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

 - Class of 1980

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United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 672 of the 1980 volume:

H3B1 ,, :w " ' :4; e . 3 : mmm e We have heard tKe call that has resdiiT|ded through our nation ' s history, thp allao protect our rarest treasure, freedom. m. ■A{.i.i ft, 9k ' ■ ' ' f ' 9 fmv ' But that freedom was hard to attain . . . 1 1 1 . . iii H ' dlHH r ' HBfl D P ij f m Li bidi K jbB ii ■v 4 L f! l ■ 1 1 ifl ■ E__i iifl ' ., «•« ' aa: ' ' Its protection demands the personal commitment of generation after generation of dedicated men and women, ? ' " X W ' iSn J N LJi SbL ■ m ' Bi mK 1 L- fci hF H ' i MlMki. X ? l m j vomen gathered together in the profession of arms. 1 fc ' I y 4 v " tf k r R g : ' " 5|; | Vi e -! iS JtJ The Long Grey Line has been an enduring source of leaders for that profession for more than 178 years. w Ml ' i- ' M 9. i .- ,; ■: •.. ' :i . v The members of the Line have often shown immeasurable courage. Tox K " :: ' i d r Farti Far too often they have given their lives i UNKNO ' 1 •1 ' " -l«rf1a - f-Uv " Z ay. in answering the call to defend freedom. or four years the Class of 1980 has been trained to renew the Long Grey Line. 44 m These four years have stretched us mentally, spiritually, and physically Nail ' .._ stMi Q P 1- 1 nMrl ■: •. J4- . and have also sparked unforgettable memories and won us lifelong friendships. i i ' in l . rsi. u 1 ARMY « • GARDEN STATE. ' i ' But now - suddenly - these four years are over . and the reason for these years awaits us . . . jH. ' r V To answer the call that the Long Grey Line has never failed to answer To Defend Freedom. i r 1 t ' , E ' " i • ; ■ . H HvHI e N I |F--- 1: m • i 1980 Howitzer Staff MARK PATRICK HURLEY Editor-in-Chief STEPHEN J. COZZA Production Manager Administration Editor JAMES M. FLYNN Photography Editor ANDREW K. SCHOBER Business Manager ROGER W. PETERSON Copy Editor CHRISTOPHER MOREY Director of Distributions and Collections PATRICK E. DUFFY Layout Editor THOMAS R. KIRKLAND Corps Sales Director Activities Editor CHRISTOPHER J. KILLOY A. THOMAS ECONOMY III Sports Editors ANNE L. CIANCIOLO Corps Editor WALTER C. NELSON, JR. Class of 1980 Editor DAVID G. JESMER Class History Editor STEVEN M. MCLEMORE Through the Eyes of the Corps Editor JOHN R. TAYLOR Year-in-Review Editor EMMET C. JONES Social Activity Co-ordinator LTC WALTER L. PERRY Officer-in-Charge MR. IRWIN M, GOLD Photography Advisor MR. EVERETT K. ARNOLD Publisher ' s Representative MRS. MARTHA C. ARNOLD Proofing Director MS. KAY KING Plant Consultant MR. ROBERT FALCON Director of Advertising ff! w -- L. - jwii ' aHHII M M V Rfe,, • Ij viism m P ' ' " Bf ' - ff JLj »r ,-,,1 ' S — iAia »j iHMiP THE HOWITZER The Annual Of The United States Corpi0f Cadetj lhe4ore. rf " efiK— ; " Ih Lr li ' ' ' J! A iO ' €tC£{ J ' i : : N« R-DAY Dazed And Confused There is virtually no way to ex- plain what happened when over fourteen hundred candidates were converted, within the course of one short day, from a miscellaneous gaggle of indivi- duals into the cohesive class which marched onto the Plain that evening to be sworn in as members of the United States Corps of Cadets. Something important happened during the hours between the reception at Michie Stadium and the oath ceremony, al- though only brief moments can be remembered; the farewells to families and other loved ones; the stern expressions of the cadre; the bewildering array of check points in the gym; the omnipresent man in the red sash; the frantic flurry in the barber shop; and the seemingly unending running up and down the stairs, across the scathingly hot area, to one issue point after another. The day spun in a continual blur of action punctuated with a few brief chances to draw a deep breath and try to under- stand what was going on. The cadre watched with grim smiles as we ate lunch. And all of a sudden it stopped - we stood, as the Class of 1980, on the Plain. With the cher- ished members of our past lives to that point watching, we took an oath which was to unalter- ably influence our future. We were cadets. Weary from the rigors of R-day, apprehensive concerning the challenges we knew were facing us, but more than all this, proud to be mem- bers of the Class of 1980. A long road lay ahead. M Beast Barracks The easiest way to look at Cadet Basic Training is in retrospect. Along with many other aspects of training, it can be described by the proverbial phrase, " A nice place to visit, but you wouldn ' t want to live there ... " More spe- cifically, CBT was a challenging, critically important phase of our cadet careers, but it took its toll on cadre and new cadets alike. From the sound of reveille until the re- lief of taps, the pace never slack- ened. There were many skills to be mas- tered, some seemingly magical. For some reason, the squad leader could bring out a shine with ef- fortless ease, whereas for a new cadet countless hours spent rub- bing with precisely proportioned mixtures of water and polish did nothing but remove leather and stain fingers. We learned many things: we learned of West Point, from the number of lights in Cullum Hall to the majestic simplicity and grandeur of the Honor Code; we learned about the Army, from fir- ing the M-16 to opening a can of C-rations; we learned of the friendships that can grow be- tween people of different back- grounds who are faced with a uni- fying, challenging purpose; most of all, we learned of ourselves, for if there is ever a time in which it is difficult to avoid an honest con- frontation with oneself, it is dur- ing Beast Barracks. So it went, day after day, with lit- tle chance to think until after taps, when whispered conversa- tions with roommates revealed fV, .V ,u„ ,.. ,,med mix of successes Kich occured each aon experience for all oi- us. I 1 wm J , JLA H W " A Real Cadet - at long last As Reorganization Week ap- proached, we found that our ea- gerness to dive into the academic year was beginning to fade slight- ly. We had grown used to our squad leaders, and it was a slight- ly more frightening prospect to consider having three upperclass- men for every one of us. Reorgy Week came, however, and we soon learned a basic truth - not only were we plebes, but we were college freshmen as well. After a few battles with the blackboards in Thayer Hall we found that it was true, in the case of academics at least, that the red pen is might- ier than the sword. The first time we wore dress grey brought a special thrill of pride. To our chagrin, the magic of the uniform did not work in trying to get a dancing partner at Ike Hall on weekends. Many lonely milk- shakes were consumed while dreaming of jeans and sneakers. And then there was DPE. Having served as a target for the Calculus P, one could then proceed to the gym to be punched, wrestled, dunked, or forced into contorted shapes, seemingly all at once, al- though Boxing, Wrestling, Swim- ming, and Gymnastics were sepa- rate courses. Women took Self- Defense I and II, but to be truth- ful, every course involved self-de- fense of some sort. The DPE-Aca- demic tug-of-war appeared to be endless. But it all came down to that day, when finally it was time to head home for Christmas. The Math Ps actually seemed human, and even the first sergeant smiled. They said that once first semester was over, it was all downhill. Lit- tle did we know - but ignorance was bliss, and so was Christmas Leave. Strange cries were heard - Suddenly the door burst open, and the squad yearlings appeared, speaking of a " rally " and inform- ing us that our presence at that function was the desirable social obligation of a fourth classman (or words to that effect). To our amazement, we could run through the halls dressed as we wished - if only for those few moments, it was worth it. Football [season] had begun. Saturday afternoon at Michie Sta- dium became a special time - the Class of 1980 was a visible part of the Corps of Cadets, not just the lowly plebe class. We did our best to make the most noise. We had a chance to practice the cheers we ' d learned during Beast - although we rooted mightily against the opposing teams, the enmity didn ' t extend to their cheerleaders, to whom we gave as sociable a wel- come as politely possible. It all led toward the Army-Navy Game - once that was over, it was all downhill to Christmas, or so they said. Excitement rose to a fe- ver pitch, and the rallies grew in intensity and frequency. The trip down to Philadelphia was for many the first time off-post since R-Day. We were proud to march in with the Corps to the cheers of the stadium, proud to stand tall throughout the game, and proud enough to vow revenge the next year after the disappointing loss. And of course, after several weeks at Ike Hall, we had plenty of so- cial energy to expend. The bus ride back to West Point in the middle of the night was, for most, not a memorable experience. But we ' d had a winning record for the season, a good time in Philly, and Christmas was on the way . . . i« m II II - (I i There are times during the year when it seems that everybody wants to stick it to you: the Tac for your haircut, the P ' s for your academics, your room- mate for abusing his stereo. It ' s only natural that these are the times when the powers-that-be determine that you haven ' t been stuck enough, literally or figura- tively, so a flu shot is in order. Due to the ingenuity of the flu virus, which seems to be capable of appearing in a new form each year (somewhat in the manner of what used to be ES and GS) each of us had the opportunity to be inoculated repeatedly. Blood drives were another oppor- tunity to face the needle, but there were many differences: they were voluntary, they took a little long- er, but most importantly, they provided a chance for us to share a precious gift with others who needed it. And of course the added attraction of jelly beans and smil- ing Red Cross workers helped us in making the minor sacrifice of time required. Giving blood was all in all, a good deal - afterward, not only did you feel a little better inside, but you could forego that afternoon run with a clear con- science. You ' d earned that after- noon in the rack. Enter the gloom period For the first few days after return- ing from Christmas Leave, there is no time for depression, since new classes are starting, war sto- ries are being exchanged. There are new privileges for the plebes about which upperclassmen can grumble, and generally too much activity to allow time for thought. But then a heavy snow hits, the overshoes come out, windows are locked, and everything, almost lit- erally everything, turns gray, from the sky to the snow drifts to the look on your roommate ' s face when he comes back from that en- gineering WPR. Gloom Period has struck again. It ' s then that friends are few: a cup of coffee in the morning, an occasional letter in the mail, and of course your OAC, the ever- faithful green girl in those after- noons when you are not risking your life in a boxing ring or wres- tling mat. For some, the winter is not too bad, for skating and ski- ing are available for any who wish to enjoy them. But for those from warmer climates, there is no joy in winter, for there are so many memories of short sleeves, sunny skies, and temperate weather where the only thing cold was the beer. Somehow, though. Gloom Peri- od comes to a close. The sun breaks through every now and then, the snow is cleared, and the number of days until Spring Leave begins to seem less than in- finite. I m M? •: ' S ' ' ' ? ' ? r !?• !fr W ' ■ ' ■ { J ill n; m Hi i ' i ?■ f K ' K 10 fi ,,7- Taking Charge of the Corps (for one week!) When Plebe Parent weekend came around, it took a couple hours of adjustment on our part. It was dif- ficult, when stepping into the hall, not to veer instinctively to- ward the wall; but we learned quickly. Those who held chain- of-command positions got their chance to display their budding leadership potential, as well as their capacity to make major mis- takes. The intercompany athletic competition served as a source of class solidarity, and the chance to get to know some of the people we had only had brief contact with during the rest of the year. Plebe Parent Weekend also served as our chance to show off West Point to our families and friends. It was quite a feeling to stroll across Diagonal Walk, stripes on the chest (even if only for a few days), adoring girlfriend on the arm, surrounded by a respectfully silent family, and say, in a classic John Wayne voice " Yeah - it ' s tough - but I can take anything they want to give, and then some . . . " Of course, there were variations on the above theme, such as no stripes, no girlfriend, loud and obnoxious little brothers and sis- ters, etc. - but it was still fun. There was only one regret - the one parade during which we didn ' t want rain was under rain- coats, robbing us of our chance to wear those sashes and sabres. It almost seemed to signal the re- turn of the upperclassmen the next day, and the start of the home stretch toward Recognition and the end of plebe year. m III «■ And then it was over!? Although they kept telling us it was going to be the greatest sum- mer of our lives, we had our doubts. The glimpses of Camp Buckner which we got during June Week were not exactly vi- sions of paradise. But anything was better than Beast, right? First, though, there was June Week. It was hard to believe that some of those firsties actually had families, much less girl friends. But there they were . . . and finally the big day came. After taking a lot of good-natured harassment, and having a breast plate or two reduced to scrap metal, we lined up after the Graduation Parade to be recognized. Plebe year was done - it was hard to believe that it was all over. Mainly because it wasn ' t all over . . . Buckner was Buckner was a whole new exper- ience. The training we had brought out the John Wayne in some, as they learned to fire M- 60 ' s from the hip, lead patrols across difficult terrain, and got that steely-eyed look in their eyes. In others, though, it was a lot less John Wayne and a lot more Jerry Lewis, as they somehow managed to collapse tents, lose patrols in swamps, and inspire wild-eyed looks of terror by their handling of C-4 explosives. Perhaps the best way to sum up Camp Buckner is to rely on the old saying: of all the summers of our lives, it was one of them. ' i; jtfg S J.- . Buckner - not just easy living Wi 1 .- -«; -- " -,- Bjan||H t SwrwA,. " ' z. . i ? ' " ' If . - | a fe:: ' . i .. ' . .-._--s-. .- V , - ' y It was hard to feign indifference when we went to Knox for armor training. The plane ride was . . . well . . . interesting, if not exactly the commercial comfort we were used to experiencing when going on leave. Also, the barracks we were in were not of the most mod- ern aspect. However, once we got those helmets, we were psyched and ready to go. Even the most gung-ho infantryman, or the most skittish potential reareche- lon occupier, felt the excitement of a tanker buff when firing the machine and main guns of the tanks. The real-train exercises were the closest to playing soldier that we ' d ever gotten. And, at night, of course, there was the Fiddler ' s Green bar, " Lucille " on the jukebox, cold brew in the hand, and a few war stories to tell of the day ' s great battle. Knox gave us some real armor training; Recondo did the same for the footmobile side. We learned a lot out there, not only about the infantry (it was not quite as easy as it looked, after all) but about our capacities for en- durance, and our abilities to lead in the darkness, and when the troops were discouraged and wea- ry. It was a real experience, capped by the exhilaration of the Slide For Life and the awarding of the patch. Then it was time to hit Barth Hall and tell some more war stories, as well as making up for the lack of food with some amaz- ingly quick consumption of boo- dle. - Plebe year was over and we were Yearlings . . . with limitless vistas now open to us. The upperclass seating area in Ike Hall, the hostess ' lounge in CuUum Hall the boodlers in Grant Hall - and the laboratories of Bartlett Hall. Wait - that couldn ' t really be true - a two hour Chem lab, followed by a two hour Physics lab? Things were supposed to be easier, right? Wrong. Yearling brass did noth- ing to scare away the Calculus P ' s, who kept their third semester at- tack against the class of 1980. And they were joined by colleagues from Chemistry and Physics, who immersed us with a deluge of equations, problems, lab sessions, and graded assignments. It was not an uncommon sight to see a dazed Yearling staggering through the hall, calculator blink- ing due to improper imput, acid burns on his gray jacket, and the words " F = ma " being uttered from his mouth as though they were sacred black magic, which for many of us was not far from the truth. Girls just flocked to date upper- classmen, right? Wrong. But at least that year you could drown your sorrows in something other than a milkshake, for beer had made its debut at Ike. There were only two catches - it was not of the best quality, and besides the plebes could drink it too, both of which left a sour taste in the mouth. -; £a - The Department with a heart Finally we were sophomores in college - mere Yearlings, as the Cows and Firsties said, with the emphasis on the " year, " but so what? We could sit back in the Mess Hall, go wild at rallies, be suave and debonair with members of the opposite sex, and in gener- al, rid ourselves of the hindrances of being plebes. The haze was over. But there was one department which had not forgotten us: DPE. With a new name, but the same hideous intentions, they let us choose courses which almost ap- peared fun, such as Ice Skating, Raquetball, etc. - of course, the major portion of grades came from the tests that were given; of course, if you didn ' t stay in shape on your own, those tests were lit- eral knockouts; of course, they al- ways seemed to be scheduled right after leave, or after that big weekend when you ate too much, or after that lunch you couldn ' t pass up. The APFT was cake - that is, if you were just trying to qualify for Airborne or even Ranger mini- mum standards. But this was West Point - and we had our own grading scale. Then there was the IOC, that an- cient torture device operating in the gym since time immemorial. Some improvements had been made, though: the dust machine had been fixed to ensure un- breathable air at all times, espe- cially up on the track. Other than that, its familiar and loathsome obstacles continued to remind us that the Corps hadn ' t yet, al- though as veteran Yearlings we thought we had the right to say so. ' ' ' ' ' BttliiA ji. M . i i.-!. ' SSb. ' , tP ' ' illia-Y. ifiilniL w •.15 -- i Army 17 Navy 14 We won the game of games and vengeance was sweet It was cold. Navy was driving, the clock was running down ... It was bitterly cold. They were close to a first down, close to our goal line ... it was freezing cold, the coldest day most of us remember standing through. Fourth down, the Navy halfback was sweeping the end, he threw, the pass was . . . incomplete! And all the hand rub- bing and foot stomping gave way to wild applause, delirious shouts of joy, and handshaking all around, for we knew Army had won the game. We had beaten Navy 17-14 on a day at JFK with temperatures well below zero, and now it was time to celebrate. The party the year before, after a loss, had been memorable, but it was nothing compared to w hat would go on that night. Having that vic- tory under our belt really made things look different. Heads were held higher and Christmas seemed that much closer. That game will be remember by all members of the Class of 1980, es- pecially for the incredibly low temperature recorded. But most of all, the healthy glow of a victory over Navy will be the strongest influence on our recollections of that day. mrt-mmi " 4 f 4 m m ■Ji Tf $k Spring Fever Sometime around late March, an unusual phenomenon occurs: sunlight is seen in scattered patches throughout the West Point area. Parka hoods are pulled back; overshoes return to their dusty shelter in the back of the closet; it is possible to walk out- side without becoming numb; and on rare occasion, smiles are seen. This trend continues into April and the Corps of Cadets prepares for Spring. Intramurals during the spring do not have the ex- tremely competitive nature of the Fall and Winter, for even if you are losing, it is not hard to enjoy the sunshine and pleasant breeze. Occasionally there are some scheduled activities such as pa- rades, drill, and inspection, but never more than 90% of the time, so it is a common sight to see crowds of cadets, green girls and tape decks in hand, on their way to the gym roof, not to mention other slightly less authorized areas for sunbathing. Dedicated catchers of the rays will pursue the ultimate sunbeam regardless of the temperature. But what do you expect — Miami? Of course, if one is to obtain the perfect tan, one must use absolute concentration, which allows for no extraneous, trivial interrup- tions such as books or projects. And despite a huge variety of shots for flu and another flu and a third unrelated flu, the medical corps has not yet devised a cure for the epidemic which sweeps the Corps every year. Symptoms have been identified, such as total lethargy Monday through Friday, flurried activity on weekends, and uncontrollable urges to have fun, but they still don ' t have any way to inoculate us against spring fe- mm 0J ?n About Mid May ... a brief glance at a cadet ' s desk will give you a clear idea of what class he is ir . The firsties are fran- tically writing checks; cows are swamped with car insurance forms, and the yearlings will in- variably have a pair of jump boots and some Kiwi out. Third class summer had everyone psyched to get out to a real Army unit to see what it was all about, not to mention having a BOQ room and an Officers ' Club near- by. CMST schools offered an oppor- tunity to put something on your uniform other than class brass. The motivated ones went to Ranger School, and when they got back, they didn ' t need the tab on the shoulder to prove it - that shiny head of fuzz was definite evidence. The flyboys headed for flight school - slightly different from Ranger training, or so we ' ve heard, after tales of baseball caps, high class socials, and some in- tense parties. Northern warfare and jungle training claimed the extremists - those who loved freezing and those who were into equatorial temperatures. And then there was Airborne, to which the majority of the class went. There were some surprises: the intense heat literally floored some Northerners; the barbers at the PX must have ail been related to Big Ed, or at least trained by him; and there was a little more to falling on the ground than we ' d thought, particularly after a 1500 foot drop. Pinning the wings brought a surge of pride, relief, and weariness - but it also gave us a few stories to tell at the I-bar: " Yeah, back when I was making my first jump . . . " i r America ' s Finest Meets America ' s Famous At infrequent intervals, our lives were spiced up by the arrival of an actual celebrity. Often we had sat through lunch announcements while the Corps was advised that its special guest that day was the " Deputy Assistant Undersecre- tary to the Sub-Commander ' s Ad- visory Board of the Honorary Commission on Chicken Produc- tion in the Latvian Rural Area, " followed by a beaming official standing on the poop deck wait- ing for applause, not knowing how sarcastic applause can be when produced by 4000 hardened, hungry cynics. But, on rare occasions, there were some " Neat People " here. The Queen of Thailand was not only a majestic royal figure, but she held within her hands the power to sweep away punishment tours in the room or on the area - a feat something akin, in the minds of cadets, to walking on water. Some prominent musicians were here, among them Elton John. Along with a real live queen and rock star, we were visited by a re- tired General and a female plebe. Ordinarily this would not excite attention, but Gregory Peck as " MacArthur " and Linda Purl in " Women at West Point " were not your everyday visitors. For the first time, cadets flocked enthusi- astically to the area to voluntarily march tours in order to get their smiling faces on camera. That was a first, and so was the " cold day in hell " when a woman received the Thayer Award for the first time. Mrs. Clare Boothe Luce proved herself to be deserving of the award not only by her outstand- ing accomplishments but by her brief and witty acceptance speech, guaranteed to endear her to all those sitting in full dress in the Mess Hall. It would have made a perfect horror movie Picture the scene: a snowy street; strange, shadowy figures slipping up the stony stairs into the huge forbidding doorways of an an- cient, gloomy Gothic building; dark, dim hallways with strange laughter ringing from the distant rooms; and the flashes of infernal machinery as hideous experi- ments are carried out on scream- ing subjects. " Jaws " ? No. " Earth- quake " ? Nope. " Frankenstien " ? Close, but something even more frightening. Ladies and Gentle- men, I give you, every morning, with a special matinee on star days, the epic — " JUICE " . Maybe it wasn ' t that bad — after all, we did learn a little something about the stereos and other equip- ment, and sometimes the demon- strations provoked an awed " Gee, Whiz! " (or words to that effect) But all in all. Juice was not well liked. It caused a lot of late nights, tired eyes (especially from trying to copy most of a several hundred page book on a small card) and confused minds. Juice was something like Re- condo, or the bayonet assault course — if you survived, it was fun to talk about. But for those who didn ' t survive — who picked up a permanent twitch at any mention of Kirchoff ' s Law; who flipped out trying to find the The- venin equivalent of themselves (more a philosophical question than it was electrical), and who were invited back for a summer session - Juice became unmen- tionable. Party time at the Point Sometime around the middle of second semester of cow year, the realization begins to dawn that graduation actually will occur some day — far off in the future, but still within conception. This realization is the spark which sets off the 500th Night celebration and fuels the ensuing fun. Of course, it was not the only fuel — add a little beer, a buffet, some music, and some definitely excit- ing A-squad dates, and you ' ve got all the ingredients for a real party. 500th Night was a welcome break from the winter routine of Juice, Law, and plummeting tempera- tures, not to mention plummeting grade point averages. The class celebration out at Bear Mountain offered an opportunity to dress up, go out, and break away from the cloak of cadetship which had started to settle in along with the snow drifts on Thayer Road. It was a chance to see ourselves out- side of the gates — no one can really look their best in Bartlett Hall anyway. 500th Night was also the begin- ning of the countdown to gradu- ation. Finally the number of days had dropped out of the realm of infinity and into the real world. Soon it would be Ring Weekend, and after that, a short jump to June Week and the passing au- thority from ' 79 to ' 80. After that, it seemed that time would pass all too quickly. mmm Ring Weekend a wonderful time For two years, staring enviously out of the window, we had watched the second class and their dates (all, " A " -squadders, of course) as they enjoyed the seem- ingly endless array of social events which occured each Ring Weekend. Now it was our turn. The weekend started off with the banquet in Washington Hall dur- ing which we received our rings. More than any other time in our cadet careers, we realized that we were truly West Pointers - the weight of the ring on our finger was a reminder of the obligations of our call to service. Of course, it also gave us the chance to bang on the tables with an authoritative whack and start talking about how the Corps really was starting to go to hell . . . All of a sudden those ringless yearlings and plebes seemed a lot more respect- ful as they crowded around us back in the company area, check- ing out everyone ' s " crass mass of brass and glass. " There were many more activities that weekend: a class coffee call, the open house, and of course the formal dinner and dance in Washington Hall, with everyone dressed in their finest and the tra- ditional pictures taken in the large replica of the class ring. West Point rings were not the only ones which were passed out that weekend, however, as many members of the class of 1980 found it an opportune time to be- come engaged, now that there really did seem to be a glimmer of light at the end of the tunnel. Ring Weekend was a wonderful time: the culmination of almost three years of determined effort, and the beginning of our emer- gence as the leaders of the Corps. 41 At the helm of the Corps Take a group of approximately 900 cadets at the end of cow year, offer them a loan at very low in- terest rates, turn them loose on the free market, and the result will be a bewildering array of cars of all styles, colors, and prices. There were as many types of cars on display in the lots (and on the roads almost every weekend) as there were different types of class- mates. There were only two com- mon ingredients to our cars: four wheels, and a stereo. The number of variations were infinite, and they all reflected the personality of the owner, whether it was that Ford pickup with the shotgun rack and Merle Haggard tunes on the radio; that BMW with the cus- tom upholstery and Pink Floyd on the tape deck; or the Corvette with spoked wheels and 100 deci- bles of Ted Nugent in quadro- phonic sound. A car was the ultimate symbol of being a first classman, mainly be- cause of the mobility it afforded on weekends, the chance to get away whenever possible, and the relief of being able to drive on post without sunglasses, a wig, and a floppy hat to prevent detec- tion. Many will have to sell their new cars at the end of the year; many will wonder whether it was all worth it. It had to be, though; fir- stie year would not have been complete without the memory of heading out Thayer gate, win- dows open, sunglasses on, hair blowing in the breeze, free at last — even though you were just driving to Schade ' s because there was no gas in the tank. New responsibilities As cow year began to come to a close, some Strang things started to happen. Every now and then someone could be seen furtively shining their shoes, or sitting in the barber shop holding a news- paper in front of their face to avoid being recognized. It was time to get summer assign- ments, and this time they were for real. We were going to supervise the training of the yearlings at Buckner and, most importantly, the new cadets during Beast. A lot of rumors were passed around as assignments were handed out, and a lot of anticipation was evi- dent as we learned to use sabers, give commands, and generally de- velop the air of absolute author- ity apathy anger amusement which we would use to make cor- rections and deliver pearls of wis- dom. Going through the second time around was almost harder than the first, because this time we couldn ' t make any mistakes. But it was all we hoped for, — even more: a challenge, frustrating, ex- citing, tiring, and exhilarating all at once. Life at Buckner and the commit- tees had its advantages and disad- vantages as well. It was not too interesting to have to give the same class several hundred times to disinterested plebes and year- lings, but it was fun to gather in the Cadre Club and discuss ru- mors of Beast over a beer. Firstie Summer prepared us for a year at the helm of the Corps — it renewed our enthusiasm and taught us valuable lessons in lead- ership. And, most of all, it brought us that much closer to May 28th, 1980. ri v i A - s aaaBa i T iiiaia Attention to orders — " All first class are reminded of the MI400 lecture which will be held in South Auditorium today at 1910 hours . . . " Every other night, it seemed that there was one more lecture which, if missed, would result in our certain failure as ju- nior officers. For three years we had watched gleefully, at the table in the Mess Hall, the despair on the firsties ' faces as night after night they lost a valuable hour of study time (well, it was supposed to be study time) to attend a lec- ture. Now it was our turn. Not all were bad, though, especially when we were involved in branch and post selection. Branch selection did not involve the tension of a standup choice, but it was exciting nonetheless. The next morning in Grant Hall we heard a lot of goodnatured jesting as each of us proudly wore our branch insignia above our nametags. The night of post selection saw a lot of us dig out our atlases, espe- cially the maps of Germany. There were some frantic phone calls made, some confused people, and a fair amount of coins tossed. After all, it was only for three years . . . Buying uniforms was another strong sign that graduation was really going to occur and was not just another rumor. We had our branch, our post, our greens, in some cases, our eventual spouse — all we needed was that diplo- 100th Night Weekend . . . coming as it did in the midst of Gloom Period, was a rousing suc- cess in all aspects, from the show and reception at Eisenhower Hall to the celebration at Bear Moun- tain to the brunch at the Officer ' s Club. Instead of participating in winter intramurals, many members of the Class of ' 80 became inolved in the production of the 100th Night Show, either as actors or technical staff. It was not an easy task, con- sidering all the other demands on our time, to produce a complete two -act musical capable of induc- ing laughter in the Corps of Ca- dets, a notoriously merciless audi- ence. But our long experience in last-minute, desperate completion of papers and projects stood us in good stead, and somehow the show came off on stage and on time. 100th Night was another chance for us to get to know more of our classmates in a social context. It was amazing to see how many (who seemed complete vegetables in the morning at Grant Hall, even after several cups of coffee) turned out to be surprisingly pol- ished ladies and gentlemen when arrayed in their finest. Of course, you can dress ' em up, but you can ' t take ' em out without a few choruses of " You Picked a Fine Time to Leave Mc, Lucille. " It was hard to believe, after all those years, that it was our 100th Night Weekend. " Army Blue " took on a new meaning - we really didn ' t have much longer to stay, and it would pass much more quickly than it seemed possible. What — me worry 7f? In philosophy we had learned of Platonism, Stoicisn , and Existen- tialism - but now we were learn- ing first hand of the attractiveness of a new creed: Zilchism, some- times known as apathy. It wasn ' t that we didn ' t want to graduate; it wasn ' t that we thought our as- signments unimportant; it just wasn ' t. Of course, our P ' s would be inhu- man and insist on our completing our work on time. That was at least partially understandable, but getting upset over the fact that you spilled coffee on your Sosh paper, or had donut crumbs on the cover sheet of your design problem - didn ' t those guys know we were firsties? PT tests were another matter. It was not possible to prepare for them by pulling an all-nighter — we were mature enough to realize this, so in a responsible manner, we decided by and large to totally ignore them. The IOC was brief in duration, but didn ' t let us down — it hurt as much as al- ways, and the familiar cough which it brought on was as severe as usual. The APFT took on a picnic-like atmosphere, minus the beer, of course, although that was about the only thing missing on the two-mile run. A six-pack or two would have fit right in with the footballs, Frisbees, and leisurely conversations. DPE had finished with us, except for a final round of bowling, volleyball, or some other strenuous sport. It was dif- ficult to suppress a yawn of an- ticipation. S " This side of paradise . . . (Firstie escape to the Donut Haven) Through rain or snow or sleet or hail or even star days, we made Coffee Call in Grant Hall a man- datory part of our daily schedule. It was not only a place to get something hot to drink and good to eat (well, something to eat at least, whatever the quality), but it was a chance to get out of the company area and relax. Each group used Coffee Call for their own purposes. The eternal card gam es were merely one as- pect of the whole vast circle of activities. There were newspapers to read, and they actually had comics; there were tables on which those desperate to get the poop before a midperiod - PR could frantically turn the pages of their textbooks; and mostly, there were classmates of all shapes and sizes with whom we could con- verse, argue, and generally social- ize, united by our smug self-as- surence in being firsties. There was no possibility of any under- classthings (yecch!) entering Grant Hall during the sacred hours of coffee call, so we felt the unique pride of the elite. The jaunty way in which we stepped into Grant Hall after first hour class while all other classes passed by marked us as firsties just as clearly as did the brass on our col- lar, the car keys in our hands, and the worldly-wise (or so we thought) cynicism in our expres- sions. GRADOT Hn 1 A ' ■K ' . ■ .■ i ' Graduation Week The pressure seemed to stay on until the very end, since there was always one more term end exam to go. But finally, the last one was over, and it was finished. Four years of challenges behind us, we realized that graduation week was here at last. We never had realized, though, the toll that the graduation week schedule could extract. It was wonderful to have privileges until late each night, and our families and friends here to share them with us - but it made it that much harder to face those 0730 parade practices. Standards for marching were going to stay high until the very end, and that is the way we wanted it: it was funny how much prouder marching made us feel when those stands were filled with people we knew. The week passed by in a whirl- wind of activities, from the formal receptions to the informal bull sessions, as we reminisced about our soon-to-be terminated career as a cadet. Along with the social whirl, there were the more practi- cal problems of packing, cleaning, changing addresses, and for some, of course, preparing for a wed- ding. It was very interesting to meet the families of our friends after four years together without seeing the homey side of our classmates. It was true - they all had parents after all, even though we couldn ' t quite imagine what they might be like. . c rr- i Lfc ' !f " ' .• n im ifSt 5C3 P ' ..rlf - snio5 Retrospective Graduation is eagerly awaited by all members of the first class, be- cause it marks the successful completion of a challenge, and the initiation of a new phase of our lives. The graduate feels the same relief as a runner after crossing the finish line, finally able to sit back and catch his breath. The graduate, though, just like that same runner, has many more races to run, and many more chal- lenges to face. Looking back, the pride and exuberance of gradu- ation, as symbolized in the final t oss of the white hats into the sunny sky above Michie Stadium, have as their complement the sad- ness of parting from those people with whom we lived and worked and finally triumphed. As Class- mates, we are more than friends, for there is a special bond be- tween us. There is a trust that goes beyond affection, as the tri- als we faced together go beyond the normal superficial social in- teraction which most relation- ships, sadly enough, are based on. We will miss West Point, al- though that may not be an easily admitted feeling. We will miss the images that will be always re- membered: the moments; the grandeur of the stone buildings; the pageantry of the parades; the excitement of our sports events; and the social highlights such as Ring Weekend and Graduation Week. These images, however, al- though important, can be cap- tured on film and put in a cata- logue. More than these are the re- membrances we will have of the faces of our friends: the smiles of a humorous moment; the tears of sadness or frustration; the deter- mination of facing a challenge; the weariness of toil; and the straight-forward, cleareyed ex- pression which says " You are my comrade - I trust you - we can do anything if we stay together. " VV« Vvill see each other again, but i: will never be just the same. We will miss West Point, for we gave it four years of our lives. We will cherish its memory, hovvever, for what it gave us: iti ideals, its training, its traditions, and most n! . 11, lifelong friendships. i m Principal speaker at graduation exercises, the Honorable Harold Brown, Secretary of Defense. ' i c » ve % F Tiie Hall Bridge By In Memory Of: Reginald Johnson Charles Montoya Richard Mull Charles Pendleton Farewell, young knights! Forgive me for these solemn tears I cry But who would not cry for friends Who knew the same fears. Shared the same experiences. Felt the same pride. And heard the same fading echo Of a Corps long dead Somehow it does not seem right That four knights so young in years Should feel an icy dart from Death, And fall beneath his shade While he pursues his timeless course And yet, in spite of my tear s, I know that Death ' s triumph Will be short-lived. For soon you will conquer Death And live a life that will not end. Filled with love and bliss, , - Far greater than we who live 1- , Below your new home Could ever dream of. No longer will you feel The pains of a world dying in sin. Or the crimes of man against man. Your new home will be More than a paradise to you. With sights more beautiful Than the golden sunset. Sounds more sweet Than the song of the morning bird. And all of this, until time itself. Is no more. Perhaps, it is you. Who should be crying . . . for us. BRIAN JAY ADAMS Farmington, Maine E-2 CHARLES LUCIEN ADAMS JR. B-3 Lieutenant Huntsville, Alabama Captain With skis slung over his shoulder and books under his arm, " Piglet " schussed right into the Doghouse leaving a lasting impression. This Main Man could be found either with his toes on the slopes or his nose in his notes. Continually striving for that " C " average, BJ wasted many a weekend cooped up in his room. Whenever we read " Winnie the Pooh " or " Peanuts " the E-2 Dogs will think of Brian. " Basically I just goes to the rack. " Its no wonder after all the kicking, boxing, drinking for taste and effects, and studying that Pwr Lifter would make that statement. Through all the experiences, good and bad, Chas has been a great inspiration. He will be remembered as a dedicated student and athlete, but above all he is a special friend. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. DOUGLASS SHIPMAN ADAMS A-4 San Francisco, California Lieutenant Ads was always one of the first in the company: the first to be head mail carrier, the first to drink a six of Pepsi every night for a month, the first to go to California on a short, and the first and only Apache to enjoy Plebe English and Philosophy. With his great ability to climb walls Doug was a fine addi- tion to the Animal House. COLLIN ALEX AGEE Findley Lake, New York Captain " Age " was never one to show a sign of depression or frustration. His addiction to " three-five " kept him happy and through his keen sense of humor and wit he passed it along. Collin ' s cash register mind could always be heard tallying his current net worth and, of course, the number of games the Tribe, Cavs or Browns were out. Baseball 4, 3; Investment Club 2, 1 (Director); WKDT 2, 1 JOHN FRANCIS AGOGLIA H-4 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant John came to his dream school from the wilds of Brooklyn (where they are tougher than Southern Cal Boys). He carried with him the habits and stan- dards of his youth, keeping his room in such a remarkable condition that the TAC never failed to be amazed. From Honor Rep to boxing, well never forget John ' s personal touch and valuable friend- ship. White Water Canoe and Kayak Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIC), Honor Com- mittee 2, 1 Drama Seminar 4, 3; Cadet Band l- - ' | 4, Class Committee 3. 2. 1: Debate ' J9 ' n - Council and Forum 2; Russi Club 3, Z X |1 ■ 1 [ lOHNH kkmn ctlt d ifaOii RICHARD ALLEN ALBRECHT 1-3 Fargo, North Dakota Lieutenant Few of us ever thought of the Army in terms of fun, travel, and adventure, but for Rich it offered oppor- tunities to show that a " gun bunny " could become a man of the world reading his poetry to anony- mous young ladies on trains in France. Star-Brite ' s dedication to his chosen profession is so intense that none of us would be surprised to see him wearing gray again some day. FCA 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing Club 3; Rac- quetball Club 1: German Club 2. 1 ■ - f JOHN H. ALBRIGHT JR. H-4 Petaluma, California Lieutenant DONNA SUE ALESCH Albuquerque, New Mexico A-3 Captain JAMES MICHAEL ALEXANDER C-1 McMinnville, Tennessee Captain John is slow; this slowness is due to his Petaluma upbringing. We remember him starting to class 20 minutes early to adjust for his " California Shuf- fle. A mischievous grin and a 5-day weekend are good slow memories. John is a fine Christian ex- ample, and echos " Take it slow. " SunJay School Teacher 2, 1; Mar- fc . jj5L .-- afiion Club 3. 2. 2, ISOlh Football " " I 4: Investment Club 2, 1. . ROBERT M. ALGERMISSEN 1-4 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant was a military wizard, shown by his ability to do battle with the Dean and emerge from each fray (some longer than others) victorious and wearing a smile. Bo remained steadfast during many chal- lenging moments with the perseverance of a solid Christian, never losing sight of his goals. We leave knowing that he will make his two families very proud! Whether oozing chlorine or wearing the rubber off her Nikes, determination was Donna ' s strongest asset. This determination got her through the " West Point Experience, to include, among other things, the " typical cadet and the " lovely " West Point wi nters. In the end, these things didn ' t really matter because close friends and good times made her four years seem like four days. Swimming 3. 2. 1: Triathlon Club 4, 3. 1 Straight from the hills of Tennessee, Mike learned a lot at West Point - how to wear shoes, and how to put a strong southern accent into the Spanish lan- guage. His sense of humor, his academic achieve- ments and his leadership earned the respect of his classmates - his cracked voice earned their ridicule. Mike is one we won t forget. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 2, 1 (VP): Class Committee 4, 3, 1: Scout- master ' s Council 3, 2, 1. Football 3 (Manager): Acolyte 4, 3, 2, I, WKDT 2; Catholic Chapel Choir I: FCA 3, 2, 1, Aero- A Club 1: Sunday School Teacher 2. WMm 5314 THOMAS WILLIAM ALLEN H-2 Reading, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Those rosey, red cheeks of Smack Allen will ring many bells in our memories. Tom loved cadet life so much that he pulled the first four-year " all- nighter, " Though he " starred " in MacArthur, the stars in Tom ' s eyes never quite made it to his collar. But through it all, we never had a better friend than T.A. Cadet Band 4: CPRC 3. 2, 1: Ski _, Cluhl. Ifl RANDALL ANDREW ALMETER F-4 Spencerport, New York Lieutenant Although Randy was disillusioned upon arriving here, he found himself a home in the " Frat. " Living up to his nickname of " Two-Hand Rand, " he was often found drinking beers at Ike Hall or a com- pany party. However, Randy will best be remem- bered for his charismatic personality. He truly cared for his friends in a way that well never forget. Ski Club 4. 3, 2, 1: Domestic Af- - fairs Forum 2, I; Finance Forum 3, .- 2, Mountaineering Club 4, 3 " • Aviation RUSSELL EDWARD ALTIZER D-3 Lebanon, Oregon Lieutenant DANIEL TAYLOR AMES E-3 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant PATRICK WALTER AMSTEIN C-1 Johnson City, Indiana Lieutenant Russ ' graduation will mark the end of the long grey line of Altizers; it is too bad, for the softball games at D-3 and parties will never be the same. Even though he wasn ' t a softball player, Russ was a distinct member of the company, always ready to help when needed. Sport Parachute Club 4. 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Team J, Scuba Club 2, 1; Flying Club 2. Dan has immense potential for creative greatness. His God-given talents are many — a magnificent voice, inspiring artwork, and a hilarious sense of humor that could make a statue bend over in laughter. For all of us who knew him, Dan ' s friend- ship has transformed these West Point Years from grey to glorious. PTL DANNO! Honor Committee Representative 4, 3: Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 4, . r 3 (Secretary): Cadet Chapel Choir S.J 4, 3, 2: Cadet Hop Bands 3, 2: -t lf- -. Honor Committee 2, 1 ' ' Pat was a good- natured Tennessean - he had to be considering the abuse he took from his classmates. The abuse didn ' t go too far, though, considering his athletic ability and weightlifting prowess; that and his sarcastic wit made him the victor most of the time in the four-year long Circus-One battle of ERIC CARL ANDERSEN D-1 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Eric, hailing from the Windy City, was nonetheless a good friend and a true help to all those who crossed his path. He had a taste for the finer things in life. He was always patient with those around him and particularly with the cubs. Remember, " Rust Never Sleeps. " Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 3, 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Finance Forum 1: Sport Para- ■ g) chute Club 1. CHARLES ALLEN ANDERSON B-4 Ashland, Kentucky Lieutenant One bright day in the middle of the night, Ash- land, Kentucky sent " Bone " into flight. He arrived at West Point with a barbell in his hand and asked his CO. " Where ' s the weight room man? " " Bone " powered his way through math and physics and finished his workout curling 12 oz. Mies. Truly a man amongst KENNETH ALLAN ANDERSON A-1 Valley Stream, New York Lieutenant Having had to learn " The Corps " backwards dur- ing Beast barracks, Kenny came to A-1 well pre- pared. After resoundly defeating the Shaw-Daily combination of plebe year, Kenny went on to be- come a popular member of " Alpha-Un. " He made sure that at least one person will never forget Hal- loween night ' 78, when he proved that he really was a creature or animal, or something. THOMAS MICHAEL ARIELLY C-2 Neversink, New York Lieutenant ROGER ALLEN ARNZEN C-1 Cottonwood, Idaho Lieutenant JAMES THOMAS ARRIOLA B-1 Artesia, California Sergeant Mork, Spock, Spunk ... a simple Doc will suffice for Tom ' s nickname. If he ever studied we never knew it, he was always either asleep or messing around. Whatever Doc played he won, whether it was golf, spades, team handball or moped races in Bermuda. Doc made sure he always had fun and it rubbed off on all of us. Catholic Chapel Choir 4; French ' === -;SS-2i- " ' Club 3; Golf 2. . " Spud " will be remembered for many things, par- ticularly his close affinity for firearms and for his praise of past German institutions. In fact, with his blue eyes and blonde hair, many felt he was born 40 years past his time. Roger, who lived in constant fear of wearing stars, will always be remembered for his non-prejudicial attitudes. German Club 2, 1; Outdoor -e= 5 ; Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1. -M = ' Jim, who came running from the LA. area, with his mellow attitude and unique sense of humor, added that special something that is needed to make life a little easier around the barracks. His running, his woman and his friendship will be remembered by all. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor i j Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1. X JAMES EDWARD ARSENAULT B-4 Concord, New Hampshire Lieutenant Whether winning championships on the cross country ski trails or brush bustin ' in the suninier sun, this man always ran hard and stayed loose. Ground Round will remember him, as will Beaver, Snake, and D.B. When in the woods, listen for a New Hampshire accent crying " God, I love it here!? " That, my friends, is probably R.C PETER JOHN ASH St. James, Missouri C-4 Lieutenant Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2, 1 (Cap- tain); Ski Team 4, 3, 2, I (Captain). Catholic Chapel Choir 4. An Alcohol and Drug Abuse Representative whose motto was " If you can ' t beat ' em, joinem " " Stash " never let the fact that he knew the answers stand in his way of asking the questions. Nor did he let class attendance stand in the way of sleep. His ability to do everything well was as inspirational as the constant smile on his face. „ ,j| Basketball 4, 3: Cadet Glee Club 4. v ,. y, TtI iff J. 2, 1: TEC 4. 3. 2. 1: Computer f T I rl f ' I irl Forum 2, 1; Concrete Canoe Club t " ' I » ■2, l, Mountaineering Club 2. 1: - ' ANN SHELLEY ASHWORTH D-3 Greensboro, North CaroHna Lieutenant Shelley is the only cadet in the class of ' 80 who could cope with USMA ' s frustrations with a simple " Oh, darn! " Her continual amazement and odd view of reality kept all of us laughing and taught us a few lessons as well. (Cant left, Ashworth!) Ski Club 3, 2, 1: Bowling Club 2. 1: Bowling Team 2, 1. lOHNf Vijteboi .(iciilki ilk- THOM AS AUSTIN H-3 Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenant Tommy came to us from the s Florida with a cowboy hat on his in his cheek. Whether he was on with his shank or in Korea, Tom will not soon be forgotten by th Luck, and save us a tall, cold, we unny beaches of head and a chaw the Czech Border my and Wild Bill Hamsters Good one at Walley ' s. Military Modellers Croup 1 (ACIQ: Russian Club 3. 2, I; fSZ- ' in. CPRC 3 0 - Ulysses S. Grant Class of 1843 DAVID MICHEAL AUTREY E-4 Wilmington, North Carolina Lieutenant From the day he entered " Beast, " David was " tagged " to be the " TOP " of Company E-4! David ' s tidy and efficient ways prepared him well for the hectic job of First Sergeant. Along with his tidy mannerisms, David ' s " Prepy " sailor-looks mark him as the North Carolinian that he is. David will always be remembered as our friend. God Bless! Sailing Club 4: SCUBA Club Howitzer 2: Football 4. Football Manager 4, 3 HHMH r- JOHN RODERIC BABB Vanceboro, Maine F-2 Lieutenant The Babber found himself a success at 21; youthful good looks, a new Trans Am, and a brother in the Pentagon. T. Rex asked for only two more things — facial hair and a passing grade. With those two gifts, Rod is destined to be a leader in the Queen of Battle ... if he wakes up in time for the war. Scoutmaster ' : Committee 2. STEPHEN W. BACHINSKI JR. 1-3 Big Lake, Maine Lieutenant Unable to decide where he calls home. Batch chose Maine so he could perform his own rendition of " The Deerhunter. " If not chasing deer, his quick wit made his buds wish they never learned to talk. With his cool head, logical manner of thinking and care for others. Batch cannot fail to be a successful officer! Hunter? Brigade Salesman?? 150 lb Football 4; Outdoor Sports- =S5 ,_ic , _:s mans Club 4. 3, 2, 1: Handball I " Team 2, 1. iiP ' ' MARK DOUGLAS BAEHRE E-1 Kenmore, New York. Lieutenant If you ever needed help building your graphic equalizer Mark was there to lend a hand. We can ' t forget those evenings at the Buckner Cadre Club where Mark arranged — we still don ' t know how that free beer and all you can eat deals. Mark ' s determination got him his stars, us our entertain- ment, and above all, the recognition he deserved. Debate Council and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3: Elec- tronics Club 3, 2. MICHAEL DAVID BAEHRE D-4 Kenmore, New York Lieutenant JOHN PAUL BAKER II D-2 Berlin, Pennsylvania Lieutenant JOSEPH THOMAS BAKER H-1 San Gabriel, California Lieutenant Mike came to Woops with stars in his eyes and a smile on his face. The smile was, of course, only seen by his classmates Bean year. But the stars on his collar were seen by all every year thereafter However, most of us will remember him for his dry sense of humor, his incisive remarks, and his knack for a foreign tongue whose writing always looked like so much chicken scratch. Best wishes for the future. Debate Team Committi 2, 1: Geology tm 4, 3, 2, 1: Class 2. 1; Arabic Club 4, 3, Itl iFl y Club 2; Tactics Club Itl f I i fl Underneath his reserved exterior, " Bake " was real- ly quite a partygoer. Fortunately, the Tactical De- partment never found out. One thing that no one who knew him could possibly forget is his love of good stereo equipment and country music. 150 Football 4; French Club 4, 3. Although a lot of people are known to be heavy sleepers, Joe-Don brought new meaning to the word " rack. " He was happy to be middle academi- cally, but will still be remembered as the company bag man. He loved running and flying and " spreching " Deutsch. He was the kind of person everyone liked to be with. A great friend. Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 4. 3, 2, 1; Flying Club 3, 2, 1. CURTIS JAMES BALCER Glendire, Montana G-4 Lieutenant CB ' s good luck became obvious when he went to New Orleans free of charge (not to mention on poker nights). The Black Knight ' s driving ability was demonstrated on the Florida trip section (or was it his partying ability?). His mule riding is only outclassed by his way with the women. If you don ' t believe it just ask him, he ' ll tell you. CAROL ANNE BARKALOW A-3 Laurel, Maryland Sergeant Most people found Carol sharply dressed, rockin ' to music, sitting con, or on leave. Confident in people and her own abilities, she faced each day with tremendous energy, always determined to achieve her final goal. Carol — an understanding friend, with time for those who needed it. Basketball 4. 3, 2. 1; Team Hand- ball 4, 3; Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1; Corbin Seminar 1; Public Affairs Club 1. ■• ' ELIAS VILLEGAS BALDERAS H-4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant " Baldy " was always easy to locate on the intra- murder field. " E.V. " was penalized constantly for illegal slashes and flying fists. His competitive spirit was matched only by his cool analysis of fine women. He verbally challenged the Physics De- partment and beat them. Nothing can stop Baldy, and his friends toast three ounces of beer to his future. WALTER R. BARFIELD JR. Sierra Vista, Arizona E-3 Captain MARK ADAM BAROW KI E-4 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant In spite of Odin ' s continual efforts to cloud the skies over West Point, our man " Baro " never could get rid of that Florida tan or that mischievous grin. He was always thinking of others (usually as po- tential RF targets). Baro was so neat it hurt. But he soothed it with a mild, quiet character. He will always be our friend. Our thoughts go with you. German Club 4, 3; Kayak Club 3. The gymnasium weight room was Randy ' s home for much of his cadet career as he aspired to be like his hero, Arnold Schwartznager. Though he cer- tainly had the muscles to meet his aspirations. Physics and Juice occupied much of his time, as his mental prowess in these subjects earned him the name " B " field. Randy ' s a great Christian and a true friend. Wrestling 4, 3, 2; Cadet Chapel Choir 4: Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Baseball 4: CPRC 2, 1 GERALD GORDON BARRETT B-4 Fort Knox, Kentucky Lieutenant Gerry frequently sported an outlook on life that made Murphy look like an optimist, thus he re- cieved his honorary degree as " Doctor Doom " However those of us who really know Gerry realize that, regardless of his degree, his influence on oth- ers is truly a valuable one. It ' s difficult to under- stand how someone so stubborn can be so versatile. —Thanks Doc. RONALD FRANCIS BARRY 1-2 Minneapolis, Minnesota Lieutenant Rollie Bear bopped in from Raisin (7) Wisconsin way back in that other century - 1976 Mountain- dews and Casanova were some of his noteworthies. Good times marked Ron ' s life, from shrimp as a beaner to the Tennessee C O as a cow. Deemed honorable by us peers, Ronny is a great friend and soon to be a fine officer. West Point Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 3, 2, 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2, 1: Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, Hon- or Committee 2, 1 (Secretary) SCOTT THOMAS BAUMAN H-1 West Fargo, North Dakota Lieutenant Coming from the well-known state of North Da- kota, Scott brought with him his Baumonian theor- ies. Scott was best known for his calm, non- violent nature. There was rarely a moment when Scott did not have someone tied up with one of his wrestling moves Scott met his match a few times though. There was never a dull moment with Scott. SCUBA Club 2; French Club 1 Aviation DAVID WAYNE BEALS I-l Nashville, Tennessee Lieutenant Hailing from Nashville, Dave came to us with a lot of pride and determination. He is a member of the elite group to survive all four years in company I-l. He lives the ethics we all talk about and he is a true friend, not to mention a great cycling partner. Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, Cycling Team 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student , Union 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3: Cycling ♦ Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (President). m fottb sWm klBpitt DAVID DOUGLAS BEACH G-3 Badin, North Carolina Lieutenant Always a good friend. Dave came to us from Badin, North Carolina, where people are brainwashed to believe that the ACC plays the best basketball. The Gophers ' only Ft Carson war hero will be eternally happy with his MGB and a good supply of Styx, Queen, and brew. Beat em with your stick, T.O., and don ' t akany bones! Orienteering 4, 3, 2; SCUBA 2. 1: Scoutmaster ' s Council 3: White Water Canoe Croup 2 JOHN BEAUDRY Lompoc, California H-3 Captain " JB " more than survived the shock of switching from a " beach boy " of sunny Cahfornia to being one of the boys in H-3. John excelled in everything from sports to his Wolf-man Jack imitations, but what well always remember him for is his persis- tence in his fight with the Dean and for being one heck of a great guy Dialectic Society 4, 3. 2, 1; Ski Pa- tTol 4; Ski Club 4: Sigma Delta Psi ; - ' - MICHAEL KERR BEANS C-4 Marion, Alabama Lieutenant Though Marion, Alabama is nothing quite like the sprawling metropolis of Highland Falls, this did not prevent Bubba from becoming accustomed to life in Mid-Hudson suburbia. When Bubba ven- tured forth from his closet, he showed people he was more than a dedicated football player, he coulJ also take a beating in the field of academics. Mik. is a hard worker and a great friend. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3. 2. 1. JAMES LOUIS BECKER Fort Lauderdale, Florida E-4 Sergeant From the land of beaches and sunshine J.B. ' s ma|i pasttime was converting the Hudson Valley in Fr. Lauderdale North Education came first and ac demies never got in the way Of leadership, life ar happiness JB searched for the best He found it Ft. Hood, driving the Vette, and even at West Poir We expect a leader, no matter where. Russian Club 4, 3; White Water Canoe Club 3 SCUBA Club 2, 1. Car Committee 2. Social Advisory Committee 2, 1 MARK ALAN BECKER Erie, Pennsylvania Gus came to us, via USMAPS, from snowy Erie, PA, with a devious smile and a carefree attitude that he kept throughout his four years Ranger qualified. Airborne stamped, he never flustered easily, even with repeated appearances on the 2-2. Dedicated to developing the whole person, Mark did little but run, lift, sleep and chase women (not in that order). GREGORY THOMAS BECK D-4 Freeland, Maryland Lieutenant Myrtle and Burfus Perfle Memorial Garden Schroeder. Who? Dont ask 21 Cluh Its a slow death They ' re just a bother Hooked anyway. Sniv- elling. ATK. Aerial photographs. The Horde. Iron- fisted discipline. Flamethrower qualified. Straight forward (foot in mouth) answers. Proud to be a farmer. To family (many) and friends (more) Thanks. Catholic Choir 4; Marathon Club 3 4. 3, 2, 1. German Club 4. J, Mill- , T tary Affairs Club 2, 1; Collector ' s itST %i ' Club 2. I. , . . Aviation RONALD JAMES BEEBE G-4 Schenectady, New York Lieutenant Ron Beebe of " Upstate New York. " The Guppies will always remember " OPE " for his antics in Room 4611, falling shelves, and the sincerity with which he performed his duties as PIT LDR and Honor Representative. He cares for people, and the troops are gaining a concerned man when " Ski " enters the Officer Corps! Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1 X Sport Parachute Team 4; Cross Country 1; Track 1: Triathlon Team 3; Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Tactics Committee 4 m DAVID JOHN BENDER Herrin, Illinois Dave is a typical (7) southern Illinoisian whose weekends were usually spent behind the wheel of his Mazda sports buggy. When he ' s not hitting some ski slope in Vermont or studying here Woops, he ' s either water skiing or tossing a Frisbee that only the Hudson can catch. For fun he scam- pered through the woods looking for little red and white bags. Even though he didn ' t find many bags he found a lot of friends. Inl Orienteering Team 3, 2, 1; Judo Team 4, Ski Club 2, 1; WKDT 4; CPRC 2. 1. MARTIN ALLEN BENTROTT C-1 Seattle, Washington Captain Marty, sometimes called " Arnold " due to his close association with the weight room, was well known for his friendship and persistence in academic en- deavors. Although some people felt that Marty should have been a banker, his appreciation for the Academy and excellent military bearing will no doubt make him a very capable officer. SCUBA Club 4: Dialectic Society 4, 3 GLENN JOSEPH BENECKE B-3 Andover, New Jersey Lieutenant Glenn came to West Point speeding in from New Jersey and hasn ' t slowed down since. Whether he was chasing a quark or popping a cork, Glenn did everything to its fullest. Our beloved " Barrel " was one of the best B-3 had to offer (which is saying a lot) and will be missed by all of us who experienced the pleasure of his friendship. Football 4: German Club 4. West Point Forum 2, 1; Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2, 1: Math Forum 2, 1: Finance Forum 2 BRIGID BENYA Fremont, Californi Despite her warped sense of humor and her sincere passion for parades, Brigid was well loved by all. From a hectic plebe year through her crash course in life as a yearling (complete with TEE), her fren- zied cow reorgy week, and her DFWXO attitude as a firstie, Brigid learned a lot. Who in the heck else would study neutrons, mesons, quarks, color and charm? Her ability to think (PY OOO) will allow her to achieve life ' s highest goals. Best wishes to a very special person. ELLIOTT MARSHALL BENSON C-2 Sioux City, Iowa Lieutenant Elliott always played it cool, but his timid disguise fooled no one. After we convinced him to leave the ivory fortress, there wasn ' t a fire escape that could stop him. Although quiet at times, Elliott had many friends that he was always willing to help no matter what the problem. Except the night JD and Sled got whomped. " Thanks Elliott " French Club 4; Military Affairs " uL Club 3: Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3 iJf . JON KENT BERLIN Circleville, Ohio E-2 Lieutenant " Pumpkin " ville, Ohio will never be the same after losing it ' s favorite son, and the English Depart- ment will never be the same after finding someone who really understood. With graduation we will never be the same in having to part with the guid- ance, counsel, and friendship of a good man. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2; Bowling Club 2, 1; French Club 3, 2: Geology Club 3, 2, 1 i ML iiMesa, .tajfc ' fflijili ■ •iKlkl ■ " jiniiitc Cymn Inl EVAN EDWARD BLANCO G-1 Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey Lieutenant ANDREW RUFUS BLAND III F-2 Houston, Texas Captain REBECCA AMBROSE BLYTH F-1 York, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the ski slope to the Flickerball field, Double " E " was always a man among men Academics were merely something to do late at night after the TV was off for the scholar who had truly mastered the use of the " factor. " But Ev would do anything for you as long as it didn ' t interfere with his snor- ing practice: a true friend for life. Ski Club 3. 2, 1: Spanish Club 4. 3: Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, 1. " A. B. " has to have a unique place in our memories. There was no one more conscientious, no one with more common sense, no one with more ability in everything he did. And he was a friend who could always be counted on. Our leg Ranger Zookeeper will be missed, but the Army will gain a true leader. 150 lb. Football Team 3, 2, 1; Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2; Gospel Choir 4, 3. MP -m Becky continued a family traditic brothers ' surprise, and as soon as mered down she was a welcomed Chapel Choir 4; Revelation 3; Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2; Rabble Rousers 4; Protestant Sunday School Teacher. T much everyon DANIEL NORWOOD BOCK D-4 La Mesa, California Lieutenant Among the " elders " of the class of ' 80, D. B. hails from La Mesa, the 82nd, and the prep school. Com- manding a loud and boisterous manner and tone of voice, you always know that Dan is barrelling your way; whether beating down your door, hacking away in intramurder, flaming freshmen, or getting out of Dodge for the weekend. A true friend. March North! Lacrosse Team (manager) 2; Mili- • ' Sj! . ' .7 s tary Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Collec- -Jlf i S tor ' s Committee 4, 3. 2, 1. j " " STEVEN JOSEPH BOCK I-l Seaford, New York Lieutenant Steve was delighted to come to I-l because he thought it was the Islander ' s training camp. " Lying to me! " He excelled all four years in academics and OPE. Even though he never won the Stanley Cup, Steve will always be remembered as a true friend with a big smile, a warm heart and a desire to help his fellow man. Class Comr CPRC 3, 2, 4, 3, 2, 1 (V.P.): SETH PETER BOKMEYER D-4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Seth gave up the Longhorns, Mexican food, boots, and Bluebonnets of the Texas hill country to meet a challenge. He always demanded good performance in every aspect of cadet life, especially his own. He will be remembered for his smile and laugh. A true friend. Hook em! " Blue days, all of them gone, nothing but blue skies from now on . " Cross Country Team 4; Track Team 4: Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1. " . CHRISTOPHER JAY BOLAN F-3 Canandaigna, New York Captain Coming from the top of the Empire State and a rough neighborhood, " Bols " always managed to excel at everything he did. No one ever believed that Chris was shy, because he always could steal the show. He is a guy the troops will love because he loves troops. Soon the stars on his collar will be on his shoulders. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3: Arabi, Club 4, 3, 2 (Sec.) 1; Jordanian Ex change 2 CLIFF FREDERIC BOLTZ EUicott City, Maryland G-3 Lieutenant Oh nuts! Somehow he became G-3 ' s all-time hall- way wrestling champ, absent-from-formation se- curity sergeant, and principle supporter and leader of Gopher antics Blackhood had a habit of study- ing too much, yet too little. The closest thing to Mr. Clean, Cliff had Ajax and Lysol always ready. Re- spected and a friend to all. Touchel Scoutn aster ' s Council 4, 3, 1: Fencing Team 4, 3, 2, Fencing Club 1 (President); Honor Com- mittee 2, 1 (Regimental Rep.) THOMAS LOUIS BOSCO H-3 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant Whether riding his Harley Low Rider, wasting away at Doughertys, or just partying to Sabbath, Bosc does everything with gusto. A true Southern boy, Bosc hails from the deep south . . southern New York City that is. Two of his more memorable West Point endeavors were the Uncle Alfonzo Af- fair and losing his load on the ol ' drop zone. Air- borne! , SCUSA 3: Fine Arts Forum 2, 1; Spanish Club 2: Football I: Frees- tyle Wrestling Club 2; Audubon Society 1 Aviation CHARLES WILLIAM BOUCHER H-4 Indianapolis, Indiana Sergeant Nobody has slept more, studied less, and been more " outspoken " than Bouch. He brought us his uncanny art of telling anyone anything, anytime he wanted to. Don ' t mess with Bouch cause Bouch don ' t like to get messed with! Those of us who know him cannot respect him more. As in football, he will dominate anything in life he wants to! Football 4, 3, 2, 1: Audubon Soci- ety 1 CHRISTOPHER RAY BOWLING B-4 DAVID MICHAEL BOYLE B-1 Richnnond, Virginia Sergeant Shepherdstown, W. Va. Lieutenant m One of the Academy ' s finest gymnasts, Bol( brought the meaning of bizarre to a new extreme Who will ever forget his bivouacs behind Nev Jersey gas stations, his cow year zero social life, hi ' resupply techniques on road trips, and his mid night landscaping of the Supe ' s garden. A loyal hard-working friend . . . good luck to his nex roommate — animal, vegetable, or mineral. The " Beta House " wouldn ' t be the same without " Boll-Head " Like when he was in the color guard and things went so well for a semester . . . always ready to party or engage in a battle of wits, Dave dove headfirst into everything that came his way With his competitive spirit and ability to see the lighter side, he ' ll go far — at least to North Caroli- Cymnastic Club 4, 3, ■ , 3, 2, Cadet Glee It,! Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (V.P.). Rocket Club 2, Investment Club ' .hA ■ fell " KTirr MARK ANTHONY BOYLE B-4 Elwood, Nebraska Sergeant DIANE BRACEY Woodridge, New Jersey F-1 Sergeant WILLIAM CUSTER BRAD LEY E-3 Kansas City, Missouri Lieutenant Mark had a unique way of looking at the world . on his back with a pillow over his face. A tailors nightmare, Mark enjoyed leave the most and al- ways brought evidence back to prove it. For Mark, no meals were optional. All kidding aside, we are all proud to call Mark our friend. Good luck! Ski Club 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 4 Diane looked on the horizon and the peaks assem- bled, and as she looked the march of the mountains began. As they marched, they sang, ah, we come. Basketball 4, Ski Club 2. 1 The Continental Cowboy came cruising in out of the mid-western sun and he ' s been cruising ever since. He ' s had more than his share of bumps but he always comes through. Never in neutral, it ' s always full throttle, be it wine, women, or song. When he leaves, hell take with him his stallion, his Harley and his multitude of friends. WILLIAM C. BRADSHAW Memphis, Tennessee E-1 Captain CASEY LEO BRADY Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant ime does not spot on the Just because they didn ' t kno mean Bill didn ' t hold an in Army baseball team His Memphis wit and char made him a hit with the girls. That is probably why he didn ' t feel so bad about having no friends. Bill also proved you didn ' t need to be smart to be a Company Commander. Football 4; Baseball 4, 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: CPRC 4, 3, 1 One of the proud " B-3 Boys, ' Case-wad views aca- demics like the digestive system: no matter what you put into it, you still get the same thing out. Yes, Wadsick will be remembered for many things, like being the fourth-class billiards player, l(X)-(- hours, Tang-Tang!, etc. All the boys wish the best to a truly caring man 150 lb Football 4: Aero-AstTO Club 4: Chess Club 4; Military Affairs Club 3, 2; Howitzer 2, 1 SCUSA 4 KEVIN MICHAEL BRADY D-1 New York City, New York Lieutenant Kevin wasn ' t your ordinary Cadet and he surely wouldn ' t like being called one. Since he was from " the City, " Kevin always found himself defending (rather successfully) his hometown and his home- town baseball team, the Yankees. Seriously though, Kevin was liked by all (except the Juice Depart- ment) and could be counted on when he was need- ed Kevin would be the first to say, " What a long strange trip it s been. " Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2; i= 5- - Finance Forum 4, 3; Ski Club 4; .;a K,- Sport Parachute Club 4; Ceology - " Club 2, 1 Aero-,4sfro Club 2 Aviation STEPHEN LESTER BRAGDON C-3 Kennebunlc, Maine Lieutenant Brag was always the easiest going of all the Fight- ing Cocks. Never one to get all wrapped around the axle in academics or inspections Steve would run his fastest 2-mile when a cold Michelob or a beauti- ful babe awaited him at the finish, which was usu- ally at his white Vette in A-lot. Always looking for a bigger party and another girl. Clee Club 4; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 1. Outdoor Sport JONATHAN DONALD BRAY B-1 Clearwater, Florida Captain Jon definitely brought some sunshine to the Beta House. His most crowning achievements came in academics, where he " starred " for four years. Jon also put his ingenuity to use in other areas, includ- ing planning and executing the greatest RF B-1 has ever seen. A knee injury hampered his athletic career, but Brayhead still starred in football, wres- tling and as a soccer goalie. His election to class committee signifies our respect for him. ROBERT E. BREWSTER JR. H-1 Jackon, Michigan Lieutenant Rob ' s cultural nature kept him away from West Point on most weekends. If there was ever a trip, Rob was on it. Instead of the normal rock on his $900 stereo, he listened to the static of his 1930 radio shows. Rob will make a fine historian and politician, and always the best of friends. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, I; ==a jg3 ;;=S) Arcbeaology Seminar 3, 2, 1 (CIC); CCIS ' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Drama .i - " Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2; CPRC 3. 2, 1 I DAVID JOHN BRICKER Mansfield, Ohio Lieutenant " Brickman " could have fun in any situation. He would never let academics get in the way of his education, nor let his education get in the way of the rack. Only the length of his sideburns made up for the brevity of his study- time. He will spend the rest of his life wondering how he got on the Tac ' s Lieutenanl ROBERT BROOKS III Albany, Georgia C-2 Captain In the summer of ' 76, Dixie gave us a south Georgia cracker by the name of Rob Brooks, We almost lost the cracker to an ulcer yearling year, and cow year we almost lost him to another ulcer called Orgo. But even for a cracker, Rob kept a head on his shoulders and kept us C-2 boys in line. One heck of a Rebel. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Riding Team 3, 2 (Co-captain); Portugese Club 4, 3. X DONALD WOOD BRIDGE, JR. E-4 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Chip, who came to us from the West Coast, will long be remembered for his ability to fly with or without wings. Never one to be inhibited by the system, he bought and shared a love of wine, wom- en, and song. As a veteran of many all night battles with the Chem. Dept.. we know he will always play the cards right, however they fall. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2. 1; Investment Club 2, Arabic Club 4, VINCENT KEITH BROOKS 1-4 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Vince embodies the very ideals of West Point as few others have. The words " Duty, Honor, Coun- try " are what he lives by and for. His devotion to the Academy and to his friends is unwavering. Leading soldiers has been Vince ' s dream and, if the Army is very lucky he will do it for a long time to come. JAMES THOMAS BROCKWAY B-2 Huntsville, Alabanaa Lieutenant Tom has become an entrepreneur of sorts in his four years at West Point. It has been said that he has voided more checks than any other cadet in USMA history. His main claim to fame, however, was his resemblance to the Wizard of Oz; he always surrounded himself with munchkins. Thanks for keeping us smiling, Tom. Have a coke and give us a The Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1; Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 (VP 3, Pres 2, 1); Cadet Acting Troupe 3, 1: Aero- Astro Club 4, Orienteering Club BRADLEY DAVID BROWN F-1 Royal Oak, Michigan Lieutenant Having spent his cadet years submerged in the pool. Brad maintained a low profile, causing people in F-1 to think he was an exchange cadet. In spite of this. Brad was one of the outstanding swimmers from the Class of 1980, and was personally respon- sible for more Army victories than MacArthur. We feel he will " ramble " well in the Army. Basketball 4; Team Handball Club 3. 1; FCA 3, 2, 1: Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 1; Cadet Gospel Choir 4,- CPRC 2, I. Aviation Lieutenant DAVID WAYNE BROWN Valdosta, Georgia Dave came to West Point from a Valdosta, Georgia and he typifies the essence of a winner. His competitiveness was his mark. Also, Dave proved invaluable when the company needed a laugh; he was always there with his clever wit and unequaled spirit. Dave was a popular guy who had nothing but friends at West Point. Go Giants! Spanish Club 4, 3 MICHAEL THOMAS BRUNETT H-4 Portage, Pennsylvania Captain Bruno came to us from the mountains of Portage, Pennsylvania. His main ambition was to sit on Constitution Island and bombard Bartlett Hall with napalm. If you were a nerd, Bruno was defi- nitely not the friend to have. A cold beer in one hand and a wild woman in the other, Bruno will be a true friend forever Wrestling 4, 3, 1: Freatyle Wres- tling Chb3,2(V.P.), 1 (President). ROBERT LOUIS BUCKMAN JR. F-1 Kansas City, Kansas Lieutenant Buck left Kansas City with a great love for Kansas; after seeing him at work we know why he identi- fies with Jayhawks, Royals, and vacant lots full of wheat. Lord Kelvin is always willing to lend a hand, but it usually has five thumbs on it. Thanks for a lot of good times Eraserhead. CHARLES ALAN BULL Omaha, Nebraska H-4 Captain " CB " decided he had made a mistake on July 7, 1976. However, he stayed here at Woops and has excelled in academics, athletics, and military skills. He is a model cadet. But more importantly. Chuck is known by the ladies all the way from Omaha to velt. A great friend who is always willing to help, Chuck deserves all of Gods blessings in his fut RICHARD ANDREW BURKE E-2 White Bear Lake, Minnesota Lieutenant Smirk may have had his troubles waking up, but once he got those brown eyes open, who could resist the combined charms of a winning smile and that scraggly hair? Between singing in piano bars and acting as the Devil. Shad proved that a con- cerned heart was more than sufficient all obstacles. Glee Club 1: Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4. 3, 2, 1; Finance Forum 2. MICHAEL RAY BURNEY F-2 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant Mongol - one of F-2 Zoo ' s greater partiers. Mike lived up to all of the Zoo ' s standards. He was one of the fellow Zoomembers who made the Zoo what it is today. After four years of Mike, the Zoo will never be the same without him. We will miss you always. Electronics Club 3, 2; Handball j . Team 3, 2; Sailing Club 4; Howit- zer3. STEVEN HENRY BUTTON A-1 Rochester, Michigan Lieutenant Steve Booton is a unique guy If it were not for the Army he would he a DJ now. When he moved into A-1, General Mac became his roommate. A more competent financier has never been found; when SH Button talks, people laugh. In general, he fol- lows that middle-of-the-road approach and gets where he ' s going. Investment Club 3, 2, I; Finance Forum 3, 2, 1: Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Aero Astro Club 3: Ge- ology Club 3, 2, I. PETER JOHN CAFARO B-4 Glens Falls, New York Lieutenant Pete broke trail from the backwoods of New York in search of the excitement and danger of West Point. When something happened, Pete was there. Long will the tales he told of the Crab that C, to West Point ' and shaving cream raids at the Hospital. " Honor, Humor, and Hunting are the words that describe this fine friend. Fencing Team 4, 3. 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 2, 1; Russian Club 4: Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. Honor Committee 2, I ' TIMOTHY JOHN CAHILL E-2 Carmel, Indiana Lieutenant Omar N. Bradley Class of 1915 Tim has never been known t 3 be a a loss for words. 1 think some of u ' would like it f he los t his propensity to speak, or 1 Dst his ab.Uty o speak for that matter. Nothing se emed t okeep Tim down (the only exception was fagre ng.rl was thrown over him). Tims wit and spirits ,11 long be remem- bered. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2, I; _. tf sdr Navigators 4. 3, 2, J, Arabic Club 1 1 — M 4. 3, 2, I, Cadet Gl ee CI lb 3. 2. I. ir ba CPRC 2, 1 £ CHARLES MICHAEL CALDWELL 1-3 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant The time has come, the walrus said, To speak of many things, Of Space, Karate, of Chemistry, Of Juice and airborne wings. Big Chuck was there, that long legged lad. Or so the yarn is spun. He toiled, he studied, he worked by God! And in the end he won. _ j , Chinese Club 4, 3. 2, 1, Karate jL ji ' Club 3, 2, Flying Club 2. 1; Pipes | 9|J and Drums 1: Orienteering Club Br ' JAMES ANTHONY CALDWELL C-3 JANIS MARIE CALHOON G-2 JAMES PHILIP CALVE C-4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Cheektowaga, New York Lieutenant Ellwood City, Pennsylvania Captain Tony was one of our typical C-3 Boys. When he wasn ' t out on the field guiding our football team to touchdowns, he was setting a good example to fol- low as a cadet. Tony ' s willingness to work hard will guide him right; no matter what, he does carry on the Fighting Cock tradition, Tony! Football 4: Track Manager 3, 2, 1. Jan never allowed the word " military " to affect her life at WooPoo U. She knew more about the privi- lege package than the commandant, and she some- how managed to locate all the loopholes. With gui- tar, orange soda and car keys in hand, Jan was always ready with a lighthearted song, good advice or an encouraging grin. She ' s totally lovable and a great friend. Mixed Chorus 4, 3, 2, Catholic Choir 4, 3; Softball 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Sunday School Teacher J. P. — quiet; reserved; NO WAY!! Beneath that calm exterior lives a wildman (as evidenced by his lifelong membership with the Flying Berritto Brothers). For a while he was tame, but then he went out and shaved his head and attended Uncle Sam s Summer Camp. J. P. was always willing to help someone and he had a true perspective on life that only many cases of Iron City beer can give. •wm WILLIAM EDWARD CAMARGO I-l Binghamton, New York Lieutenant JAMES D. CAMPBELL Pine Bluff, Arkansas Lieutenant JOHN PRICE CANBY JR. San Antonio, Texas H-4 Sergeant " Clutch " Camargo will always be remembered as one of 1-1 ' s real characters. A true music fan if you ever saw one. Clutch could be seen nearly every weekend cruising down the highway in his T-Bird with Eric Clapton blasting away. Always crazy about skiing and baseball. Clutch was never one to turn down a brew or a good time. None of us could ever accuse Jimmy of being unso- ciable. No one doubted Jim ' s firm belief in the ideals of West Point, but isn ' t giving an ankle to a cannon and a knee to a football a bit too much sacrifice? The man will continue to be a source of guidance, support, and friendship, a role the best of people always seem to fill. No one knows for sure where Cannibus came from, nor where he will go. But he will always be remembered as the Brigade Jester with his wild cavalry charges through the barracks — sword in hand. His spirit and energy remain unequalled. His sanity is comparable only to the insane asylum. Wherever he goes, nothing will stop him Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2; Karate Club 2 Navigators 4, 3, 2, 1: American Culture Seminar 4, 3, 2; CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman s Club 3, 2, 1: Honor Committee 2, 1 (Regimental Rep I Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 (Reg. Rep): Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 1 MICHAEL ERIC CANTOR A-2 Marlton, New Jersey Lieutenant JOE MANUEL CANTU E-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant JOHN ALFRED CAPELLI F-4 Kenosha, Wisconsin Lieutenant " Witz " amazed everyone by managing to support an outstanding academic attitude. He studied his psych under his green girl, and still read those adventure paperbacks. Mike ' s friendship, humor, and common sense have earned him the high es- teem of his classmates. His personal strength and spirit will carry him far in the Army and life. Ring Crest Comm 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 1; Gymnastics 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1. Joe, the only Cadet we ever knew to really eat a one-ton tomato, will forever be remembered by his friends. When Joe was around you could not help but to smile, laugh, and have a good time. By just picking up a guitar or banjo, Joe captured all of our hearts, and we grew to love him as a brother. Cadet Glee Club 2, 1; Cadet Chap- el Choir 4, 3,2; Astronomy Club 3 ' • ■ John came to West Point from Kenosha with vi- sions of success, and succeed he did. Hard work and devotion were the foundations of his approach summer tour of Africa (what happened?). Between DAF trips and roadtrips to Boston, John was a true Frat brother and will be forever. Wrestling 4; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3, 2, 1: West Point Forum 1; SCUSA 2, 1: Ski Club 3 m PAUL RUPERT CAPSTICK Worcester, Massachusetts Cappy conquered the downed a brew and set came the quick (through trees 1 m mm ' 1 ■ Mn ■ ' ■■ ' ■: i i: Wipe,, ! ' =...po« h r i j biWj U Wini ' h ' »» PETER ANTHONY CARDINAL D-1 Hernando Beach, Florida Captain Pete claimed home in New York, as well as Florida (depending on where his " P ' was from). From the outside you would never know that Pete had a heart as big as his Cadillac. Having an affinity for studying and the rack (usually at the same time) Satch dreamed his way through Buckner, Airborne School, and classes, half awake and Fencing 3, 2; Fencing Club 1: Triathlon 4, 3: Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2: Honor Committee 2, 1 (Vice Chairman) DOUGLAS C. CARPENTER C-3 North Royalton, Ohio Sergeant Who never rose from the bag except to watch " Charlie ' s Angels " ? None other than the greatest pull-out artist. Carp. After buying a much-envied " Vette, " Doug found his home on the open road with the wind in his hair. Nevertheless, he always had time for his friends, which made him someone all " Fighting Cocks " could depend on. Chinese Club 4, 3: French Club I, Acolyte Group 3, 2, 1. X, LARRY ALLEN CARPENTER A-3 Ogdensburg, New York Lieutenant Larry will always be remembered to " the Boys of A-3 " for his quick wit and his great sense of hu- mor. He was the life of every party and was primar- ily responsible for all those crazy nights down at Ike Hall. He was always easy to talk to, a good friend to all, and respected by everyone. Lacrosse 4, 3; 150 lb Football 4: Russian Club 4. 3, 2. 1: Fine Arts Forum 4: Dialectic Society 4 ROBERT S. CARRINGTON D-2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant GLEN ALAN CARROLL E-2 Waterville, New York Lieutenant CHRISTOPHER CASCIATO G-4 McKeesport, Pennsylvania Captain Bob spent more time diving than studying, and came up only rarely for air and classes. He was the only cadet in the Corps to have a perpetual suntan Even though his father was a " Canoe U. " grad, Bob did not let this handicap him He will be remem- bered by the D-2 gang as a party-lover and loyal friend. Scuba Diving Club 3. 2. 1 (Presi- dent); Scuba Instructors Group 2, 1 (CIC), Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1; Geology Club 3, 2 During his four-year sojourn on the Hudson, this " Upstate New Yorker " has certainly left his mark on E-2. Beloved by every plebe class behind him, Glen has also been a co-founder of a new tradition within E-2, the E-2 Mooses. While not enjoying his favorite habitat, the warm confines of his green girl, " Moose " has gained the friendship and re- spect of all of us. WKDT 4, 3 (secretary), 2 (treas.), 1 (ACIC): Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Cadet Acting Troupe 3, 2, 1; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3: •» Caz, the resident Guppy Shylock, came to us from McKeesport, Pennsylvania. With his " poop for a pound of flesh " policies, he saved many a class- mates career. His robust appearance and innate swimming ability will hold him in good stead in the future. His will be a friendship long cherished. Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1. Rifle 4. Sk. _ Club 3, 2, 1: Russian Club 4, 3: I [ Class Committee 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 2, I C I; Domestic Affairs Forum 3, CPRC 2, 1. :t| JOHN MICHAEL CASTELLANO H-4 Milltown, Wisconsin Sergeant John fought the Dean through eight semesters, losing some battles, but never the war. As he would say " if they cant take a joke, ... " The divisions went into turmoil when " Billie " was on his cru- sades. Cleanliness and order were ideals that couldn ' t be met with his sidekick around, making him one of J.W. ' s favorites. Remember John, " Give em Hell, Soldier! " JAMES TODD CAUDLE H-1 Scottsboro, Alabama Lieutenant Fom the great state of Alabama, Jim brought an easygoing attitude that kept a humorous perspec- tive of West Point. Although the Juice department did manage to occupy some of Jims time, he was always ready for good friends and good times. We will always remember him as the Southern Gentle- man who could get along with anyone MANUEL D. CDEBACA III A-1 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant Bac " ha yet I full day of his Ski Club 4: SCUBA Club 4, 3. (V.P). 1 . V. Marathon Club 2: Spanish Club 4, 3, 2 (Sec), 1 (Pres.): French Club 1 Hh ousness ... or even a half day He will start conver sations with anyone, including lepers Among hi ' accomplishments at West Point is his ability tc walk thru Pershing ' s halls on his hands Loud mu sic, RX-7 ' s and Spanish speaking barbers k spirits up when exciting excursions to Mahan Hall might otherwise put him to sleep. Scoutmaster ' s Council 2, i, 150 . Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey Man- r:,J - ager 2, 2, Mountaineering Club I " ' jiJ I i ioefra: 3P)so,l " telolktl .■1 by ]um aiiKofT gn lb I Ml Mmti GARY MICHAEL CECCHINI 1-3 East Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant WAYNE M. CHANCELLOR A-1 El Paso, Texas Captain DAVID C. CHAREST Hereford, Texas F-1 Lieutenant The greatest shock of Plebe Year for Gary was finding out that only people from Detroit knew who Bob Seger was. The kid from Detroit made his mark on the intramural field, however Everyone knew the tough 1-3 quarterback in football, the " up and in " guard in basketball, and the Brigade Ra- quetball Champion — even though no one could pronounce his last name. Gary can, at least, tell his kids that he played first string " college ball " in three sports. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, ment Club 2, Wayne moved clear down the street from " Mr " Chancellor ' s to join the Class of ' 80 and the Apes of the Alpha House - neither have been the same since. With him Wayne brought the pride and spir- it which led him to become one of the leading scorers in the BHL (as well as the back-up goalie) and which, in future years, will lead him to a career of success while wearing green. From out of the Texas scrubbrush came a man lean of body and hair When not playing football he could be seen drooling dip or deeply entrenched in " Zoo " parties. On leave he had more hair on his face than his head, but everyone should remember that he ' s not losing hair — he ' s gaining face! How can he go wrong? Sk, Club 2, L I SiljiU(e 9 p T " ' IT HK ' 1 H ' ' m.- ' 4 j ' ; J « IFll lH JOE FRANKLIN CHARSAGUA C-1 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant JOHN MICHAEL CHEATHAM B-3 GARY HARRISON CHEEK D-4 Mannington, West Virginia Lieutenant Mount Dora, Florida Captain Woe to the Beanhead caught tooling in the halls of C-1 by Jumpin Joe Hailing from the southern reaches of Texas, no one looked more natural in gray than Charstrac. A dedicated trooper, Joe gained the friendship and respect of all. C-ls loss will be the US Army ' s gain. Orienteering tro Club 2. 1. Crest Committee I Christian Folk Club 4. 3: Aero-As- .., | ... CPRC 4: Ring and . ' L ' ' .tee 2, I. TEC 4, 3, 2, . - s v -oik Group 2, 1. ► lUv As a CE concentrator who specialized in company There were two things that Gary loved i pyramids, John made the most of his West Point experience Coming almost from heaven, he had a rambunctious personality behind the facade of a mild- mannered disposition that only came out during the full moon He will be remembered as a true friend who could always be counted on weather and a good argument Always the witty one of the group, Garo could always brighten up even the most dismal situation. None of us will forget Gary ' s unique style of teaching drill. Beat back those Huns, Cheekman, and keep charging all the way to Disney World Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4: CPRC 3. 2, SCUSA 4: French Club 3. 2. ' i-n Creative Writing Semina Pointer Magazine 2, I; Ae Club 1. CURTIS PAUL CHEESEMAN St. Ignace, Michigan Cb pta OWEN WILLIAM CHENEY II D-1 Durham, New Hampshire Lieutenant RALPH KEVIN CHESTER F-2 Covington, Ohio Lieutenant Cheese, connoisseur of the Irunkroom ' s finest firewater, coasted his way through West Point ' s toughest challenges and still found plenty of time for parties, sports and the rack He perfected sleep- ing through the minutes to an art form. A superior athlete, he embarrascd those who risked any game against him Curt will always be remembered for Ski Club 4. 3, Ski Instructor 4, 3; Baseball 4, Team Handball 2, 1 (V.P.) Owen came here with an attitude as carefree as they come, and he will leave the same, maybe even worse He was never afraid to speak his mind, even to southside Johnny. He was a true representative of the D-1 tradition through the campout days, cocktail parties, demerit (yearling) year, brawls and the swamp He will be remembered as a true friend to all and for never going to parades. Happy Cy- cling! Hockey 1. Lacrosse 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2: Ski Club 4: Mountaineering Club 2; Ralph is truly a genuine person and the master of all situations. Where he is known he is loved and admired, and he does get around. The Army and West Point are proud to have his service and sin- cere talents. If we had not gotten him into our ranks, the Ohio State Troopers would surely have him. Squash 4; Class Committee 4, 3, 2. 1: Dialectic Society 4, 3. JOHN HENRY CHORY C-4 Methuen, Massachusetts Lieutenant An Academy man, of sorts, from way back, John had httle difficulty in discovering the loop holes of the Blue Book. In between novels and world travel, Choryinski still found time to make his mark as Rush Chairman for the Cowboys. A man of a few million words, he had an opinion on everything, which he could never keep to himself. Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 3, 2; TEC 4, 3, 2, 1: Altar Boys 4, 3, 2, 1; Computer DANA KYLE CHIPMAN Baton Rouge, Louisiana Chip ' s sense of humor and cynical outlook always helped him to laugh. Competitiveness made him an asset to Fighting Cock intramurals and a great scholar as well. The Air Force Academy has not been the same since Dana inundated it with his French phrases and trumpet mouth He h, many hats during his cadet career - all of them 7 Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Academy Exchange (USAFA) 2. French Club 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1. GREGORY MARK CHUBON B-1 Smethport, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Greg, an outdoorsman from Pennsylvania, came to the Academy with two things in mind - a ring and a car. Through hard work, Greg got both of these wishes. His ear-to- ear smile and his unique laugh will be remembered always. We wish him well. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, _ ._ ..Z . . g. MICHAEL FRANCIS CHURA H-1 St. Louis, Missouri Captain Chew started plebe year with a Bang by telling an upper classman he couldn ' t wait till next year so that he could haze plebes Yearling year he earned the name " staff " at Buckner and had an unforgeta- ble Navy weekend. Cow year brought Rugby into Mike ' s life to stay. Firstie year Mike withstood Woody to command his battalion. DAVID PAUL CICERI Saddle Brook, New Jersey C-2 Lieuter ant KAREN ANN CICCHINI Bay City, Michigan Even during a most challenging Plebe year, Karen ' s most unique quality was that she was always her- self. Though she battled through her number courses, Karen shined in running track Few have worked harder than she has Karens sheer desire got her through the four long years. Her friends will miss her. Basketball 4; Softball 4, CCD 2. i, TEC 2, 1; Cross Country 3. 2, 1; Track 3, 2, I: Russian Club 4, 3, 2. DANIEL JAMES CLARK JR. 1-4 Bristow, Oklahoma Captain Dan came from " Okie " with a wit and sense of humor that is unique His spirit and enthusiasm spills over and infects others He excels in all en- deavors he undertakes (including beerhunting) and he will always continue to do so. The one thing that Dan should be most proud of is that everyone is a friend of the " Clark Kid. ■ Ring and Crest Comm 1; CPRC 3. 2 Dave reached Cadet Nirvana. He could always rack, make great grades, and preserve his weekends for quick trips home to " Joisey. " Not one for talk, except boring Midwest jokes, Dave always played the game to win, as long as he made the rules. Always go for it Dave, but beware of strange wom- en bearing heavily perfumed, typed letters. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, PERRY RAYMOND CLAWSON H-2 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant It was always the Claw ' s nature to search for the meaning of life However, he never found it during his constant vigil under his green girl. Perry ' s friendship, like his ability to pull out papers, was truly phenomenal A better friend and roommate could not be found We will truly miss this South- erner, but our loss is his wife ' s gain. German Club 4, 3: Theater Sup- _ ,» port Group 4, Finance Forum 2, 1; -i--7 -v Geology Club 4; Cadet Public Re- S ® " • CHARLES GRIFFIN CLARK, JR. A-4 Brandon, Florida Lieutenant CG came out of the real Army and entered into wild world of " Woops " . Throughout the difficult times he kept his weird sense of humor, his south- ern accent and a liking for re-fried " beans " The only thing West Point instilled in Chuck was a love of disco. The loud blarings of disco 601 will be with us for a long time. Portugese Club 4: 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Jit - f Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1 tj JAMES PETER CLIFFORD A-4 River Vale, New Jersey Captain Jim is a dedicated worker. Whether he had to get up before dawn for track practice or spend extra hours to ensure a job was done right, one could always count on Jim. In the Army, Jim may be called " Sir, " " Lt Clifford, " or " Hey you, " but to those fortunate enough to know Cadet Clifford, he will always be Berf " Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 2, Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 Council 3, 2, 1. RICK LYNN COALWELL Dilworth, Minnesota ROBERT CLUNE Levittown, New York ive from the Island. Cluner was our represen spite of thiat tougfi-guy ii and a trusted friend. He was our own lacrosse sta and one of the feistiest on the field. There wa never a dull moment with the -HOUND, " for h was always ready for a new adventure Count oi great things from him in years to come American Culture Seminar Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 4, 3; guy l .. STEVEN ALLAN COHEN E-3 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant Cohenheads four-year experiences at West Point is definitely something to be remembered. He spent most of his time fighting with CE or running into the sunset. However, Cohenhead did manage to devote the weekends to the finer things (Michelob and Berlinetta). In addition, his easygoing person- ality and sense of humor will always be remem- bered by the members of E-3 Marathon Club 4; Sport Parachute | [I ; i -|r |rl Club 1 D-3 Lieutenant Rick will long be remembered in D-J for h T-shirts and knack for running out former room- mates. Rick was not a " grey " type of cadet, but one could always count upon him to do what had to be done in a timely fashion, before quill. The com- pany will miss Rick whose big heart matched hi big size. Cadet Band 4: CPRC 3 STEPHEN ALAN COLE C-2 Plattsburgh, New York Lieutenant " Coleman " was the company s self-proclaimed champion of every sport imaginable, and the resi- dent expert on ruffian tactics. In spite of this, Steve was always in a cheerful mood, ready to capitalize on any situation where humor could be interjected. A lifelong member of the " over the hill gang, " Steve will always be remembered as one of C-2 ' s best. oi ' nfer 3; Mountaineering Club 3 - « k JAMES ARTHUR COE H-4 Minnetonka, Minnesota Captain Jim is a privileged character. From his vantage point, he can see it all, whether it be from high in the old 1st division or from the lofty heights of his own frame. Jim will always retain a cloak of mys- tique afforded him by his looking glass in the stars. From it his honorable wisdom and vision always added something. It ' s a privilege Cadet Chapel Choir 4: Cycling Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Phi Kappa Phi 1, Honor Committee 2, 1 (Chairman) RUTH ANN COLISTER G-4 College Park, Maryland Lieutenant With a craving for challenges, Ann departed the college town where she grew up to enter the gates of West Point, It proved to be a little more different than she expected hut never more than her " double airborne spirit " could handle With a smile in her heart and a unique sense of logic in her head, she gained both friendship and admiration Gymnastics 4, 3, 2: Rabble Rous- ers 4, 3; Marathon Club 1 «il..„l a Side, Jepiiteillk! mAtg [ loieiifeml I ikerfcH ' i smile in W I kileiA ' DANIEL PATRICK COLLINS H-2 Albemarle, North Carolina Lieutenant As the merry-go-round grinds to a halt, it ' s time to saddle up again on a different mount. Ride, Cap- tain, Ride. RONALD STEPHEN COLLINS E-4 Bel Air, Maryland Sergeant R.C. could always be found in the fast lane. In his time, he has seen four to unite with, each in their turn. But through it all, the " Redwood " stood fast. With each passing year he grew higher and higher, never bending b eneath the pressures caused by Ted and his friends. Russian Club 4, 3. Glee Club 2. 1 ' % - ' ' Dislectic Society 4, 3, 2; Geology ftt TW Club 2, 1 sS -J PETER COLLINS Iowa City, Iowa Lieute A man for all occasions. Jack of all trades. Master of Humor. " He used sarcasm! " (Assume slight Brit- ish accent.) Once had his head nailed to the floor during a valiant effort to beat the Dean Hoards demerits like a miser. Never without his frisbee, skateboards, masks, or Horizon. Consistently a friend in need. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2, 1; (Y X Riding Club 4, 3, 1; Cycling Club S 4, 3, 1: Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUBA f , Club 3, 2, 1: Academy Lyceum 1 V y (CIC) STEPHEN DOUGLAS COMBS H-2 Greenville, Ohio Lieutenant WILLIAM ALEC COMLEY F-2 Geneseo, New York Lieutenant RICKY DWIGHT COMPTON C-2 Lexington, Ohio Captain Pops, though not very crude, certainly had a way with words . . , Chinese words. Pops could always draw upon his many years of experience. When stopped by upperclassmen he ' d say, " Sir, when I was your age ... " You could always count on him to say in the middle of a T E. E , " Beedza, you want a dip? " Rugby Team J: Chinese Club 4, 3. A person whc never let the gr ay wall of West Point close in on him B.lly C. e merged from this four-year experience with his enthus asm un- checked and h IS spirit as free as ever Be it on the slopes of Victo r Constj nt or in an F-2can- pfire.Bill truly symbolized the Zoo spirit and wi 1 be long remembered a 5 a good friend to many. , rememoerea as a gooa triena to many • triendstiip. ss Ski Instructors 4, 3, 2, 1 (CIC): Ski Basketball 4; Cadet Ch. Club 3, 2, 1: Cycling Club Z, 1; .. |fc 4, 3. Fellowship of Chri ' Sailing Club 2; Scoutmasters ►►■? ijf - letes 4 Ohio sent us one of its best when it sent Rick. His sense of humor always kept us laughing and his mature attitude towards life kept us on the right track. His competitive spirit and work won him the respect of all. important thing we take from our tir friendship. Chapel Choir Ath- Council 4, 2; Chess Club 1. Aviation WILLIAM F. CONDRON Cortland, New York IR C-1 Lieutenant DAVID MICHAEL CONETSCO F-3 Garfield Heights, Ohio Lieutenant MICHAEL KEVIN CONNELL G-3 Bradenton, Florida Lieutenant One wonders if there has been a bigger lover of West Point than B.C. When he wasn ' t cheering on the Army Team, or correcting plebes. Bills quest for academic excellence kept him at his books. De- spite his efforts to maintain the " Starman " image. Bill couldn ' t help being liked by all. He is a credit to Chargin Charlie and the Army. SCUSA 3: Ho ta Psi 2, 1 Drawing upon the vast skills gained from living in Cleveland, Ohio, ' Nets " was more than able to meet the rigors of West Point. Dave was always ready to " go for it, " whether it was in Orgo or his infamous obstacle runs. Certain to be successful in future endeavors, he will carry a lively wit and humor with him always. If you ever wanted to find Mike, the best places to look were either under a stack of history books or under a green girl. It ' s amazing his bookshelf never fell on him due to the weight of all those years. Whether you wanted poop on wars, governments, or even math and sciences, the quiet Floridian al- Iways had the answer. RAYMOND MARTIN CONNER A-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant GEORGE ROBERT CONRAD B-2 Glidden, Iowa Lieutenant MICHAEL GREGORY CONRAD E-4 Grand Junction, Colorado Lieutenant Ray ' s antics and well-developed (though not neces- sarily well-refined) sense of humor assured that there was never a dull moment in A-2. His parties, both authorized and unauthorized, are already part of company legend. Academics were never Ray ' s strong poll , but his d: Point and the Army i i gener to his friends, Wes nd unwavering Russian Club 4, 3; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3: Rugby 3: Scuba Club 1; Aero-Astro Club 4. 3, 2, 1 (President) ■ ' ' George was always a bit unique at West Point During Flight school, he was the sole student pilot who enjoyed being told where to put his bed; he was one of the few riders to wear out his Grant Hall s addle and who else had sufficient will power to quit smoking twice? Chief Engineer WKDT 3. 2. 1; Ca- det Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2, 1; The- j?_£: ater Support Croup 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee jB - G Club 3, 2, 1: Volleyball Manager 1 ' For four years, Mike has been the mainstay of humor at West Point. His artwork has graced the pages of numerous Pointers, Crayboy, and Peter Parsec He co-authored the 100th Nite Show and helped to found the West Point Comedy Hour. Mike will be remembered for his quick pen, quicker wit, and the smiles he brought to our little gray cells. The Pointer 4, 3, ,2. 1 (Editor Chief); West Point Comedy Hour 2, i. Model Rocket Club J. 1 Rifle 4, 3 t WILLIAM BRYAN CONRAD H-3 Costa Mesa, California Lieutenant Bill came from sunny California ready to face t he challenge before him, but he did not anticipate the Chinese Department. He surmounted that obstacle, however, and went on to bigger and better things like skiing, playing the market, and who knows what else! You want to see the busiest man around? He ' s Bill Conrad, if you can find him. Golf 4, 3; Ski Patrol 2, 1; Invest- ment Club 4, 3, 2, I: Chinese Club 4, 3; Geology Club 4, 3 CHARLES JOSEPH CONZ Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania 1-2 Captain Charlie ' s a seal from Selinsgrove, Pa. Played foot- ball til he discovered you can ' t catch without an elbow. One of the cannon cockers from beanhead year, he moved all the way to a beastly CO He did find some portions of cadet life pleasant - like rack and leave. He was a good and dependable friend and has a very bright future. American Culture Seminar 2, Debate Council and Forum 3, Football 3, 2, 1 -H DAVID ANTHONY COOK Cincinnati, Ohio 1-3 Captain Ever in search of the perfect golf game or challeng- ing ski slope, Dave, with rum and coke in hand, finessed his way through school while teaching us how to have a " Delafield Summer. " An accom- plished guitar player with a flair for ruthless lyrics, he gave new meaning to the words, Tm just a wild and crazy guy! " , Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, L 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3: Do- ■ _sH |C mestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; J.V. ► ' U " ■ ' Ni ' ;, Golf Team 2 (Capt.) , . . Aviation DAVID CHRISTOPHER COOK F-4 Jacksonville, Florida Sergeant Dave brought his Z, a lot of laughs, and always a smile with him from Florida. If you could pass the initial screening he became a great friend, always making his presence known, most notably on the handball court and the Personnel Office! Of those who attended, he will leave knowing he enjoyed himself to the utmost. A great person and friend, he ' ll be on top in years to come. Footbill 4: 150 Football 3; Hand- a. ball Club 3, 1: Domestic Affairs forum 2, 1: SCUSA 1 uT JAMES PHILIP COOKE B-3 Lincoln, Nebraska Lieutenant " Cookieman " wandered in from the Nebraska deadlands and stumbled upon these hallowed gray halls whose color his hair changed to match. His involvement with radical underground radio WKDT led him to acquire his own stereo, with ten times VVKDT ' s power. He spent four years waiting for that last backgammon game before riding off into the sunset in his red Porsche. k- WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 2, 1: Math Forum 2; SCUSA 4: CPRC 3, 2, 1 UA JOSEPH WILLIAM CORMACK G-2 Lake Forest, Illinois Lieutenant Joe, the " Paunch, " Cormack dribbled his way from Illinois through the defenses of the Academy. His late night endeavors never hindered his athletic prowess or his twelve-ounce curl. Joe will be re- membered by one and all by the mark he left on Ike hall. His dapper dress and stoic strut will carry him through the gates and on to glory. Portugese Club 2, 1: West Point . « Forum 4; Finance Forum 4, Scuba S_r_ Club 4: Soccer 1 i; ' ii® ®C2 fi I ■ " IS DON SPENCER CORNETT JR. G-4 Miami, Florida Lieutenant MOISES CORTIZO B-3 Panama, Republic of Panama Lieutenant ANDREW PAUL COSTA D-2 West Point, New York Lieutenant D.C. brought a little of that Florida sunshine into the gray walls of West Point. With his three-piece suits, his golden suntan and his T.A., D.C. ' s repu- tation as a womankiller was never in doubt. His many talents guarantee him success in the future and his friendship will never be forgotten. CPRC 3. 2, 1: Protestant Sunday fe . f?h r ' School Teacher 4; Car Committee IJfciJS 2, 1; Russian Club 3 , B-3 will never again be the same without " MO ' s " unique humor and many talents. He was the one person who never failed to say what he thought and he would gas or haze anyone, be it a plebe, yearling, classmate, or even Colonel. Though his foreign language was English, his intelligence in numbers courses was unsurpassed. Those who were fortunate enough to really get to know Mo could never find a truer friend. Spanish Club 4, 3. 2, 1. French Club 1; Concrete Canoe Seminar 1 Andy Costa coolly entered West Point in search of an education and excitement. We still aren ' t sure if anything could faze him. Andy could stare calmly into an oncoming Mack truck or sign up for a Juice elective without a tremor or blink of an eye. Andy only went into high gear to meet the rigorous de- mands of weekend leaves. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Squash Team 4; SCUSA 2, 1 m kiswiyfioin ALBERT MCMULLEN COX Taylorsville, Mississippi E-4 Sergeant WID SCOTT CRAWFORD B-3 Franklin Lakes, New Jersey Captain WILLIAM T. CRAWFORD, JR. F-2 Lawrenceburg, Tennessee Sergeant From Miami to Atlanta, to a " Good Ole Country Boy " from Mississippi. Mac swam into West Point to be remembered for his fine studying habits and good nature. Never a dull moment, he cruised through parades, inspections and exams always en- suring that he had a good time. Yet, his best attri- bute was his love for children and his love for Christ. Swim 4. 3; Water Polo 2, 1; Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1: Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 3, 2, 1 k Hey the Craw! Craws diverse talents gained him the recognition of being everything from the " Bond " of Ike to the Tonto ' of Florida. In addition to being a member of the naked rectangle, he will be remembered as the B-3 boy who left battered pillows in his wake, earned his century, as well as the respect of all who knew him. Ski Patrol 3. 2, 1 Crawdaddy came in looking for a sally port and a beer selling PX. He brought with him his degrees from the Mohawk Club and his ability to take SATs. His Southern partying talents enabled Fi- nance to render him a negative paycheck after his Brazilian excursion. As Grandpa and Grannie watched and waited, Crawdad succeeded. He steps out with distinguished gray hair. Portugese Club 4; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4; Audubon Society 1; Ski Club 1. Aviation HOWARD BRUCE CROFOOT G-3 Ilion, New York Lieutenant CHET HUNTLEY CROSS Leland, North Carolina KENT MICHAEL CROSSLEY Mayfield, New York Lieutenant Doci 1 dedicated Trekkie who has read every Star Chet is froni the sticks but don ' t let that fool you. " Croz " came to West Point in his eternal quest for Trek book at least twice and spent many a long hour gazing into space. His more " down to earth " hobbies include snowmobiling and woodchucking. Whether you knew him as Doc or Howie, his friendship and sense of humor will always be re- membered. Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1 {([% Never short on words, he found himself often in- serting his foot and chomping vigorously. He has an eternal enthusiasm for partying and just plain having a good time. He is straight-forward and always calls a spade a spade. Beerhunter. Baptist Student Union Finance Forum 2, 1: Aero- Club 2 4. 3. 2. 1; 6 ,eTO-AstTO f the legendary " falling E tool! " The motorcycle mes- siah frequently returned to his camp for R and R consisting of a great deal of Italian food. Suspected by the authorities and their pets, he was forced to circumnavigate the globe disguised as Buddy Hol- ly. Good luck and surf ' s up. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4. 3, 1: SCUBA Club 2, 1: Woodsm Club 4, 3 JAMES PATRICK CUMMINGS B-4 Glen Burnie, Maryland Lieutenant JAMES RICHARD CURL C-4 Falls Church, Virginia Lieutenant SCOTT ANTHONY CUSIMANO G-2 Oak Park, Illinois Lieutenant Jim came to us with a keen interest in political systems of ancient arid modern civilizations. His favorites were, understandably, Hobbits and Mup- pets. While he was busy in the foreign sector, though, his domestic affairs slipped, culminating with a returned poptop on Ring Weekend. " Cum " can now be heard drowning his sorrows in his Datsun 310, cleverly disguised as a Porche 914. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3; Cadet % Glee Club 4; Ring and Crest Com- y Jim, where do I start? How does one explain truth? Jim knew everything there was to know about everything military, and he was always willing to share it (Heavy Sigh!). Frodo set all types of land sleeping records, averaging about 18 hours a day. When awake he was approachable, when sleeping he was dangerous. Rifle 4, 3. 2, I; Arabic Club 4, 3. 2, 1; SCUBA Club 4, 3; Rifle Club ' %jS We are eternally indebted to the Cus for keeping us awake in " Juice " with his flailing and gnashing of teeth. Academics notwithstanding, never a nega- tory nod from Ranger Cus when it came to sucking down some brews. A true marathon-man, Cus has succeeded to run (often on empty) through our Bucolic Valahlla with his individuality and friend- ship leading the way. Marathon Team 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Team 4; Flying Club 2, 1 i P JOY SUZANNE DALLAS Fairborn, Ohio G-3 Lieutenant BRET GLENN DALTON Wayland, Massachusetts E-4 Captain DARRELL RANDOLPH DAVIS H-2 Portsmouth, Ohio Lieutenant Whether it ' s time for parades, WPRs, or discos, ' Tex " is always ready to " do it to it " — with the old G-3 Gopher spirit. Once a strack plebe, Joy has since mellowed out, due to her efforts in Z-con, the bowling team. Joy lives up to her name, always ready with a smile, and will always be loved by her many friends. The " Little General " charged into West Point going 120 per and giving 110% in all endeavors. West Point brought him many honors, including Class President, but to his friends he is remembered for his unique study habits, mile-a-minute personality and all night bull sessions. Although he often re- fers to us as " Bozos, " we still consider him a great friend. Wrestling 4: Nautilus 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1 (President); Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 1 Six years and three major universities later, Nyack is finally going to graduate. You can always find Nyack with the other cool guys in the library read- ing " Gentlemen ' s Quarterly. " But, Nyack is also an outdoorsman; when someone asks him to run, he responds, " I ' m depressed. " Davis, are you out then?!?! Rugby Club 3, 2, 1. m f 1 f r 1 ' ■ 1 K T TTl GREGORY CADY DAVIS C-3 Ashby, Massachusetts Lieutenant JOHN ALLAN DAVIS Clewiston, Florida 1-3 MARK JOSEPH DAVIS A-2 Captain University Heights, Ohio Captain Greg was a hard driver in every sense of the word. For a Yankee, he spent a great deal of time going South or West. Who else but a Fighting Cock would drive to Florida (S.B.A.B.) for five-day week- ends? Have to buy a new engine for his car? Or support his Red Sox to the end. It ' s time to hit the road again! Russian Club 4, 3. 2. 1. Dialectic Society 4, CaJef fine Arts Forum 4, 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 4. hA A star man who isn ' t in space, a striper who actual- ly works hard, and a friend always ready to help. You ' re one in a million, John, and we ' re proud to call you " friend. " Thanks for staying one of the boys. Sigma Delta Psi 2. 1; White Water Canoe Club 3, 2, 1; FCA 4, 3, 2, 1; Orienteering Club 2: TEC 4, 3, 2, 1 An easy friend with an infectious sense of humor, nothing ever bothered Mark, not even academics. Under the code words of " crisis management, " he pulled out many an Econ paper and case study in the phenomenal 7-to-ll allnighter. Extracurricular- ly, " " MD " was an expert in green girl defilade and a pretzel connoisseur. With his great handshaking ability and silver tongue, the " Enforcer " will go far in the Army. Football 4, 3; Alcohol and Drug Abuse Council 3, 2, 1 (President) PAUL FRANCIS DAVIS D-2 South Orange, New Jersey Lieutenant Paul has set out to find if the theory of perpetual motion applies to humans. Whether cruising in his " Vette " at .9C, doing low hurdles over high chains, or dropping birdies for the golf team, he exudes energy out of every pore. And, somehow, he manges to make Deans list and sell " unused " text- books at the end of each year Golf Team 3, 2, 1 ROBERT JOHN DAVIS Jr. Coronado, California • Capt Always seen at company functions holding a beer mug brimming with Perrier water, " B.D. " often could be found amusing himself, and occasionally others around him, with his impressionistic abili- ties. Despite his permanent affliction of a ' sense of urgency, " Bob will be fondly remembered for his diligence and sense of humor on and off his natural habitat, the squash court. Math Forum 2, 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1. Squash 3, 2. 1 (Captain) ?M DENISE IRENE DAWSON A-2 Woodbridge, Virginia Lieutenant Denise was always ready to give a helping hand. Her commitment to West Point would never get in the way of someone else ' s problem. She knew when to be serious and when to have fun — occurring simultaneously at times. Nonetheless may God be with her in her future decisions as she knows her friends will be there, too. Fellowship of Christian Athletes g 4. 3, 2, 1 (Vice-President) Cadet % Chapel Choir 4, J, 2, i, Protestant n s Sunday School 4. 3, 2. 1. Women s ' T ' Lacrosse 2, 1 DAVID DWIGHT DEHAAN E-1 Coral Gables, Florida Lieutenant Dave came to us from Florida and immediately began demonstrating his love of studying; his fa- vorite subjects were Regulations, USCC and the Fourth Class System. He occupied his free time performing practical applications of what he stud- ied. Always a hard worker, Dave kept things going when everyone else was ready to " kiss it off. " Electronics Club 3, 2. 1, German s . Club 4, 3; Tactics Club 3, 2. 1 DANIEL MARK DEETER H-2 Arlington, Texas Lieutenant Saurus was a supportive and agreeable type fellow. " You ' re right. Chuck. " Dan could always be seen running with his Pyrz gym shirt on and his hair blowing in the wind, both strands Green girls were a way of life for Saurus at West Point — everyone ' s green girl! If he stays off motorcycles our friend Dan will be a great Military Affairs Club Chess Club 2, 1: Ski Club 1. ' ' %Ai DAVID SAMUEL DEHORSE 1-2 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant Young horse calls his home Fayettevill, N.C. A real trooper, he would make old grad (Custer) turn in his grave with that Sioux blood in him. In spite of heavy fire from Thayer Hall, Dave was well en- trenched and able to map his way out. A great buddy and green through and through; young horse will do great in the future. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2 American Culture Seminar 4, 3 MICHAEL SCOTT DEFFERDING A-1 St. Joseph, Missouri Lieutenant Mike: The investment expert who learned by trial and error; the retired swimmer; the devoted and dutiful cadet; the true and loyal friend. Mike was all of these and more, yet would never brag about it — as a true Missouri boy, he ' d prefer to " show you Swimming 4, 3: Domestic Affairs j Forum 3, 2, 1; Finance Forum 2, 1: Geology Club 3. 2. 1: Spanish Club 4 6 . Daryl, known to his intimate friends as Erv, will always be remembered as a man of action. He came to the Academy with the intention of using his lightining-quick moves on the friendly fields of strife, but decided to combine his physical attri- butes with his great oratorical ability in the pursuit of personal happiness. Reg staff all the way. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 1: Portugese Club 3, 2, I; Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, I, CPRC 3, 2, 1: Investment Club 2, 1 RONALD JOHN DEPAUL B-2 Norton, Ohio Lieutenant Ron is one of a kind; since he is the B-2 stud in physical education, he has taken any intramural slot or coaching job asked of him. Whenever we needed an opposing view on any issue, Ron was there. We will miss this determined guy, while the Army holds no bounds for him. Cadet Band 4 DAVID MARTIN UIDONATO E-1 Ossining, New York Captain This creature of habit came to West Point with high aspirations and had little trouble excelling at just about everything. With either a textbook in hand or a sharp eye out, Dave was always on top of the situation. Dave was ready for West Point, but we ' ll always wonder if West Point was ready for him. Football 4: Ski Team 4, 3, 2, CPRC DAVID LEE DEVRIES Zeeland, Michigan = F-4 Captain Dave always seemed to be flat broke. He gave blood more freely than dollars. He traveled extensively with the Glee Club He must have joined the Glee Club to travel, because he sure cant sing. He loved to tinker with broken calculators, stereos, cameras and telephone jacks. Someday hell either get elec- trocuted or invent the perfect mousetrap. Sailing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sailing Team 4. 3, 2: Cadet Glee Club 3.2, 1: Ski Club 3, 2. 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2. 1 •» MICHAEL A. DIGENNARO C-4 Smithtown, New York Lieutenant Loved by man and Tac, Dige was known for ti ferring Dad ' s liquor store to Cowboy parties. If nol for the cost of windows, Rio woulda perfected in door hockey. If not for the Engineering Depart ment, he woulda been an Engineer Forever opti mistic, Dige said, " If everyone flunks everything, can still make it. " Always backrank, far left, wher Dige stood up, he was looked up to. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. TEC 4, 3, 2, 1, Bowling Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Finance STEVEN LEROY DIALS F-1 Greshan , Oregon Lieutenant He made it! Never has one man done so much with so little effort. An original mellow fellow. Deals never let his " pursuit of academia " take precedence over his pursuit of the fairer sex, parties and pow- der on the slopes, in spite of his own denials Steve claims that he ' ll be a millionare by the time he ' s 30. We figure he ' ll be bald. Ski Club 4, 3; Finance Forum 3, 2: German Club 3, 2. 1: Racquethall Club 4 r ' GARY FRANCIS DIGESU H-4: Pompton Lakes, New Jersey Captaim Forever humming the tune " My Best Friends Girl-i friend, " Gary always found room in his heart to share. Always willing to help a friend, Gary would sacrifice everything from his Math grade to his favorite female. As a member of the " Army Retret- ing Team, " Gary could " hang " with the best. The thunder sounds, and he barkens to the familiar calll . . . ABUSE! Indoor Track 4. 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4. 3, 2, 1: Public Affairs De- tail 3, 2, 1 STEVEN Sttampsi iiiiliiijiti CuiiCol Piiiippa Viin iiiltkfr WlifSU »sta mmm STEVEN ROBERT DIGIULIO I-l Swampscott, Massachusetts Lieutenant Hailing from Boston, the Italian Stallion will be best remembered for his running ability - never practiced, but always maxed the 2-mile run! Who could forget his warcry, " Girls, Girls, Girls " as he journeyed every week to Ike Hall to find a " differ " Glad to have him back from Africa in one piece; were confident hell succeed and go far in life. Cross Country 4: Indoor Track 4; SCUBA Club 3, 2. 1 JAMES LOUIS DISIMONI H-2 Parsippany, New Jersey Captain We ' ll always remember Diese for taking it to the hoop. His leadership 2 -year saw him composing campfire music, rising to the heights of towers and living at the top. Although he was a victim of " Cat Scratch Fever " and drew even the Comm ' s atten- tion he survived. His future is beyond the open window where a Yankee became a rebel. Basketball Team 4; Domestic Af- fairs Forum 3, Z, 1; Fourth Class Systems Committee 2; 1980 Car Committee 2: Finance Forum 2, 1; West Point Forum 2. 1. DOUGLAS JOHN DINON 1-4 Yardley, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Whether blasting the bullseye out of targets at the range or just shooting cans, Doug ' s precision with a pistol was exceptional Even so, he always made an effort to remain involved with the company, even if it meant marching in an occassional parade. Appreciative of life ' s finer things, Doug always invited ' Jack ' on weekend excursions to his par- ents ' resort, beerhunter paradise. Pistol 4, 3, 2. 1 (Captain); Aero- Club 2; Triathlon 4. 3; Ski Club 4. 3, 2, 1 ROBERT LOREN DOERING E-4 Vista, California Lieutenant Goals are achieved by those who constantly strive for them. Whether academics, golf, or leadership. Bob was always striving for the best, overcoming the toughest obstacles. Our best memories of Bob are the back of his civilian shirt with golf club covers waving. Success is Golf 4, 3. able! Well done!! WILLIAM RUSSELL DOHERTY D-2 Daytona Beach, Florida Lieutenant Bill came from Daytona Beach convinced that he was coming to the finest institution in the world His favorite pastimes were complaining and mo- torcycling. West Point is losing a cynic, but the . rmy is gaining a truly conscientious and motivat- ed officer. Protestant Sunday School Teach- __ _ , er, 4, 3: Arabic Club 3. 2, 1; IS ' SCUSA 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 3, 2 ' ' ' ' STANLEY E. DOMIKAITIS III A-3 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant PATRICK JAME DONAHUE H-1 Alexandria, Virginia Captain JOHN EDWARD DONLON A-1 Bronx, New York Lieutenant Sometimes a wildman, sometimes a dreamer, most Those of us who knew Pat know that he ■ of the time asleep Stan is an unpredictable charac- ter. Never one to let his studies interfere with the important things in life, Stan could often be found immersed in Dungeons and Dragons, or letters from his girlfriend. The one thing predictable about him is he is a friend who can be counted on. iseball 4, J, Cadet Fine Arts Fo- 3, 2, 1 (House Manager) tainly be successful in any future endeavor. His versatility and willingness to accept responsibility made him an invaluable asset to the HAWGS. A true soldier and gentleman, Pat will always be re- membered as a true friend. Orienteering Club 4, 3, 2; Class Comn ittee 3, 2, 1, Portugeses Club 4, 3, 2 (Sec), 1 Jack came to West Point with intensions of work- ing hard and being a serious student. Luckily, he was able to shake these bad habits quickly and became a Killer Yearling Although he was known to have doughnuts and beer for lunch, he became the leading scorer in the Basement Hockey League, helped lead A-1 lacrosse to the Brigade finals, and broke many knees. » Scoutmaster ' s Council 2, 1; Dia- iJ lectic Society 4; Hockey 4, 3, 2. 1 a ■ • fREY, JMlOt iBlfceliiil -jtweiiJi •- 1 fviiin ' Mil ALEX C. DORNSTAUDER Yorktown Heights, New York Alex, known as the ' Hulk ' by his many friends, is gifted with two impressive qualities — a long tem- per to deal with big problems and brute strength to deal with people that his temper could not handle. Although spending countless hours battling his academic overload and pumping iron in the weight room, Al still found time to spend with his friends His courteous manner and good-natured personal- ity will always be remembered by " the Boys " in C- Football 4, 3, 2: Baseball 4. 3 It 5 £ W-, .: 1 BRUCE PHILIP DOW Andover, Massachusetts G-2 Lieutenant Bruce ' s endeavors in skiing affected his character, enjoying the climb up the high slopes just as much as the thrill of coming down. Yet whenever he fell, he ' d climb the slope again with even more enthusi- asm. A player, a winner, but even more important- ly he could give and take. XYZ well always be Ski Instructor 2, 1: Ski Team 4, 3 .. f . €IAM JOSEPH CRAIG DOYEN DeSoto, Missouri Joebloyen, the strolling minstr eat " guy, the only one of us increase a credit rating He to years of W.P. without opening lion faculty, staff, and Tacs lat part in the middle. And that ' s ju OH BOY!!! Rugby 3, 2, 1. el of H-2, is a " full- to go bankrupt to rqued through four a book And a mil- Joe still has his the wav it ' tis . . . Aviation JEFFREY ALAN DOYLE Fairfax, Virginia 1-2 Captain TIMOTHY LOFTIN DOYLE A-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant DAVID ANDREW DRYER F-3 Hudson, Ohio Lieutenant Jeff came to the " I " from a little bit of everywhere From the trials with WB to Fried Beans in the fiery third, we did manage to kick up a few good times in old Hotel Pershing Jeff was a great guy and a hard worker, who has an excellent future ahead. Racquetball Club 1: 150 lb Foot- « ball 4; Cycling Club 2, 1, Cerman ' ' Club 4, 3, 2„ Ski Club 2. 1 liCs BP ' tac , Tim demonstrated a unique style, whether it was in anchoring A-2 ' s cross country team, pulling out an International Econ paper, or hanging out with the guys at Ike Hall. His talents served him well at USMA and will make him an asset to the Army. At West Point, Tim was ambitious, fun to be with, and always a devoted friend Cross Country 4 = =ii-iC5 -:fi = Dave, the legacy from Hudson, Ohio, came to West Point ready to tackle the hardships of Cadet life. " Disco " Dryer showed his ability under a variety of conditions from the Army-Navy football game 76 to the tail ;of ' 78. Hisspii ive on long after he drives the " Black Beast " through the gati for the sands of Saudi Arabia Cadet Band 4, Cadet Hop Band 2; Ski Club 1 WILLIAM ALEN DUELGE D-3 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lieutenant ALAN DOUGLAS DUFF Chicago, Illinois D-2 Lieutenant WILLIAM FRANCIS DUFFY C-4 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Whether it be Bill, Gui, Willie, or Moose, here is a big man with a big heart. A leader of Delta-House, Bill IS looked at with respect and admiration by all Who can forget the crazy days of Moose, Minnow and Marlin? Memories will last forever and we will especially cherish those we have of Bill. Football 4, 3, 2: Track 3 iiir .il. l : Al Duff was a guy who did things to extremes. He studied hard, worked hard, and most of all partied hard. Known for his occasional off-the-wall trips to N.Y.C., Al seemed to always find trouble. Being a " fired-up " individual, Al seldom let things get in his way, especially guards at concerts. Al will be remembered for his gentle personality which at- tracted many friends. Good Luck Al! Swimming 4, 3; Rabble Rousers 3, 2, 1; White Water Canoe Club 4, 3 Bill comes from Brooklyn, but it ' s not his fault, although he never tried to hide the fact Although he was an Honor Rep and wrote poetry, he still found time to break Regs. Bill always maintained high spirits in the barracks. We called him MAD DOG — but the mad part is that he never caught. SCUBA Club 2. 1. German Club 4. 3; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, Computer Forum 2, 1. Honor Committee 2, 1 HINMAN DUNN Yonkers, New York Hard work and dedication . these are words that describe Hinman. Underneath his easygoing and friendly appearance lies an individual who will accomplish any goal he desires. He is an example for all of us to follow and will certainly he a valu- able addition to the Army. Chinese Club 4, 3, 2. 1; CPRC J, Ski Club I: White Water Canoe and Kayak Club 2.1: West Point Forum 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1, ADDIC 1 STEPHEN ROY DWYER B-2 Lansdowne, Pennsylvania Lieutenant No one gained more respect than Jeff. Roommate preference sheets listed Durns as the roommate for half of his classmates. He was noted for his meticu- lous studying, which won his unworn Stars and his hustle on the court, after he removed his warmup pants J.D. purchased a car and then a driver ' s license. Finishing in fine fashion, Jeff lead the way for B-1 as Company Commander. Basketball 4. 3. 2, 1: Slum and Cravy 4: Phi Kappa Phi 1: Honor Committee 2, 1 JEFFREY ALAN EASLEY 1-3 Fort Smith, Arkansas Lieutenant J.D. came from jersey and the Poop School with one idea in his mind - SHAM. And sham he did whether it be late to class for the 95th time in one semester, playing upperclassman with his raincoat on, or sliding by haircut inspections. Jumbo will always be remembered as a great friend and an original member of the Audubon Club Lacrosse 4, 3; Rugby 1 MARTY JOE EATON Sarasota, Florida w 1-2 Lieutenant " Steve Roy ' is another one of those poop scholars so typical of the class of " 76. " He is one of those rare persons you can go to and always come away laughing. Tall, not-so-dark, and handsome, Steve spent most of his cadet career trying as many sports as possible. A true friend, Steve will be missed by all those who have been lucky enough to know him. Lacrosse 4. 3: Track 2, 1: Rubgy 1: Audubon Society 1: Geology Club Conrad w less than be accused of doing anything Marys a Floridi. he hang ith the tide. He consc did not kn most of hi driving sk tantly for backs! first class. Those who knew him as a dent and serious-minded leader, Dw him very well. Although he was this, ; friends prefer to remember him for his lis, mineralogical taste, but most impor- his friendship and loyalty. Go Razor- was one of our stereo standouts with the most knobs and switches in the company. His devotion to the outdoors (and WB ' s pen) drew him to that noble institution ' the bayonet committee, " but he was a sugar daddy at heart. A good friend, he will go far. micha JOHN ARTHUR ECONOM Hyde Park, New York C-3 Captain ANDREW ANTON EDMUNDS G-1 New London, New Harr pshire Captain DALE NORMAN EGGER H-3 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant f StW »■ i ibm 111 k ' ik tint in OK ihkis Ilium IS. lumlo «i fiiind ind I Lieutew Jacl was our native New nearby Hyde Park, he was ; his time and friendship though we gave him consti ker. Being based in ays wiHing to share th someone. Even grief about being a ■Ranger, " he had all of our respect Jack ways a credit to the company and to West Poin Good luck in the future ISO lb. Football 4. 2, 1, Sport Para- chute Team 4, 3. Although Andrew maintained a low profile in the company, those who knew him best knew differ- ently. Whether carrying a six-pack, a load of traps on his back, or just driving around his " Broughm, " Andrew never failed to greet everyone with a cheer- ful hello We will never forget the frustrating " coke bet " or the ingenious river crossing, but mum ' s the word! Best wishes to a great friend Russian Club 4, 3: Aero- Astro Club 2, 1; Woodsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1 (Captain). ■Flash blit zed n fro m Te xas and West Point hasn ' t been the same since An Aggie at heart. Dale ' s only faul was that he did things rather slowly All, nail. Dale ' ' jnality and frie ndship would shine through 1 end. If ever a friend was needed. Dale would neve r let you down unless you were in a hu rry). Cadet Chapel Choir 2, 1: Military - Collectors Club 4 MICHAEL DUANE ELLERBE H-1 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant " Bee " was intense in everything he did, whether it was knocking out classmates or knocking down cool ones. Though Mike was smooth as shown by his big " Z, " we almost lost him to the " Z " monster. Mike ' s contribution to the " Three Musketeers " was tremendous and he will always be remembered as a true friend " GO FOR IT " Football 4: Spanish Club 4, 3 KEITH DOUGLAS EMBERTON H-2 Huntington, New York Lieutenant Keith was the ideal West Point Cadet. He had the knack of combining all his loves while here! Keith excelled with the Deans Boys in academics, sweat- ed his share on Palones Soccer Field, and took advantage of the social life on leaves and trips. Keiths sincereness and dedication was an inspira- tion to all those in Happy-two and the Corps. Soccer Team 4, 3, 2, I. HENRY WILLIAM EMBLETON F-4 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant " Macho " Hank was prior service and he never let us forget it. He loved to play the guitar and racquet- ball. His excellent racquelball game made up for his guitar playing. He was deadly with the girls, regardless of age. He would either serenade them with his guitar or sweep them off their feet with his modesty. Take care. Hank! Chess Club 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 4; Soc- v« cer 4 4 JAMES HUBERT EMBREY G-3 Luray, Virginia Lieutenant THOMAS JOSEPH ENDRES I-l Manhasset, New York Lieutenant TIMOTHY JAMES ENO Seneca Falls, New York I-l Lieutenant From the hilU of Virginia, Jim Bob Boy made his mark in G-3, USCC. His hillbilly music and travel- ing companion J.D. will long be remembered. Reds interests varied from motorcycling, " killing " ROTCs, and chasing Panamanians through the Jungle. WE ' ll bid a fond adieu as country roads take him home. Jim is a soldier ' s soldier, a man. Theater Support Croup 4, 3, 2, 1 (President): Arabic Club 4. 3, 2, 1 (President): Class Committee 4, 3 (Reg. Rep); Pistol 4. 3 Tom came to Woops with two intentions: play lacrosse and have fun (he was good at both). He will always be remembered as a man with class . . . " class shoes. " Rooster seemed to take m " Beano " has come and gone, but not without leav- ing his mark on Woops. Never one to be greatly ruffled by those elusive concepts called ' " regula- tions, " Tim did his best to make his stay here a pleasurable one. From spinning " bizarre " WKDT, to engaging in close-quarters-combat with the TAC department, Tim stayed himself. He will be remembered. RICHARD M. ESPOSITO JR. C Chelmsford, Massachusetts Captain WILLIAM MICHAEL ETHER B-1 Carle Place, New York Sergeant ROBERT CHARLES FAILLE, JR. B-2 Preston, Connecticut Lieutenant A two-year survivor of the Battle with the Juice Department, Spo reaUzed his highest goal — " Su- preme Dictator of the Cowboys. " A two-year resi- dent of Bag End and first President of the Shire Officer ' s Club, Espo was a beneficent despot that required little more than six meals a day, copius rack and sufficient time to ride the White Stallion into the Great Void Beyond. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, I: Ski Club 2, 1: Computer Forum 2, I: Concrete Canoe Club 2, 1 » Bill roared in from the Island and split asunder the drabness of Cadet life. Declared insane in twenty states (banned from fifteen others) he did constant battle with the Peachheads of the world, and usual- ly won. His charm, wit, and energetic spirit made life easier for all. He looked down on no one and Portugese Club 3. 2. 1 (V.P.), Cer- . man Club 1: Cycling Club 1: Ca- H»; det Hop Band 2, 1 Undisputed mas erof heall-nigh er - - 3 AM and 3000 words to go. Bo b al ways m ade the best of cadet life When the adi ne oo hot, the " Snake " wo uldt aketc the woods in s earch of the elusive orienteering control. Bob pulled more than his share during our stay at Woops. His involve- ment in activities and unselfish commitment to friends won the respect and admiration of all who knew him. Orienteering Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Ara- bic Club 4. 3, 2. 1 (Treasurer); CPRC 2. 1: EDWARD CLARK FARNHAM C-1 Niagara Falls, New York Lieutenant THOMAS JOHN FARRELL C-2 New York City, New York Sergeant DONALD COLLINS FEENEY 1-2 Northvale, New Jersey Lieutenant Ed is the resident " chief " of C-1. He always has a kind word to say, but when the going gets tough he reaches for his lacrosse stick, subtely reminding us that he is one of those " mean corps squaders. ' But don ' t let him frighten you; anybody who is a fan of Maynard can ' t be all that tough. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, I; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 4, 3. 2, 1: Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1 Aviation From the streets of Manhattan, T.J. came to us with confidence, a candid sense of humor and an ability to tackle any situation that confronted him Foot- ball and beautiful women kept him in close contact with the Dean, but he seemed always to make it through. We will remember T.J. as a friend. Football 4, Don ' s four years here are characterized by his easy- going manner and " hidden " academic capabilities. He never spent a weekend enjoying these Hudson Highlands when he could take a thrity-two hour weekend. At his New Jersey home Don will be remembered for his quick wit and his willingness to render his cooperation, assi ' portantly, friendship. ' and, most im- MARK RICHARD FEENEY Mt. Clemens, Michigan E-3 SEAN EUGENE FEENEY E-4 Captain Attica, New York Captain THOMAS JOSEPH FENCE D-4 Indianapolis, Indiana Captain As the leadei of the E-3 God Squad, Mark was always a fountain overflowing with faith. He took life easy and fell asleep quickly. His ever-present laughtei made him a good man to have around when telling a bad joke. Marks selfless attitude and untiring willingness to help his fellow cadets made him a priceless asset to all who knew him. Sean came to West Point from Attica " The Prison, " New York. He was our link to the class committee. This brought new adventures like his unchosen major, the fourth-class system. His favorite Mon- day morning saying was, " Where ' d the Brownies Go! " We will always be proud to remember Sean as a classmate and close friend. Our thoughts will go with you. Class Committee 3. 2, 1: Rugby 2; h WKDT 3. 2, 1; Fourth Class % Working Group 2 Tom came to Wei t Point with two goals in mind: to develop himself into a capable officer and to beat the Dean. One out of two isn ' t bad. He could al- ways be found late at night wandering the hallways searching for the " truth " or the straight poop. He made friends easily with the infectious warmth in his personality. With the same effort that he put into academics, Tom can not help but do well in the Army. SCUSA 4, 3. 2, 1 (Vice Chairman); Russian Club 4, 3; Fine Arts Fo- rum 4, 3. ROBIN FENNESSY Dyersville, Iowa E-2 Lieutenant After three years at Colorado U, Robin decided to try something new, So she headed for the Hudson Valley hills, where parades and uniforms gave her chills. She studied Arabic and hated to run and worked at the World Bank in DC. just for fun. The Corbin Seminar will never be the same. For Rob- in ' s the one who gave it a name. God speed to this CALVIN LEE FERGUSON Doniphan, Missouri D-3 Sergeant Calvin entered West Point with the desire to do his best and become a leader. His positive attitude and hard work has inspired us all. His zeal to become an avid Delta House soldier contributed to the suc- cess of D-3. We foresee success in the future for this Southern Gentleman from Missouri. Pipe and Drum Corps 4, 3, 2. 1: l German Club 4, 3, Z. 1; Military I Affairs Club 3. 2, Tactics Club 3. ( 2, I: Fencing 2. 1 STEPHEN ROY FERGUSON F-3 Greenlawn, New York Lieutenant Great things come in small packages, and The Ferg " fits it perfectly. A hard worker, Steve excelled in athletics and beat the Dean. Hailing from Long Island, Steve is a natural partying man. Weekends found him cruisin ' in his Z-28, disco dancing, or enchanting the women at Bear Mountain Inn. WILLIAM ROESSLER FERRARA D-4 Charleston, South Carolina Lieutenant Being the greatest poopmaster in the numbers game, Russ had kept some of his best friends from being selected for the January or July trip sections. Russ is a real Southern gentleman. His smooth, subtle manner and concern for his fellow man will carry him far in life. Chess Club 4. 3, 2. I; SCUSA 3. — Investment Club 2, 1; Domestic , Affairs Forum 2, 1: Sailing Club 1; " Scou(masfer ' s Council 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3: JOSEPH MATTHEW FETZER A-4 Commack, New York Sergeant Fetz " came with the intention of being First Cap- tain but all he could make was Ail-American. La- crosse wasn ' t the only " fieldage " he could score on. Fetz will always be remembered with a beer in one hand, steering wheel in the other, dark shades, and I his universal answer to all — AH-YEAH! Audubon Society 1: American Culture Society 4, 3; Lacrosse 4, 3, ■ . |[, 2. 1 BOBBI LYNN FIEDLER Vienna, Virginia D-2 Captain Bobbi came to West Point from Virginia with a smile on her face and dreams of gold in her heart. Through thick and thin, she proved to be a friend to all, and, above all else, that she will succeed in everything she does. After four years, Bobbi is still smiling and yesterday ' s dreams are today ' s reality. White Water Canoe Clu Women ' s Varsity Swim Team 2, 1 (Captain 3, 2, 1); Triath. Team 4, 3, 2, 1 m 3. f , alon I [I 1 H ANNE WALKER FIELDS G-4 Fort Knox, Kentucky Lieutenant Nearly foregoing the Military Academy to attend the University of Kentucky, Anne confronted her fate, subdued her dramatic instincts, and bounded into West Point with unmatched exuberance. She amused her friends and entertained away part of the grayness. Undaunted by four years of regimen- tation, Anne retains her singular personality and defies the Army to blunt her enthusiasm Swim Team 3, 2, 1 RANDALL LEE FISHER Hampton, Virginia G-3 Lieutenant MARK ADRIAN FLACY G-1 DAVID BRENNAN FLANIGAN H-3 Ardmore, Tennessee Lieutenant Carthage, Missouri Captain Randy is one of the " good ole boys " here at WP. H says all he needs is a can of Old Milwaukee and , box of " C-rats " to survive. Randy is most famou for saying, " So what, I ' ll never see her again! " hope Randy ' s dream comes true — to go down ti Wiggins, Mississippi. Tempered in the fires of Plebe year with a determ West Point that was only ; L, Place came out of tion to make it thru ched by his determi- nation not to compromise his principles. Comput- ers, wargames, and juice were his friends. The Frog quill and conformity were his enemies. Here ' s to you Flace and we hope you find that niche in the Descriptions of Bren from different people will probably be totally different unless, of course, you were to ask one of the " Hamsters. " We all knew the real Bren, and we will never be able to forget our friend. That ' s because we know he ' ll always re- member us. Wild Bill, and all the ( four years at West Point. I JAMES RALPH FLEENOR II G-1 Richmond, Kentucky Lieutenant MARY ELIZABETH FLYNN A-4 North Caldwell, New Jersey Sergeant CHARLES JOSEPH FOGLE B-2 Columbus, Georgia Lieutenant A king ' s kid and joyful of it, Jim comes from God ' s country. During retreats he was always the center of attention. His gifts of compassion and teaching enable him to always grasp an outreached hand. His enthusiasm and dedication to service is a source of strength for us all; the treasure of Jim will always be in his heart. God bless you Jimmy! Fellowship of Christian Athlete; 3, 2, I (President): Sunday Teacher 3; Chinese Club Athletes «5 Not even Orgo managed to alter Liz ' s motto " Don ' t wake me until it snows " With the first flakes she was lost to the hills, but until then Liz was usually found in the rack learning by osmosis. A member in good standing of the " Gang of Four " Liz pro- vided the refreshments. We made it Flynnsie — eat your heart out J.J. Ski Club 4. 3. 2, 1 (President): Ten- nis Team 3, 2: German Club 4, 3: Ski Patrol 4, 3. 2, 1: Catholic Sun- day School Teacher 4. 3: Moun- taineering Club 4, 3, 1: " , Never underestimate this mans talents. When you have a tough job to do, Chuck " s the man who wont let you down. Whether he is falling from the sky, or breaking through the proverbial " brick wall, " Chuck will always be a true friend and a dedicated worker. Success will never have to look very hard to find Chuck, and those who come in contact with him will always be better off for it. Orienteering Club 4, 3: Rifle Club j j w» Investment Club 2, 1, Point Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, LEO JOHN FONTANA Glen Ridge, New Jersey From the shores of Sicily to the back streets of Glen Ridge, N.J., Leo was known as a bird-dogger with killer instincts:. While devoting most of his time to the pursuit of becoming the ultimate Renaissance Man, this displaced European was never known to have denied himself a lady ' s pleasure. The lover, the legend, the Fonz . . . Fencing 4, 3, 2; Riding Club 2, 1 hA I MICHAEL ANTHONY FORD 1-3 Fort Pierce, Florida Sergeant Mike, our man from Florida, loves the sun but loves cars better, especially when they are at his feet. A surfer at heart because he always seems to pull it out when the big waves of the 2-2 and academics roll in. We never thought you would make it but it looks like your wave came in and pulled you through. Marathon Team 4, J, Cycling Team 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1 STEPHEN PETER FORD H-3 Upper Darby, Pennsylvania Sergeant There are many Steve Fords . . . Roach the Torch, who managed to escape Smokey the Bear; Vladimir Roachevsky, the Russian who won the hearts of the Mounties; Roach the Folk Hero, who didn ' t care whose bed he crashed in; Roach the Indestruc- tible who has the scars to prove it; Casanova Roa- chello, the CTLT Romeo; and plain old Roach, a mellow friend. JAMES ANTHONY FOSTER H-1 Paris, Tennessee Captain What can be said about an all-nighter and going pro in the course by four tenths, or being dragged through Philly after the Victory Party plebe year, or almost getting us killed coming home from the Silver Dollar after hustling girls with his wink. He will always be remembered as one hell of a leader and the best friend some of us were fortunate enough to have. Church of Christ 4, 3, 2, 1. Span- ish Club 3, 2 JOSEPH EDWARD FOSTER III C-3 Liverpool, Pennsylvania Lieutenant MARK STEPHEN FOSTER D-2 Bridgeton, Missouri Lieutenant ROBERT EDWARD FRANCIS G-4 West Haven, Connecticut Lieutenant Hailing from Liverpool, Pennsylvania, Boomer " never let the country spirit leave him. First at the party, Joe could put the best man asunder. Actual- ly, his most outstanding trait that will carry him forvi ard is his professionalism. " Till his dying day, a Fighting Cock ' all the way. " " Foss ' is most famous for having the mental abili- ties of a Honeywell computer. More praiseworthy, but less renowned, is his ability to wreck a motor- cycle beyond repair at 60 mph, then walk away unscathed. We of D-2 will be ever thankful that Mark was a friend who could be counted on for both academic help and an occasional " B.S. " ses- Chess Club 2, 1. Bowling Club 2, 1: Howitzer Staff 2, Geology Club TiCl 2, 1: Riding Club 1; Phi Kappa Phi ||,I|| 2. 1. Cadet Public Relations Coun- cil 2 Robert E. Francis, affectionately known to his friends as " Devo. ' He was certainly the most ob- streperous of the Guppies. Bobs charming wit is surpassed only by his incessant bragging and vora- cious table manners. His only demise is his consis- tent failing in contests of physical vigor and con- sumption of spirits with opponents of lesser stat- ure. Fran, his weaknesses notwithstanding, is a good guy nevertheless. Football 4, THOMAS ALAN FRANKE D-3 Copperas Cove, Texas Lieutenant It is not just that Thomas was the shortest Cadet from Texas or that he had the funkiest lizard skin boots, Thomas stood above (below) other Cadets for other reasons. A driving ambition and ability to accomplish got the shor man onto regimental staff, and will carry him far in the Army. How tall did you say Napolean was? Raquetball Club 4, Karate Club 4: SCUBA Club 2. 1: Cycling Club 2, Crew Club 1. Ski Club 1 RICK PRESTON FRIEDMAN F-2 Sunrise, Florida Captain Freebody was good as gold in a tight spot, whether it was on the basketball court, in thermo, or on the 202. A first-rate playboy. Rick had a Vette and a Trans Am ... but couldn ' t afford to drive either one. Frieds ran the option very smoothly but he made friends even easier. This Zoologist will be an asset to everyone he encounters. Baseball Team 4, 3: Ski Club 4. 3. 2, 1, CPRC 2: Finance Club I. ROBIN BRETTON FRIEDMAN C-2 Potomac, Maryland Sergeant " We ' re all going to die anyway " was Robin ' s motto. He did anything and everything and was good at it. You could count on Robin, always ready with a smile and helping hand. He was a great friend, always ready to kiss off, be it The Gong Show, pool, monopoly, or pseudo intellectual dis- course. Never stop your exuberant celebration. Su- per Argo! Handk Chapel fairs Club ' all 4, 3, 2. 1 (Captain); Cadet ' ---:;f ' f Choir 4. 3, I; Military Af- JST t; lub 3, 2: Cadet Glee Club 3 C J WILLIAM HARRIS FRIEDMAN D-3 Queens, New York Lieutenant When Bill was around, good times in the barracks were only a flying shell dinner away Bills devel- opment as a leader was evident to all associated with D-3. Bill had a sense for adventure and good restaurants. At times Bill was on the " Spot " but " The Kid " saved him. He will long be remembered by his buddies in Delta House. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Jewish Sunday School Teacher 4, 3: Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, i P%i: ROBERT ALLEN FRYLINC; A-2 Kentwood, Michigan Lieutenant DAVID KAZU FUKUDA A-1 San Diego, California Sergeant BRENDA SUE FULTON Jensen Beach, Florida Lieutenant Bob (his real name) was a very quiet person through all of his four years. Yet, behind all of this quietness emerged a person who was known as the " approved solution in Solids and Physics. " Yes, he sure did excel n engii ing but he could i die philosophy too well. In the future. Bob will be remembered for his engineering feats, and one day cadets will go to class in Fryling Hall. Bowling Club 2; Military Affairs ==;5 4 -g== Club 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 3 K=3SL One of the samurai from the golden beaches of California. With the Big Red Sun at his back Dave triumphed, always smiling. Dave remained a true gentleman and scholar in another. Chinese Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Chess Club 4, 3, 2, l.Judo Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Karate Club 4. 3, 1: Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Lacrosse 2. 1 (Manager): Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1; Portugese Club 2, 1; Orienteering Club 4, 3; Sue was a joiner, a leader, and a compromiser — ironing out differences and always ready with a tension-breaking laugh. She helped build TEC, and with it built something in us. Sue ' s great advantage was in English which she practiced daily with tall tales to her friends. She was always looking around for " a good deal " to get over with — but her friends got the best one. Team Handball Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Christian Folk Group 2, 1 (Pres); , ' TEC 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Team 4, 3; • RICHARD OWEN FUNK 1-4 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant DALE ALAN FYE Cedar Rapids, Indiana Sergeant BRUCE WILLIAM GAFNER A-1 Rome, New York Lieutenant A man of determination, principle, understanding, and love. One who compassionately leads by per- fect example, A man who spreads joy through mu- sic and kind words, who lives with the desire to please God. A man who truly believes: " The Lord is my light and my salvation, whom shall 1 fear? The Lord is the strength of my life. " Psalm 27.1 Protestant Sunday School Teacher =c: 4, 3, 2, 1 (Superintendent): Social Actions Group 3, 2, 1 (Pres.); Prot- estant Discussion Croup 2. 1; 150 lb Football 4 Aviation With a waterpolo ball in one hand, a golf club in the other, and the side of a mountain under his feet, we ' ll never know how Al could find time to talk to the Computer, much less maintain his " Preppy " image. A wiz at math, give him a calculator and a Chopper and we know Al will go far. Water Polo 4; Cadet Glee Club J; feij j ss Mountaineering Club 1; SCUBA _ [32r Club 1; German Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ,i ' " i.. " Mate " comes from the wilds of Coonrod, New York. The bike comes from Kansas. The driver s license is from New Mexico. You might find him anywhere in between. Bruce ' s desire to live in Alas- ka is only exceeded by his ambition to build a van in which to reside. Until then, his tacit humor and semi-illiteracy will continue to give character to the firsties of A-1 Outdoor Sportsman s Club 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1: Mountaineering Club 2, 1; Cy- cling Club 1 STEVEN EUGENE GALING C-1 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant MICHAEL ALLAN F. GALLO E-1 Sierra Vista, Arizona Lieutenant SAMUEL R. GARZA San Antonio, Texas F-1 Lieutenant Steve spurned the pros to captain the mighty Army linksters. When not practicing his sleeping tech- niques he could be found behind a cribbage board or be heard sprinting up the ramp at the bugle on Saturday nights. Academic help was never far with Steve around because " he was majoring in the stuff! " The boys in Company C won ' t forget " Ling. " Coif 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4 Mike arrived to Company E-1 after having been a " man of the world. " He deserved that nickname for all the girls he dated as a cadet As an Italian, and proud of it, he wore a " Think Spaghetti " button on his blazer. Mike possessed many talents: he was a hard worker, academic striver, electrician, and an overall true friend. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2, 1 » (VP): Electronic Club 3, 2, 1; Dra- ma Seminar 4: TEC 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 1 " Chile " has made a big impression on F-1 since the time he fell down the stairs during plebe year. Jst like an Armor trooper, he popped up and drove on! Garz could be seen zipping around the " annex " trying to sell " monkeys. " Now he ' s got a Z28 to zip around in. Good luck, Sam, and see you at Ft. Hood. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Ri- j j , = f ' C ufc 4. 3 Ip B ( WILLIAM GAUL Casselberry, Florid G-1 Captain The change from sunny beaches and bikinis to a four-year term of grey walls and rainy days was no problem for Bill — as long as by Friday he had his Z-28 and a full tank ready for another weekend adventure. Be it the disco, academics, Ist SGT, door jams or the rack. Bill always went for it all. Certain- ly a true friend for life. WKDT4: German Club 3. Dialec- - tic Society 2; Car Committee 2 MICHAEL DESHA GAYLE H-4 Bradenton, Florida Lieutenant Mike, after retiring as an " Army Brat, " decided to start his own 4-year tour of duty at West Point. Mike was always noted for being a quiet, calm, intelligent person with a head for etiquette. He will always be remembered for the loyalty he displayed and the help that he gave to his friends in their time of need. Track 4, Howitzer 4; Cadet Hop Bands 3; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, 2 (Reg. Rep), 1 RANDY ELMER GEIGER H-1 Englewood, Ohio Lieutenatn Being a buckeye from Ohio, Randy was quick to make friends, especially with the rack. Driven to near insanity by " B " and the unknown comic, Ran- dy emerged hot on the trail to Greenwich Village. Willing to learn by osmosis. Randy ' s motto was " an ounce of sleep is worth a pound of homework. " The " Vanman " will long be remembered for his nightly rendezvous with destiny. Marathon Club . KATHLEEN MARY GERARD D-4 Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania Captain " Kate " came to USMA blessed with a host of tal- ents and used all of them to excel in all aspects of cadet life. In spite of her many activities, Kate was a devoted friend and leader and is certainly headed for a successful future. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2 (Cap Die 2. 1; Catholic Che Corbin Seminar 2, 1; Swimm Catholic Sunday School 4, 3. ,in).AD- J r 4, 2, 1: Itl Til mmingl: |[l ; • 1 |r| ' Teacher -tV ' V 7 WILLIAM HENRY GERETY H-2 Clearwater, Florida Captain Ranger Bill came from Massachusetts, saw what he liked and conquered the Florida shores. His easygo- ing disposition and stubborness complimented the gray in his blood. Bill worked for and earned his stripes the hard way — starting with two on each sleeve. This outstanding athlete is remembered for hisleading window chants, birthday parties and 2 AM wrestling matches. 1930 Class Committee 4, 3. 2, 1 (Regimental Rep): Fourth Class Systems Committee 2, 1 (Chair- man); DOUGLAS H GERMANN H-3 Camden, Arkansas Lieutenant Doug came from the back woods of razor-back country to West Point with high hopes of success; what he found was academics. Doug eventually won the tug-of-war with the Dean but not until Thermofluids was over. We ' ll remember Doug for his fine taste in women, his fine personality and as a true friend of Hamster-three. Squash 4; Finance Forum 2, Mili- tary Affairs Club I: CPRC 2, 1; . . Behavioral Science Club 1 j k I I DANIEL MARTIN GERSTEIN E-3 Potomac, Maryland Lieutenant From the outset, Steiner reached for all the gusto or Bud orMMich ... he has done it all — from exhiler- ating 3000s, to " holidays " in P.R., to surviving the Angus, to a quick 10 KM, to a Sweden scene in Potomac. Never belligerent or complaining, he al- ways played by the rules — his own. The team will never forget him Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1: Ring and Creit Committee 3, 2, 1 • MICHAEL WILLIAM GIFFORD F-4 San Diego, California Lieutenant REGINALD RYLON GILLIS H-1 Falls Church, Virginia Captain TIM RONALD GLAESER Oshkosh, Wisconsin G-1 Captain From Air Assault to Airborne to Grand Prixes, Mike was always on the move Intensely interested in things military, there was never any doubt that Mike would succeed both in the Ivory Fortress or the Green Machine. You can always count on him: if it ' s a friend in need or a good time in the city, Mike would be there. Rifle Team 4; Aero-Astro Club 3; - . ,, ;, Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 2, 1 tj? ; Military Affairs Club 4, 3. 1: Cer- .y- ' " ' f ' man Cluh 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Orienteering Cluh 1 Reggie was a friend in the company that everyone could go to for advice He demonstrated the true meaning of friendship He came here as an individ- ual and will be leaving as one. Nothing could both- er Reggie too much because he knew the weekend was near and Falls Church was only a few hours Tim will be remembered for the beer and music he brought to G-1. More than anything, we will miss | the way he spiced up our drone lives with Polka trips around the world Congratulations to a very special person; we all wish you future happiness. away Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1: Honor Committee 2, 1: Cadet Spanish Club 4, 3. 2, 1: WKDT 4, :m: Public Relations Council 3. 2, 1. 3, 2; Contemporary Affairs Semi- nar 4, 3. 2, 1: Portugese Club 2, I: Aero-Astro Club 2. 1; Fourth Class Glee Club 4. Honor Com- CPRC 3. 2, 1 Aviation mittee 2, 1 A T . CHARLES EDWARD GLASS A-3 Huntsville, Alabama Captain THOMAS PATRICK GLEASON C-1 Annapolis, Maryland Lieutenant THOMAS OLIN GLENN IV Florissant, Missouri Sergeant A natural born leader from the South, Chuck was the peerless captain of A-3. His philosophy on life can best be expressed in these words: " the future has already happened, you just have to catch up with it. " Those that knew him found a diligent worker full of integrity, zest, and above all else - a lifelong friend. Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Sport Para- chute Club 1: Electronics Club 3, i . Gleas hailed from the Bronx and although it took four years to understand what he was saying, his accent never detracted from his main traits: friend- liness, consideration, reliability and determination. A connoisseur of military history and Russian Vodka (a fifth at a time), Tom ' s craving for the boxing ring was only matched by his love of the airborne and the Honor Code. Tom, on the extended plan, set his mind to those things he felt were important, " Earl " also had a way with hockey sticks, cars, and women. We will love Tom as a brother, and miss him even more once we graduate, but we can ' t wish you enough of the best Tom cause you ' re the best friend we ever had! Really. JOHN JOSEPH GNIADEK E-1 Lumberton, North Carolina Lieutenant John gave up riding horses, especially his prize horse, Gwen, to establish himself as a member of the Long Grey Line. With his foot in the door, he then tried to establish himself on the gridiron in order to live up to the legends of days gone the he, . . er someone, started in the company. He ' s truly Lumberton ' s pride Football 4: Track 4; Baptist Stu- dent Union 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2 DONALD F GONGAWARE F-2 Reeds Spring, Missouri Lieutenant TC263 came out of the Ozark Mountains with a chip on his shoulder and a varsity track jacket from Reeds Spring High School on his back The Great Gonzo, one of his many aliases, was not gifted with much tact. But, when it came to leadership, he showed everyone that the Hick from Missouri was another Patton. This ex-Juice major is number one on my list; a friend for life! (Big nose and all!) Track Team 4, 3, 2. 1; Hop Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 4. JOHN ALLAN GOODALE G-2 Circle, Montana Lieutenant No one ' s sure exactly where John ' s from but we are all glad he came. After four years of torturous nights studying, and two-mile-run tests (which to John seemed like 8 miles). Goody is ready to leave. Thanks for the most precious gift in the world, that of being a true friend to us all Cadet Human Relations Council 3, 2, 1; Investment Club 3: West Point Forum 1; Scuba Club 1 Aviation II KATHARINE GOODLAND E-2 Ames, Iowa Lieutenant Kate, a fair Iowa lass who rivals Athena herself, came to us from the cornf ields of the midwest. She surmounted the obstacle that exists in us all; that is, the individual self. New frontiers are not foreign to Kate, for her travels have taken her from Mann- field to the glaciers of Alaska. Her indomitable spirit, compassion and honesty continue to be her guidon. Cycling Club 2, 1; Mountaineer- - ing Club J. 2; Cadet Acting v. Troupe 4, 3, 2, Marathon Club 2, ROBERT ALLEN GOODMAN H-4 Kingston, Massachusetts Sergeant Benny, one of the big four of H-4, came from Mass. with high expectations and no one could be prouder. The master on many academic subjects, he never let his education interfere with a good time, a party, or a fine woman. He will always be remembered for his uncanny way of making others happy in the darkest of times. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, . 2, 1; Audubon Society 1 CPRC MIKE DAVY GOODWIN C-3 Lubbock, Texas Lieutenant ' " ' Mike was the epitome of the " grey hog. " His mili- tary bearing always stood out — especially his belt buckle in class pictures. He could play any sport and was a standout in Fighting Cock intramurals. He has taken so many photographs in four years that he could be C-3 historian A good friend, he will be a great officer. Class Committee 4, 3; Chinese Club 4, 3; Fourth Class System Committee 4. iillliieunp [fck ftiffU. KARL FELTON GRACE F-4 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Carlos . . . always dressed in fatigues or any uni- form that went with spit-shined combat boots. Somehow he managed to continue his model build- ing despite the limited room to park the models on his desk Whether he was prowling at the hop, playing with his camera, or getting tangled in his stereo wires, we ' ll never forget him Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Con- temporary Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1 «1P«, BRUCE IHRIG GRAHAM Alexandria, Virginia E-3 Sergeant ROY JEFFREY GRAHAM Brookeville, Maryland 1-4 WILLIAM JAMES GRAHAM A-4 Lieutenant Keyport, New Jersey Lieutenant NttieRd,!,;; XI , Bruce always rugged com- A model cadet for all underclass set the example or and off the i petitor and a true sportsman whose per and stamina made him an unstoppable opponent on the hockey rink and two- fisted drinker in the off-season. Bruce will always be remembered as a true friend Hockey 4, 3. 2. 1: Tennis 4 fci Roy-boy came to us from the mighty state of Mary- land. Roy always gave it his all whether it was the Shippensburg 126 or hitchhiking home. Well whatever, he is a true ladies man with a way of getting out of pressing engagements. Always a true friend, he will be an I-beamer to the end! Beer- Life for " Grahamo " has always been a bed of roses; this is mostly due to his charismatic personality. Nothing was too difficult for him: plebe math, the yearling triple threat, not even the ' final frontier. " Yes, Grahamo could talk his way through any- thing. If a picture ' s worth a thousand words then Grahamo ' s worth a thousand pictures Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3. I: Geology Club 1; CPRC 2. 1 ; Football 4; Class Committee 4, Ski Club 1 Aviation MARK LAWRENCE GRANER G-3 Mandan, North Dakota Lieutenant chaser of I develop wild and Coming to us from North Dakota, proved himself to be a leader of men an women. Mark had ample opportunit his leadership with the TAC. Always crazy guy, Mark coined the phrase, " supine is fine ' and led his classmates to TOGA parties in his TR Cadet Fine Arts Forum 3, . (CIC)- Portugese Club 4, 3, 2, CURTIS ANTHONY GRAYER G-1 Kansas City, Missouri Lieutenant Curtis came to West Point from the Missouri side of Kansas City and quickly got a rude awakening from T.G. Plebe year was not the most enjoyable period of Curt ' s life as he has continued to remind us over the past three years His good nature and ever-present smile has kept us all in good spirits, but wherever life may lead him Curt will always know where the king of " gammon " is. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1; Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2, 1; CPRC 3, 2, 1; ADDIC Council 2, MICHAEL THOMAS GREENE A-2 Eau Claire, Wisconsin Captain Wherever he went, Mikey usually had two ambi- tions. He usually settled for the second one back at the birdcage and the " Clique ' will long remember his enduring patience of breaking pencils, throw- ing books, force feeding sandwiches, and closing elevator doors on his roommate ' s head. A really super friend, Mike is sure to leave his mark wher- ever he goes — particularly after parties. Gen Club 4, 3; CPRC 2 VERNON E. GREENE JR. B-2 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant Vernon had more moves than he had excuses. Say what? Whether he was dancing to the disco beat or marching to the tune of a different drummer, Vern could pull the smile out of the gloom. And remem- ber, the command of execution can be given on either foot. Prepare to post, POST! Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Classical Music Seminar 1; Bowl- ing Team 2, 1; Chess Club 2 DOUGLAS ARTHUR GREIG e 4 Navarre, Ohio Lieutenant " Massive " Doug has always been a top performer in academics and athletics but he has been an even greater performer in the art of friendship. Very few people anywhere are as dependable and trustwor- thy as Doug. Whether it ' s attacking a problem in Thermo or a couple of babes at a dance, you can always depend on him. No one " rocks ' steadier than Doug. However, it ' s pretty easy to rock in a car powered by pedals. MICHAEL ANDREW GREER 1-3 Louisville, Kentucky Captain Ranger Greer came all the way from Louisville to be the 1-3 Commander. Whether in the classroom or on " the fields of friendly strife " Slo Mo dis- played the qualities of leadership and determina- tion that have been an inspiration to us all. The Army is gaining a fine soldier and we will always remember him as a great friend. Kayak Club 3. 2, I, Catholic Chapel Choir 3; German Club 3. 2; Orienteering Club 3, 2, 1 JEFFREY GLENN GREGSON 1-2 Sundance, Wyoming Lieutenant This " kid " from Sundance, Wyoming came in from the wilds only to be tamed by the rigors of college life. While being cultured with such things as Russian and government, Jeff kept in touch with nature by his weekend dates with central areas. Easygoing with lots of common sense, he was al- ways able to comfort a friend with: " Want a Chew? " Outdoor Sport: Russian Club 4. German s. , s DANIEL GENE GREY Denver, Colorado B-3 Captain thei goes. isdom comes with age — ith Dan, Only, it is hard to believe that such a small difference in age could be the cause of Dans special traits. He was a bright light that was able to cut through the darkest West Point gloom. Nothing was ever beyond his reach once he was set on getting it. A friend and leader, Dan is one of the best! Cycling Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain). -Jt Cycling Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Corbin ir| iFI Seminar 2, 1. Class Committee 4, { f I Ifl 3, 2, 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1: MARY ELLEN GRIDLEY D-3 Dixon, Illionois Lieutenant Mary, affectionately known as " Mom, " had an af- finity for accomplishing with blinding speed the details so many of us overlooked. Not even a relax- ing summer at Northern Warfare School could lower her high standards. Her excellence as a law student was surpassed only by her willingness to help her less efficient comrades, . w Softball 4. Volleyball 3 •...• j,-. Cycling Club 4; Finance Forum 4, 3: Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Domes- tic Affairs Forum 1; V. ■ M M t I ' ■ , ■ i - . ELEANOR RUTH GRIFFIN D-1 Fort Sill, Oklahoma Captain Four years of cadet gray never undaunted Ellie ■Gator " withstood it all with a little bit of feistiness and a little bit of cool. Everyone will always think she is from Tennessee whenever she says Hi, and think twice to ask to shoot some hoop or play some stick. Basketball 4. 3; Softball 4. J: Team Handball 2 . m MICHAEL PATRICK GROGAN D-2 Monroe, New York Lieutenant With flaming red hair, " Grogs " proved that one track shoe could work at least as well as two. Al- ways ready to help at a moments notice, he was a friend extraordinaire to one and all. Occasionally tempted to run home for a quick snack, Mike ' s idealism always seemed to pull him back to the rock Cros.s Country 4, 3, 2, 1. Indoor Track Team 4. 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Track Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Com- mittee 2, 1 MICHAEL PATRICK GRIFFIN C-3 ||f Viroqua, Wisconsin Lieutenan Griff was unquestionably the most cynical huma being to ever enter West Point. He gave his best t Fighting Cock intramurals, and his best was usual ly good enough to insure victory. Griff never al lowed his studies to interrupt his lifestyle. Shelly ' long wait has finally ended, and we feel that Gril will rise to the top in spite of indifference. Football 4; Chinese Club 4. J, In- vestment Club 1. PAUL EDWIN GRIM E-3 Northampton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant After three years in the REAL Army, Paul laid down his " SPEC-4 " badge to don the grey as E-3 ' s old man. His experience was certainly not wasted, though, as Paul found time for diligent involve- ment in a myriad of cadet endeavors, not the least of which meant being a dependable, Christian friend and example to all who knew him. Cross Country 4, 3, 2; Indoor Track 4, 3; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 3, 2, 1, E.)l MIGUEL ANGEL GUARDIA G-1 Kensington, Maryland Lieutenant Mike will always be remembered for his parachut- ing ability, suaveness, and love of the Plebes. We hope when he becomes a South American Dictator and part-time International Playboy that he re- members his friends. A man of strong will and stronger views, he has become a pleasure to know and will go far in someone ' s Army. Sport Parachute Team Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. 4, 3, 2: KARL DAVID GUSTAFSON F-2 Newberry, Michigan Lieutenant Thor thundered out of Utopia with a bull-head, a barrel chest, and a taste for Pabst. Karl ' s antics ranged from harrassing Jose to playing lumber- jack. Although basically hardworking, Karl partied with the best. A champagne flight to Utopia and a night of sign bending kept Gus in line and he leaves a true Zoo mate. Always a Viking at heart. Football Team 4; Weigh tlif ting Team 4, 3, 2. 1: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Audubon Society 1. NANCY LORRAINE GUCWA E-3 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant " Cues ' hails to us from Staten Island. Even now, it is difficult to translate her " New York " accent or pronounce her last name (Gookwah). She lives dan- gerously — running herself to death, sleeping in class, and partying heavily. But most of all, this Cyrano will be remembered for her overwhelming warmth and friendship, and her intense individ- Track 3, 2: CathoUc Chapel Choir 4; Cycling Club 3 2 1 Marathon Club 1: German Club 3 CPRC 3 2, 1 JOHN ROBERT GUSZ D-4 Trenton, New jersey Lieutenant Being from New Jersey, John was immediately at a disadvantage here but he overcame it, and always being one to get a kick out of life he played soccer and a year of football. He excelled both on and off the playing field and his grades showed it. He is a friend and will be an asset wherever he goes Soccer 4, 3, 2. I: Football 2; CPRC 3. 2. 1. GARY ALLAN GLL AS Norwalk, Connecticut Despite endless hours of backgammon, raquetball and jailai, " the Kid " managed to make it through with flying colors. An injury kept him from being a football stud, but he was a stud and friend to us all. " Gul " will be remembered for his enormous care packages, even more enormous master charge bills, scary movie conversations and always being there when he was needed Football 4. 3: Ski Club 4. " ' - MIGUEL A. GUTIERREZ Daleville, Alaban a E-4 Lieutenant Miguel, known to the gang as " Gutz, " spun into Woops (as a good ole boyj from the wild lands of Alabama. Never losing his wild streak, Gutz was always trying to communicate with outer space through his model rockets or taking pictures of foxy girls. However, we will always remember him because he valued his friendships and was always there to lend a hand. Trap Skeet Club 3, 2, Model CARL RAUL GWIN Wellston, Oklahoma " Givinovich or Gwinch, " and his Trans Am gas guzzler. He always asked us how lousy we did on a PR and then told us how well he did. He spent a lot of time in Joisey, but it sure beats Oklahoma V ' .en he got his stars, he accomplished everything except getting to bed before 2200, instead of 2300. Good luck Carl THOMAS JAMES HAGAN, JR. B-1 Westwood, New Jersey Lieutenant " Hagar " entered West Point as a human being only to become an extension of the Computer system. His only failing was the infinite loop in his car selection program He will be remembered for his off-the-wall projects, lack of studying and by the plebes who were frequent " guests " in his room. A soldier by profession, a " Barbarian " at heart. Football 4; Rugby 4, 3, 2; WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1; Investment Club 1 NED ELTON HACKER C-2 Manitowoc, Wisconsin Lieutenant Ned came to us from F-4 courtesy of the Deans 5- year plan His athletic ability was second to none, except maybe his ability to win close friends and nice women. During his lime in the Flying Circus, Ned became the standard for so many things ... an athlete, a soldier — but most of all for showing us vhat a friend should be. JOSEPH EDWARD HAFEMAN H-3 Hudson, New Hampshire Lieutenant With a heart of gold and a mind like a computer, Joe came to Woops to prove that DPE is not invin- cible Whether it be studying computer logic or running the OC, Joe attacked all obstacles in his way. Nothing could keep this ex-member of the " Stein " Club down, not even Friday night parties. A great friend to all! Catholic Chapel Choir 4 JOSEPH HUBER HALL III A-4 ,:iNlE Glen Ellyn, Illinois Lieutenant (art.Flori We will always remember " Hallsey " by that sinis- ter smile, those evil eyes and those devil horns. Joey could always be counted on to be a good time . . . if you could get him out of the rack. A guy with a big heart, Joe loved to indulge in life ' s simpler pleasures and thus fought many a battle with the Dean! Football 4 aaieiol ijuliinnin wuHfb AM NORMAN HC)C) ' tR HAHN G-3 Camden, Delaware Lieutenant Norm was born on " April Fools Day " . . . thus it was only appropriate that he go to college at Woops. Although he was recruited to run track, " Stormen " Norman elected to play football for the Gophers, resulting in G-3 being a brigade contend- er each year Always a great partier, especially on Dec 7, Norm will always be a true friend to us GOPHERS who knew him best. Track 4 % i leutenanl « ides in b Tilt] oi iki JOHNNIE ALAN HAM Stuart, Florida H-3 Lieutenant John came to West Point from shiny Florida with one goal in mind: to book Barry Manilow at Michie Stadium. He has been in many clubs and activities, but he is most famous for his antics after taps. When it comes to organizing parties, this guy heads the list. We will all miss this crazy fellow. Fly away Skybird. , ( Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 (Chair- N L % man): Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1 . tl . 1 (Treas). Flying Club, 2, 1, AlAA 2, i . la; I 1; WKDT 4. 3: Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2 Ureas.), 1: CPRC 3, 2, 1 Aviation ROY SCOTT HAMILTON A-3 Lynchburg, Virginia Lieutenant Scott came to us from the land of Lee with a heart of gray already firmly implanted. A Southerner in every sense of the word, his touch with the ladies was oh so (oops!). His strict adherence to " Pride and Excellence " spells success in the future. Scott is destined to serve with distinction. French Club 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1 ' . ALAN ARTHUR HAMILL West Point, New York Sergeant Bert stepped into the Igloo with the belief that GPA meant Golfer ' s Professional Association — low score wins, and with the realization that he would be the master of ceremonies at a celebration each year in early December. Loyal, considerate, trusting - we were all lucky to have been so tight with a winner of women, wit, and Winnebagoes Ah kiddol Lacrosse 4, 3 RONALD JAMES HANSEN Clearwater, Florida 1-4 Captain KURTIS HARVEY HANSON C-3 Vermillion, South Dakota Sergeant DONALD J. HARRINGTON G-2 Silver Spring, Maryland Sergeant Ron came from Brooklyn, but Florida will always be his home. It probably has a lot to do with the girls and bars which he is always bragging about Ron will be remembered by most of us as the King of the Car Committee, who " appropriated " more furniture, appliances, bulletin boards, etc., than the rest of the Corps combined, I-beam! Russian Club 4 , 3. 2, 1, SCUBA Club 2, I. Tactics Club 2, Car Committee 2, 1 (V. Chairman): Class Committee 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4. 3 Kurt came to us as " No Pecs " to claim his rightful place on the weight team. While he was not throw- ing his discus, taking midnight swims, driving his car, or making security inspections, he was drink- ing " throwers " with the boys. His constant good spirit, mild humor and sincerity were the marks of a true friend who we are all privileged to know Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2. 1; Football door Sportsman s Club O ' Donald McHarrington! This loquacious lad thrives in pubs, claiming: " Guiness Stout isn ' t a drink, its a way of life! " Coach Palone and the soccer team will miss Dons often spectacular but always unnoticed prowess on the field. Armed with his Horselips albums, tin whistle, and full regalia of Gaelic football shorts, Don is prepared for life ' s burdens and pleasures. Soccer 4, Club 3 Military Affairs JANET JAY HARRINGTON B-3 Moore, Oklahoma Lieutenant " Cow " year. Jay was volunteered to transfer to B-3 So began her second " beast, " but that year the beast was academics. B-3 ' s " casual professionalism " eased the change (and lowered the GPA). Quiet and reserved, Jay was a less visible member of B-3 " s boisterous crew, but her pleasant personality and ny interests kept her involved Life for her will ays be varied and joyf WINBURN D, HARRINGTON II F-2 Moultrie, Georgia Lieutenant A poet by nature. Drew comes to Woops from the dark shadows of Georgia (Moultrie) ready to do battle with the turmoils of being a cadet Drew conquered these obstacles with the same intensity he displayed on the football field. The success that Drew has acquired will definitely carry over to the officer corps. STEPHEN DANIEL HARVEY B-2 Hays, Kansas Lieutenant Steves wrestling career in high school proved to be a great asset upon entering the academy. After easi- ly defeating academics and OPE, Steve was soon engaged in a life-or-death struggle with the Tacti- cal Department The battle lasted four years, but Steve prevailed in the end Steve ' s natural leader- ship ability and warm personality will win him many friends and the greatest success in life. _ Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2; Triathlon Club 3, 1: Judo Club 2, Mountain- eering Club 2, 1: G.2 qwcioiis 111 5tal isn ' t , ' !«»! md ik( ' Aimed will, »dMl„jjli, Wed foi lift i THOMAS C. HASTINGS, JR. C-1 Vicksburg, Michigan Lieutenant With a love for fast 4-wheeled objects, West Point was at first a cramp to TC ' s style. Nevertheless, he endured by keeping busy writh such activities as pounding the quarter-mile blacktop or becoming thet : Minnesota Fa ear for friends wil ful in the future. S.Hi ays be i patience ind ' adfast ibered and i Russian Club 4, 3: Tennis 4, 3; Car Committee 2 CHRISTOPHER N. HATLEY A-4 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant " Hats " - the staunch Texan whose appearance was always impecable. The plebe did not exist who could put a better shine on a pair of shoes. In his spare time you could always find " Hats ' in the Nautilus room, pumping more " ironage " than most of the football team. Also, if you ever needed two sides of an argument fairly presented without any preconcieved bias you could always depend on " Hats. " Football 4: Portugese Club 4, J, Ski Instructor Croup 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1 RICHARD LOUIS HAUETER I-l Bedford, Indiana Lieutenant Hoots still had an inordinately large amount of good times. From yearling corner and the 30-sec- ond " RF " squadron through the " Bar and Grill " sessions of cow year, the redneck from Bermuda (?) hung on with the help of down-south rock n roll. " Okay? " 150 lb Football 4, 3: Wrestling 3 (Brigade Champion) B:„ CHRIS ALLEN HAWKINS inanlf Henderson, Texas G-1 Captain jlpiovedloln i We all know everything is big; however. Hawk ny.AlleiHsi- !i never quite measured up. He was born with, and KKWiiSOoni; still has, little baby features. However, he has a vitklkeW-lj heart as big as the next guy ' s. He will be remem- 0111 yeais, b»l | bered and admired by us for years to come. Howev- liliiiillMdti- ; er, we will always wonder — does his neck still wll win to !i hurt? Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 PETER ANDREW HAWKINS F-3 Harrington, Rhode Island Lieutenant Coming from the hills of Pennsylvania and the beaches of Rhode Island, Hawk came in with a red neck and left an honorary Asian. More at home in the woods than at school, Pete could often be seen carrying an axe with a wild look in his eye. No one will forget his " sporty truck " or his taxi service up to E-lot. Chinese Club 4, 3. 2. 1 (President) Woodsman Team 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; West Point Forum 2. 1: Track RONALD JAMES HAYNE G-3 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant People with complex mental abilities require un- complicated recreational activities Starman Ron proves this with his love of model rockets and the Mr. Bill Show. His exaggerations about his home state are typical of Texans, not Floridians. He likes to swim and to listen to Jethro Tull. We will miss his strange ways along with his deep friendship. SCUBA Club 3. 2: Phi Kappa Phi SCOTT DOUGLAS HAZLETT I-l Lakewood, Ohio Captain Scott came out of the University of Cincinnati with a hockey stick in his hand and good time on his mind. He always hit the books hard and the parties harder, but when there was work to be done he did it with enthusiasm. Scott will always be remem- bered as the guy finishing the job after everybody else gave up. MICHAEL REED HELMICK B-3 Warrenton, Virginia Lieutenant Arriving from the civilian confines of Virginia, Mike quickly adjusted to West Point life. Always serving as a font of Engineering knowledge for his classmates, Mike helped many an NSPA concen- trator pass Mechanics. A vast gift of organizational ability and attention to detail will take this Engi- neer a long way. He will undoubtedly pedal through life in high gear and at a steady velocity. Cycling Team 2, 1; Chess Club 4, — , 3, Orienteering Club 4, 3, 2 ' ' RICHARD PETER HERBIK F-2 New York, New York Lieutenant Bert, the City Boy, was Dr. Death from the moment he entered the Zoo. Either pulverizing opponents on the football field or cracking brews, Bert was uncrowable. No one believed a tech ween could hang so hard, but Bert hung. Pops always kept the Zoo supplied with brew and squat, which cannot be repaid. The Zoo would not be the same without Bert. fifS ' Ski Club 4. 3. 2, 1, In !M Club 1; CPRC 3. 2. X DONALD CURT HENDERSHOT B-4 Sebring, Ohio Sergeant Whether falling from the sky or driving his Cor- vette, this Buffalo will be remembered for making a big contribution to the life of the Corps of Cadets. His mind was often miles above ground, but this did not stop him from excelling in academics. Don ' s talents will carry him far and his dedication and friendship will never be forgotten. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, I; Ski Club 4, 3, 1; Investment Club " DANIEL J. HERGENROEDER D-2 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Dan had enough of the military life when he was a brat, so he came to West Point to enjoy its party atmosphere. He soon showed us that partying wasn ' t merely an activity but a philosophy and a way of life. And, he did everything including snow streaking in Vermont to summer vacationing at beautiful Eglin AFB in Florida. Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1: German Club 4. 3; . Finance Club 3. 2; Catholic Sun- day School Teachers 4, 3: TEC 4. 3- Skiing Club 4 MARK STEPHEN HENDRIX G-4 Jackson, Tennessee Sergeant Ever-mellow Mark, Tennessee ' s finest, took life easy throughout his Cadet career. A true Snuffy to the end, he could usually be found under his green girl, in the dayroom, at Grant Hall, or watching the submarine races. Academically . . . well, let ' s skip that subject as Mark has. Since he got his Trans- Am, though, it looks like there ' s no stopping him DOUGLAS EDWARD HERR A-4 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Ben could always be counted on to lend a helping hand. He became a regular in the library as he waged war with the Dean ' s writing courses. How- ever, he did much better with numbers due to the practice he gained counting his money. Not a man enhanced by life ' s simple pleasures, but rather by Corvettes and the finest in stereos. Rifle Team 4. 3, 2, 1; Rifle Club 4, U X 3, 2, 1; Electronics Club 4, 3, 2 yi CHRISTOPHER C. HERSTROM E-3 GEORGE ALBERT HERVEY D-3 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Lompoc, California Lieutenant No cadet has ever made the Dean work harder for " hib pay than Strom From Plebe math to tirstie Art, Chris has been in constant battle with the academic departments. However, Chris is a fair man and let the Tactical Department fire at him, too. After four CHARLES RAY HILLIS JR. F-3 McMinnville, Tennessee Lieutenant lEFFREY WILLIAM HILLS C-2 kadford, Pennsylvania Lieutenant KAREN JAYNE HINSEY G-2 Packer, Colorado Lieutenant Charlie " Birdman " Hillis swooped down upon West Point several times in various capacities until finally deciding to land here in 1976 to assume the role of cadet, A man more at home on the slopes than in the classroom, Jean Claude Hillis amazed us with his athletic prowess, insatiable appetite, and his ability to maintain cool anytime, anywhere. Chinese Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Ski Club I, Ski Patrol 2. 1. 3, 2; Finance Forum I. 2. 1: Ski Club 2, •e ..,, Investment Club um 1 Jeff was the man who brought the Corps their concerts. As Dialectic Society ticket manager he was either rockin ' or cultivating relationships with the opposite sex. Whether it was hazing beanheads or skiing the slopes, Jeff was always on the move. Still he could find time to foster many a C-2 prank. One of Bradford ' s finest Ski Instructor 4. 3. 2, 1: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1 Although outwardly quiet to some people, Karen had her moments of craziness, best evemplified by her running around the room and jumping on her bed while deciding what she was going to do when she " grows up. " In the meantime she spent a lot of energy trying to figure out how not to do her aca- demics without getting summer school (again). Softball (Cap: •sJI -df Softball 4, 3, 2, 1: Bol ' ling 3, 2. 1 h ifl irl (Captain): Orienteering 4. Volley- 4 ? ' j i i " l ' " i ' i ' " " . | . MARK NEAL HOBART Sanford, North Carolina A-4 Lieutenant Hobe . the pride of Carolina, will always be n- membered by that effervescent smile and by thosi ' who knew him well for the mischief that the smiK ' was attempting to conceal. Known to all as a guv who lived life to its fullest and never looked back Hobes is a man who truly believed not to let aca- demics interfere with his education 150 lb Football 4: Ski Club 3, 2. 1: CPRC 4. Audubon Society 1: Dia lectic Society 4, 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, I.- ROBERT CHARLES HOBBS B-3 Summendale, Alabama Sergeant Known to everyone as Obi-Wan. ' his mastery of the rack was known throughout the Corps. When he wasn ' t in the rack, you could find him studying tactics on a backgammon board or playing strage- gic Othello. Despite all his attempts at avoiding academics. Boh still managed to ' fence ' his way through Physics and Russian while baffling his ■P s ' with his cryptic scrawl and southern drawl. We will always remember him as an officer and a friend Fencing 4. 3, 2, I: Russ, 3. 2, 1: SCUSA 3. 2, I, I Club 4, Aviation H FREDERICK B. HODGES, III 1-4 Quincy, Florida Captain With golden hair a ndac Jmforting sm leBer came to us. To all that k newh m, Ben h ad a high eart, a sharp appearance and a bearing that prov ded a standard for all to meet. Our conso lati aying farewell is knowi ng tha t we will see Ben because cream q icklv rises to he top. That ' s where we ' ll find him, somewhe e among St the starsl German Club 3; Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 1: CPRC 2 JAMES KEITH HOGUE 1-3 Cascade, Iowa Lieutenant Attending the Academy was probably a hair-rais- ing experience to everyone except the Old Man. After three years at the University of Iowa, Jim thought that he knew all of the ropes involved with college life. Unfortunately, DPE managed to throw three ropes and a boxing ring at him. Since Jim is a " pull out " artist, he can usually be seen on the slopes or in his Porsche prior to a major paper. Judo 4, 3, 2. Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3, 2, I. SCV5A 4. 3, 2. 1 JOHN RAYMOND HOLLAND G-2 Duncan, Oklahoma Captain John is the only cadet we know who had to grow his hair out to come to West Point We will always remember him for his black glasses and cameras. Seriously, John is one of the most loyal friends one could hope for. His drive for perfection will take him far in whatever he decides to do. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1 (Photo Ed): Russian Club 4. 3, 2, 1; CPRC 3. 2. ANDREA LEE HOLLEN Altoona, Pennsylvania D-3 , ,;;LLiAM Captain (( y Everyone will remember Andi as the small deep- voiced new cadet who asked incomprehensible questions at Beast lectures No one could say that Andi was a complete get-over; after all, she did go to Jungle School and the Air Force Academy exchange, and a two-month internship in Wash- ington, D.C. Any more good deals out there? Pistol 4, 3, 2; Cross Country 3. Lacrosse 2, 1; Cadet Academic Council 3, 2, 1 (Chairman): Phi Kappa Phi 2, I BAYLES BRETT HOLLIDAV F-4 Suffolk, Virginia Lieutenant With generosity enough to open his pocketbook, his ear, or his home to anyone in need, Doc never met a stranger in his life. However, hi " ; flare for the good life and affinity for good times made him the prophet of Virginia Beach and the hit of Tarry- town. Volleyball Team 4, 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 4, 3. 1: Spanish Club 2. 1 H ' ' m ' D-3 ' WILLIAM C. HOPKINSON 1-4 Caplainl; Kings Park, New York Lieutenant Bill Jap- 1 Hop came to us from Long Island to grace us with priktnsiUi I his profile. Whether he was basking in the beauties liiavKi along the beach or in the lush valleys of Pittsburgh, Hop would always be " cool " in a hot spot. As far as his affairs off and on the court, he just couldn ' t be " whipped. " He remains an inspiration to us all. mm Beerhunter! Basketball 4; Aero-Astro Club 2 BENJAMIN HENRY HOLLY C-3 Lubbock, Texas Lieutenant " Hank " Holly, Lubbock ' s finest, polevaulted his way into West Point and then somehow missed the pit An excellent athlete (ask him and he ' ll tell you), and an even better clown, he soon squeezed himself into the hearts of his fellow Fighting Cocks. Unbe- lievably lucky with girls obviously too good for him, he leaves in his L-82, ready for the world. Tennis Team 4: Track Team 3; Ski Club 3, 2, 1 ' a %.- .f " " - y l -W3 GARY BRYAN HOPPER Arlington, Texas Captain From the Lone Star State comes this Texan track star. Like a star, Gary has shone brightly in the lives of many here at West Point. Hop ' s likability is surpassed only by his consideration for others With all of those stars floating around in his life, who would be surprised if the future held more stars in store for him? Track 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); CPRC 2, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Football 4 Aviation Aviation GERALD JOHN HOPKINS A-1 Queens, New York Lieutenant " Mo " brought with him to A-1 no sense of serious- ness. Terrorizing the halls through nickel raids, he instilled fear in the Cows of ' 79 as a Killer Yearling. Defecting to Navy for a semester, he has returned to the Pershing Balcony with no subsequent loss of humor. Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 1; Orien- teering 4; Hockey Manager 2, 1 CHARLES ALBERT HORN E-3 Deerfield, Illinois Lieutenant Over four years Chuck has demonstrated excel- lence in gymnastics and academics. As a matter of fact, he went to Belgium two years ago to straighten them out in both categories. Somehow this Honor Graduate from Airborne School got tangled in the sky with another jumper, but Company E-3 knows that their smallest Eagle is going to make it big. Cym, Moun Club Flying astics 4, 3. 2. 1: SCUBA 3, 2: taineering 3, Aer-Astro iFI — TFI I, French Club 4, 3. 2, 1: t I ITI Clubl V f npjpj P! s Ff WILLIAM DEARL HORTON III A-2 Denver, Colorado Lieuter ant Will, IS from the mountains of Colorado. A transplant from the frolicking fourth regiment during plebe year, Willy quickly fit into the A-2 crew. A four-year 150 lb. football player, Willy ' s unmistakeable swagger could be seen in the dark. His friends knew him as Snortin ' Horton, an in- tense yet easy friend. He will be remembered as one of the boys. 150 lb Football 4, 3. Z, 1 MARK WADE HOUSE Carlisle, Pennsylvania D-4 Captain Mark ' s easygoing attitude was evident from day one when he entered West Point wearing blue jeans and a T-shirt, carrying his golf clubs and tennis racket Despite encounters with the Depart- ment of English and the O C , he was not only able to survive but excelled in all areas of cadet life Mark ' s cohorts will always remember his qualities of friendship. Team Handball 4, 2, 1 war KENNETH PAUL HOWE Pawtucket, Rhode Island ipta Kenny came from Rhode Island in search of the " good life, " His pursuit took him from the beaches of Fort Lauderdale to the booths at Ike Hall K P had the innate ability to separate the relevant ac- tivities of life from the numerous demands placed on him. K.P.s friendship is a valued possession. The excellence he has achieved at West Point is only the beginning Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2: Fi nance forum 3, 2, 1; Outdoor If Sportsman ' s Club 4. 3, 2, 1 THOMAS JOSEPH HRUBOVSKY F-4 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant They called him Herb Herbadowsky, but very sel- dom by his last name. Anyway, who could pro- nounce it? After one year of beer and wild women at Michigan Tech, Herb decided college life at West Point was for him. Herb never quite left Tech His personality is unique. Who else would display a deer leg on his window sill? Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1. Flying Club 3: Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Engi ing Forum 3, 2. 1: Outdoor Spoi man ' s Club 3, 2, 1 MARK CHWEN HU Denver, Colorado apta Mark could always be found in one of the follow- ing three activities: becoming better acquainted with his green girl, drinking a Dr Pepper and eating fruits while listening to the Who (Hu else?), or actively enforcing the standards of the fourth class. He is in love with Colorado and has an insa- tiable thirst for Coors: we will well remember the elite one. Chinese Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Ring and . Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate Club 3, 2, I; Military Affairs Club . EARLE F. HUDSON, JR. B-1 Hillcrest Heights, Maryland Lieutenant ANN MARIE HUGHES Garden City, Michigan G-4 Lieutenant THOMAS GERARD HUGHES A-4 Fountain Valley, California Sergeant Hudsos donation of points to the Mechanics De- partment was exceeded only by his monthly phone bill. Where he found time to talk so much, nobody knew. C.I.s motto was, if it couldn ' t be bought at the C-Store it wasn ' t needed. He even marked his Trans-Am with a " dead chicken " on the hood. Hud will always be remembered — even when he is long forgotten. Ann Marie can best be remembered for her ever present smile and sense of humor. A loyal " Gup- pie, " she was always ready to brighten up some- ones day with a joke or a kind word. Her determi- nation and outgoing nature will certainly carry her far. Tom came to us from sunny Califor strange sense of humor in his back should have stayed there!) During the could always find him patrolling the ski — hunting; spring — sailing or fishing cademics interfere with his educa who ' s left to hang the yo-yo on George ton ' s finger? (Yes, it was he!) lia with a pocket. (It winter you slopes; fall Tom never tion. Now Washing- ELRIN LEWIS HUNDLEY 1-4 Boone, North Carolina Lieutenant ANTHONY JAMES HUNT B-4 DAVID PRESSLEY HUNTER D-1 Bullhead City, Arizona Captain Concord, North Carolina Lieutenant Affectionately known as " Rodman, " Elrin was dedicated to whatever he attempted; whether it be in his role as Honor Rep, on the athletic field, or striving for academic excellence. Elrin will always be remembered as a very spirited I-Beam, who set and maintained high standards. Elrin lived for oth- ers, and because of that, he will live in our hearts forever . . . Chess Club 4. 3, 2: French Club 3 Honor Committee 2, 1 Having lived the true spirit of Sylvanus, " No horse, no wife, no mustache, " the Hunt-box has at last collected two out of three (he can ' t grow a mustache!). Remember him for Hulk comics and I don ' t get it " (said while laughing). Remember him for furniture and shaving in a strange uniform. But mostly, remember him forever. Go Buffaloes! Galloping out of the south. Saber held high, DP carried out an academic version of Pickett ' s Charge Finally succeeding where Pickett failed, " the old soldier " became one of D-ls hard-core dragoons, taking on the books and the system at high speed. Dave will always be remembered for his quick wit, his battered gray forage cap and his intense dislike of any form of mathematics. MARK PATRICK HURLEY H- Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenan been Hi ' Mark survived his four-year stay al despite himself. Very few cadets h, volved in as many varied things as N endless vigils on the telephone and frequent trip to Tony ' s must have been the key to his success Mark will undoubtedly take this energy with him into the Army where everyone will continue tc benefit from his efforts Karate Team 4. 3, 2 (V.P.), 1 (Cap); g Howitzer 3 (Sports Ed), 2 (Prod. Never let " Hutch " oversleep or his thundering command voice will blow you away. From the backwoods of Vermont, this rifle-toting character was often seen stalking the hops of Ike Hall. Aca- demics were always easy for Hutch, especially those simple problems that everyone should be able to do in Super Solids. A true friend, Sam is destined for success. Conat came to West Point on an exchange program rom the Planet Alpha Ignatius, equipped with su- perhuman strength and intellectual abilities Be- sides bursting out of shirts and turning green, Iggy will be most remembered for his easygoing, good- natured personality, his partying spirit, and for bouncing Seeling off the ceiling. Steve will be a Cowboy and a close friend forever. Man), I (Editor): Judo Team 4. Mortar (Editor) teering Club 3, 2, 1; Ski 4, 3, Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, I: Ifl ifl Club 4. 3, 2 irl i irl Orienteering Club Club Rifle Ch Sunday School Teacher 4; Dialec- tic Society 4: Computer Forum 2 ■iOiij ■wi,». GREGORY JAMES JACKSON I-l Ashland, Kentucky Lieutenant From the hills of Kentucky came Greg with a ciga- rette in one hand and a Pepsi in the other. But, of course, he ' s going to quit smoking If we couldn ' t find Greg we ' d just look for the nearest bed - he ' d surely be asleep in it. We ' ll always remember him as a great guy to talk to - whenever we could get him off the phone. Football 4, Baseball 4. 3 WILLIAM CHARLES JAHN H-2 MARK STEPHEN JAMES E-4 Greenwood, Indiana Lieutenant Hattiesburg, Mississippi Lieutenant Trapper Jahn was often fcund walking down the hall to the tune of " where ' s my mail? " Usually there was no reply, except for an occasional " Dear Jahn " ! B.J could never decide if his place was Rho- desia, Tony ' s, or the Jungle Inn. His knee surgery stopped him from catching the fast train but he was still one of Disco ' s favorites. Skeet and Trap 4, 3. 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1 Mark, more affectionately known to us as " slow, " " Jack, " " M.J. " " or " Slick, " hails from Hattiesburg, Mississippi. Due to Jacks good nature, our at- tempts to rile him have always failed We have been particularly impressed by his imitations of Mr. Universe. On a more serious note, the brighter part of Mark ' s character is his Christian attitude and support of his fellow man. Rugby 2; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1 ROBERT EUGENE JAMES JR. H-3 Jenks, Oklahoma Lieutenant MARK ROBERT JAWORSKl A-3 East Aurora, New York Lieutenant ALFRED THEODORE Ji Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant ft How " bout that Brigadier Bob? When a paper was in the making, you could count on finding Bob burning the midnight oil — sometimes a few nights after the paper was due And although Bob had a prematurely-born Babe, Bob put the slogan " better late than never " to good use. A real " good buddy " Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1; Sail- Q j ing Club 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 1, Howitzer 2, 1; An tique Pistol Club " " 1; Sport Parachute Club 4, 3 Mark embodies many diverse attributes, two of which are a warm charisma and keen rational mind; these earned for Mark the respect and friendship of everyone. The " Top, " " the President ' " and the " Commander " is where Mark has been and where he will definitely end up Hop Committee 4, 3: Class Com- mittee 2, 1; Flying Club 4, 3. 2, 1, Waterpolo 3. 1. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (President) From Ted ' s aggressive instincts on the football field to his casual easygoing attitude about cadet life, Ted seemed to find the happy medium that won many women ' s hearts. Though Ted may have struggled with academics from time to time, he always came back that much harder with more determination to get the poop. A true friend that could always be counted on, keep it up, Ted. Chess Club 4, 3; Investment Club 2, 1 -i DAVID GEORGE JESMER, JR. C-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Neither rain, nor sleet, nor numbers courses could keep Dave from engaging in his interests, whether they involved bringing the best in rock groups to West Point, serving as Class Historian, or practic- ing his philosophy that " . . mellowness is of the essence . . " His attempts to be a man of the world often left him deep in space hut, Dave, you ' re al- right. Oass Committee 3. 2, 1 (Histori- an) Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1 (Pres) Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2: Sk, Club 4, 3; WKDT3; Howit- zer 1 RICHARD BRUCE JENKINS F-4 Columbus, Georgia Captain Later on when " Jinx " is old and his grandson him what it was like to be a Cadet, Rick won able to say, " Well I hid under my green g knocked the system. " For the record. Rick was one of the busiest, yet cool Ranger, Starman, Striper road-trippers known to be trained by the Frat Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 2, German Club 4, 3: Handball Club 2. Ski Club 4. 3: West Pomt Forum Matthew B. Ridgeway Class of 1917 REX EUGENE JESSUP A-2 Vader, Washington Lieutenant The " Old Man joined the Corps in the summer .t 1975 and turned 22 at Lake Fredrick. His first two years were in Co. D-3. He was part of the shuffle and spent a year in Co. 1-2. His love of academics qualified him to be a 5-year man and he spent his last 2 years in Co. A-2. After four years as a rifle bearer, and missing just two parades, he was made a Training Officer. German Club 4, 3 l I DAVID RANDALL JOHNSON B-2 Tuscaloosa, Alabama Lieutenant Randy entered the academy with a Southern drawl, a SIX foot-three inch frame and a genious IQ. He still has the drawl and the six-foot three. Randy has always been held in awe by those who knew him He could always be counted on for help, academ.c or otherwise. Randys winning personality and ability to stare down ad versity will win him suc- cess, respect, and love throughout his life. Howitzer 4. Cadet Chapel Choir 4 Cadet Glee Club 1 m " And then came Fonz, " that ' s right, the one and only Fonz II from Mobile, Alabama. We always knew he had something up his sleeve. He talked of whips and chains, but we were not ready for his " torture chamber, ' that four-wheeled party ma- chine of mystery. With two stripes and a diamond upon his epaulets, he instilled many hearts with fear when he spoke those hallowed words, " I am the First Sergeant. " CBT ' 79 would not have been the same without " the AU-American Boy. ' Contemporary Affairs Seminar 1 JEFFREY ROBERT JOYCE B-1 Media, Pennsylvania Lieutenant After two plebe years, one at VMI and the othe, one here, Jeff had managed to build much charat ter, but not as much as the result of that one semes ter in room 307. Need anything? Ask Jeff, he ' s got it! Buckner, DCP, CTLT and Beast were all the best summers of his life. He is noted for swimming his favorite, the breast stroke. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 3. 2, 1, Slum n Cravy 4; Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Scout- Council 4. 3. 2, 1 WILLIAM B. JONES JR. E-1 Mayville, Wisconsin Lieutenant Bill began back in ' 76 with the rest of us in E-1. Back when a goat said 2.0 and go. Bill insured we all knew what he liked, a fast Z-28, windows open in January, and no Disco — only Good Ol ' Rock n Roll. Always a true and honorable friend to those who knew him well. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3: Finance Forum 2, 1, Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3; Sport Para- chute Club 2. 1; Russian Club 4 Honor Committee 2, 1 BRENT LESLIE KADESCH A-3 Lithopolis, Ohio Lieutenant Brents rugby career destined him to become an- other knee surgery statistic at the post hospital. By the time he was a firstie he didn ' t really want to play rugby anyway. He ' d rather spend his time on leave Brent never worried much except while his leg was still in a cast and he was wondering if he ' d be able to drive his new Z-28. Rugby 4, 3. 2; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Aero- Astro Club 1; Russian Club 2 JOHN PATRICK JOSEPH G-2 Stoughton, Massachusetts Captain Stoughton didn ' t lose a son — West Point gained an odd one when Jack entered the Corps. Jack was one who kept the activity going and never let us stagnate. As company commander he pulled us through many inspections. Jack always tried to put his best foot (his right one) forward. Chess Club 4; German Club 4, 3; SCUSA 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs ' 0 Forum 3, 2 (VP), I; West Point Fo- r - rum 3, 2, 1 (CIC). White Water ' i Canoe Club 4, 3, 2, 1; [ITHK1 ■M, Tei TAMARA C. KASEMAN Fargo, North Dakota A-3 Lieutenant 14 She took the wind like newly born falcon. Her faltering wings soon gained in confidenc She is called beyond the steely mountains 1 know the breeze will carry her far, the sun will warm her and she will find That she searches . . . CPRC 4, 3, 2. 1: Russian Club 4. 3: Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2, I; Theatre Support Croup 4, 3; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, KEVIN STRAITH KELLEHER G-1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Kevin came to West Point from sunny south Flor- ida, After a demanding Plebe year, Kevin was quick to reverse the role from " hazee " to " hazer " and will be known as the eternal flame of G-1 Kevin always gave his best, whether in academics, athletics, backgammon, cheering on the Dolphins or select- ing the right " formula " for a drive. Kevin will be remembered by all who knew him in G-1. We wish him the best of luck. Aero-Astro Club Captaii I Point giiiiK oipi.Jickw d ntvei lit 1! kepiIWi lyiliiedlopil KEITH WILLIAM KASPERSEN C-1 Austin, Texas Sergeant From a small town 80 miles from Luckenbach, Tex- as Keith brought his redneck rock qualities to WooPoo, From the cowboy ' s friendly smile to the tip of his cowboy boots, Kaz strived for academic excellence in the Mechanics library corral. A hard worker, good cadet, always ready to lend a hand, you cannot beat this Texan. German Club i; Chess Club J; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1 l t K CHARLES SCOTT KELLAR F-1 Hudson, Ohio Sergeant Scott entered the Academy with three years head start on us all because he started with and main- tained the finely developed attitudes of pessimism, cynicism, and kiss-offness that the rest of us only developed after three years of struggle. We all knew, however, that under his rough exterior lay more of the same, plus a lot of real friendship. Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski j Club 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1; Orienteering Club 4, 3, 2 (V.P.). 1 . SUSAN PUANANI KELLETT A-1 Kaneohe, Hawaii Lieutenant She comes straight from the land of pineapples, leis, and flowers. But Suko, you always found plea- sure in everything you did, even with thunderbird and tailgating mothers. From our tears in PE 101 Gymnastics we saw highlights of days to come Then " Swart " split up our threesome - " you shouldn ' t have told the Tac. " Something borrowed - the future ' s ours. P.S. Stay a close dear friend. Concrete Canoe Club 3, 2, I; Cross Country 2, 1, Outdoor Track 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Indoor Track 2 (Capt.). I; • KAREN LOUISE KELLY Naperville, Illinois A-3 Lieutenant With hair of questionable length and the fiery eyed determination of a pure-blooded Irish woman Karen came to West Point from a small town nea the windy city of Chicago, Although one could noi truthfully say that Karen enjoyed her stay at We: Point, her aforementioned determination and the promise of weekend leave kept her going and will continue to do so in her career in the big green machine. Gymnastic Rousers 4 4, 3, 2. 1; Rabble • KEVIN WILLIAM KELLY Vienna, Virginia G-4 Lieutenant With a nickname like " Regs, " there was no way Kevin could do any wrong. But much to our sur- prise and his, the area became his second home. In his spare time, Kevin loved fast women and big cars. Or was it the other way around? No matter what, if you needed him, Kevin was there. Cadet Hop Band 4, 3: Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3. 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2 IHOMA: likiCiid MICHAEL PAUL KELLY D-3 Union City, California Lieutenant Mike came from California with many ideas. In Plebe year he made a name for himself by always pinging around. " Ping- ping " also realized his goal of academic excellence when he was awarded the famous gold stars. His primary goal, however, was not his quest for stars or stripes but for a chance to serve the Lord. This he has done. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1: Fellowship of Chris Athletes 4; Navigators 3, 2 KEVIN BARRY KENNY Taylorville, Illinois Kevin is the type of man who stands out in any crowd. Dynamic, colorful, determined, outspoken, combat - seasoned and peacetime polished is this gentleman of undying loyalty to family, friends, God and country He is the perfect example of the saying, " Big and great things come in small pack- ages " An excellent person to have as a friend. Jack entered the Academy with a superior amount of naiveness and a certainty that he had no idea of his purpose in life. The latter has remained un- changed, but much light has been shed upon the former. His fate remains concealed behind a pave- ment of rock that even a great scholar of history could not penetrate. But the mans lessons will not be forgotten. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1 tajioA sJCoips, 1 nyCo nitlinjdBc Wi2ft G, Lieutenant »n 10 0111 (J,. THOMAS EDWARD KICK JR. G-3 Lansing, New York Captain " Kicker " came to Woops from Lansing, NY won- dering why in the world he came He ' s graduating four years later still wondering why. He has learned a lot though; like the kind of summers the History Dept. offers; it doesn ' t pay reporting in Gym A, and playing chicken with trees on a ski slope. Kicker has been a good friend from the start. Always there to help burn a bean or explain Orgo, Take Care Tom! Baseball 4, 3 CHARLES p. KIELKOPF H-4 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Having survived boxing and English summer school in plebe year. Chuck directed his energies towards the spiritual. Daily to Chapel Charlie headed, and at times he couldn ' t understand why. He knew Cadets well and forced many to look at both sides of an issue. This party hog will be fond- ly remembered for his smile, Toyotas, and frank- ness. JEFFREY MARK KILDOW Milton, Wisconsin 1-3 Sergeant With a little soft shoe shuffle and a few left jabs, Jeff always greeted his friends with enthusiasm. However, despite his optimistic view of life, trou- ble seemed to hitch a ride in his back pocket. Whether partying with his friends or building his financial empire, Jeff always went 100%. In his own words, " You only go around once in life and this isn ' t practice " G-J SeigeanI perior amounl h(Jno io( ifrnained un- Wiponlhe behind if ' «- )liioftem THOMAS GERRARD KILGORE A-4 Clifton Park, New York Captain Coming to A-4 from the hard-nosed school of the old Corps, " TK " is respected by all and liked by, well, many. Demanding a lot from others, he al- ways asked more of himself as an Honor Rep. and Company Commander, Remembered as A-4 ' s only marching duck, Tom will cast a formidable shadow on the years to come. Investment Club 2; Electron Club 3, 2 Honor Committee 2, NORMAN WESLEY KIMATA A-1 Oreland, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Norman, as he wasn ' t called, was the Balcony hu- mor rep for A-1 and left his mark . . . His ' 69 Camaro never left for Philly without a quantum of Michelobs. Wes never left for West Point with more than 2 minutes leeway and made it - usually. His QPA equalled the number of years he has been diligently racking. Comment? None, except for Hockey, lax and Sunoco stations. Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, 1; " iij SSbS Mountaineering Club 1; CPRC 3, a- m s 2, 1: Hockey 4, 3, 2 (Manager), 1 ' - " GORDON THOMAS KINGMA F-4 Lafayette, Indiana Sergeant Gordy was truly a man among mice. He never let his piece of the cheese get away from him. Al- though half of the time was spent playing basket- ball, discoing with a broken leg or guarding the money he refused to spend, he managed to do quite well in everything else he did. All in all, Gordy was a good friend to everyone because he never forgot to laugh or find humor in every situation. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1; Finance Forum I mm KAREN MARY KINZLER D-4 Aiea, Hawaii Lieutenant Much of the fire has dissipated, but " Kinz " will always be remembered as that " Redhead " at HRT trainirig, Plebe-Parent Weekend Although Karen made " The Dean ' s Other List, " she always gave time to all projects freely. Karen not only spiked the V-ball but got some good verbal ones on the fourth classmen, too; however, the tough exterior only hid the softie inside. Handball 2, 1; Volleyball Team 3, 2, 1 (Captain): Cadet Fine Arts Fo rum 4, J.- Clare never had the full " college experience, " as she never suffered the pains of homesickness. This may explain why she has excelled throughout this four-year stint. Originally from D-4, Claire migrat- ed to the 1-4 " I-Beams " and demonstrated her high standards and many talents. Clare has been an inspiration and the type of friend that is a treasure to behold. Volleyball 3, 2 (Captain); Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 2. 1: French I [ Club 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 2, 1 (Cap- I r tain): Tennis 3 (Captain) n i John Kisiel was known to both his friends and enemies as " the Missle and for good reason. While we never did see him bench press the Empire State Building, he could often be found practicing. Even though his three-man room had a combined QPA of 6.0, John ' s volumetric brain capacity would stagger a buffalo. Truly a student to the nth degree. Football 4, 1: Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 2, 1 1 « ' «J4 1 Hu S s ROBERT EDWIN KLEIN Morton Grove, Illinois H-4 Sergeant MICHAEL STEPHEN KNAPP G-2 Central City, Pennsylvania Captain ROBERT KENNEDY KNIGHT H-1 Melbourne, Florida Lieutenant Disco, one of the Big Four of H-4, came from Chi- cago determined to continue his independent lifes- tyle - exemplified by his peculiar hairstyle, ability to pick up chicks, lift weights, and drink. The system never kept him from doing his " thing. " While people constantly asked him, " Are you real- ly a Cadet? " Disco always worked as hard as he played, continually helped others, and could al- ways be counted on. CPRC J, 2; Basketball 4: Baseball Whether high strutting across the area or barn stomping on the dance floor, Mike could be found with a Central City smile and some poignant " Words of Wisdom. " Mike had the unique ability to combine hard work and festive activities which is an asset that makes him stand out. His sincerity is felt by everyone he encounters leaving them with jubilant feelings. Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1: Flying Jt Club 2, 1; Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 1; Ol Class Committee 2, 1 (VP); Foot- ( 5 ®!% ball 4, 3, 2 " Conan " came to us from the Wonderful World of Disney chanting " Go Reds. " Never one to miss a meal; Bob travelled the eternal triangle of Buffalo, F.I.T., and Mama Lanza ' s, stopping at Soldier ' s- Sailor ' s Inn, the mirror to check his nose, and an occasional Rugby game. If you ' re ever lonely, look to Detroit and remember, " Third ' s the Word, " TRAIN Rugby 3, 2, 1; Germar Club 4, 3: Howitzer Rep. 3, 2, 1, CPRC 2 THOMAS WARREN KNOTTEK 1-2 Las Cruces, New Mexico Lieutenant THOMAS ROBERT KNUTILLA F-4 Williamston, Michigan Lieutenant STEPHEN KNUTSON College Park, Georgia A-3 Lieutenant Once we learned to pronounce his name (Tacus Tyrannus - NOT ' TECH?) we all got along fine He learned to budget his time between sundaes at Grant and the rack . , . which, by the way, is where he met his true love - his green girl, early in his cadet career Tom was always one to meet a chal- lenge head-on and will do fine as an officer. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2. ( Racquetball Club 1: Domestic Af- i fairs Forum 3, 2, Karate Team 3, 2, West Point Forum 4. 3. 2, 1 ( ) Tom brought his lay-back Michigan style to the frat while he continued to spread the word of the Maize and Blue. Known for his left hook on the dance floor, Knutes originated many legendary tra- ditions on those awesome roadttips. The Frat will miss Knutes but, we agree, he helped make it truly the place to be. Rugby 4, 3. 2, 1. CPRC 3: Ski Pa- I trol 3; Howitzer 4; Domestic Af- 0 fairs Forum 1 ' Whenever things started to stabilize in the com- pany, Steve and his totally unpredictable personal- ity kept us guessing. In spite of this, one could always list two of Steve ' s traits that everyone agreed upon: his puns were the worst possible and he was a friend that could be counted on. Class Committee 4, 3; Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 4; Chess Club 4, 3, 2; Cadet Acting Troupe 3, 2; Aero-Astro Club 2, 1; Riding Club 1 THOMAS LEE KONING C-3 Modesto, California Lieutenant " Saturday Night Live " was alive in C-3 with " Kon- ehead " . . . though it was more along the lines of " a wild and crazy guy " Tom was always arranging weekends with fine ladies . . . snowed in in Alexan- dria . . . Pompano Beach . . . Converse . . and Washington. Along with wine, women and a Porsche 924, Tom is out to conquer Nuke, the Army and the World. He ' s a true Fighting Cock. Volleyball 4, 2, Mountaineering Club 3. I ■A KENNETH A. KONSTANZER D-3 Bayport, New York Lieutanant Ken, one of the many distinguished cadets from the " Island, " not known for his accomplishments in the classroom but for being a success every- where else. As a district engineer, he tried to save New York Harbor and Fire Island National Sea- shore working a good half-hour day. " CC " made the best of his West Point " experience " whether socially or in financial endeavors. Addic 2. 1: Howitzer 3, 2. 1; Rus- sian Club 4, 3, 2; American Cul- tural Seminar 4, 3, 2; Audubon Club 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2 DANIEL E. KOSTYSHAK Dearborn Heights, Michigan G-4 Sergeant Whether he was at an O.C. or just humming along with the Glee Club, Dan managed to enjoy himself. He always had a smile and a kind word for every- one he met. Always able to see the brighter side of things, Russian WOPRs and Juice quizzes never fazed him. Well, maybe sometimes. Good luck K, we ' ll remember you! Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 4, 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Military Pointer 3, 2, 1: Russian Club 4, 3: 5CV5A 4. 3. 2. 1: Tactics Club 4. J. 2 1 GLENN KENNETH KOUHIA F-3 Tappan, New York Lieutenant The pride of Tappan Zee came to West Point with high aspirations and the determination necessary to fulfill them all. Whether he was playing football, leading yearlings, or bagging during midperiod, Glenn did it with pride. Although he never did get his big " A, " all of us in F-3 will remember Glenn for his friendship and for his mother ' s cooking. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, I; Ski Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Football 4, 3. 2; Investment Club 3, 2, 1 JACOB PAUL KOVEL Alexandria, Virginia H-4 Lieutenant Be it scholastics, newsworthy information or mili- tary history, Jacob was always a fountain of abun- dant and precise information. Leading the War- games Committee, he provided us with a three-star Florida campaign. Oddly enough, though, Jake still manages to believe that bowling is a sport! Wheth- er in need of assistance or time, one could consis- tently depend on Jake to always reach out. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (CIC): Wargames Committee 2, 1; Ttl Bowling Team 3, 2, 1; Jewish 1 1 Chapel Choir and Sunday School 4, 3, 2, I; Cross Country Manager 4. 3; Indoor Track Mgr. 4, 3; JAN MARIUSZ KOZLOWSKI C-1 Maplewood, New Jersey Sergeant Koz is unique. Despite his fetish for trains, and a love for making puns so dumb they caused cries of despair (along with occasional threats of violence), he managed to be a diligent choir member, an ex- cellent marathoner, a fine scholar and a good friend to all the boys in Co. C. Russian Club 4, 3; Catholic Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: Concrete Canoe Club 2, 1: Model Railroad Club 3: Marathon Team 2, I ini lOHNJC ftulifoit, taijoki isDlgMll iBpliK.-Bi I ( m ifta JOHN JOSEPH KRAMER B-2 Frankfort, Kansas Sergeant STEPHEN DANIEL KREIDER D-1 Tinton Fall, New Jersey Captain MARK JAY KUCERA Louisiana, Missouri A-4 Lieutenant He ' s wide at the shoulders, and narrow at the hips. There ain ' t nobody who gives him any lip . . BIG JOHN!! He always says that everything ' s big in Kansas John could usually be found in the gym beating on boxing bags, or buried under tons of supplies. " Big John ' s " redeeming quality is that his heart is as big as his build 150 Football Manager 3, 2 Steve ' s maturity, sensitivity, and humor reach out to all as straight and true as his flighty javelin. Steve is noted for his painstakingly neat handwrit- ing, last-minute calls to his " young ladies, " and favorite chant . . . " Drink hand off. " A reflection of his family, this world traveller ' s warmth and sin- cerity are continually felt by all that are fortunate to know him. Soccer 4 ; Cross Country 3, 2. I, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain) If there was ever an Apache who knew how to get someone ' s attention, Kuch was the man. No matter what the time of day, there was always a " cheerful " word or two to send one on his way. When not exchanging pleasantries, Kuch was most likely to be found with his head in the clouds or in an ORGO book. Theater Support Group 4, 3, 2, 1; Flying Club 3, 2, 2, Astronomy Club 2, 1; Howitzer 2 M MARK M. KULUNGOWSKI St. Louis, Missouri A-4 Captain ROBERT JOHN KUPER Clifton, New Jersey C-4 Captain MIROSLAV PAUL KURKA G-3 LaGrange Park, Illinois Lieutenant t Kulu would like to thank all those places and peo- ple who made this vacation possible: Monmouth, Gulliver ' s, Newark Airport, Pt. Pleasant, TWA, Long summer leaves, the Minkewicz Family, Hack- ensack, Anheuser Busch, the National Audubon Society, New Jersey, Solids, Econ, Jose Cuervo and last, but far from least. Mom and the rest of the Kulungowskis. Football 4; Basketball 4. 3: Audu bon Society 1 From the Garden State he came forth — mighty " Kupes, " the most massive, toughest, and likeable Cowboy ever to stalk E-wing. Between pumping iron, drinking Heineken, and checking out babes, " Kupes " excelled in every challenge West Point offered, as long as Ned wasn ' t around To the Cow- boy gang, Kupes represents the ideal soldier, the ideal athlete and, above all, the ideal friend Ski Club 4. 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1: Football 4, 3; Miro hit Woops from Chicago. He was just one of those Wild and Crazy Guys looking for a good time. " Slick " was respected by his classmates and was elected by them to the High Order of the Black Hoods. He will always be remembered for Navy ' 78 and his ability to drive the hazardous Palisades Parkway, Russian Club 4, Committee 2, 1 3, 2. 1: Honor %t «i mm JOHN ROBERT LAIRD F-1 Jamestown, New York Lieutenant J.L. is a good man to study with and to party with. His spirit is free and easy, and he is always there to make events more than what they might have been. Remember the orangutan wrestling in Poughkeep- sie? Nooo . . .! A friend to be remembered and to keep in touch with. See ya ' around J.L. U Parachute Club 4; Bowling Club 2; Domestic Affairs Forum 1: Ski Club 1 STEVEN GORBANDT LAMB E-2 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Steve left Duke to join West Point ' s more liberal environment. The change seemed to do him good. When they pinned his stars onto his collar, Steve prophesied that it would be only a year or two before they slid down onto his shoulders. Al- though always at the top of everything, Steve was always " one of the guys " and a true friend West Point Forum 3, 2. 1. Ski Club 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2, 1: Portugese Club 4, 3: Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1 MICHAEL LAMBERTH H-3 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Chief Smoke was never one ot to be found partying with the plebes, but never an upperclass " func- tion " went by without being graced with his fun- loving presence. Mike was a great success at the hops, as evidenced by the mail he ' d get around the following Wednesday. The academic world to Mike was like the Second Law of Thermo. Track 4: Club 4, 3. Outdoor Sportsman ' ■ V The Slam immediately showed his love for Woops by extending his first year one month to display his excellent motor skills in Graphics. Nothing could stop the rebel, not even Woodhead He never missed a party, even while on room confinement or during Beast. During Cow year the room of Tic- Tac and Toe was split but not their friendship. Everyone will miss the unknown comic. 150 lb Football 4. 3: French Club 4, 3, 2. 1 MARK NELSON LANEY Bridgewater, Massachusetts To know Mark is definitely an unforgettable ex- perience. While being forceful, stubborn and asser- tive on one hand, Mark was also easygoing, jovial and a lot of fun to be with. Mark will best be re- membered for his hard work, dedication, and striv- ing for excellence in all that he did. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2 (Sec), 1: Cadet Gospel Choir 2. 1; Indoor Track 4. 3. 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4. 3, 2, 1; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3 MICHAEL PATRICK LARKIN B-3 Fort Myer, Virginia Lieutenant Mike was a strange breed: he actually claimed to have " liked " his stay at Hudson High. Ever-pos- sessing the " luck of the Irish, " Mike will be re- membered for having drawn guard on nearly every long weekend — making him very popular with his guard-free classmates. He never complained, but how could anyone so " lucky " find anything to complain about. Russian Club 3, 2, 1 (V.P.); Aero- Astro Club 2; Chess Club 4. 3; Flying Club 2; Bowling Club 2, Dialectic Society 4; Pointer 3, 2 BRIAN DOUGLAS LANGLEY G-2 Oxford, Alabama Captain From the foothills of Alabama to the muddy waters of the Hudson, when it came to talking Brian could not be beat. Known for his enthusiasm for life and boundless determination " The Langer " made the sun shine at West Point during the gloomiest hours. His openness, sincerity, and concern for all around him will carry him far. Russian Club 4, 3, 2. 1; White Wa- ter Canoe Club 4, 3. 2, 1: Scuba Club 2: Mountaineering Club 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1 PAUL WILLIAM LASCELLE A-1 Annandale, New Jersey Lieutenant With his Track and Field News in one hand and his invisible bag of friendliness in the other, Paul survived and enjoyed his years at the " Ole Cell. " Way back to an entire year of Corps Squad Tables as a Plebe, ' til his current record without a strike from the ladies, Paul certainly was born with a " gray " spoon in his mouth. Soccer 4: Indoor Track 4; Outdoor - Track 4 ' " " f:: JAMES HENRY LATHAM Hohokus, New Jersey A-2 Sergeant Jim always put forth his best, whether it was in academics or athletics. Yet he was never too busy to get to know someone or to share a good time with his friends. Not even the darkest " Gloom Period " could dampen " LATS " cheerfulness or humor. Jim ' s dedication and openness will long be remem- bered and his faithful friendship always treasured. Wrestling 4, 3, 2. 1; Spanish Club 4, 3, 2; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 1; White Water Canoe Club 2, 1; GLEN BRYAN LEDEBOER D-3 Irving, Texas Lieutenant It seems we always saw Led coming off leave wear- ing his cowboy boots and hat and with the guitar that was permanently attached to his hand Glen will always be remembered for his Texan pride, his striving for perfection in everything and, most of all, for his deep love of the Lord PIL Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2, 1; Fellowship of Christian , Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student ▼ Union 4, 3, 2, 1: Football 4, J, Ski Club 2, 1: MICHAEL JOSEPH LAURENDI B-4 Deltona, Florida Lieutenant From the jungles of Panama to the beaches of Flor- ida and the grey walls of West Point, good ol ' Mike established himself as a true ladies man, a good beer drinker, and a fantastic friend Always in the Juice lab or taking his daily run, Mike found time to share with others and help them along their way to graduation. GEOFFREY WILLIAM LEA Kendall Park, New Jersey F-4 Sergeant During his years at the Academy, Geof ' s creativity had satisfied his desire for pleasure. Never one to sweat it, Geof always accepted West Point unruf- fled, excelling on the weekends. His various contri- butions to the Frat, some humorous — some con- troversial, identify Geof as one who makes living Marathon Club 1: CPRC J SCUSA 3: Orienteering Club 4 • SCUBA Club 2, I.Chinese Club 4, { 3: Electronics Club 3, 2 .. iflLLlAM I . ' import, tCxil wlieiouU aoJiflin jittai I ' IGOR RICHARD Y. LEDGER 1-3 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Fuji came from G.M.C a RANGER and ready for any challenges West Point had to offer. No obsta- cle could hold him back, he always stuck it out til the end Whether it be a lady or being head Rabble Rouser, if he set his goals he got what he aimed for Watch him go. Rifle Team 4; Rabble Rousers 3, 2. 1 (CIC): Karate Club 3 JOHN LEE Glendale, California F-3 Lieutenant John came to us from Glendale, California. Eco- nomics was his thing. Someday he ' ll own Wall Street and when he does he will be one of the best- dressed men there He was always impressive in his newest styles with Pierre Cardin, Yves St. Laur- ent and his thirty-doUar-an-ounce cologne, John Lee did things only one ith class. • DAVID MICHAEL LEIGH Middletown, Ohio C-2 Captain WILLIAM FITZHUGH LEE E-1 Newport, Indiana Lieutenant Fitz found that it was possible to enjoy cadet life, as long as he was in green girl defilade with a David Allan Coe album playing Nobody will forget the way he could ■pull out Z ' an " A " paper during mid- period after a night of playing spades. E-1 will not be the same without that dependable friendship which Fitz always offered. Cadet Chapel Choir 4; Aero-Astro Club 4: Protestant Sur day School Teacher 4, 3 GREGORY DAVID LEIKVOLD G-4 Phoenix, Arizona Captain Greg Leikvold came to the underwater world of the Guppies from the sun-bleached desert sands of Phoenix, Arizona. Ever since the first day of Reorgy Week 197b it was obvious that Leiks was destined for greatness. Greg was always involved in some activity or another and yet, he always had time for his friends (that included everybody). The Guppies are losing one whale of a man on 28 May 1980. Sur day School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1: 150 lb Football 4: Marathon Club 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2, 1. CPRC3. 2, 1: FCA 4, 3, 2, 1: Sailing Club 4 CRAIG DOUGLAS LEIBY B-2 Hamburg, Pennsylvania Captain Whenever " Big Craig " wasn ' t eating, he was run- ning. His round robin conferences with the Tacti- cal Department won his 60 pairs of running shoes an eternal resting place atop his gym locker When he wasn ' t driving down to Florida for spring leave in his blue Mustang, he was pounding the pave- ment from Woops to Boston, collecting friends all along the way. Marathon Team 4. 3. 2, 1 (ACIC) ' .- ,• FRANCISCO LINARES LEMA B-4 Central Valley, New York Sergeant " Lino " is the Buffalo ' s Colombian from Central Valley A truly intelligent person who labored un- der the misconception that numbers are your friend, " Fran earned his Buffalo chips by sending an Airborne Snoopy to the roof of E-wing on a recon mission for the summer and by opening his house to all Buffaloes whether he was there or not. Wheee! X Dave " Cornbread " Leigh defies description. What can be said about someone who has the largest collection of Beatles records ever assembled, has the distinction of being the winner of both the " Danny the B.P " and General Bard look- alike contests, and is the world-champion " elephant beer ■ drinker. Cornbread ' s sense of humor, pro- truding chin and well- trained stomach will always be remembered by the Flying Circus. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; West Point Forum 2. 1; Russian Club 4, 3: WKDT 3, 2, 1 DOUG LEIGHTON LENHOFF D-2 Beverly Hills, California Captain ■ ' Hollywood " came to West Point via Beverly Hills. An unusual choice it seemed to many but a neces- sary one it seemed to him. The lure of football stardom mixed with the opportunity to participate in parades and execute saber manual, could not compete with the desire of California Girls or the ever-present magic of tinsel town. Jewish Choir 4. 3, 2, 1: CAT 4, 3: Football Team 4, 3, 2, 1 100th Night Show 3. 2, 1 RICHARD KENT LESTER E-2 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant JOEL EDWARD LEVENDUSKI F-2 St. Mary ' s, Pennsylvania Sergeant ALAN THOMAS LEVESQUE F-1 Bristol, Connecticut Captain Kent is a comic, gentleman, athlete and scholar, or at least the first three. His comical nature and hap- py-get-lucky style made life more bearable for many. Being head moose was quite a responsibility but Kent handled it well. He has tremendously influenced all those who have had the pleasure of his unique friendship. , enough to showed up A year at the prep school just wa convince Joel to change his mind, in the F-2 Zoo. Portuguese, Dad, Jose, periodic run- ins with Karl, wrestling with Smitty, West Nyack, carrying the stick, AKA, and being unassigned proved to everyone that Joel was a true Zoomate Football Team 4, Scoutmaster ' : Council 4; Portuguese Club 4. Al came from " the Mum Capital of the U.S. " intent on a future in the legal world. Oh well, Tyrone was always there for advice, to take the brunt of the jokes, and to escort roommates to the gates. Re- member tee-shirts and braces Al could usually be found in closets, at home, or in B-board pictures. Ski Club 2, 1; Ski Instructor Croup 1; French Club 1; Soccer 4; % Honor Committee 2, 1 DARRELL HANEY LEWIS C-3 Cleveland, Ohio Lieutenant DEBRA MALVENE LEWIS D-2 Strafford, New Hampshire Lieutenant PAUL STANLEY LEWZA 1-4 Fort Edward, New York Lieutenant ■■ " So, where ' s the party? " asked this " model " cadet. Known to most, but especially to himself, as a lady ' s man Darrell was never at a loss for words. A great swimmer and dancer, his fire walk in Wis- consin and one word midnite speech at Ranger School typify his adventurous character. Always there when you needed him, Darrell will forever be everyone ' s Ranger buddy! Dialectic Society 3, 2; Sigma Delta Psi 3 m Limitless patience and a strong determination mark Deb as the true horseman she is. Successful at whatever she sets her mind to, " Boo Boo " always spent much of her time pursuing academics, the latest " hot band " in New Jersey, and a number 40 Her easy smile and love of good times will win her friends wherever she goes. Good luck. Deb! French Club 4, 3: Riding Team 4, (Captain 1) If It A ' Although quiet and reserved, one should not be misled by the actions of the " Palewza. ' Good friends are hard to find and Paul is one of the few who will last long. Coming from upstate New York, Paul is off in his Trans to conquer the high- ways of the future Football 4: Portugese Club 4, 3; White Water Canoe Group 2, 1; v (( Aero-Astro Club 1; Finance Fo- ,-K: i Sfc ta " JpiclMls JOHN EDWARD LEY Columbus, New Jersey H-2 Lieutenant Originally from Fort Knox, John switched his base to New Jersey and started his Washington and Indiana campaigns. Thus, Leg RARELY had time to concentrate on academics The times he was at West Point were spent at his desk studying . . . the art of war-gaming. A true friend and companion, John is definitely a king in the sea of pawns. Aero-Astro Club 2, 1; Military Af- fairs Club 2, 1; Football 4 . DOUGLAS ALAN LIENING F-4 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant MICHAEL MERLE LEYLAND B-1 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Mike will always be remembered for his cynical outlook in life. However, it was just his dry sense of humor at work. Although his dream was to play football for Notre Dame, he settled for the 150-lb football team Mike was quite an athlete, a younger George Plimpton having played football, basket- ball, volleyball and karate. Mike can definitely look back at West Point and say, " I did it my way. " 150 lb Football 4, 2: Karate Club 3. 1: Sailing Club 3: SCUBA Club 1; 1 1 Russian Club 4, 3, I [ JAMES F. LINDENMAYER F-2 Middleville, New York Lieutenant DAVID ALAN LIEBETREU Ludington, Michigan A-4 Captain Liebo was sent to us from the shores of Lake Michi- gan as an omen to southern friends that the north has its advantages, i.e., skiing and snowbunnies. Liebs wanted to be consciencious but would be the first to drop his pen for good times. Dave showed all that quality and quantity are synonomous. Long will Merv ' s " trumpet " echo the walls of A-4 and his smile the rock on which we build our ideas of leadership. Football 4, 3, 2: Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, TEC 4. 3: Sport Parachute 2. 1. CPRC 3; Audubon Society 1: WINSTON DET MIN LING A-3 Honolulu, Hawaii Captain From the first day of Beast until his hat went flying, Doug seemed to be close to a heart attack, worrying why his 3.7 wasn ' t 3.8! The second cadet to complete the 6-year " Mormon Academy Plan, " Doug was type-cast into the role of FSO to round out his " humanity " skills. Never say that Thayer can ' t be beat! Fencing Team 4, 3: Latter-day Saint Discussion Group 4, 3, 2, 1 :: (CIC) - Jim, or Mejor Mejor as most of us know him, is a proud member of the F-2 Zoo Jim always did well in sports (B-ball) and stripes. An official campout organizer, " Oswego " introduced a lot of us to Genesee Cream Ale. Jim is the official rep of all activities in F-2. Jim will be remembered for his friendliness and willingness to help out his friends. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1 =s ' ' i -JS (Treasurer;, fiowitzer 2, 1; Point- £t— jS er 3, 2: CPRC 3. 2. 1; Arabic Club ' ' 4, 3, 2. Although he came from sunny Hawaii, it only took Winston a short time to adapt to the long cold West Point winters. Winston made friends quickly and always had a good word to say for everyone. He will always be remembered for his " confused looks " and for his ability to forget about meetings with the TAG. Fencing 4, 3; Chinese Club 4 i P MICHAEL S. LINNINGTON 1-3 Cape May, New Jersey Lieutenant MICHAEL GENE LINTHICUM B-1 DOUGLAS JOHN LITAVEC C-1 Long Barn, California Lieutenant Charleroi, Pennsylvania Sergeant Good ole Bones " came to the Igloo from Cape May, N.J., home of Big Rita and the best hospital- ity on the East Coast- Bones always knew his prior- ities and thus never let academics interfere with the more important things: cardplaying and pickup B- ball. Ladies ' man, century man, and philosopher of fun — definitely the making of a general. Good luck. Bones Go Igloos! German Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, 1: Math Forum 3, 2 Mike, always the youngest, began his sta with the best of us. 317 was truly an exp even if the " OC " never knew you weren ' t fr lence -n the south. Beast the second time around was rewarding and we managed to pull some socks up and break some rubber bands. Leave the tact where it belongs, but take some out there in June. Geology Club 4, 3, 2, German Club 3, 2, I (VP): Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3; Dialectic Society 4; Sailing Club 3, 2. 1. SCUSA 2. 1 long Birdman has certainly left his mark on cadet histo- ry, it can be found in the entrenched path across central area. Though more often sacrificing a good bar for girls, Doug has measured up well to the C-1 partying tradition. Lit s cool temper and suave out- spokenness will undoubtedly assist the Army where they need him most. CCD Teacher 4. 3, 2; Outdoor Zg: Sportsman s Club 4. 3. 2, 1. Team Handball Club 2. 1; Skeet 4 ERIC CHARLES LITTLETON H-1 Woodbury, New Jersey Sergeant JAMES GREGORY LIWSKI C-4 Boston, Massachusetts Lieutenant DOUGLAS IRVIN LOBDELL JR. A-3 Deposit, New York Sergeant Hup-two-three-four - the Army team is going to score . . . But no, Eric did. Dean ' s List, Corn ' s List, and every other list. Eric shoots for the sky — and he ' ll make it too. And though his only lessons were at Fort Rucker, you ' d swear he ' d been flying for years. As for the Infantry, he was a little light- headed about those things. At least he knows that, with nothing to believe in, the compas Without making any reference to his hogan or the fact that he was the 1st Air Assault Cadet, suffice it to say that Him was " crispy, " especially around the edges. Oh sure, West Point wasn ' t supposed to be easy, but Jim got around that by listening to Gar- funkel albums, stalking the perfect tan, and doing habitual amounts of " T " Being from a small country town, Doug brought a warm sense of humor and compassion to the Corps His antics of snow sculpture and goat-steal- ing will be remembered, but not as much as the Christian love he showed to others. His academic prowess and musical talent earned him the nick- JODY C. LOCKLEAR Hixson, Tennessee B-2 Captain DAVID WAYNE LOGAN H-4 Lewisburg, West Virginia Lieutenant RONALD MICHAEL LOISELLE E-4 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant Jody came to West Point from the back hills of Tennessee, and still has not adjusted to civilization. He will always be remembered for his adventurous attitude and an open mind that has allowed many others to see the light. The many of us who knew Jody have experienced his sincerity toward others, and his love for life. Dave came a long way since the day he came into Hog 4; he got rid of his " fashion frames " , grew his hair, and wore his blazer. During his free time Dave can be found reading Clausewitz, Jomini, or The Patton Papers. His willingness to work hard will take Dave a long way. We wish him the best of luck and God speed. From the shores of North Carolina, " the Link " rolled into West Point destined to be a man of integrity. All our good times together drove Ron to a ripe old age early, evidenced by his rapidly reced- ing hair line. We will remember him as a hard worker, one that was dependable and willing to help us in every possible way. I LONNIE GENE LONG Bothell, Washington E-3 Lieutenant As one of the smartest men in E-3, Lonnie lacked in only three things: good looks, muscles, and com- mon sense In all seriousness, Lonnie has been a compassionate, understanding, and loyal friend. This 6 ' 3 ' 2 " blond, posture-perfect giant had time to use his big heart in a kind way. Track 4; Sport Parachute Club 2, 1 JOSEPH SCOTT LOOKADOO C-2 Morganton, North Carolina Lieutenant When Scott came from the Carolina mountains to West Point, we knew he wasn ' t your " typical " ca- det. When Lukes wasn ' t climbing rocks or study- ing " Drugs " and alcohols, he was partying hard with the " Dawgs ' of the Flying Circus. After al- most four years Scott has, if anything, grown less " typical. " Marathon Club 2, 1; Scuba Club 2, 1; Mountaineerir g Club 3, 2, 1: Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2: Cy- cling Club 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, NICHOLAS LORDI JR. B-1 Kenilworth, New Jersey Lieutenant With a supply that never ran dry, a thirst that never quit, and a sense of humor loved by all, Nick became B-l ' s leading rackaholic. Nick left his mark high above the Alabama drop zone, on the beaches of Charleston, in the fields of Germany, and upon the cliffs of the Hudson, always to be remembered. Ski Club 4, 3: German Club 4. 3, 2, 6 1 Slum and Gravy 4 c -m TODD O. LOUDENSLAGER D- Brewster, Minnesota Captai DOUGLAS ANDREW LOWREY D-3 Lake City, Florida Captain NICOLAS GEORGE LUCARELLO 1-2 Bloomfield, New Jersey Captain Todd was a West Pointer at heart long before he ever left the snowy plains of Minnesota Always willing to help, even on those near-impossible problems, he will be an asset to the Army as he has been an asset to us as a friend. CPRC3, 1; Aero-Astro Club 2. 1; a: _ A-...,.- AIAA 2. 1 (President): Acting 3 " Troupe 2, 1. j This southern gentleman came to West Point with high expectations and became a leader in Delta House. An avid Army football player and enthusi- ast, his positive attitude, imagination and manners inspired us all. Pride and excellance is instilled into this competitive gentleman who was a friend to all. The future only holds success for this soldier. Football 4, 3, 2; Honor Commii 2, 1 Nick was the man that everyone looked up to whether it was academics or athletics; he ' d always put in maximum effort. Nick had his good points, too, like being a true friend and always having a smile that would brighten up anyone ' s day. All in all, not bad for a guy who comes from the outskirts of Newark, New Jersey. Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3: White Water Canoe Croup 4, | gl 2, 1; Engineering Forum 4, 2, 1 JOHN RAY LUCE Granger, Utah U-3 Captain JEFFREY PAUL LUKhNS C-1 Plymouth, Michigan Lieutenant MICHAEL W. LUITMANN H-1 West Islip, New York Lieutenant John " loose " as he is affectionately known around the halls of the Delta Tri frat, gained recognition because of his calm and easy approach to Cadet life. USMA never challenged him to his full potential so John created his own challenges to " build more character. " Always available for AI and compan- ionship, John will always be a dear friend to all. Baseball 4, 3; Arabic Club 4, 3; 2 (V.P.), 1 Tt ID ± Luke brought to West Point the tempo of the Mo- tor City Between inhaling beer, boxing, tearing up the road, and worshiping rock-n-roll, Jeff mel- lowed out just long enough to hit the books. Al- ways there when he was needed, the Army will be lucky to have our friend Russian Club 4. 3: SCUSA 3, 2, 1: Swimming 4 Mike was always successful wherever he applied himself. He liked to do well in everything, but always had ample time for backgammon and bag. He successfully convinced many people that Long Island is really a pretty nice place and will always be remembered for his way with women and his taste in music (e.g. the Ramones). Clee Club 3, 2, 1. German Club 4. 1: Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Mixed Ensemble 2, 1 ' ' jP n RICHARD S, MACDERMOTT G-2 Syracuse, New York Lieutenant KEVIN VANCE MACGIBBON G-3 Derry Village, New Hampshire Captain JAMES ENNIS MACKLIN H-3 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Mac came to us from that frostbitten city and im- mediately assumed the role of the old man of G-2. Although it was impossible for Mac to be wise beyond his years, he did have wisdom that only someone his age could obtain. Mac ' s only (?) fault is evident when he sticks his NOSE where it doesn ' t belong. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; WKDT 4. 3 Good ole Smack-brains, what ' s to be said? He ' s been nothing short of studdly. One year he almost even reigned as wrestling champ of G-3. Mac ' s both a leader on the field and in the field. To one so young at heart and a great friend - our best! Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 A third generation West Pointer, Jay hails from Alexandria, Virginia, Having breezed through Rus- sian History, two-mile runs and CO at Buckner, Jay is destined to be a fine officer. Always ready for a road trip, " Mac " keeps his T-topped Camaro ready for action. Jay will always be a true friend of " Hamster Three " Class Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; Team Handball Team 3. Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 4. 3, 2: FCA 4, 3. 2. 1: Pointer 3. 2 DAVID GEOFFREY MACLEAN 1-3 Decatur, Illinois Sergeant DONALD JOHN MAGGIOLI JR. 1-2 Braintree, Massachusetts Lieutenant EUGENE P. MAGGIONCALDA A-2 Garden City, Michigan Lieutenant Mac will always be remembered for the way he handled his money, women, and firstie year. Mac- Mac and Eman will live long in the hearts of the Florida Ladies and will bring fear to all Bago own- ers. Always living life to its fullest, MAC was usu- ally doing something that broke the monotony and rules of Woops Mac-Mac always gets his payback. Pistol Team 4; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ADDIC 2. I Even though Dan came from Braintree he was not the typical studious cadet. Between money-making deals " Mag " found time for Rugby. He was good on the field, but better at the parties; holding up stop signs, flirting with fat bus drivers, and rolling down steep hills He will long be remembered as the truest of friends. " Magic " exemplified the " exuberance and brava- do " of the true fighting man. Genes sincerity and sense of humor won him the respect and friendship of all those who were fortunate enough to come to know him. Gene has the ability to go far in the future and will not be forgotten by those he was associated with. m MARTY EDWARD MAHONEY A-1 Yuba City, California Lieutenant ROBERT MARTIN MAIBERGER B-2 Wayne, New Jersey Lieutenant STEVEN JEFFREY MAINS B-4 Downey, California Lieutenant Ostensibly following regulations, Bubba managed to leave an indelible impression on the Academy. The " Bear " was quite a boisterous fellow, often prone to fits of passion but his ingenuity always manifested itself. The Academy will be quite a dif- ferent place without you Bubba — ate logo. Handball 3, 2. 1, Portugese Club 3: 150 Football 4, 3 The Jersey Jeep Jock always had a grin on his face whenever he was 20 miles from nowhere, 2 feet from hell and stuck to his axle in mud. He was forever daydreaming of being " chopper pilot " or socializing on study time. Boo-Boos mom was commonly referred to as " the Comm " — she de- serves much credit for seeing us all graduate — and especially for feeding us. Parachute Team 3, White Water Canoe Club 4, 3; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2. 1; Rifle Club 4 I The man who wrote the book on social tact, " Snake " was always in grat demand as a dinner guest because of a candor unparalleled in the an- nals of the uncivilized world. Topics like the Soviet armored threat and the latest developments in women ' s field hockey were at his easy grasp, and lines like the unforgettable " So here we all are " stimulated many a conversation. Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (President); a - ,; ,. s3 Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Triathlon Club 3, 2, 1; jOjllt sij DANNA MALLER Cockeysville, Maryland G-2 Lieutenant With a man in one arm and a bottle of 151 Rum in the other, our favorite Jewish- American princess was never at a loss for the good things in life. Danna (Miss Wills 76), better known at Tony ' s as Bertha, was cherished by her buds for her constant smile and sunny personality. See you in the White baby. Rabble Rouser 4, 3 (Secretary): |-«Km Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Softball 2 (Manager) Aviation THOMAS JAMES MANGAN III G-3 Silver Spring, Maryland Sergeant EDWARD EUGENE MARAN G-1 St. Charles, Missouri Lieutenant SCOT RONDELL MARING H-1 Lexington, Missouri Lieutenant Mango always did things to the max; gas cyUnder caps, Plebe ' Airborne " raUies, June, 1977, and Toga were among his best efforts. Tom also loved a good foxhunt, even when the Fox was out of sea- son. Mysteriously, volleyball, Softball and canoes became his interests Cow year. All the Gophers know Top is destined for a brilliant Army career Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: French Club 2, 1; Concrete Canoe Semi- nar 2, 1 (CIC): Arabic Club 2, 1; Bowling Club 2 Gene is probably the only cadet to go from barely avoiding the Academic Board in plebe year to ap- proaching stars by the time he was a firstie. His athletic prowess, especially his love of raquetball, is remarkable. Though his " radical " attitudes always set Gene a little apart, he has always been a stellar friend to those who knew him well. Academician, athlete, and good friend will undoubtedly be Gene ' s epithet. Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Racquetball Club 1 (Captain) .o»H ' 1 , The " Snoz " came to West Point from the thriving metropolis of Lexington, Missouri. Although small in stature, Scot constantly strived for and achieved excellence in all aspects of cadet life. Scot was never too busy to share his strengths with anyone. Scot definitely left his mark on H-1, whether it was his nose, his friendship, or his ever present smile. French Club 3. 1; CPRC 3. 2, 1 (S3) VON KENT MARLER Elvins, Missouri E-3 Lieutenant MICHAEL E. MARMARO Pinellas Park, Florida B-4 Captain BRUCE MICHAEL MARTIN G-4 Peekskill, New York Sergeant From Missouri, Von brought huge amounts of en- ergy, enthusiasm and determination to supplement his competitive style. It was often difficult to catch him between his activities of photography, par- achuting. Scuba diving, running, or simply enjoy- ing life. However, late at night he could always be found reading a history book. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Sport Para- te chute Club 3, 2. 1; Scuba Club 3, 2, 1: Mountaineering Club I When SGT Rock is not trying to get back to the Florida Gulf Coast via the Atlanta Airport, he is involved with company activities. He brought from the land of sunshine a strong feeling from roomate wrestling, heart punches, and Southern women. His outgoing personality, determination, and love of life can only insure happiness and success in all his future endeavors. Or enfeer ng Club 4. CPRC 2 " Boo " is remembered by all of us as the man with the lacrosse stick. Whether in the classroom or on the field Bruce gave it all he had, even though he never thought it was enough. We will always hold him dear in our hearts as a true friend. " Chopper " made his mark on all that knew him. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 PAUL KINDLEY MARTIN F-3 Jacksonville Beach, Florida Lieutenant Paul will always be remembered as one of the best liked and outgoing guys from " F-Troop. " Whether he was at a Swim Meet or a party, with a cry of " Hey Dudes, What ' s happenin ' , " Paul was ready for any situation. An outstanding military tacti- cian, his crowning victory came with the winning of the " War of Academia " against the Green Hoards during the campaign years 1976 to 1980. Swimming 4, VICKI LOUISE MARTIN Fenton, Michigan E-3 Lieutenant Vicki arrived in Eagle-Three after a brief stay at the Delta House and the Eagles haven ' t been the same since. Somehow Vicki was able to combine the qualities of kindness and understanding with a mastery of Math and Engineering - a rare union indeed! Thank goodness Vicki was always there when needed, and for that Company E-3 thanks her for being our friend. i Softball 4: Ski Club 3, 2, 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4; Riding Clubl f MICHAEL MARIO MARTINEZ H-3 Deer Park, New York Lieutenant From deep within the wild Jungle of Deer Park emerged an amazingly civilized native named Mike. He always found time to devote to the finer things in life, his Jaguar, women, and occasionally his physics book! His easygoing mild manner made him a friend to all. He will always be held in high esteem by " the boys " of hamster-three. Rifle Team 4; Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1; Car Committee 2, 1: Military Affairs Club 1 RICHARD C. MARTINEZ Deer Park, New York E-4 Lieutenant The big guy with the big heart. Rich could always be counted on by his many friends to lend a help- ing hand. Richie will always be remembered as an easygoing type who never let the one point he needed to beat " D.P.E. " ruin his day. Hang tough, Badool Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Lacrosse 4, 3 VINCENT CHARLES MASI E-2 Medina, Ohio Lieutenant Vince brought enthusiasm and a real big smile with him to West Point. He will be remembered for the ease with which anything or anyone could dis- tract him from studying. With his athletic ability and drive, he will be successful at whatever he chooses to do. Wrestling 4, 3, 2. 1 (Captain); Ge- ology Club 4, 3, 2 (V.P.), 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Freestyle Wrestling Club 3, 2, 1 DANIEL VICTOR MASON JR. B-1 Longboat Key, Florida Lieutenant Gung-ho is certainly a trite word to use when de- scribing Mace. Motivated toward everything mili- tary, that side of the house was his strong suit. On the other hand, he used " 2.0 and go " tactics against the Dean and all resident ' Star faces. " His biggest fear was to be caught in South Auditorium with 250 starmen reciting FORTRAN commands. Truly, B- 1 would have suffered if Dan had not been a part of our company. Military Affairs Club 4, 3; Ski In- structors 3, 2, 1; ISi KARL ALAN MASTERS Mitchellville, Maryland Sergeant Karl, alias KB, alias Beef, never did quite fit the " typical Ted " cadet mold. When most cadets were pulling all-nighters studying, Karl could be found formulating the cave man theory of existence: re- viewing auto manuals, shaving his head, dipping " real " dirt, off-roading his Bronco, jamming on his guitar or racking. When Karl graduates, B-l ' s coef- ficient of mellow will take a quantum leap down- ward. Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; C3- L,iigiiieeiiiig rurunt det Chapel Choir 4, JACOB POPE MATTHEWS, III C-1 Lakeland, Florida Lieutenant RICHARD W. MATTHEWS A-3 Clermont, Florida Lieutenant JOHN ANTHONY MATTINGLY F-2 Owensboro, Kentucky Sergeant Jack will be remembered for many things: as a Dean ' s List student, a Ranger-qualified soldier, and a skillful baseball pitcher, but most of all as a comedian whose ever-present sense of humor ranged from genious to idiocy (usually both at once). He takes life in stride, bringing smiles to others. It ' s hard to say more of any friend. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1; CPRC 2, 1 m Long ago. Rick came to us from that warm, mysti- cal land known as Florida. After four years, he still has not gotten used to the cold winters prevalent around here, despite massive purchases of long underwear. Yet through it all, the wizard ' s warm personality survived, and his humerous friends can attest to that fact. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 2, 1; White Water Canoe Club 3, 2, I, John arrived at West Point quite a man. The mo- ment he stepped onto the plain it was obvious he was a cool breeze. John can be found excelling, whether it be in academics, chess or singing in the Gospel Choir. John ' s pleasant personality brought a smile to all who knew him. We wish him well in all of his endeavors. Cadet Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 5 ;;;;=® (Treas); Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (Treas) CPRC 3, 2 (State Rep) 1 . Br Dz (Mideast Area Rep) JOHN ROBERT MATUSCAK E-1 Ballwin, Missouri Lieutenant Shank, as he was affectionately called hy his fellow members of Army ' s fabulous golf team, was one of Woops truly " hot sketches. " There were two things that John always had within reaching distance - a Mizzou pennant and a beer mug- His comrades in E-1 seriously wondered if his parents, the greatest, really grabbed the right child when leaving the hospital. Coif 4. 3, 2. 1: Portugese Club 4, 3, 2. 1; ADDIC 2, 1 ROGER WELLES MAYFIELD JR. D-1 Cherokee, Alabama Lieutenant PHILLIP HARVEY MAY Peshtigo, Wisconsin Lieutenant No one will ever forget the Peshtigo Fire! Phil came to B-3 willing to give West Point his best shot, little did he realize that it would make him one corner of the naked rectangle. Phil ' s other feats such as his late nights in the Galaxy and his knowledge of the Playmates will only be overshadowed by his last- ing friendship. French Club 3. A JOHN ALAN MAZZUCCA G-4 Byram Township, New Jersey Sergeant GEORGE SAMUEL MAYES JR. C-3 Orange, New Jersey Lieutenant The infamous " Fo ' will always be remembered for his many exploits, his women and, most of all, his accomplishments on the field of friendly strife. Never short on understanding nor too distant to aid a friend, George will be missed by the Corps in body, but never in soul. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2, J, Football 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captain): Track 4. 3, 2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2. 1 H ' PETER A. MCANULTY Westbury, New York Captain From the backwoods of Northern Alabama, Roger came to West Point prepared to leave his inimitable mark upon this institution. Even in times of adver- sity his ready smile and " good ole boy " nature helped keep everyone around him smiling. Through him, the spirit of the D-1 Ducks will live on; as he leaves here he ' ll certainly have a smile on his face and a song in his heart. Ski Club 4, 3. 2, 1: White Water ==5 ; £w - Canoe Club 4: Portugese Club 4, 3: Aero-Astro Club 3 Zukes came to Woops with a silly grin on his face and a yellow stain on his shirt. ES ; GS almost got him; however, when Zukes couldn ' t dazzle " em with his brilliance he baffled ' em with his bull. The founder of the yearling-plebe pizza party, his name will live on in infamy. His relationship with Ted E. Bear is his only redeeming quality. CPRC 2 (Sec), 1 iPres.): SCUSA 3. m Despite his usual calm and collected demeanor, Pete is actually a wild man. He likes brussel sprouts and validating A-1 sauce. So because of his maturity, leadership and short nose, he was elected Company Honor Rep and subsequently kicked out of the company to the Honor Executive Staff. Pete ' s a great guy and a good friend! Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2. 1. Honor Committee 2. 1 (Vice Cha la GILBERT C. MCCALLUM 1-2 Clarkston, Michigan Lieutenant DEBRA LYNN MCCARTHY G-1 Grass Valley, California Lieutenant RICHARL 1, NKC ALC;H1: A-1 James Island, South Carolina Sergeant From the mountains ot Dahlenega, the iwamps of Florida, and the skies of Fort Benning came an Airborne Ranger called Bill McCallum. However, he laid down his rifle, picked up a pencil and fol- lowed his hearts content. His goal is to economi- cally defend with a pencil or a pen. Baseball 4. Portugese Club 3, 2. 1 tA Debi, the ambassador, will always be remembered for her optimistic approach to the W.P. way of life, which for her was exciting weekend leaves, inter- rupted by depressing academics. Whether we think of the Buckner beer parties, the yearling gymnas- tics trips or a summer in D.C., Debi ' s smiling and bubbling personality comes to mind. Remember if you want it . . you ' ve got what it takes to get it. Cymnastici Club i, 3. West Point Forum 2, 1: Finance Forum 1; SCUSA 2, 1 (Chairman). Rick is the only old man still called Boy by his friends. His energy, determination, and reckless- ness are all eye openers. He is the perpetual NCO and runs the world like he was one. Skipping his Cow year after being turned back to rejoin his class is a McCaughey manuever. His abilities are fault- less, his personality eccentric, and he ' s a darn good friend Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4; Orienteering Team 3, 2, WKDT 4, 3, 2. 1 (Custodian): Pistol Team 4, Flying Club 3, 2, 1; ■P BARRY JOHN MCCONNELL I-l DANIEL J. MCCORMACK E-3 EDWARD DANIEL McCOY D-2 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant Florissaut, Missouri Lieutenant Enfield, Connecticut Lieutenant Barry came out of Orlando to take on the challenge. A i the value of money he was more than he made and sti ahead of the game. A schola h a big smile, ready n that always knew ways able to spend be out of debt and Mho never cracked a book, but always made the Dean ' s L away with a big smile every lime ilkine Macs four years at the Academy were highlighted The Conn( by his achievements on the soccer field. On the heart; he v fields of friendly strife Dan was a defensive stan- his art. He dout where he constantly halted the oppositions past. His time ir offense. Off the field he never failed to give 100 percent when he partied with the boys in E-3 and Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1 occasionally halted speeding locomotives. He will s be remembered as a true friend. icut Yankee was really a " Mick " in his | never an artist but considered soccer I io liked history; he often pondered the ♦ e in the Army will surely go fast. S JACK HENRY MCCOY B-4 Sacramento, California Lieutenant Jack spent so much time in the water that he began to turn into a form of life with gills. Between his water polo and his swimming. Jack spent 110% of his time in aquatic activity. From plebe sabre man- ual in fourth class math to a higher echelon of being a first classman is a great leap, and Jack took it in stride. His humor, wit and friendliness will make Jack successful regardless of his choice of endeavors Water Polo 4, 3, 2. 1; Water polo Club 4. 3. 2, 1: CPRC 3, 2, 1 JANE MARY MCENTEE D-4 New Braunfels, Texas Lieutenant With her sunglasses and her Trans Am, the only thing Texan about this Aggie was her inevitable " howdy. " Voted most likely to wake from a sound sleep to ask an intelligent question in class, we could always count on Jane for a laugh or a sympa- thetic ear. She was an original turtle — but for those of us who knew het best, we could never find a more loyal friend ,:r fs.. Fencing Team 4, 3, Team Hand- ball 4: TEC 4, 3, 2. 1. CCD Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1: Christian Folk Croup Choir 2, 1: Honor Committee 2. 1: RICHARD PAUL MCEVOY E-2 North Brookfield, Massachusetts Cap- tain Dick arrived at West Point full of enthusiasm and schoolboy dedication to the ideals espoused by MacArthur His New England accent and small town character kept the " Dogs ' of E-2 in good spirit and his dedication to his ideals strengthened over the years A more sincere and true friend could not be found than Dick and he shall go far in the French Club 3. 2, 1: Judo Team 4. 2: Parachute Club 2, Honor Com- JOHN THOMAS MCGRATH H-3 ROBERT FRANCIS MCGURTY A-3 North Bellmore, New York Sergeant Mountainside, New Jersey Sergeant ROBERT MCKERCHER B-3 Escondido, California Lieutenant Moe, a Long Island boy and a powerlifter by trade, lives according to his own personal motto: " Huge- ness is next to Godliness! " He once got written up in formation by the TAG for " Biceps . . . too big. " Besides being USMAs premier weightlifter, Moe will always be remembered for his generosity, easygoing nature and partying ability. Wrestling 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 4; ( SCUSA 2, 1. American Culture 3 Seminar 4: Audubon Society 1; f Nautilus Supervisor 2, 1 j If Bob was as competitive with the dollies as he was on the Rugby pitch, we know that he would have an inverted willie - even with his Brigade Staff haircut. Bub has always been a great competitor moving from Hensler ' s waterboy as a plebe to a superstar lock and the infamous dirtbag. Another uncompromising accomplishment by this rugger is that he turned four years into two centuries with- out any effort . . . West Point 8 Sandhu Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1 Ranger Rob came roaring into West Point direct from one of the Ranger Battalions. Taking all chal- lenges headon, this soldier earned a reputation that will be hard to match. His talents vary from the Outdoor Sportmen ' s Gluh to holding a brown belt in the martial arts. The Army better watch out because here comes one hell of an officer. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (CIC) STEVEN DALE MCKNIGHT C-4 Fayetteville, North Carolina Sergeant Lavelle, not weekends, was made for Michelob. As for self-control, he quit smoking many times — after every cigarette. He looks good in his Camaro - it fits him like a glove, but then, so would a straw. He passed well on the gridiron, and even better off. He " ll be remembered most for his kind ways to- ward the little plebes. Gymnastics 4; Bowling Club 2, 1 STEVEN M. MCLEMORE F-4 Dallas, Texas Captain An artist with a lens and the class of a Benz, few know Steve just as a friend. He turned in his stripes to pick up a bar — and with both in his boot he ' s sure to go far. No one can argue he ' s the cream of the cream, and the MVP on anyone ' s team. Howitzer 4. 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3, 2, 1, Theater Support Croup 4, 3, 2; Ca- det Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2, I (Pr, dent) ANDREW R. MCMAHON E-3 San Leandro, California Lieutenant Andy came to this respected institution from the maelstrom of American youth known as Califor- nia. Though we really don ' t know what he was like before the trans formation of Beast and plebe year, we have a pretty good idea. His gray-hogging told us a lot. Few young soldier-leaders served USMA so well. If only he could be cloned . . . Clee Club 4, Skeet and Trap Team 4, 3, 2. 1 (President) SCOTT ALAN MCMANUS A-1 Willingboro, New Jersey Lieutenant Scott 15 possibly the most party oriented person we have ever encountered. He is a scholar and an ath- lete when these pursuits do not interfere with chas- ing women. However, at all times he is devoted to friends and does not hesitate should they need help in any way whatsoever. Overall, should his endeav- or concern academics, gymnastics or women; he is a dedicated worker. Cymn 4, 3. 2, 1 RICHARD D. MCMORRIS G-1 Otego, New York Lieutenant Rich decided early that the typical life of a cadet was not for him. He could always be found playing bridge, occupying his seat as a permanent resident of the TV room, or running around campus at- tempting to prove that man really can fly: " Mac ' s " four-year mission was to show that life at WP (wide side trips to Tokyo) could be fun, or at least not all work. Best of luck in all your future endeavors Cadet Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 2, 1; Track and Cross Country Man- ager 4, 3: CPRC 3, 2, 1. M Sinfran ' Id Hill {DiM Kvi ' iiaiJiliip ' fiiiltiinoi •m ' SCOTT KEVIN MCPHEETERS D-1 Huntsville, Alabania Captain Although he doesn ' t have an accent, Scotty is a fine Alabama Boy. Big Mac ' s been a true and depend- able friend to all. Through the days of spazzing around the 42nd, the hoodlum gang era, the cock- tail parties, the campouts, and the striper days, Scotty was never afraid to voice his opinion no matter who it was, even to Ralph at Army-Navy ' 78, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 3, 2, I, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2. 1; fiowitzer 1; Honor Committee 2, 1 t GARY PAUL MCVANEY E-1 Jamestown, North Dakota Lieutenant Gary showed what academic excellence meant He worked hard to help the feeble minded to graduate. He defeated DPE by running at night so he could not see the pain. Thus, when we went down to the river, all Gary had to do was run with his eyes closed. We of E-1 are grateful for knowing such a man. ' German Club 4, 3. 2, Aero-Astro •_■ . ' L . Club 3, 2; AIAA 2, 1 i I RUSSELL PHILLIP MEDINA G-2 San Francisco, California Lieutenant Our man with the tan danced his way from Califor- nia, only to find the Frigid North. But true to his indomitable spirit, Russ managed to make things hot with the many women of his life. The " DR " (Disco Russ) will long be remembered for his friendship and eye-opening attempt at catching the fast train of life the hard way Catholic Chapel Choir 4, WKDT 2: Mixed Choir 2. Cac Clee Club 3; Class Committee 4, 2, 1: Portugese Club 4; Car Coi mittee DALE r Monroe UY MEE Michiga KS n 1-2 Captain Dale s a man who belc ncso iKingAr hurs ro und table He las an abil tv to charm wc men in the most chiv alrous manner in modern d ay Ame ica, butd uty akes first p iority Dales g eatest a tri- bute shis friendship which is indeed an bono r to have He s a hell of a person — just look at the tattoo of a devil on h s arm Marathon Team 2, Hop Commi ROBERT WILLIAM MEIKLE F-4 Sayre, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bob " Barney " Meikle leaves many honored and challenging traditions behind as he moves on Some of the more memorable are the ever popular H.P. C. parties, road trips, Utica Club ntghts, and that indomitable, up-to-no-good, " Barney " smirk. We know that his good-nature, friendliness, and perseverance will lead him to his island of self- actualization. 150 lb Football Team 4, 3; Ski Club 4: Rugby Club 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3; Marathon Team 3, 2, KEITH FRANCIS MELVIN G-4 ( Framingham, Massachusetts Sergeant MICHAEL A. MERRITT Breadenton, Florida F-3 Lieutenant JOHN DONALD MICHEL B-2 Wilmington, Delaware Sergeant Melman, the " sleeping " giant of the Corps has always been the rallying point for " The Boys " Whether it be his virility along the Bermuda shore, his charisma toward the women, or his outstanding jumping style at Fort Benning, Mel will always be remembered by us for his leadership and warm friendship Cadet Band 4; Rugby 2 Mike, or Flash ' as we fondly referred to him, brought the Florida sunshine with him when he came to West Point. When things went sour, Mike never walked away but instead held his head high, smiled, and found humor in the situation. His smile and cheer were very infectious and got us all through many a tough time. German Club 4. 3. 2. 1; CPRC 2 f A Big John seemed to enjoy himself as a cadet; well — at least on the weekends when he could get to Delaware or New Jersey. He will be best remem- bered for giving sound financial advice, good tips in the stock market, and the not-so-beautiful 1973 AMC Hornet he drove during senior year. Finance Forum 4, 3, 2, 1 (Treasur- _ er) WKDT 2, 1; Basketball 4, 3,2 ' C- ' " ' :: BRENDAN THOMAS MILES G-3 Clifton Park, New York Lieutenant Bren left his upstate family only to join one of camparable size in G-3. He never missed the par- ties; location and authorization made no difference Athletically inclined and militarily-minded, when- ever an officer approached, Bren always insured his shoes were tied and books squared away. Consider- ate to all, even his roommates, Brendan will forever be remembered as a nice fella. Pistol Team 4; SCUBA Club 2 J - JEFFREY THOMAS MILES H-1 Climax, Michigan Lieutenant A " Hawg " to the nth degree, Jeff was always there when you needed him. No matter what he did, out " Michigander " gave it everything he had be it aca- demics, Hawg athletics, or his beloved Rugby. Jeff ' s uncompromising beliefs concerning duty and honor stand as a credit to the Corps. His many friends wish Jeff and his OAO the very best. LLOYD MILES Fountain, Colorado 1-4 Captain Lloyd was destined for West Point from his birth. His name translates from Old English to the " Grey Knight. " Indeed, Milo is a true knight whose art of letters and skill in sports is matched by few. With the Age of Chivalry long past, Milo trusts God to guide him to " his beloved Palandere. " By his untiring dedication to his work and individ- ualistic qualities, Chris was able to attain high goals. He will be remembered for his inab ral area from his room without assista from the local radiator. Always pre pared wit :!:,il answer to any problem, Chris was abb Ivc what seemed the unsolvable. Hes( Point Forum 3, 2, 1. Public Affairs Detail 2, 1: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2, 1: Scout Masters ' Council 4, 2, I; CPRC3. 2, 1; Geol- ogy Club 2. 1 FRANK LEWIS MILLER JR. B-4 Wilson, North Carolina Lieutenant GREGORY SCOTT MILLER 1-3 Marion, Ohio Captain JOHN EDWARD MILLER D-4 Harrah, Oklahoma Lieutenant " Thumper " came to the Buffalo herd by way ol Taiwan and the Tarheel State, which probably ex plains why he is one of the more stable members ol the Buffalo lunatic fringe of Firsties. A true See ' man all the way. Thump reveals his true misunder standing of things by wanting to be Kansas ' Am bassador to Thailand. Good luck Thump, Enjoy. Soccer 4; Cadet Glee Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, J, 2, 1 (V.P.) Millsy will always be one of the boys from the Igloo. As a plebe he spent his time at the hockey rink waving his " Intensity Rag. " Then there was the marathon Toga party with his " Buds " after the Navy game, which he still does not remember. But Millsy will remember his first successful deer hunt and his nickname " Bent Arrow! " Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1, SCUBA Club 1 ipir t i- ' :: JB| , A B4 a ■ Johnny came to the Academy and for the two years his quality of life declined steadily. A joint effort by the ATK fraternity and firstie weekends brought back happy songs to accompany his inces- sant guitar playing. To say that he left only a few friends would be akin to saying he was only some- what happy to graduate. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Scuba Club 2 THOMAS MICHAEL MILLER I-l Reading, Pennsylvania Lieutenant LAURENCE C. MILSTEAD III C-1 San Jose, California Captain GARY ALLEN MINADEO B-1 Wickliffe, Ohio Lieutenant The cry of " Psst, Ah . . its Miller time, Sir " will always be remembered from the man who never had to size up for a parade Whether practicing karate on his roommates, flying in his Z-28 listen- ing to Fleetwood Mac, or out fishing and enjoying nature, Tom always gave an all-out effort. A true friend you can always depend on. Karate Club 4, 3. 2, 1: Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Chi- nese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Com- mittee 2, 1 As a Californian and former RA enlisted man. Cole was never bothered by the challenges of West Point; the academics and the military training all came easily to this talented individual. He dazzled the CORPS with his feats as " A-man " during cow year In a quiet way, he earned the respect and affection of all the boys in Company C. VJKDT 4; Rabble Rousers 2: Soc- cer 4 Gary, time has passed quickly since July 7, 76. Experiences and memories bind us together. Plebe year was Bobby and 408. Too bad. Brent didn ' t stick around. Florida was fun in ' 77. We touched the reins cow year and all began to fall into place. Mich and CPT CRUNCH were inseperable in the spring. Now that the end nears so does the under- standing of the purpose of the beginning. WKDT 4. 3, 2. 1 (Statioi ager); Cadet Clee Club 4, Ring and Crest Committee 1; Man- ROBERT JEROME MINKEWICZ D-2 Hackensack, New Jersey Sergeant Born in the back woods of Jersey, Hackensack Mink discovered observing geese brought an un- usual sense of pride and overwhelming relief. Mink gave up a promising career as a professional college bum in order to sail the Hudson. Wicz still found time to take stock in The National Beer Distributors and Insurance Companies. Mink is just a hell of an American. Audubon Society 7, Sailing Team - 4, 3, 2; Math Forum 2. 1 PAUL BRUCE MOBLEY l Westerville, Ohio Lieutenant Mobes came to the Academy a quiet, shy individual with two things in mind: graduation and track He was a true individual who kept to himself and dedicati. ' d Kis time to track. He greatly contributed " - track and will now move on and apply himself to the Army. Good Luck Paul; your hard work and dedication got you what you wanted your diploma. Cross Country 4, Indoor Track 4, )» Outdoor Track 4, 3 2, I f KENNETH MICHAEL MISHKEL F-2 MICHAEL STEVEN MIZUSAWA G-2 Forty-Fort, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant We ' l Iways think Kenny got ' ne c ifar ; by mi cad fa ke He ic De- r. Not partment with h only a great student. Ken was a real athlete. He was a perfect 2-mile run partner. But the question is: Can you say cuddle? Finance Forum 2; Engineering Fo- ' iSJI U-il rum 1: Wrestling Team 4; Cadet ' III __ iFI Band 4; Aero-Astro Club 2; Soci- | [I ; f [ | fl efy of American Milita ry Engi- ■ " ! - ' Run out-of-New Mexico - Mike, came to West Point to serve his term. It didn ' t work. Always the first to get out of a parade, he was forever telling jokes and keeping the plebes rolling. Mizu is a true friend to us who love him. Dialectic Society 4 S. v neers 2. 1; CPRC 2, ter ' s Council 2, 1. Engi- Scoutmas DAVID EDMUND MOELLER H-2 JOHN MICHAEL MOELLER C-1 Barksdale, Texas Lieutenant Elgin, Illinois Lieutenant Dave will always be remembered as Dead-Eye be- cause he was always on target. As an associate producer at Lake Popolopen he achieved great heights. Mole strived for goats on his collar until he realized they were not to be had. His Tony Lamas and knowledge of country music fit his Tex- an image, especially at the Silver Dollar. Rifle Team 3. 2, 1: Rifle Club 4. 3 Whether planning a " romeo foxtrot, " keeping the •Green Machine " available Cow year, or acting as the Company pyromaniac numismatic rep Moe Man and his " Moellerian humor " never ceased to amaze his classmates. A dedicated Merc, Moe was always ready to attempt the impossible for change. A moti to his future br ted trooper, John m ? MICHAEL JOSEPH MOLOHON 1-2 Daytona Beach, Florida Lieutenant Mike came to us from down on the tropical penin- sula, and brought us some valuable insights - like how to rule the Corps with a computer and to grab some rack when there seemed no time to think. A sticker for his studies and his duties as " Top, " it was a pleasure to be assoc iated with such a friend. He should prove an outstanding performer. Slum and Cravy 4, 3: German Club 4; West Point Forum 1 SYLVIA THORPE MORAN 1-4 Homewood, Illinois Lieutenant " Syl " came to West Point to encounter storm and tranquility, frustrations and rewards, laughter and tears. In all endeavors, she threw herself into a quest for excellence. The judo team will remember Sylvia always willing and able to give 110% with- out complaint. How can someone with such strength of spirit not find a life of success and beauty? Judo Team 4, 2, Ij Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Theater Support Group 3, 2, 1; Pointer 3, 2, 1, French Club 2. 1; Cadet Acting Troup 4, 3, 2, 1 (V.P.) MICHAEL A. MORGAN Beckley, West Virginia D-3 Lieutenant Mike came from the back hills of Appalachia with a degree in BS and an eye for girls . EVERY GIRL! In fact he had a shoe box full of pictures of them. He never worried much about anything: school work had its place in his life - from 0100 to 05301 ORG will be remembered for his smiles and love affairs. Chinese Club J, Raquetball Club . F i 4; Handball Club 3. 2. 1 Jleiica, % " m Mjll ' lilil iniliilwi) Btll! " Jllic UfitUiVf «»l.l,(0 i ' lllikt mm mC m mill ' ibssee ' Mb MARK FRANCIS MORGIDA A-4 Billerica, Massachusetts Lieutenant " Worm " was the type of person who, if given enough " airspace, " could perform the impossible. He will always be remembered as the only one to max the " Juice " TEE, spend a summer under four canopies, live with a " snake " for an entire semester and solely come to the realization that " juice is real, " all else merely illusion. I 2, 1. Flying Club iaw Radio Club 4. y i Club 1, 1: Scout- •• ' ' = - il 3, 2, 1 i « Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, I, Flying Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (CIC); Haw ' ' " ' 3, 2, 1 (CIC): Sk master ' s Council ROBERT PARKER MORRIS, JR. C-3 Tallahassee, Florida Lieutenant Affectionately known as Bob II . . , Bob was an A l " opportunist " . . . Ever win 14 cases of beer from unsuspecting Yearlings while " working " at Buckner? Ever park your car in " lot W " ? Bob II + Toyota Liftback + three 5-day weekends = 13,000 miles . , . need I say more? USMA 1954 . . . Miami . . . Fighting Cock ' s Southern Connection . . . only heaven is better than sleep! Soccer 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 4, 2; Cadet iTl fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Sailing Club I f | C i HARRY E. MORNSTON III E-3 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Ed made his presence known at West Point because of his invincible wine, women and song attitude. He spent his time at the Academy jumping out of airplanes and doing his best to avoid a decisive engagement with the Dean. A good friend and a dedicated soldier, Ed will be an asset to the Army. Rugby Team 4, 3; Scuba Club 4, 3. 2, I; Sport Parachute Team 3, 2, 1 BARRON THOMAS MOTZ New Braunfels, Texas Sergeant Ski, is one Buffalo, Beta-Quad will never forget He will always be remembered for his unending wit his unnerving snore, his Texan boots, and his de- sire for the intimate nature of biology. I think he wants to study females because he says he is so good with women. What is amazing is he takes ungodly grief and still comes back smiling. Good Luck, Ski. Rifle 4, 3: Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1; ADDIC Council 2, 1, SCUBA 1 LOUIS PAUL MORRIS JR F-3 Gradyville. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Paul says he ' s from Gradyville, Pennsylvania. However, his Portugese and Spanish flow very flu- ently and he ' s working on Arabic. We and the English Department feel he ' s either from a Spanish town in Lebanon or an Arab town in Brazil Also well versed in the Bible and his family tree, per- haps he will discover that he is related to an Eng- lish Adam and Eve. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Arabic Club 4, 3, 2. 1 (Treas): Por- ' tugese Club 4. 3, 2 (Pres), 1 (Senior v? Advisor) U: JAMES C. MOVERS Tallmadee, Ohio G-1 Lieutenant Kamikaze Chris was noted for his low-keyed week- ends, where he had a tendency to total cars; howev- er, as a firstie he remedied the situation by com- muting on roller skates. No one really knows if Chris was ever assigned a room in G-1, he lived in the T.V. room . . . until Mork and Mindy grabbed him by the Statics and Dynamics. Wish you luck in your future life; you deserve the best . Orienteering Club 3, 2. 1; Orien- teering Team 2, 1. ALBERT A. MROZEK, Baltimore, Maryland |R. A-2 Lieutenant Baltimore lost and West Point gained when Al left his beloved Brooklyn Park and joined us in the summer of 1976. With him he brought his fierce individualism in actions and music. Al never let academics interfere with his athletics whether they be running, soccer, or jumping the white ropes at Ike. The Army will truly gain a leader. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4; West Point Forum 2, 1: Aero- v Astro Club 1: Domestic Affai Seminar 2, 1; French Club 1; . DANIEL JOHN MUELLER B-2 Ellenville, New York Lieutenant Dan came from Ellenville, NY, and although most of us wish he had stayed there, he will nonetheless always be remembered by his friends Dan has provided us all with a sense of humor in those times when humor seemed absent from the mind His constructive citricism and open mind have been a great contribution to all Rugby 4, J. 2, 1; Football 4; Geolo- gy Club 2: Audubon Society 1 MICHAEL GERARD MUDD H-4 Georgetown, Kentucky Lieutenant Lerman, one of the big four of H-4, came from Kentucky " where basketball is a way of life. " As big as a house, he always lifted weights, drank brewdogs like a water buffalo, and his desire for food was only surpassed by the need of a pretty lady He gave his best at everything, and was some- one you could Football 4; CPRC 3: Audubon So- ciety 1: Weightlifling 4, 3, 2, 1 AMY JANE MUIR Greenwich, Connecticut Though Amy was once the shortest Cadet in the Corps, her true fame was derived from a plebe rally experience which qualified her as the first female airborne cadet. Amy has confirmed the heavens to be beautiful, but God ' s eternal heaven shall magni- fy all. Amy, we ' ll see you in heaven! Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1 (Dept. Supt.): Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2 (Sec), 1 (VP ; Protes- tant Chapel Choi r 4, 3. 2, !■ How- itzer 3: FCA 2, 1; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. W CLARENCE P. MUELLER III E-1 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant CPM III (and hopefully the last) marched to the beat of a different hellcat. Despite the orange boat atop his car and his usual " impact area " PMI, Clancy got the job done His unique personality and friendly smile quickly won him the friendship of everyone (except the RTO). Clancy will always be remembered as big on dependability, if not on hair. Hop Committee 4. 3, 2, 1; Rugby ,» 4, 3, 2: Sailing Club 4,3, 2: Howit- " ' ' ;:—-■•- ' zer 2, 1: Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, 2, 1: .,ffl- " Hi- Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1 " ' ' GERARD PATRICK MULLANE H-3 West Hartford, Connecticut Lieutenant Gerry, from " the Insurance Capital of the world, ' showed us how to take four years at West Point in stride, never getting flustered. A dependable friend, " Mule " ' could always be counted on to give his friends a great Thanksgiving Dinner and Ten Kilometer Run Gerry will always be remembered for his great decisions, like concentrating in Civil . i MLEB Emison, 1 fcjeissjl] ijitnj; E; r ANE H-3 oflheworid, West Point II de[«ntf iiedonlojivf inneijnnm in Civil EARLE FRANK MULRANE F-1 Emerson, New Jersey Lieutenant Earle came to West Point with a football in one hand and his heart in the other, which unfortunate- ly left him no room for his notebooks. But finally New Jersey has someone to be proud of. Although the Dean and the crabs are relieved to see him graduate, he leaves them ponderi ng that eternal mystery: Emerson what? JEFFREY WILLIAM MUNN A-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Rowdy and flamboyant Jeff, in ol ' Virginia style, blew into West Point and from day one you could tell he was headed for glory; unfortunately most of his time was spent " excelling " with the Riding Team. Nothing, however, will ever hold Jeff back Hell always be running the rivers of Alaska, climbing high, and riding hard with the best of them. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1; x Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4, ' ■ ' -gfJilS 3: Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Riding , iHP ®it2 Team 3, 2, 1; ' ' BARTON L. MUNRO JR. F-4 Medford, Massachusetts Lieutenant Bart came to us with little doubt of his own ability and quickly made believers out of those who knew him. Bart ' s only problem was trying to get people to understand his Boston accent. Throughout the past four years whenever with friends, Bart always proposed the same toast: " Here ' s to June! " Well friend, you ' ve achieved your goals. Here ' s to June! Hockey 4, 3: Domestic Affairs Fo- , rum 1: SCU5A 1 ' k i RAYMOND JOSEPH MURCHEK E-3 East Chicago, Indiana Lieutenant Determination that ' s the word to describe this man. Ahhough the road had a few bumps along the way, Ray was determined to make it. And he did! A huge guy, Ray could always be found pumping iron, that is if he wasn ' t racking or practicing his disco steps. A real friend to all who knew him. Ski Club 4. 3. 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3; Wrestling 4, 2, 1 DAVID BRIAN MYERS B-3 Schenectady, New York Lieutenant Dave came to B-3 as a hard and determined worker, whether it be for honor, rugby, as a squad leader, as training officer, or ISl ' s. His determined cry of " C ' mon guys " could often be heard. Dave will be remembered most as a true friend and an assett to B-3 and the Corps. Cadet Band 4, 3: Rugby 2, 1; Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2. 1: SUCSA 4. Lector 3, 2: Honor Committee 2, 1 JOSEPH FRANCIS NAPOLI D-1 Marion, Massachusetts Lieutenant Beetle was always busy cleaning up after southside, Ikey, Payton 38, and his pie fights. Through his four years he learned that beer can be expensive, how to throw cocktail parties, organize hoodlums, camping trips, and side shows. Through it all rged and became a big man on " cam- pus. " Ski Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Wrestling 4; Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Finance Forum 2. 1, SCUSA 2. 1 jjOllii: lr «8 DOUGLAS EDWARD NASH D-1 Holden Beach, N.C. Lieutenant After swaggering into D-1 from the sunny south and a hitch in the regulars, Doug staggers out, one of the last survivors of the original " Fighting Ducks. " His fondness for vintage military week- ends and vintage wines led to some classic, but best forgotten, episodes. As the old comrades used to say, " his honor was his loyalty. " German Club 4; Military Affairs Ssi j t :: Club 4. 3. 2, 1. Military Collectors ' Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 (President) i L JOHN DANIEL NEIGHBORS F-2 Colunnbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Who can forget Danno spouting " The Days " plebe year with an all-over bush in hand. With " garba- ge " on his head and beer mug in hand, he went out to conquer the world (of academics) and lost only one battle in his four-year campaign. A true Zoo- mate, Dan always strove to keep out of reach of his friends, Fred and Hand, and did an excellent job of mm f KEVIN EDWARD NEKULA G-1 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Coming from the great midwest, Kevin will be fondly remembered for his evening haunting of the halls of G-1 which earned him the title, ' Count Nekula; " and for his voice which could be heard coming from the upper recesses of the Chapel. The " Count " is guaranteed to be a success and we all wish him the very best. L ' Catholic Cadet Choir 4. 3. 2, 1. = i£Sw s DOUGLAS HAROLD NELSON G-4 Madison, Alabama Lieutenant Here is a man who supports the Bama football team. It is hard to figure out why Doug received his nickname " Fred MacMurray. " Maybe a certain physical resemblance existed. Fred showed his ex- ceptional ability by concentrating in physics and maintaining a high level of rack. Doug (Fred), al- though holding certain opinions, could always be approached for serious or humorous Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUBA 4, 3, 2, 1; FCA 4, 3 ALBERT ANTON NELWAN 1-2 Costa Mesa, California Lieutenant Let me tell you about a story of a man named Al, an excellent tennis player and a good ole pal. He decided to pack one day and move out of his joint, so he loaded up his truck and he came to West Point. And now he ' s at the Point and he s doing quite well, and come the month of May he ' ll be saying " farewell. " Squash 4, 3, 2, I; Tennii 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain): Cadet Hop Band 3 MARLIN NESS Vinton, Virginia F-3 Lieutenant A friend to all, Marlin has been a faithful member of F-3. Setting new standards of excellence, he rew- rote the book on how to be a superb First Sergeant. He will be a success in whatever he does. MICHAEL E. NEWELL Fort Riley, Kansas E-3 Captain Action and common sense describe Mike best. When the first bell rang Plebe year, Mike came out punching and he hasn ' t stopped yet. Although the Dean got more than his share of time from him, so did boxing, rugby, and his friends. All the Eagles thank him for that time and wish him the best of luck in the years ahead. ROBERT KIRK NICHOLSON C-4 West Bloomfield, Michigan Lieutenant After being abandoned by Weeds to face West Point alone, Nick searched for a remedy to ease the pain. He tried baseball where he starred as a pitch- er. Sleeping helped, but I ' m sure he ' ll agree that the only true remedy is graduation. Until then he de- his time toward managing the C-4 NCO Club, FREDRICK H. NIEDERMEYER H-1 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant Rick found his way to this college from LA. but getting here was an easy task because Needles knows where the compass always points. Once he got here the real work began and Needles took full charge of anything that impeded his progress. An Infantryman at heart, Needls proves what the old man once said, " There is no obstacle to the lighth- eaded infantry! " Kayak Club 3. DOUGLAS EDWARD NIELSEN 1-2 Richmond, California Lieutenant Always a representative of the big I, Doug was our closest contender for the infamous " century. " He was the resident juice wizard - we were all amazed at the things he could make diodes do. In spite of his expertise, he never could overcome " WB " impe- dence. Doug was a great guy and will go on to become an outstanding officer. Chinese Club 4, 3: Dialectic Soci- ety 4, 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 4, 3; Handball Club 2, 1: Aero Astro Club 4 •: SONYA ELICH NIKITUK A-4 South Saint Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant " Nikismirk " could not help but smile. She realized that if something made sense not to count on it. One often found Sonya on the roof or under a green girl wearing a " Martin " PE shirt. Why would anyone take weekend in Ft. Riley? A member of the " Gang of Four. " Sonyas eavesdropping kept us informed. Looks like we made it. Tennis 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Ski Club .v ' - ifir-- 4, 3, 2, 1: Volleyball 2; Cadet " Chapel Choir 4, 3; CPRC 2; The- IP Jj.) ater Support Croup 4 } i4 ■ KOJI DERVVIN NISHIMURA B-2 San Francisco, California Sergeant Alias " the Fish. " Out of the water, some say he ' s all wet. His efforts toward gaining the all-aquatics title by mastering both swimming and diving inspired the AAA to present Koji with the First Annual Golden Zero Award for his outstanding perfor- mance of the graceful swan dive ... on the stairs. The doctors say he ' s back to normal Then what caused him to go crazy enough to buy a new car? Swin ming 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club gjl gjf 4, 3, 2, 1: Sailing Club 3, 2, I, Hop ifl ifl Bands 2, 1: Riding Club I irl flirl RITA ANNETTE NULL Kennett, Missouri E-4 Lieutenant WILLIAM BRYAN NORMAN C-2 Carmel, California Lieutenant Bryan, or should it be Monis, a genuine C-2 alum- nus all the way, hails from somewhere in Califor- nia or Panama or Hawaii or . . . he ' s not sure. Through four years his distorted humor, daily goofings, and bodacious study habits have made an impression on those of us who knew him. One of the very best of friends to have in your corner, Bryan made his mark. Mountaineering Club 4, J, French Club 3. 2, Ski Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Fi- nance Forum 1, Honor Committee JON KIMBALL NUSSBAUM H-3 Muncie, Indiana Lieutenant A quick look at Nut ' s bookshelf would reveal ever- ything from Mao ' s Little Red Book to Linear Alge- bra and Its Applications. That sounds contradic- tory but all the Hamsters know he spent most of his time building models of tanks, fighting Israeli war games and being a friend to us all. The Ham- sters will never be able to forget him. Cadet Chapel Choir 4; Jewish g-__ - . Chapel Choir 4: Military Model- l ' _JiS lers Club 1 (CIC): Sport Parachute . sHT nlleo. Club 2,1 i JOHN DAVID NORWOOD Houston, Texas F-3 John Norwood, Texan and Honor Rep extraordin- aire, was known as a person of many diverse capa- bilities. Able to run a hundred meters in a duodeci- mal, to leap through space in Abstract Algebra, he was a guitar player, a math hive — a person who strove for excellence in everything to the limit (COTA) Fencing 4: Cadet Hop Band 2, 1. Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1 Honor Com- mittee 2. 1 MARENE NYBERG Halifax, Massachusetts %t[% Lieutenant " Marge " joined the Orienteering Team cow year and discovered she really did enjoy running through swamps. A glutton for punishment, checking Land Nav. points for Sandhurst was the solution. Coach Ryan ' s faithful Swim Team man- ager enjoys poetry, gossiping and zipping home in her 240Z. Always there to listen to people ' s prob- lems and give advice Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. I, Corbin Seminar 4, 3; Swim Team man- ager 4, 3, 2, 1; Orienteering Team 2, 1 (Secretary) Rita came to the G-4 " Gaps " from her home of " Missour-uh " after obtaining military experience at Fort Jackson and the USMAPS She later joined the E-4 " Eagles. " Although seemingly quiet, to those of us who know her Rita has contributed many fond memories. We wish her success and happiness in the years to come. Portugese Club • mittee 4; Math F, THOMAS JOHN O ' BRIEN North Haven, Connecticut Capta This gentleman from Connecticut always seemed to have had a bill to pay in life. From Port Jcrvis to Puerto Rico, O ' B was the terror of the USMA (Don- Q) Volleyball team, qualifying for NCAA All-East Honors. With an unsurpassable ability to observe and comment on human nature, an indomitable wit, a love for Italian wine, remarkable insight and generosity, Tom will not be soon forgotten. Volleyball 4, 3, 2; SCUSA 2. 1, West Point Forum 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Seminar 2, 1 ERIN MARIE O ' CONNOR B-2 Bordentown, New Jersey Lieutenant DAVID JOHN ODONNELL 1-3 Warroad, Minnesota Sergeant JAMES GERARD ODONNELL G-4 Monroe, New York Sergeant Our little leprechaun Erin, better known as " Munch, " will always be known for her Orienteer- ing, that uncanny ability to run in the woods and end up in Central Valley. Academics and athletics have always rated but they never held a light to family and friends. Remember: Esteron is a far- away planet but the blueberry pie is ala-mode. If you don ' t believe that you can always ask Wood- stock. Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2, 1: Fel- ▲ lowship of Christian Athlete: French Club 4, 3: " OD " was born in the ice and snow with a hockey stick in one hand and a spittoon in the other. At birth he had a natural instinct of finding used aluminum cans, whether he put them there or not. His time was spent trying to get out of doing some- thing or fixing the other thing, the " Blue Whale. " A " Bud " just the same. German Club 3, 2, 1 j ' O.D. came to West Point as the epitome of a sol- dier. Whether it was his picture-perfect posture, his innate punctuality, or his John Wayne personality, we always knew OD was in full command of his faculties. As an aerospace major, the only thing higher than OD was his aspirations. A fine friend, OD showed us an interesting side of Woops. Orienteering Club 4: Morta CPRC 2 ■m Wt ry 1 WtKKKKF ' J ' ' " iJICDE .«JI PAUL VINCENT OETTINGER B-1 Closter, New Jersey Lieutenant DAVID HANLEY OLWELL, JR. A-2 Bellevue, Washington Captain TODD EDWARD OSTHELLER C-2 Fairfield, Washington Sergeant " Otto " emerged from New Jersey with a big smile and a golden heart. Battling constantly with the Dean, Paul somehow managed to find time for the ladies. From " Tampa Babes " to Texas Sweethearts • h ' ■ . ' r-.. ;u. the Riviera, he chased the best. One the B-1 Beta House! ilic Chapel Choir 4; Cadet Clee Club 3, 2. 1: Sigma Delta Psi 3, 2. 1 Who me? Ranger Dave was West Point ' s contribu- tion to wildlife Known as the Owl, he successfully achieved academic excellence and active participa- tion in numerous cadet activities from his A-2 perch, yet never missed a bridge hand. A chronicler of West Point humor via the Comedy Hour and the Pointer, Dave stood out during his four years here. Happy B.rthday, Cadet Olwell! Fencing 4, 3, 2. 2, Class Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1: Pointer 3. 2, 1: Cor bin Seminar 4. 3, 2, 1; Todd, that is " Stellar " to those he entertained for the past four years, was one of " the Boys " from C- 2. From his Superman impersonations off the bar- racks at Buckner to waking up at three AM to start studying, Todd was your MODEL Cadet Which- ever route Stellar decides upon, those who run into his circus act will never forget him . nor will we. Orienteering Club 3, 2; Theater Support Group 4, 3; Investment Club 2, 1: ISO lb Football 2. 1; Ski Team 3, 2. 1 ERIC DEAN OSTREM Joliet, Illinois D-2 Captain CHRISTOPHER G. OWENS F-4 Iroquois, South Dakota Sergeant RAYMOND EDWARD PADRO H-4 Fort Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenant " Arack, " comedian for the masses, can perform any feat exept that of restoring his sparse pate. But his carefree attitude and easygoing personaHty hide a truly great guy who has his love and future in such order that he dares to ask the question: " Is there life after West Point? " Fencing Team 4. Cadet Clee Club 3. 2, 1: CPRC 2. 1 Chris, or Pi-Meson, never did get a pair of normal glasses. He spent all his time marathoning or pre- tending to study. Trained by " The Gainer, " he was always picking on Giff. What ever happened to the big plans with the black light anyway? He was a member of the infamous four-man rally. Where is South Dakota anyway? Marathon Team 3, 2, 1; Riding 1 1 Club 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 4; 1 1 German Club 4; CPRC 2, 1 A prior-service cadet, Ray cheated fate five times by going into term-end exams deficient in at least one class and never attending STAP. Unofficially, he was the company cynic and unselfishly gave anyone ten minutes of abuse for only fifty cents. But Rays real legacy was friendship, that mere separation will never terminate. Pistol Team 4, 3: Military Affairs - Club 4, 3, 2. 1 DANIEL ALBERT PATTON C-4 Central Islip, New York Lieutenant Rattone left his house on Long Island to join the Long Gray Pack. Always a starman at heart, he strove to prove that short people did have a reason to live. He achieved excellence in many areas. Truly both a friend and teacher, he will be long remem- bered. As for the future, check the first plane to Moscow where he can practice his ruski! FRANCIS KARL PAUC Milwaukee, Wisconsin B-4 EDWARD WILLIAM PAYNE H-2 Lieutenant Purcellville, Virginia Lieutenant " Dirt " was " Draughted " from Milwaukee and im- mediately he took over. Rack was his obsession Plebe year and he threw his all into it. But as a yearling, he found a new addiction — sweaty blackjacks This addiction caught on wherever he went (especially at his " P ' s " houses). Good luck, Frank, and keep the old fires burning. Steady Eddie has always influenced us in " Happy " two with his proverbial wisdom. " If you have to work hard to get bad grades, you ain ' t smart " is just one of his more noted maxims. Proud and stubborn, Ed will someday be a great officer; we ' ll miss him. Cadet Clee Club 3, 2 (Sec). 1 (V.P.); Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2; Russian Club 4, 3. 2, 1: Theater Support Croup 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2, 1 Arabic Club 4, 3. 2, 1: Woods mens Club 3. 2; SCUSA 2. 1 - " JOHN WHITCOMB PEABODY B-3 Wakeman, Ohio Lieutenant STEVEN MARK PEASLEE C-3 South Portland, Maine Sergeant KEVIN EDWARD PEDERSEN H-1 Miami, Florida Lieutenant As a member of the prestigious 5-point club, Peabs felt unchallenged by academics. Consequently he overloaded just so he could " get something done. " Always standing tall at the 5-minute breakfast bell, John was the picture of organization. In short, John is an outstanding student, super athlete, dedicated soldier and tremendous friend. Peabs, just don ' t forget to press on. SCUSA 4; Cadet Band 4. 3, Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. Nauti- lus Supervisor 2, 1 (Capl.); l«ll With an ever-empty wallet and pipe in hand, " Peas " was always there when you needed him. Always searching for a party or adventure, he was the spark to many good times. He has the courage to stand by his convictions and conquer the rough times, whether it be a " few " hours on the area or an intramural wrestling match. A true friend, Steve the very best. Ski Club 3. 2, 1; Rmg and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1. CFAF Design Staff 4; Rugby 4. $ " Big Kev " came up from the sun and sand of the Sou th to become a full blooded Yankee, almost, skiing the mountains of N.H. like a pro. Actually, Kevin will never abandon his Miami, Florida homeland because of the warm weather and the beautiful ladies. And no rguei ith him for that. Which way to the beach Kev? Pointer 4. 3 (Treas.) , B IP CHARLES ANDREW PEPERAK D-3 Connellsville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Chuck was always setting high goals and striving to meet them. Whether it be on the playing field or on the ski slope he was always one to be reckoned with. He knew how to have a good time and enjoy himself and others. He was a true West Pointer and most of all a true friend. Ski Instructor 2, 1 JOHN MICHAEL PEPPERS Alexandria, Virginia H-1 Captain Mike was a man who had it all. He was intelligent competitive, athletic and dependable II was not a surprise that he ended up commanding the First. Good old Sgt Peppers made his money in Basket- ball and in running (even though he lost it all on the phone) but most importantly, Mike was a man who defined the word friend. Russian Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1 RODNEY PERDUE E-4 East Chicago, Indiana Lieutenant When Rod first arrived at the hallowed gates of West Point, he was a quiet unassuming person. However, under the expert tutelage of BGD, 5EF, TF, WAQ, RML, and MNL, he became a dynamic leader. His maxim was, " What your mind can con- ceive you can achieve. " Rod will be a credit to West Point and a proud part of our memories. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2 (V.P.), 1 (President): Cadet Band 4, 3, 2. I; Gospel Choir 4. 3, 2, 1; Fife and Drum 2, 1; French Club 3, 2 STEPHEN JOHN PEREZ Riverside, California 1-2 Lieutenant The California kid, alia Mom ' s advice to stay we playing Plebe squash and ! a man and friend, it wa! Point journey was no mis Steve Perez, rejected it and rode east After »nnis and developing as evident that the West alee. When Steve set his heart on a goal one could be assured that it was accomplished. His heart is with the soldier where men stand Proud and Strong. DAVID GERARD PERKINS D-3 Fairport, New York Captain Marlin was one of the few cadets who worked well within the system but maintained complete touch with the real world. Noted for his daringness on the ski slope, the ability to pull anything out, and a willingness always to have a good time, Dave will long be remembered by his friends and deeply respected by all who know him. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1 JANE HUNTER PERKINS D-2 Ridgewood, New Jersey Lieutenant WILLIAM EDWARD PERKINS B-2 Cleburne, Texas Captain TIM EDWARD PERLEY Edmonds, Washington F-3 Captain There was never a dull moment for those who knew Jane. Her dymanic personality paired up with her beautiful smile let everyone know she was up to something good. From her bouncing ability as captain on the volleyball court to her positive good naturedness in the halls of D-2, she will al- ways be loved and remembered as " Mom. " Riding Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Volleyball 3, 2, 1 (captain): White Water Ca- noe Group 4, 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 4, 3. 2. 1: Ski Instructor 2. 1 Ed came to West Point from Cleburne, Texas with a can of Copenhagen, an ear-to-ear smile, a hulk rivaling chest, and a bone-shaking laugh. " Tex " will always be remembered for his football talent (whatta run against Navy in 78!) but more so for his ability to make everyone around him mirror his big ' ol smile. Success begins with will, is achieved through dedi- cation: it ' s all a state of mind Tim will be remem- bered for working hard and, when the work was done, partying hard. With a wider perspective after a semester at the Coast Guard Academy, Tim showed that all jousts are not against windmills. Tim ' s future is as bright as the sun. Triathlon 4, 3; Spanish Club 4; _ ;-4S Electronics Club 3; Public Affairs , . Club 1: Cross Country Skiing 1 • ' JOSEPH PAUL PEROVICH C-2 Cape May, New Jersey Lieutenant When Joe arrived at the Point, South Jersey didn ' t lose a beachbum but gained a marathon man. When Pistol wasn ' t pounding the asphalt, he was packing his curls or in the " Mav " bound for " the shore " His genuine sense of humor and friendships shared could never be forgotten. As he often said, " Never trust anybody who can give you change for a quarter. " Marathon Team 4, Cross Country 4; French Club 4 CPRC 2 . _ t . JOHN MONTGOMERY PERRY B-1 Summerville, South Carolina Lieutenant John Perry believes that " The Souths gonna do it again " and " Rock n Roll is here to stay. " Truly a lover of " fried beans " John is often seen enjoying this delicacy while in the halls of the Beta House. Johns eyes are set on that " Fire on High " and once he gets on the tracks he will be on his way to self- actualization and partying. German Club 4, 3, 2. 1 (Pres.); ts;:: - Military Affairs 3. Sport Para- C£-l- DAVID LEE PETERS Walworth, Wisconsin C-1 Lieutenant With Big Ten loyalties, Dave came to the Hudson Highlands to cheer the Black Knights to victory. A hard worker. Juice (oh nooo) was his trademark. A Chargin " Charlie-One football injury hampered his mobility but not his spirits. The fastest mug in the company, Dave will be remembered by all as reli- able, considerate, and friendly. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, I; Outdoor Sports- s Club 4, 3; Electonics Club STEVEN EDWARD PETERS D-2 Coloverdale, California Captain TERRY DEAN PETERS E-1 Vevay, Indiana Lieutenant 3(»llllli JON MICHAEL PETERSON E-1 Sisseton, South Dakota Lieutenant From a small California town, Steve came to West Point to perfect his sabre manual and Saturday nights at Ike Hall. Having a flair for wine, he fit well into the " " clique. " " With a frank and honest personality, Steve won friends easily and will re- main a close friend to many. CPRC 2, 1 Terry Dean came all the way from the booming metropolis of Vevay, Indiana. Rumor has it that he was heavily recuited by Barnum and Bailey but he chose to use his talents to disrupt E-1 instead. His friendship and sense of humor were the perfect remedies for the " little gray cell ' " blues. Terry will go far . . . and so will his hairline. The boys of E-1 will affectionately answer, if ever questioned, that Jans life on the South Dakota farm left him with quite a transition to be made upon entering Woops. Once established, his true goals and aspirations came to the surface — mak- ing money, hjis insights into Wall Street will open up the world of his favorite club, NYSE. Indoor Track 4: Sport Parachute : ,_ , Rifle 4: Investment Club 2. 1. Sail- Club 2, I; Outdoor Sportsman ' s 1 ing Club 3, 1; AIAA 2. I Club 3, 2, Creative Writing Semi- f nar 4. 3, 2. 1 {CIQ. ■ ' Via,, ROBERT OWEN PETRO G-4 Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant MICHAEL FRANCIS PFENNING F-1 Forestdale, Vermont Captain LILLIAN ANN PFLUKE Palo Alto, California G-1 Lieutenant Coming from the Sunshine state, Yobber brought with him a keen wit. a big heart, and a desire to excel. Whether it be backgammon, skiing, or trivia questions, he always managed to come out on top. His many talents will carry him far and his friend- ship will never be forgotten. Ski Club 2, 1: Aero-Astro Club 1 =i=: .,;; =s In spite of being a down-home country boy from Vermont, Mike graduated with honors in selfim- posed pain and craving for the untried. This never- say-die ski nut soccer whiz had a passion for the outdoors, good wines, and F-1 The words of advice that FENZ leaves for others who pass this way: " When in doubt, all things appearing equal. Go For Hey sister, can you spare a dime? Telephone lines from Palo Alto as Lil goes to West Point. Aviators and Ft. Knox. Say, did those Camp Illumination pictures ever get developed? Learning to drive on the ice. Nautilus workouts and getting in shape - all I want for X-mas is my two front teeth! Do they offer " Held Reports 101 " as lit course? Spring leave and the Virgin Islands. The best of friends are discovered at West Point. Soccer 4; Mountaineering Club 4. Cycling Team 4: Ring and Committee 2, 1. Ski Team 1: CPRC 1 :iub 4: _JI J ' Cresf TTI Tfl Ski 1 4- .2. ir f l irj 4.3; MICHAEL F. KEVIN PHELAN H-3 Dover, New Jersey Lieutenant BEN KIRK PHILLIPS Lincoln, New Mexico 1-3 Lieutenant MICHAEL WILLIAM PICK A-3 Westford, Massachusetts Lieutenant Our long-haired friend comes to us from the ob- scure town of Dover, NJ. The " Wise Guys " motto: " I never met a weekend I didn ' t deserve! " His other credits: The Local Dissident, Beatles, Buddy H. Guitar classes, Roommate 3, 2, 1 (hopefully), Most Likel y to Speak, Great Friend 4, 3, 2, 1, Break 19 for the Wise Guy, you got the Skybird — kick it on back! Bowling Team 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3 ini Kirk (Bro) never seemed to develop any sense of logic. The most probable reason for his failure in this area is because the preponderance of his time was spent body building and starting diets. While body building speaks for itself, his diet, well, that starts tomorrow. In actuality, this disco stud, be his name Kirk, Ben, Bro or Brama, was an inspiration to all of us here in the Igloo. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3. 2, 1: Investment Club 3 ■ r Mike came to us from Massachusetts, strong of body and stalwart of spirit. He is probably most famous for his " visions " which saved his class- mates. He had a real wit, a flare for drama and a way with women. His gray heart is an asset to West Point and his big heart an inspiration to his friends. Always a " Dubber " and a tribute to the Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 2, 1: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3 .: . DONALD RAY PIERCE C-4 Atwater, California Lieutenant Donnie, the bouncing bear fror only one thing on his the Cowboys, had ing West small Point . . . cars. Hell never live down that scratch that covered the front half of his beautiful Camaro. Don spent the best part of his four years waiting to get at the pool table from his reserved seat in the Day room, Don will be missed in the corral by all of the remaining Cowboys Rugby 4; Cycling Club 4 ALAN EDWARD FIRES Richmond, California C-1 Lieutenant The California Kid will always be known for his quest for the perfect wife. When not out running, Al could always be found at the nearest computer center giving the UNIVAC a run for its money. Always short of funds but never short of friends. Big Al will be remembered as hard working, har- dest charging and ever helpful by all. Portugese Club 4, 3, 2; Computer Forum 2, 1; Marathon Club I WILLIAM MIKELL PLATT G-2 Rock Hill, South Carolina Lieutenant Mike Piatt, G-2 ' s own " Peter Frampton, " added his own unique humor to the company. And I do mean unique! Yet it didn ' t bend as Mike progressed from the Beatles to Jimi Hendrix or from Plebe to World Class Orienteerer. Don ' t let up in the future, Mike — especially on that guitar. Orier teering Team 3, 2, 1 (co- capt.) m n IHARl ipnngiiel aijuillil .iiwn (ot WijCli MijCId RICHARD JOSEPH POLO JR. I-l Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Rich attempted to make West Point as challenging as possible. His all-nighters for no reason at all, along with his fantastic luck at having the Tactical Department lose his quill, made him unique. Known for dating older women. Rich could hear disco music from 20 " klicks. " A friend to all that have known him. Rich will go far. Bowling Club 2 I; Hop Commit- tee 4, 3, 2; Rifle Club 4; Military 111 Affairs Club 3, Flying Club 2; |l| Riding Club 2, 1 MARK ALAN PORTER 1-2 Kennebunk, Maine Lieutenant Hailing from the megalopolis of Kennebunk Maine, Mark is truly one of the foremost experts on " Number Crunching. " A hard worker whose middle name is dependable, Mark has always been there in a time of need (Navy 78). Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; YJest Point Forum 3, 2, 1: SCU5A 1 WILLIAM MICHAEL PONTIUS C-3 Rockford, Ohio Sergeant The " Fighting Cocks " of C-3 will never forget our Party Sarge " Papa. " Probably best remembered for his outrageous exposes on everyone and everyth- ing, with a cigarette and a bottle of beer. Papa could talk down the best of them. Always there when you needed him (and somtimes when you didn ' t). Papa was a true friend you could count on Soccer 4; Theater Support Group 4, 3; Cadet Acting Troup 4; Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1; Domestic Affairs . -■ Seminar 2, 1. DAVID D. POWELL JR. B-4 Kingsport, Tennessee Lieutenant Dave could often be seen in Beta-Quad practicing Karate in the hallway or studying with earplugs and silent headphones. Despite his having no vices, this Tennessee man ' s quiet, easygoing style and his desire to excel made Dave a friend to all. Karate Club 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4; German Club 4, 3, 2; $ti Gymnastics 4 Red-headed " Pooch " came from the wilds of St. Louis with a big voice and a talent for using it. A steady athlete, he wrestled well and was always competitive. He was never shy about letting some- one know how he felt about an issue If hard work and attitude count, Mike will go far. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1- Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1 %:nt MICHAEL RODNEY PRACHT B-4 Waukegan, Illinois Sergeant Prachit came to us from the pioneer lands of Illi- nois after a short bout with the " real Army, " and it was only fitting that he should become better ac- quainted with the history of his homeland . . . through HI408 (that ' s 2 X 204). Mike never let his triumph over the Dean go to his head; however, he continued to keep the battle exciting. Smile Mike, it ' s finally " over. " Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, I (Manager) KS g l M To s ▼ 1 H Jr 1 ' Bi DAVID PRICE Hamilton, Ohio A-1 Captain Dave was different from the average A-1 graduate Enjoying his visit at USMA, he decided to extend a year The only cadet to find Plebe Enghsh a breeze. Dave was not noted for his driving abihties. Both a First Sergeant and a Company Commander, his leadership abihties will make him a credit to both the Army and the Infantry, Poetry Seminar -I, 3, Seminar 4. J, 2. 1 ■ ' ■ " ' ANTHONY JAYE PUCKETT G-1 Shawnee, Oklahoma Lieutenant Puck ' s four-year metamorphosis was choc-full of experiences. He distinguished himself as a veteran of two years of math summer school. His inability to negotiate the new south ramp on Saturday nights is emblazoned in the memories of his com- patriots His dedication to his friends and love for fun remain his recipe for success 150 Football 4, 3; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Woodsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1, in Karate Club 4; Tactics Club 3, 2 GEORGE PROHODA Concord, California D-3 Lieutenant Smilin ' George hails from the State of California His accomplishments were many during his four years at Hudson High. His smiles and corny jokes were always there and sometimes even welcome Pro will have no problems as an officer - he ' s motivated, knows what he wants, and sometimes he even gets it. Another proud member of D-3 Good luck Gymnastics 4, 3. 2, 1. Russu Club 2. 1. SCUBA Club 2. 1: Rab- ble Rousers 4, 3 DANIEL PUSTY Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Born with his track shoes on in the bowels of that snake- filled city, Uan yearned for the outdoors. One could observe Dan on the roads to Lee and Washington gate almost every afternoon perfect- ing his 11 minute two-mile run time and practicing for his F in running techniques. The weekends found him seeking Slippery Rock and Onionhead Canoe Club 4, 3: Honor Comm tee 2, I STANLEY JOSEPH PRUSINSKI F-l Cleveland, Ohio Lieutenant Coming from Cleveland, Stan was already behind the eight ball, he was a born champion. He held " bagathons " that endured throughout an entire weekend. Stan may be best characterized by his eating and nocturnal habits. Stan ' s best friend was Sully, " and his favorite toy was " Speck. " t iJet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. I: il Music Seminar 2, 1: Russian Club %,? i ■ » 4 3, 2, 1: French Club 1 U MICHAEL FRANCIS PYRZ H-2 Summit, Illinois Captain Beedza was a good friend to have around during the winter. If the slopes didn ' t open, the ski slope between his eyes was prominent. After playing out his option with Army baseball, ski began playing handball and drinking SarsapariUas. But when faced with conflicts, Mike made the clear-headed decisions of a fine leader; he remained a depend- able, steadfast friend. aseball 4. 3: Football 4. ADDIC 2. 1. CPRC 3. 2. 1 n m JOHN MICHAEL QUALLS D-4 WILSON ALBERT QUINLEY E-4 Bloomington, Indiana Lieutenant Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant When caught in tight situations, Commander QualU on these occasions With sword in hand, on top would land And cause many a pleasant sensation. When dragged from under his quilt (Blotched with wine just recently spilt) By studies, Tacs, and MPs (None of whom he cared to please) He always had alibis pre-built; Just writing this bilge fills me with guilt Fencing Team -I, 3, 2. 1. Rusiiar Cluh 4, 3, 2. 1. Riding Club 2. I Fine Arti Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. Wilson will be remembered by us all for his late hours, peculiar study habits and dedication to aca- demic excellence. Whenever we needed help with academia, the " Q " gave us the poop. We thank Wilson for his unselfishness and the help he pro- vided when we needed it. Wilson is a credit to West Point and will be remembered by us all. Music 4. 3, 2, 1: Drama 4, 3: Point- er 3. 2; Howitzer 2, Russian Club 4, 3. 2, 1: French Club 3: CAS 3. 2 FLOYD ANTONIO QUINTANA A-2 Cuartelez, New Mexico Lieutenant " Q " , although he concentrated in Engineering, could often be found studying psychology with his blanket and pillow on weekends. Floyd came to West Point from God ' s country (New Mexico) and, despite the humidity, made the best of his stay on the East coast. He is a true leader and friend whose dedication and opinions are respected by all. Engineering Forum 2; Spanish Club 1; Ceology Club I: Honor Committee 2, 1 V KENNETH A. RAGGHANTI A-2 San Jose, California Captain Kenny never really did get over getting his haircut, and still tells horror stories of the men with the clippers. Never happy without a complaint. Ken found more to smile about than most at W.P. We ' ll all remember the Great Handoff at the " Lodge, " and other such expeditions. One of the few of the clique to stick it out, he ' ll go far. Water Polo 4, 3, 2; Kayak Club 3, 2, 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3. Aero-Astro Club 1 DAVID ANTHONY RAMEDEN B-3 Forest Lake, Minnesota Lieutenant Dave will be remembered for three things: being a hive, a debator, and a part-time cadet. Because of his endless debate trips and a sabatical at USAFA, Dave seemed to be gone more than he was here — which pleased him to no end. Dave ' s ability to tread lightly through the treadmill at USMA earned him the envy of everyone. Debate Team 4, 3. 2, 1- Ring and Crest Committee 4,3, 2, 1, SCUSA 4: West Point Flying Club 2 WILLIAM RAMOS EI Paso, Texas H-3 Sergeant Young Wilbur has always had aspirations for a distinguished military career. He always set the example in neatness and organization, but his best quality was a sense of humor which made Fantasy Island a good place to be if you were one of his selected friends. His parting words symbolize his outlook for the future (and the look in his eye): " Shine on you crazy diamond. " 1501b Football 4: SCUBA Club 4 )jlW DARRELL SCOTT RANSOM South San Gabriel, California DAVID LAUREN RANSOM A-4 Eugene, Oregon Sergeant JOSEPH ANTHONY RAPONE II B-2 Mumford, New York Lieutenant " L.A. " took cadet life in stride, oftentimes with a limp. A veteran of the BIG ONE, the battle of Monmouth, he came to the Igloo in search of eter- nal knowledge. L.A. searched for it in the woods of West Point, in Murray " s and on 42d Street. He has not yet found it, but the search goes on. Football 4; Orienteering Team 2, 1: Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Au- dubon Society 1 Dave came from Eugene, in that rainy State of Oregon. He must have been used to the wet weath- er because all of WPs pressures never seemed to dampen his spirits. King, as we knew him, relived countless battles in his wargames. He was a quiet person but could always be heard whistling a hap- py I " " Rap " " came from Mumford, N.Y. and made it clear from the start that West Point would function by his rules. His outspoken opinions on such varied topics as women and politics is soon to become a core course. His " Vette, his oneliners, and his hu- ke him a very unique cadet. Hes The Rap " — and youre not! DONALD KEITH REEVES Columbus, Indiana A-3 Sergeant JOHN STEVEN REGAN C-2 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Sergeant SUSANNE PATRICIA REICHELT E-2 Panama City, Florida Lieutenant Don ' s daring escapades inside and outside West Point amazed all of us. A great friend and a man who is uncompromising in the principles he be- lieves in. " ... men are not obligated to cling forever to the piece of land that bore them, but they had better pay attention to the principles they de- rived from it. " (Michener) Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indooi Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4. 3, 2, 1; FCA 4, 3. 2. 1: Honor Com- mittee 2, 1 Regs, formerly of Philadelphia, lurked the halls of C-2 in search of good controversy. This city - har- dened individual led a simple life : deliberate phi- losophizing, sleep, and advocating the city of brotherly love. Anyone who drives a Batmobile can ' t be all bad. A smart guy, John is also a first- rate friend. A dependable contributor to the Corps whether rousing the rabble, snapping pictures for the How- itzer, or earning points for the riding team. Wit, enthusiasm and charm — all in abundance in this Sunshine State brightener of the daily scene. Red ' s love of the outdoors, sports, and good-looking men was surpassed only by her devotion to friends. RICHARD SCOTT REID Minneapolis, Minnesota E-2 JOAQUIN FELIX DOS REIS III H-4 Captain Moraga, California Lieutenant Scott has always exemplified a well-organized lifes- tyle and a hunger for excellence in all areas (espe- cially his hunger for cereal). He was extremely dedicated to academics, so much so that a " Two Star Day " was the highlight of his week. A more steadfast person and faithful friend will be difficult to find. Navigators 4, 3, 2, I: Finance Fo- j rum 3, 2, I; Ski Instructor 3, 2: - » West Point Forum 2, 1; Russian -3 % Club 4, 3; Geology Club 4: Phi i Kappa Phi 2, 1 Joaquin, also known as " Wacko, " brought a unique blend of grayness and cynicism into cadet life. A devoted Risk player, he often spiced up Risk games by committing suicide runs. Joaquin will especially be remembered for his addiction to weightlifting, of which he has nothing to show for to this day. SCUBA Club 2; Military Affairs e== ;==s Club 2, 1: Ring and Crest Com- rz i r mittee 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1 ITreas.) A, „■,.;„„ KURT CHARLES REITINGER E-1 Gunnison, Colorado Captain Kurt always had difficulty admitting that he grew up backwards in the boonies of Colorado. After entering USMA and adjusting to New York ' s ways, Kurt now knows what a hop really is. While at the Academy Kurt found two passions: pain and pain (or cross-country skiing and cross country running). Kurt was dedicated to everything but studying. Ski Team 4, 3. 2. 1; Cadet Glee 4. Club 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3, 2; Chinese Club 4, 3 JAMES DOUGLAS RENBARGER F-2 El Reno, Oklahoma Lieutenant Two sizes, two inlets, and four years of debating later, Doug has secured his position. His attache cases that contain anything and everything shall be immortal, as will be Doug ' s presence in the Zoo, His name will be enshrined on the company foot- ball and his Sooner spirit remembered long after he restructures the Army. May his goldfish never die! Russian Club 4: Debate Team 4, 2 (Vice President), 1 (President). MICHAEL SCOTT REPASS F-1 Orlando, Flo rida Lieutenant It took awhile for this Florida boy to fathom his first encounter with snow but he settled in and spread his sunshine everywhere. " Ranger Reps " soon became an expert on how to make the best of summers spent at Woops. One could always find him where good times were to be had, set apart by pride, unswerving determination, and a contagious brand of laughter. RICHARD HENRY REPETTO G-2 Burlington, Massachusetts Captain " Stand up, Repetto! " " was the standard greeting for anyone who encountered Richie. No, hes not that short, but Boston sure did send us one of its best in this guy. After we taught him to talk, Repetto roll was always thankful and tried to keep us all smil- ing. 1 guess good things come in small packages. ! Football 4: Track 4 Sportsman " s Club J, , Outdoor 1 (V.P.) Investment Club 4, 3, 2, 1; West Point Forum 4, 3, 2, 1: Domesi Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2. 1: Hockey 3; Finance Forum 4. 3, 2. 1: Aer ?x ■0 C-: JAMES MICHAEL REYNOLDS H-1 Stoneham, Massachusetts Lieutenant Jim could always be found with a smile during his four years as a Hawg. Undoubtedly. Jim was the happiest when he was heading back home to Bos- ton. Jim ' s greatest contributions to H-1 were made through his athletic ability, for he always enhanced every team he was on. Most of all. he was a true friend and will be missed by all Baseball 4, 3. 2, Catholic Chapel . Choir 4. Squash 4: Parish Usher 1; S- STEPHEN CARL REYNOLDS B-3 Chamblee, Georgia Sergeant How does one describe someone who wants to re- tire to live in the Bahamas, laying rooftiles by day and playing progressive jazz at night? Steve was involved in many activities, but he is probably best known for his intensity in exploring new fields. Whether it was playing raquetball for a soda or working on Bugle Notes, he gave an all-out effort to his endeavors. ROBERT ALDEN RHEIN La Canada, California C-3 Sergeant " Fishbelly " devoted much of his time to waterpolo, and became captain of the team in his firstie year. Some of his other fancies were " his " white vette, working out. and his job as Supply Sergeant. But Al will be most remembered for his beaten path to Sloatsburg. A true TIGHTING COCK, " he was always up for a good party. Sassafrassarassa .... GEORGE H. RHYNEDANCE IV B-4 MARC JEAN RICHARD F-3 Issaquah, Washington Lieutenant Jay, Maine Lieutenant GREGORY LEE RIDDERBUSCH A-1 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant George, Alias, " The Rhyno " is one of a kind —en- ergetic and full of life. Both on the gymnastics floor and with the ladies, he was the man with all the moves! Known for the height of his tumbling and his ability to " slide " by during finals, Rhyno will never be extinct for he will pass along what it means to work hard, and to simply be ... a friend. Gyn Hop Committee 4, bon Society 1 Whether it be pulling out a paper, being on an athletic field, outside 20 kilometers or even on the area, Marc always gave it his all. His motto was work hard - play hard and that is exactly what he did. Marc ' s smile, easygoing manner, and ability to cheer anyone up at anytime was always present whenever we needed them. Hockey Manager 2, . 1; Chess Club 4. 3, . Plebe year we all thought Greg was permanently connected to the Honeywell 6080, but by Firstie year we found that he was really attached to his girlfriend. During the week he would roam the halls in his custom B-Robe — cup of coffee not far away. A fun-loving guy. he would trade in his weekday attire for disco clothes and a bottle of wine at first chance. His drive toward the impor- tant things in life will get him far. Math Forum 2, 1 (Pres): Aero tro Club 3, 2; Geology Club 3, ' ■ ' iTA JAY CLARKE RIFENBARY B-1 Kingston, New York Lieutenant WILLIAM ALLEN RIGBY H-2 Socorro, New Mexico Lieutenant EDDIE LEE RIVERS JR. C-4 Palatka, Florida Lieutenant " Rif " calls Kingston home Because of his " B.J. " white spider and the prox imity of his house to Woops, Rif thought getting good grades was like measuring Lusk Reservoir with a teaspoon — im- possible He was always there with a smile and a joke or when B-1 needed his athletic skills. His spirit and enthusiasm towards life can only be out- done by his concern for his friends. Swimming 4; Cerman Club 2, 1 ' s; j s , =s Blown in by a desert wind. Rigs still hasn ' t grown to love the long cold northern winters. Although he always stayed in step, his friends knew he heard a different drummer He was known to speak his mind and his mellow outlook on life will long be remembered. Judo Team 3, 2, 1: Hop Committee Eddie would always be around when needed. Though he had a few head-ons with the Dean, he never lost his true " Cowboy " composure. His love for disco was only surpassed by his love for wom- Baseball 4; ISOlb Football WKDT 4. 3: Chinese Club TEC 4, 3. 2,1; Chess Club 4. ing 2; Contempt Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 ball 4: .. I. Bowl- (- ' Affairs J ALAN DALE ROBERTSON Columbus, Nebraska Capta THOMAS W. ROBhRIbON E-3 Dedham, Massachusetts Sergeant HUGH G. ROBINSON JR. F-3 Washington, DC. Lieutenant From the cornfields of Nebraska Robbie came run- ning into B-1 and his mouth didn ' t stop for four years. A home boy, born and bred on PBR ' s, he brought his barnyard humor and cornfield stories, most of which lacked material consistency. A true asset to the Beta House. Good luck and keep smil- ing. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2 Oscar always wore a smile and had a positive out- look on life in general, even at West Point. Oscar was never one to complain. To go through four years at Woops and not complain is just short of miraculous To everyone who knew him, Oscar exemplified what you want most from a friend Football 4. 3: Rugby 2, 1; Sport T-v Parachute Team 2. 1. Sailing Club ) 1; Engineering Forum 2 ii 0 Whether he was hopelessly fighting the battle of Heineken or crossing the river of pain in the weight room, Hugh always saw the lighter side of events. As America ' s answer to the Rock of Gil- bralter, " Huge Robinson stood fast behind his beliefs while simultaneously beating back the com- bined academic departments When push comes to shove, one can only hope to find Hugh on his drill Cadet Cosepl Choir 4. 3: Cadet Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, 2, :.:rj ( , MICHAEL RODEMERS G-3 Uuienini Willingboro, New Jersey Lieutenant en neeJsl. iktDeanie! Jiie His lo» ' jvihwon- ' Mike, hailing from Willingboro, New Jersey, used his soccer skills on the Army soccer team, making him high scorer on the team for four years. Mike will always be remembered for his German descent and his love for the luxurious things in life. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Football 1 Q. -ji TIMOTHY A. ROSEMORE E-1 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Tim, with his Florida tan and beech-blonde hair, came from the " Miracle Strip " always ready for someone to yell " Surf ' s up! " ; however, the Hudson was never like the Golf Coast Although the Dean challenged him on a day-to-day basis, Tim never surrendered. He worked hard during the week, played hard on weekends, and was a true friend to all. Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2, 1; Aero-Astro Club 3: Geology Club 3, 2; Sailing Club 3 - J. MARY GRACE ROSINSKI E-2 St. Joseph, Michigan Lieutenant Ski stubled out of St. Joe, Michigan with the last of the Graduation beer in hand and found West Point to be exactly what she wanted: all men. Unfortu- nately, her affinity for the above vices led her to her first two class- one slugs. With red hair ablaze and beautiful voice forever singing, she ' s a blessing to have as a friend. Team Handball Club 4, 3 2 Cadet Clee Club 2, 1; American Culture ii Seminar 4, 3; Corbin Seminar 4 3 2 .,;. in i RONALD DAVID ROSS North Olmsted, Ohio A-3 Sergeant Ron never quits. How else could he survive two years of STAP, a 50-mile race, several marathons, numerous hours on the area and, last but not least, a night out with the Ikeaholics? He always thought everything was funny, and with him around it was He learned a lot at West Point including that he could always count on his friends. Marathon Team 4. 2, 1 PAUL CHARLES ROSSBACH C-2 St. Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant Paul came to C-2 from St Paul, being a sail ndtha intelligence and devotion did, however, make us wonder at times. Paul faced the challenges of West Point and distin- guished himself as one of our class ' s finest. Though he was devoted to his studies, he always had time for fun and to lend a hand to a friend. Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1, Electronics Club 1; Hockey 3, 2 THOMAS PAUL ROST Buffalo, New York I-l Captain It took Bones 5 long years but he finally beat the Dean . . . barely. He ' ll always be our hero both on and off the ice. Whether playing hockey, watching the Incredible Hulk (Bones), or just helping out a friend, he always did it with his own macho style. We ' ll always remember Bones as one of the nicest guys ever to lace a pair of skates. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain): Ameri- C Tl f:!! can Culture Semi} (Treas); Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4 ROBERT LLOYD RUCK B-3 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Ruckles tried to swim through WooPoo, hut the Dean finally caught up with him and persuaded Roh to go to a few classes. When Ruckles was not swimming, he could usually be found having a good time. His super attitude toward life enabled him to enjoy himself despite the system ' s minor obstacles. Above all, Rob is a tremendous friend. Swimming 4, 3. 2, 1 (Captain); Water Polo 4, 3, 2: Class Commit- tee 4. 3 Aviation CRISTOBAL RUGAMA MAISON F-4 Managua, Nicaragua Lieutenant Sincere and personal to all who knew him, many of us are better off for having the privilege to call Chris " amigo. " Chris brought with him a heritage and sense of honor that showed us what first-class is. With Chris, if its possible it ' s done, if it is impossible it will be done. Chris will be the first in our class to drive across his own bridge. Spanish Club 4, 3. 2, i. Finance Forum 2, 1 EDWARD JOSEPH RUGGERO D-4 Cape May, New Jer?ey Captain Ed, also known as " Mr. Mess Hall, " proved to us that even people from New Jersey can succeed at West Point with his hard-charging enthusiasm. He read it once, reminded us of it often, and now he will live it . . ' we must act so that we can face those mothers and fathers without shame or re- morse ... " Hop Committee 4, 3. Orienteering Club 3, 2; Academy Exchange Pro- gram 2. CHARLES JOSEPH RUPPERT III E-1 Metairie, Louisiana Sergeant Things will never again be the same in E-1 after four years of the Ragin ' Cajun " Chuck came to West Point from the wilds of Louisiana with an LSU banner in one hand and a jar of crawfish in the other. When he wasn ' t playing spades or installing gadgets in his car (car?). Chuck was always there with his wit and helping hands. CFAF 4, 3, 2, 1 (Cust.). Archaeo- J logy Seminar 3 (CIC). Cadet Band - 3, 2, 1: German Club 3. 2, I; Sport i : Parachute Club 3. 2, I; The Bern is known by most as the coolest, but often illusive flip from the golden state. He has the intellectual finesse to talk with the best and the cultural experience to jive with the rest. The Bern is famous for his rhythm and beat, stayin alive and makin ' it by the power of his feet. FREAK OUT! Gospel Choir 4. Hop Band 3. 2, 1, Theatre Support Group 2, 1. DAVID WAYNE RUSSELL D-2 Naugatuck, Connecticut Sergeant Affectionately known as " Pushatz ' the football manager, Dave hails from Naugatuck, Conn. (where?). For lack of conversation he was " posted " during the 1812 Overture . . . never was one for small talk. Always in a good mood. Dave provided moments of relief from the depression of the Gloom Period. Remember Dave, all nighters will get you everywhere. ys Football Manager 3, 2, I (Head Manager; French Club 3, 2: Com- puter Forum 1; CPRC 1 LAURENCE DEAN RUND H-4 Soper, Oklahoma Sergeant A prior service cadet, Larry ' s favorite subjects were English where he could write compositions, and chemistry where he could splash himself with hy- drochloric acid. Larry answers to the name " Rund- dog " and was one of those cadets who simply had no enemies. 1 I REX ALAN RUSSELL Pleasant Hill, Missouri Rex sauntered in from the pleasant hills of Missou- ri and immediately impressed everyone with his enthusiastic, exuberant, dynamic personality. As an Aviator, Rex had his head in the clouds or down on Long Island. We ' ll always remember Rex for his helpful hints in Thermo. He was a man of inte- grety, and a good friend. SCUBA 4, 3. 1; Fellowhip of Christian Athletes 4, 3: Scoutmas- ter ' s Council 4, 3; Honor Commit- tee 2, 1 MARTIN GEORGE RUSSO III F-1 Nashua, New Hampshire Lieutenant After the high gear rush of the Army and US- MAPS, Marty kicked into low for four years of fun and play at West Point. He managed to occasional- ly work academics into his always crowded sched- ule of modelmaking and marathon gammon ses- sions. A staunch conversationalist, Marty was al- ways ready to lend his weight to any argument Our loss is the Army ' s gain. Baseball 4, Hop Committee 4. 3. 2, 1; Tactics Club . ' , 2, 7 ' ailing Club 2, 1 ROBERT PAUL RYAN B-2 Lexington, Ohio Lieutenant Bob was always eating or starving whether it be his eight piece of pie or his carbohydrate-depletion diet. His mild temper and warped humor often made things brighter. Bobs determination on go- ing to bed at taps was dictated by his attitude. He seldom worried and wasted little time. Maybe that ' s why Bob is the way he is, what else can we blame! Marathon Club 4, 3, 2, 1: ADAIC 3, 2, 1; Human Relations Council 3: Portugese Club 4, 3: Ski Club 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1 STEPHEN LAYNE RUST Stanwood, Washington G-3 Captain " Crusty Rusty " was one of those guys, who for some unknown reason, always wanted to keep a hat on his head . . . except for Airborne School. His five-year-olds and the good Lord pulled him through. Steve loved Orgo, Bio, and P-Chem not to mention ENlOl. He saved all his papers and ever- ything else imaginable. Definitely, one of the best. Protestant Sunday School Teacher _ ,.% __». 4, 3, 2, 1: Orienteering Club 4, 3; ' ' ' S_ ' " ' Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2, 1 i!® ®e WILLIAM K. RYCHENER 1-4 Bryan, Ohio Lieutenant Living life to its pinnacle of enjoyment, Bill never lets the trivial things get him down! His wit is cunning and if one is not sharp his keenness will rush right by. Making the most of a situation en- ables Bill to have a good time wherever he goes. He has a unique appetite for certain seafoods, especial- RANDY GLENN RUTLEDGE H-2 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Lieutenant When Rut left Oklahoma crude it was doubtful that shorty would survive. But once he learned to speak right. Shorty perked up. Rut enjoyed his cadet experience; he was always first to leave when the time came! Even though ' , he will be remem- bered as a true friend and a great guy always. He ' s all riiight! yv Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, v( y 1; Finance Forum 2, 1 x- DAVID GLENN SADLER Chambersburg, Pennsylvania ly Mess Hall fish. Beerhu Mountaineering Club 4, 3 Hey the Spike! Even after the B-3 boys are gone, memories of Ler will live on as the undisputed rack king and company gronk. A few things go down in history with Ler and the boys, such as the Bago Hombres, the naked Rectangle, the four hours at Knox, Emerson, 1.5 centuries, etc . ., but mainly memories of a fine man. MARK ALAN SARGENT North Reading, Massachusetts Lt. Despite being the only member of the company to have the guts to admit voting liberal in the ' 76 election, Sarge has fit in well with B-1. He was always there to provide help if he could when it was needed. He was one of the Betaboys who made B-1 the stick-together group it is. - Military Affairs Club 4, J, 2, 1; Os. Jj Aero-Astro Club 4, J, 2, I; Ski " | Club 3, TEODORICO V. SANCHEZ, JR. C-2 Baguio, Philippines Lieutenant " Jun Dog, " having come from the Philippines, definitely made his presence known in America. In the true spirit of only C-2, Juni ' s warped sense of humor made time fly for all with whom he was acquainted. Whether it was strumming his quitar, making the rounds, or learning to shoot pool, Juno was always there as a very inspirational friend Cadet Clee Club 4, 3; Scoutmas- ter ' s Council 4, 3, 1; Orienteering Club 4. 3 FRANK JOHN SAVIN II C-1 West Islip, New York Captain Frank arrived here in the Summer of 76, looking like a War Protester from the 60s, However, he soon assumed the clean-cut look of a West Pointer. His claim to fame came in the automotive circles with the purchase of a collector ' s car. He will al- ways be remembered for his ambitions in the areas of bodybuilding and Sunday Raquetball ALAN CHARLES SANGER D-2 Coolidge, Arizona Lieutenant From Coolidge, Arizona thru the 509th to West Point, Al " Scranger " set his goals high and higher still. A striver in everything from the 2-mile run to firstie sash, he always had time to talk with a friend . . . and talk . . . and talk ... As the company elder and regs representative he knew exactly what was and was not authorized . . . practicing both Debate Council and Forum 2, 1 (VP); Debate Team 2, 1, Dialectic Society 3 GREGG ALAN SCHAMBURG C-4 St. Louis, Missouri Captain Gregg will always be remembered as Captain Com- edy. If he was in the area, one could always expect the unexpected. The only predictable thing about Gregg is that he had everything in high school; therefore, he had no need to study Consequently he was always on the Dean ' s list (the other one). Gregg spent his valuable time taping, playing pool, or sitting in his permanent seat in the dayroom. BRUCE BRADLEY SCHARDT B-4 Antigo, Wisconsin Lieutenant Bruce ' s unique ways helped him become Class Treasurer. Bruce was always the life of the party, whether it was playing his 11-string guitar or spending his evenings in unusual places. This gained him a reputation that extended from Specu- latro. New York to Ashland, Kentucky. The Buffa- loes wish ' Elvis ' a lot of luck and he ' ll go far if he doesn ' t write his own lyrics. Volleyball Team 4, 3, 2, 1 (Cap- tain); FCA 3, 2; Class Treasurer 2, 1 MICHAEL ROSS SCHAUB B-3 Dayton, Ohio Lieutenant Probably the only star-studded body builder in the Corps, Schabby was motivated by an unquencha- ble desire for academic excellence, pretty ladies, and fast cars. Somehow, the stars were easily earned, the opposite sex ensnared, and the car early bought. Indeed, Schabby ' s only true challenge came in surviving 4 (5?) semesters wi ' .h the same " dirty nasty leg Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Judo Club 3, Karate Club 3; Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1 KIRK WILLIAM SCHAUMANN G-3 Prior Lake, Minnesota Lieutenant After coming from Minnesota, Kirk continued his great diving for the Army swim team. Besides lik- ing handball and soccer. Kirk was famous in G-3 for his outstanding moral values. MADISON CHARLES SCHEPPS F-2 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant RONALD DAVID SCHIEFER F-1 Reading, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mountain Home, Lieutenant Colonel, the years have come and gone but memo- ries will always live. He was the backbone of the Zoo, whether it be organizing the campout or play- ing his guitar After all the years that we will be apart from friends and the ZOO, we will remember Matt whenever we hear " Freebird " Thanks Mom and Dad. It ' s little rotten, or is it Ears call him he ' s still Schief. If ball or headed for Bloomsbi necessary items for famed there when you need him n e wasn ' t playing base- rg, he ' d be supplying Zoo Parties. " Always ost, Schief was fortu- nate enough t tics. Hell be I be an observer of the Camelot an- lissed. Catholic Choir 4; Hop I 4, 3. 2, 1 (CIC). Baseball 4, 3. 2, 1 (Captain): Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3 ..r J.H " Schill " was a fine all-around athlete, who was ready for any type of competition. When he wasn ' t at the gym, he was displaying his prowess in other areas. He seemed to have a penchant for meeting beautiful women, because he was always with one. A true " Fighting Cock, " who had moves on and off the court. CPRCl KENNETH DALE SCHMIDT E-4 Tryon, Nebraska Sergeant " K.D., " also affectionately known as the " Ol Man, " hails from the wide open spaces of Nebras- ka. Always willing to help friends, K.D, will long be remembered by all in E-4 as an easygoing guy who refused to let anything bother him. Sport Parachute Team 3, 2; Aero- Astro Club 2, 1; Outdoor Sports- man ' s Club 4, 3. 2. 1: In Club 2, 1 JOHN CLIFFORD SCHMIT G-4 MICHAEL W. SCHNEIDER G-2 Bellwood, Nebraska Lieutenant McLean, Virginia Lieutenant Schmitty came to Guppieland from Nebraska, giv- ing up " sodbusting " for the pursuit of academic excellence. Schmitty ' s still in hot pursuit, but after defeating the Math Department (in overtime), he could always be seen girl-chasing, whether at Tom- foolery ' s, Bermuda, or cruising the country with his car, green girl, and expired Master Charge card. The Army ' s getting a live on in Schmitty. Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Rus- « ,.__ _ sian Club 4, 3; Domestic Affairs J jg f Forum 4, 3 — - Mike loved West Point (especially as a firstie) and, unlike most of us, he even admitted it. Maybe it came from his Army background. His house was a home for many of us, and he had a great family for support as well as his friends. May he serve his country as much as he loves it Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, Chi- nese Club 4, 3; West Point Forum 2 1; SCUSA I; Finance Forum 1; Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Cadet Band 4, 3 STEVEN JOHN SCHOWALTER H-4 Auburn, Alabama Lieutenant From partying, to studying, to getting in trouble, Steve somehow found time to do it all. His quest of a good time led him to a " White sign. ' He was molded from a " piece of pig iron " Scho was a true friend and will never lose his hard chargin " outlook on life while still taking it easy. Outdoorsman Club 4 ROBERT MARTIN SCHOZER A-4 Wantagh, New York Lieutenant Schoz is an easygoing person with a mature out- look. He shows an obvious enjoyment of life in everything he does. To keep spirits high, Schoz made sure birthdays in A-4 were never forgotten He would give cake on his birthday, and give oth- ers a shower on theirs. Schoz has made many last- ing friendships which are cherished by all. Scoutmaster ' s Council Flying Club 2: Soccer 4, Track 2 4, 2, ' " ' l ' (|| MARK VERNE SCHROEDER H-2 Grand Rapids, Minnesota Lieutenant Schroeds came to us from the great north woods. As a cadet he majored in hockey, minored in study, and somehow managed to keep all of his teeth Mark was always ready for a road trip and he never missed a good time. His quiet wit will leave many a fond remembrance. Aviation Hockey 4. 3, 2, 1 WARREN ROY SCHULTZ E-3 Vancouver, Washington Lieutenant Out of the beautiful mountains of Washington State rambled a sneaky little Koala Bear named " Schultze, " Through his Christian beliefs, Warren has taught us to enjoy and appreciate the simple God-given things in life. His heart of gold, North- western humor, and easygoing nature has made Warren a true friend and brother to us all. Ruisian Club 4, 3: Outdoor Sportsman s Club 3, 2. 1: Baseball . . JEFF EDWARD SCHWARTZ 1-4 Woodbridge, New Jersey Lieutenant In our time with Jeff we witnessed a wonderful transformation. Jeff blossomed into a confident and aggressive member of the 1-Beam. He was chal- lenged many times to make it through, but he did it like a lighthouse in a storm — as violently as the storms of life and West Point fell upon him, he came through standing tall. We will miss you Quaz! Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 JAMES CLARENCE SCOTT JR. F-3 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Clarence is one of those soft-spoken gentlemen of the South who so often prove to be close and valu- able friends. Clarence has been the epitome of the phrase " quiet but efficient " and just an all-around pleasure to know. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2 (Asst. Dir), 1 (Director) JEFFREY WALLACE SCOTT H-1 Andover, New Hampshire Lieutenant MICHAEL ROLL SCOTT Crosse Pointe Farms, Michigan LEOPOLDO C. SCHRIVNER B-2 Hogales, Arizona Sergeant Jeff not only tried exceedingly hard to do his best, but is also well noted for trying extremely hard to enable others to do their best. He became a person- al tutor for many less academically gifted numbers people. Jeff will be remembered for his line " You ' ve got to have a good time! " He ' s the last of the late great spenders. Mountaineering Club 4, 3 ( f X Whether patrolling the slopes or mastering Ger- man, Crazy Mike ' s enthusiasm was infectious to everyone he knew. Always on the go, the Kid from Michigan led the Beerhunters on some great road trips in his white pig. His large number of unread books and large feet were unparalleled in the com- pany. He ' ll definitely contribute significantly to the Big Green Machine. Swimming 4; Triathlon 4, 3; Ski ' Ss-SS- . =s Patrol 2, 1: German Club 4, 3, 2, 1 , iS Aviation Whether camping in the great outdoors, 4-wheel- ing in his Blazer, shotgunning or chasing Quaybin — Leo does everything with gusto. He always has that extra touch of preparedness associated with his personality. Coming from Arizona, Leo brought with him an easygoing personality uncommon to these parts. One of USMA ' s premier partiers Leo will always be remembered for his friendliness and generosity. Aero Astro Club 4, 3, 2; Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Scoutmaster ' s Coun cil 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 4, a; n I THOMAS J. SCRUGGS III Wiggins, Mississippi G-3 Sergeant Jo«y migrated to West Point from Mississippi not really knowing what USMA had in store. He near- ly cried when he found out he couldn ' t display his hound-dog. He ' s still a good ole boy; he ' s got the only Hank Williams album here. He claims he ' s not a pool hustler, but he won the Gopher pool tournament, even on a Yankee table. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4, 3, 2, BRUCE EDWARD SEELING C-4 Grand Rapids, Minnesota Sergeant Adapting to the cold winters on the Hudson was no problem for Bruce since he was already climatized by the polar regions of Minnesota. Adapting to Plebe year was a different story, but Bruce succeed- ed and moved onto ye arling year. He is a quiet guy who knows his " numbers " courses and prefers writing computer programs to English papers. ERIC DUNCAN SEIFARTH C-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant From the jungles of Vietnam and the deserts of India, to the city streets of Hot-lanta, Ziggy Star- farth baffled us all with his instantaneous insights into life. Through broken coathangers and Dela- field Pond summers, Eric came out swinging. As W.P. ' s only liberal arts major, Eric was always a true friend you could count on til the end. lilly will be remembered as the plebe that worried about a five o ' clock shadow at lunch formation. He readily adopted to cadet life. Stars and stripes came to him easily. His only problem was coping with study periods. The Italian Stallion loved fighting, especially on leave. But through it all he ' ll always be remembered as a friend to be counted on. D-2 Captain Max ' s sense of humor and his artistic ability paved the way for many lasting friendships. His humor- ous antics made even the greyest day show its lighter side. Always wanting to " play, " Max man- aged successfully to divert others ' attention from the rigors of academics to the more enjoyable as- pects of life. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, (President) 3, 2, 1 m Scoutmaster ' s Council 4; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4; Howitzer 2; Class Committee 2, I (Secretary): - Finance Forum 3 ' ' r EDWARD P. SHANAHAN IV E-3 Emerson, New Jersey Captain Ed is the only man in the whole Corps of Cadets who could get away with owning a bathrobe which doubled as. a mobile home for three wayward stuffed hippos. Ed and his three companions, Heime, Huey, and Henrietta, have brought moun- tains of fun and laughter to the rest. And no one will ever match the care Ed has shown for all his friends, his love of action, or his driving leader- ship. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor ' ==5 ;i£ii; f== Track 4, 3, 2. I; Dialectic Society 3, twte ,,-. 2; CFAF 4 ■ JEFFREY DANIEL SHARP H-1 Richmond, Virginia Sergeant Jeff entered West Point dedicated to excellence and sleep. He lived a normal cadet life until he discov- ered his three loves — flying. Juice, and Long Is- land. He will be remembered by many as the man who formulated the theorem, " Life is a sine wave. " Jeff is an exemplary Cadet, a good friend, and a fine human being. Gymnastics 4; Sailing Club 4, ♦SI Flying Club 3, 2, 1; Electronic! T ' Club 1; CPRC 3 l! DANIEL PAUL SHAVER Manassas, Virginia STEVEN LLOYD SHEAFFER E-2 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant DREW LLOYD SHEARER Fort Wayne, Indiana From the suburbs of our nations capital came our company politician. When not thinking about D.C and the connections he made there (including the Koala bear), he ' d always think of his friends. Well never know why juice hive went into political sci- ence, but we wish him the best of luck and hope he doesn ' t gel his wires crossed Debate Team 4,3, 2, I, German Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Ham Radio Semi- nar 4. 3, 2, 1; Debate Council and Forum l(President) A native keggler from Colorado, Steve came into E- 2 with a smile on his lips, a twinkle in his eye, a song in his heart, and a bowling ball in his left hand. Steve, the carefree and debonair dog, left a trail of broken hearts from Tarrytown to New- burgh, and at least one in the near vicinity. ' . vling Team 3. 2, 1 (captain) «„ A fierce competitor. Drew excelled as an athlete. His most notable accomplishment, however, was his unofficial appointment as the guy most likely to be the butt of a joke. Drew took the kidding good-naturedly, and occasionaly even managed to get even. Above all. Drew was a true friend who could be counted on for help no matter what was asked. ISOlb Football 4. 3, 2, 1: German - " . ... Club 4, 3: Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ,-.Jt: ir. BRYNNEN GAYLE SHEETS D-1 Edmond, Oklahoma Lieutenant DAVID NELSON SHELLEY H-3 Mobile, Alabama Lieutenant GILBERT WADE SHEPHERD G-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Brynnen was always ready to stand up for what she believed was just. However, this was tempered by a deep understanding and sincere interest in others. With such a warm heart and belief in God she will go far, and not only find, but give much happiness. Basketball 4, 3. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. 2, 1; Bap- tist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. Mara- _ than Team 1 ' A prominent member of the Archaeology Club, Dave ' s initiative and leadership were evidenced by his organization of Bone Hunts which made the Club a favorite among selected cadets. Neil Young, guitars, and wasted brain cells sum up Dave ' s West Point experience — the highlight of which was leave. Hop Band 1 Every now and then Shep turned into the marathon man and when he was not smoking dudes on the court he ' d give a fight with the circuit monster. Be as prepared for the future as you were in the past, Shep — XYZ well always be. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Bas ketball 4, 3 JOHN BOLLING SHEPPARD H-4 Harrisonburg, Virginia Lieutenant ANDREW NAN SHERRILL E-4 Pacific Palisades, California Lieutenant JOHN MONDY SHIMKUS F-4 Collinsville, Illinois Sergeant John came to us from the depths of the hick South with a fine five-word vocabulary " all ' s 1 know is . . . " His piercing voice earned him the nickname of " foghorn. " Due to Lieutenants with candles and Ike Hall cheers, this friend of Tims was constantly susceptable to the " Dogs " ambushes. Lean for- ward in the foxhole, soldier. Karate Team 4; Creative Writing Seminar 4 Although Andy was an unrelenting kidder, to all who knew him he was also an unfailing friend. Somewhere between twelve-mile runs and fifteen- minute meditations, he would find time for anyone who wanted to talk. A true " ' Man of the East, " he humbly braved the barbaric climate, managing oc- casionally to enlighten everyone with his own Ori- ental culture. CPRC 3, 2,1: Chinese Club 4. 3, 2, P - - 1: Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor " Track 4, 3, 2. 1: Outdoor Track 4, " Shimki " " is a tribute to his family and his faith. What John lacked in conforming to " Cadetedness " he made up by being a ceaseless source of morale and spirit to those who needed him. It was not an easy task and anyone who cares should ask this Frat-4 Frog, " Just how difficult was it, to be green? " SCUSA 3; Fellowship of Christian " = -5.,_,.-- Athletes 4, 3, 2, 2, Baseball 3; j wling Club 2: Marathon Club 2 - -, JAMES WADE SHUFELT, Springfield, Virginia |R. B-3 Lieutenant JOHN FERGUSON SHULTS G-4 Gallatin, Tennessee Lieutenant WILLIAM ERIC SIBURG III H-2 Bellevue, Nebraska Lieutenant " Shoe " was so gray . . . that he for Beast parades! With a con for pain, he somehow endured ■ same roomie, survived a comb. actually ran outside daily during WooPoo ■ and never stopped fighting in his long hat the Dean for stellar recognition- anted to wear F D. The pride of Gallatin, Tennessee, Shultsie came to sponding appetite West Point and developed into a Guppy legend, semesters with the With a guitar playing style described as " early tour in Crabland, Clapton " and an ability to survive for months on a Ts, limited budget, Shultsie became famous. The com- ith pany favorite to win the cup, John will he remem- Bugle Notes 4, 3, 2, 1 (Editor); Ca- det Band 4. 3: SCUSA 4, 3, 1; West Point Forum 3, 1 . bered a friend. idividu Portugese Club 4, 3 hard worker and a good Borg had problems getting his feet on the groui as a plebe and he soon returned to reality in Thay Hall where he spent his tenure searching for t integral of life. Sparkling glints of hi often showed through his windov much to the dismay of his roommat began to make amends as a newbo Cadet Chapel Choir 4; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2. 1 night, ugh he MARK ANDREW SIEM Kokomo, Indiana 1-2 Lieutenant Mark was a financial wizard, a poet, and an avid chemist; he could be found on weekends dousing his way to oblivion. Quite a wheeler and dealer, yet a man of few words - " Charge it! " Mark balanced chemical equations about as well as he balanced his checkbook. A great and loyal friend who enlnvcd the good times. Cadet Band 4; Scuba Club 4; Cadet fine Arts Forum 3. 2; Karate Club % 2, 1; Karate Team 1; American v ' " Culture Seminar 4 ' KATHLEEN SILVIA B-3 North Reading, Massachusetts Captain RICHARD LEE SIMIS Gooding, Idaho A-4 Sergeant JERRY TYLER SIMPSON, JR. A-2 Brady, Texas Lieutenant " Never Quit " was Kathy ' s theme be it fighting the Dean, humping hills or straining on the Nautilus. She always found the energy to drive on as if life was " no problem ' - when, at times, it was. Kathy would go all out (even injure a knec ' l- The shortest Cadet Captain in the Corps will stand very tall in our memories Basketball 4: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3; Softball 3: Theatre Support Group 3. 2, 1 Skiing, by Miminy, never enough Ana C. loved to poke fun and did so many times. Seven Lakes, AB . G ' s, Playmate cooler inseparable. Rick liked to go hunting by his lonesome. Cullum Coffee. Spe- cial thanks to Halls of Chicago. Spud down by the lazy river. Supply Shop. No grey here. Here ' s to the Boys in Company A - apart but never far. -p. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor J ) Sportsman s Club 3, 2, 1; French Club 4, 3, 2: CPRC 4. 3, 2. 1 I " The Little Hick " started out with big ambitions when he left Brady. A rough Cow year put life back into perspective for him. From the great sandwich discovery to the little party in lt)7, things didn ' t go too well for this member of the " clique. " He made the best of things though. His hard work and deter- mination will carry him far. " Be my friend. " Engineering Forum 4, 3, 2, Scuba Club 4, 2: Outdoor Sportsman s Club 2. 1: Spanish Club 4, 3, WILLIAM FRANCIS SKODA Rockville, Maryland Captain WILLIAM T. SLEDGE Columbus, Georgia D-1 Lieutenant GEORGE ROBERT SMITH B-4 Westerly, Rhode Island Lieutenant Bill came to West Point from just below the good side of the Mason Dixon line ready to play some ball, and thats just what he did. An outstanding athlete as well as a true friend, Bills contributions to Army sports will long be remembered. With his warm smile and easy laugh. Bill will be a success in whatever he decides to do. Football 4, 3. 2, 1: Track 4 Bill, " The Hammer, " has been a true inspiration to us all for the past four years. His example was one of dedication to the goal of graduation while hav- ing a good time. As the end with its new beginning approaches we will always remember Bill for his motto of " mellow madness " that helped pull his friends through it all. Wrestling 4, 3; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Hop Bands 3: Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Gospel Choir 3, 2, 1 (President) Bob came to us with a big heart from a tiny city in the tiny state of Rhode Island. " Doc " was always there when you needed him. Keep drivin on Badoo; be careful though, chicken train may be on your French Club 4, 3: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2, 1; Finance Forum 2: Karate Club 3. 2 JEFFREY CRAIG SMITH D-2 Londonderry, New Hampshire Captain JOAN MARY SMITH Tenafly, New Jersey 1-4 Lieutenant WILLIAM ROY SNEDDON H-2 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant Smitty came out of the sticks and hills of New Hampshire to find more sticks and bigger hills in New York. After playing goalie in intramural la- crosse for three years, he had all his sense pounded out of him — so he concentrated in C.E But long after academics have left his mind, he ' ll still re- member all his friends in D-2. Joan ' s curly locks, warm smile and peaceful dispo- sition distinguish her from the rest. When she wasn ' t on her bike, on the ski slopes, or on the pages of a magazine, she could be found leading an almost normal cadet life. Using words to describe Joan, one would say she is vivacious, patient and approachable, but more, she ' : From the wilds of Alaska to even wilder New York, Bill searched for the one to rival B.J. " Daddy Snee- don " never quite understood the ways of Brothers Billy and Dave, but he was the daring one, as can be attested to by the Golden Pumpkin. He will always be remembered as a conspirator in the San- Gate scandal. AUDY RAY SNODGRASS Carrollton, Texas G-1 Captain SCOTT ANDREW SNOOK H-4 Ephrata, Pennsylvania Captain CHARLES REINER SNYDER D-1 Auburn, Alabama Lieutenant Hailing from Carrollton, Audy is the only firstie I know who still aspires to be a comic book hero when he grows up. His love for science fiction is second only to his love for running through the i.oods, neither of which is conducive to good grades. We wish him well. Orienteering Club Team 4, 3, (President), 1; Aero-Astro Club 3; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; ' - . " Some may come and some may go, but Scott ' s ability to continually create success cannot be matched even by us, his starless pseudo-buds. Scott ' s only pullout was a drink, solely compli- menting his " yearly supply " of squash, of course The respect he recieves truly reflects Scott ' s dy- namic personality, as he too heads toward the fa- miliar call . . . Abuse! Charlie joined the long grey line from somewhere in the Black Hills of South Dakota, although hed much rather claim Nebraska or Alabama as home. Through all the trauma of the Wentzels he has encountered and the hardships of day-to-day cadet life, Charlie has remained true to his most vital concerns — his brand new car and the " 3.0 week- end " " ! Ski Patrol 3. 2, 1: Ski Team 4: Sail- ing Club 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 3, 2. 1; Ski SZT i: , " . Club 3, 2. 1; Dialectic Society 4: u ' " - ; WB 1 1 I I TT I I I f !1 I I ffi f. T f ? THOMAS REIJI SOLE Ellington, Connecticut B-3 DOUGLAS ALLAN SOMMER A-3 Captain North Branch, New York Lieutenant ANTHONY DAVID SONGER 1-2 Huntingburg, Indiana Sergeant Though his orienteering skills were perhaps limit- ed to Sandhurst, Tom worked extremely hard to achieve perfection in all aspects of cadet life. He became a legend when he maxed the physics term end, and his many talents were admired by all. His modesty made it difficult to ascertain his numer- ous accomplishments, and he was always willing to help everyone with everything. A great friend to all, we are proud to say he is our classmate! Fencing Team 4, 3: Ski Patrol French Club 2. J, Phi Kappa Phi 2 : rA You can call him Dugan, you can call him Mr. you can call him doctor, it doesn t matter he ' s Doug-21-Army-Navy, semester breaks, St. trick ' s Day, Ike Hall, tailgates, Mr. and Mrs. gan - come again boys. Don ' t kill them all Outdoor Sportsmans Club 2, 1: Russian Club 2, 1; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4 1 Tony, never known as the torch, ranks as one of Pershing ' s mellowest. A drummer from Indiana, he brought us a little class in the music and stereo department. Between studies and thin women, he led a busy life. Amiable and personable, Tony was a super friend and has an outstanding future ahead. Electronics Club 4; Aero Astro Club 2; CPRC 2, 1 Im STEVEN RAN SOSLAND Longview, Texas B-2 Captain MICHAEL EMERSON SOUDER 1-2 DAVID JOHN SPECK Lakeview, Ohio Lieutenant Findlay, Ohio ■Dolhav. for the fa been one t the move still rema arm ' . a ' a deal for you! " Steve, trying to make up :t that he reigns from Texas, has never 3 take life lying down. " Sos " is always on With all his scheming, his generosity d easily give a ? Success will at will make the I: A real good guy from Indian Lake, Ohio, Mike was liked by all who had the pleasure to know him. An infamous member of the Tennessee 40, he was a frequent companion of the area. He was voted " most abused " by his cohorts in the Hotel Per- shing. A great and dedicated friend, Mike has a very bright future ahead. Audubon Society 1; Rugby Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4.J. 2, I. Arabic Club 4. 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM JOHN SPENCER B-1 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Between constructing Juice monsters, perfecting his handball game, and spending many an evening with " J.D., " Spence found some time to study for which he was justly awarded the stars of Academe His devotion to West Point was surpassed only by his true devotion to his friends. American Culture Seminar Outdoor Sportsman s Club . REX ALAN SPITLER Laurel, Maryland .-. In the land of Thermo enjoyed the study of the most ancieni ing subject - that of the human spii " Langs Gang, " Dave preferred " trac jectory, " culture " over calculus, and ' stead of electromagnetism. Neverthel as well as poets sought his compa warm personality inspired many frii Pistol 4: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, 2, 1 (Presiident): Arabic Club 4. 3 (Sec-Treas). 2. 1 A-3 Captain and Solids, Dav and perplex- |j t As one of ' ss, engineers IV as Dave s nds for life F-4 PAUL FRANKLIN SPRINGER 1-3 Lieutenant Midwest City, Oklahoma Captain Destined to be the class ' s first self-made million- aire. Rex was always going all-out from the depths of Goatdom to the heights of Dean ' s List, from Sigma Delta Psi to the Volleyball team ' s star setter. Rex was always all out — when you could get him started, that is. When not at full speed, laid-back is Rex ' s middle name. Cadet Band 4, Aero-Astro Club 3, 2, 1. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. Handball Team 2, 1 Paul Springer, the man from Oklahoma, is not your ordinary Okie. Paul is the kind of guy who will not only go out of his way to help you when you ' re in a bind but he will do just about anything to help a friend Although he spent far too much time bouncing Plebes off the walls, people in the Igloo will never hold it against him. Paul is a per- |I son bound for success in life, in spite of himself. TIMOTHY LEE STAGGS C-1 Columbia, Tennessee Lieutenant Staggo came to West Point from the South to tame the women and show his friends a good time. Whether invading Florida every spring or guiding the musical interest of the Corps, Tim left everyone with a smile. Although academics kept Tim guess- ing, he was always able to contribute to the pany as we ' re sure he will to the Army. BRIAN PATRICK STAPLETON A-3 Sussex, New Jersey Lieutenant DOUGLAS GEORGE STEARNS E- Mattituck, New York Lieutenant STEPHEN J STEFANCIN III B-3 Hamilton Square, New Jersey Sergeant Well versed in Rock-n-Roll, Brian is always look- ing for new tunes and at times plays his own onthe guitar. Brian likes to participate in athletics, spe- cializing in his favorite sport, soccer. Admired by everyone and living for today, Brian represents the model of a true conservative. His ability to commu- nicate with others is another of his qualities that is hard to copy. Hailing from the wilds of Long Island, Doug amazed us all with his ability to get good grades even though he never studied. He spent most of his time reading SciFi and building stereo equipment. Doug will best be remembered for his interest in flying, although he did come down to earth long enough to take some of the E-1 boys home on weekends. Stef managed to divide his time playing cadet into a variety of useless endeavors. He covered the gamut from sleeping through class, to walking for sleep- ing though class, to fighting computers, to fighting N.J, traffic, to defying the laws of probability in backgammon. Stef ' s reserve and diligence (gained while trying to obtain " Pus ' ness) will undoubtedly serve him well throughout his career. . Russian Club 2, 1, Car Committee 2: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4 Electronics Club 3. 2. 1. The Support Croup 4, 3 " K .. Ski Club 3, 1, SCUBA Club 2, 1. Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1, Maun taineering Club 3: Military Af- fairs Seminar 3; Archeology Semi- nar 2, 1: Swimming Te.im (Mjn ager) 4 - BARNEY JOSEPH STENKAMP D-2 Orofino, Idaho Lieutenant This red-nosed skinny westerner impressed all of us with his common sense and modesty. An avid motorcyclist, aviator, four-wheeler and all-round adventurer, he is best known to his classmates as a soft spoken intellect, trustworthy in the extreme. The most notable thing about Hoe is the respect he gets from all who know him. Aero-Astro Club 2. 1, Geology ' ' ? 53 ' Club 4, 3. 2, 1 -OslF lV GREGORY B STEPHENS C-3 MARK W. STEPHENSON D-3 Mobile, Alabama Lieutenant Wilmington, Delware Captain A hard working, mature and sensitive in Greg won our respect and admiration e worked hard on academics and sports bu had time to show his faith in God and t friend. When we think of Greg, his wan and cordial mannerisms will be remembe Cadet Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, I, Con- temporary Affairs Semirtar 4,3. 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1: 1501b Football 3, 2, 1: Hop Com- mitee 4, 3, 2, 1; rly He As a plebe. Rock tried to revolutionize D-3. By firstie year he was CO and had finally succeeded His famous late night poop sessions kept many of us from going deficient. He will be remembered as the CO that turned complacent D-3 into the power- ful Delta House. One of the few that had stars, bars, but most of all friends. Class Committee 4. 3, 2. 1; CPRC W MICHALL RENT STEPHENSON E-3 Kinston, North Carolina Lieutenant Mike ' s four years at West Point were highlighted by his adventures on the rugby field. He was a leader not only during the match but also at the post game festivities where he constantly crowned new queens. Although his body was always in rugby, his heart and mind preferred Chapel Hill where only one thing beats rucking . . . Rugby 4,3, 2, 1 (President): ISOlh Football 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain): Class jS " Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; Sport Para- y chute 2, 1 CHRISTI LYNN STEVENS Jacksonville Beach, Florida G-2 Captain Christ! never quite lost the beach bum part of her Florida upbringing. She was always seen roaming up and down the hallway wearing clogs and eating ice cream Christi was more notibly known at home and throughout the state for the nasty hip she throws on (and off?) the court while leading the basketball team to four winning seasons. MARK RICHARD STEVENS C-4 Boulder, Colorado Lieutenant What can you say about a guy who ' s only draw- back are the stars on his collar? Stink earned his name by virtue of the horribly good grades he maintained. He was an areabird, after-taps studier, tutor of goats, and he ever went to Grant Hall occasionally in lieu of homework Heck, the guy ' s almost human. Woulda made a great Goat! Basketball 4. 3. 2, 1 (Capt. Team Handball 4, 3: Lacrosse ■ K Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1: Cadet Acting Troupe 3, 2, 1: Phi Kappa Ph . Ty A MICHAEL JAMES STEVENS A-4 Springfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Mike is the kind of guy who sets goals and strives to attain them. Rarely is he bothered by distrac- tions. Even now, he has set some goals for his Army life. In his typical philanthropic character, Mike wants to bring color to an otherwise dull function. Listen for Mike. That ' s him yelling -Oh, I need a drink! " Chinese Club 4. Club 2 J; Investment MICHAEL JOSEPH STEVENS 1-4 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Mike entered USMA with a " Stevens " tradition, set by " Big Jim, " towards which to strive. Strive he did too, and the Ranger-Starman stereotype was given a new twist by Mike s infectious grin and ready friendliness. A fine athlete and Fourth Regiment ' s leader, Mike needed only to remember two things: basketballs CAN be passed and a D.J. he ' ll never master. Academic Council 4, J, Handball 3. 1, In I; Team Club 2 hA SCOTT LEE STICH Plantation, Florida F-1 jtenant DIANNE LOUISE STODDARD A-1 South Kent, Connecticut Lieutenant CHRIS FREDERICK STOINOFF G-1 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Growing up in the Florida sunshine never prepared Scott for the heat of F-1, but after discovering the flame-retarding qualities of his Green Girl, plus the cerebral benefits, he attacked Rip ' s rack record with a vengeance Only the Dean and the gammon board could awaken him. Scott left an impression on every mattress and heart in the F-1 Divisions. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3: Ski Club 2, 1; CPRC 3, 2; Aeio-Astro Club 2, 1; Scou The summer of 197o and she was " Clyde. " Aching bones and Judo. A potential golf star, the jokes and tears. Why didn ' t 1 brush my teeth? You mean they have artificial turf at West Point? Stubby, I ' m wounded. Laryngitis, it must be softball season We ' re going to have fun on the O.C. No flowers in room, depression, razors cause instant childhood. Little fatboy! Friends and love. Softball 4. 3. 2, 1 (Captain): Judo Team 4. 2. 1 (V.P.) M.B., the King of " Coxmen, " immediately found his place in the class. After- Taps exploits made Chris a guiding inspiration to all of us in G-1. His never-ending search for fun will be the topic of many future bull sessions for his friends. A charis- matic personality and an uncanny knack for doing the r ight thing will carry him a long way Good Luck Steini! Woodsmen Club 3, 2, 1; Sports- A man Club 2: Karate Club 3. Bap- rjfe: fisf Student Union 1. . - fll CHARLES LEE STONE H-1 Raleigh, North Carolina Lieutenant Charlie arrived at West Point from Raleigh with poor study habits. While a Cadet, Charlie attempt- ed to alleviate the poor study habits by not study- ing at all. You could always expect the unexpected from Charlie Stoner was Stoner, a true friend to all who knew him. Cidet Chapel Choir 4. Hop Com mittee 2, I: Electronics Club 2. 1 (VP): ADDIC 2, 1: Finance Forum 3 tnl GEORGE FRANCIS STONE III C-4 Marlow, New Hampshire Lieutenant At 23, Sergeant Rock is the grand-daddy of the Cowboy clan. Maybe that ' s why he ' s always being chased by desirable women, but never chaste for long. Despite such pursuits, George has managed to concentrate on his management concentration. We ' re sure he will eagerly give any of his Cowboy buddies a job in his business empire. Fencing 4 1 jf . , William Tecumsah Sherman Class of 1839 JAMES ANDREW STONE 1-2 JOHN KEAGY STONER A-1 Fourmile, Alabama Lieutenant Stone Harbor, New Jersey Captain A good ole ' boy from down ' Bama way. Jim came to John came to the hallowed halls of Pershing Bar- us to learn how to conquer the world. A fine singer. racks with a soccer ball in one hand, a pair of skis we often wonder if singing makes your hair fall in the other, and a mellow song in his heart. His out. A hard worker and good friend, he was a first- easygoing nature, KK, and his cool calm approach class addition to the " I. " to life pulled him through many a touchy situation (football after taps, anyone?). We are sure the " real Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1: Ca- _j. __j, world " will respect him as much as we did! det Glee Club 3. 2. J: Honor Com- jj9 Tff mittee 1 irl 1 1 ItI Cadet Glee Club 4. 3, 2. 1, Ski . ... " . ■• A ' 11 Instructors 4, 3; German Club 4, 3: jp ' Soccer 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captain) .■ " ' lal PATRICK ST. PIERRE Hudson, New Hampshir H-3 Captain Pat, a Rugger, lover, resident of God ' s Country, and nicknamed Lucky " , always set demanding goals for himself. He marched in fewer parades than fingers and toes, had no guards, and went on Ha- waiian CTLT. His -Academic Excellence, " reflected by his many hours at the Gym, Grant Hall, and movies set the example for us We ' ll always re- member him as a good friend FCA 4, 3, 2, 1; Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1 " -j,,- ,,-- (Treas.): 150 lb Football 4, 3, 2; 3 » SCUSA 3. Honor Committee 2. 1 K 1 KEVIN PHILIP STRAMARA Schuylkill Haven, Pennsylvani, A-1 Lt. th tha ed, Stram ty.ng, the Tail With maintained diverse interests: friends, p, Rack, movies, etc and he loved the his high sense of duty and determination he in- spired all of us. Vou will never find a better friend or a leader who is more able to meet a challenge Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1: Slum and Cra 4. 3; Ring and Crest Comm 3, 2, I; Outdoor Spot 4, 3. 2: CPRC 1 TIMOTHY PAUL STRANKO A-1 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Straight from the Steel City, Tim decended upon the highlands equipped with a genuine sense of humor, his album collection, and a rule book for late night ME304 Football. He will be remembered by most as the man who brought the leather shoe and shiny sabre back to A-1, but some of us will remember him as a true friend. ' Cravv , uttee 4. K -J Slum s Club •■-s» ' ' sl ■■ Comn tSr ■;, J, 2, 1 jnd Cravy 4, 3 (Editor); Hop . _ Committee 4, 3, Portugese Club 4, jj ' 3, 2, J, Scoufmasfer ' s Council 4, 3, r ' 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3. 1: WKDT 4, 3, 2. 1 JOHN CHRISTOPHER STRATIS 1-3 Canton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Strat came to 1-3 from Canton, Mass. armed with a Boston accent, a great personality, and a ton of greek pastries, John proved to be a great friend and an inspiration to all. His dedication and spirit will ensure him success in the Army . . Men do not fail, they give up. Have patience with yourself and nev- er forget to smile . . Squash 4, 3. 2, 1 ' ' - . ' ; ' ' TOLLIE STRODE, JR Los Angeles, California B-2 KEITH E. STROHSCHEIN C-2 Lieutenant Auburn Heights, Michigan Lieutenant " T, " the legendary architect of Sunday night jazz . spent the other portion of his leisure time at the bottom of the intramural pool or at the bottom of the instructional pool. " T " wanting to leave his mark on Woops tried to sculpture a stone wall with his new G.P. and barely escaped summer school; " T " never escaped the friendship of us all. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, •c ,,. rf " 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 2, 1: WKDT 3. 2, 1; j Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1 r ' Keith left his home state of Michigan and all of his possessions to come to this land of opportunity. He met every challenge that came his way, and he was always there to lend a hand or give you his smile. Even gloom period could not survive Keith s puns. A true friend to the end. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 h (V.P.h Baseball 4, J, Cadet Chapel (j ) Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2 STEVEN MAKSYM STUBAN F-2 JOSEPH NOBYO SUGIHARA D-4 EUGENE FRANCIS SULLIVArJ C-1 Seymour, Connecticut Lieutenant Streamwood, Illinois Lieutenant Baton Rouge, Louisiana Lieutenant Besides elevating himself to the rank of Chief Scoutmaster, the Ukranian managed to make a definite name for himself during his four years at the Point. " Stubanization, " the ligitimate equiv- alent of cadet borrowing, vnill be forever ingrained upon the memories of his fellow F-2 Zooers. You earned half a set of stars, Steve; better luck in grad school! Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, (President): Chess Club Swim Team 4, 2: rA Ten-pin, the bowling fanatic, was known for hav- ing 101 things to do on his spare weekend. Always good for an overload, Joe became a jack-of-all- trades and a master of none. Pretty good at card tricks, Sugi knows what he wants and goes after it. Bowling Club 4, 3. 2 {Vice Presi- dent). 1: French Club 4, 3, 1: AIAA 2 (Secretary), 1: Baseball Team (man.) Sully emerged from the swamps of Louisiana armed only with superb wit, but conquered an Academy. Always ready for a basketball game in his high sneakers. Gene was Army ' s most devoted sports fan. His infamous " Supe Rocket " made hithis sincere, reliable guy the most beloved of the " Boys from Company C. " A better friend has never been seen. SCUSA 3, 2. 1; CPRC 2 Russ managed to change his Brooklyn ways and brought his first pair of blue jeans as a cadet. Whatever happened to this once straight plebe we will never know Maybe it was Saturday nights at Ike Hall or those worthwhile case studies. Of Elvis Presley still rates and all his friends appreciated the music even if both of them are nothing but Hound Dogs. Handball Club 4; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3; CPRC 3; Finance Fo- rum 2 THOMAS MICHAEL SULLIVAN B-3 CHARLES LEE SUTTON C-3 MARTIN SWAFFORD G-4 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Gresham, Oregon Lieutenant Anderson, Indiana Lieutenant Sully ' s been known as a man of dance and ro- mance. Just by walking into his room a person could get a free dance lesson or even catch a glimpse of some cute thing popping out of his closet. The kid excelled in late night horse chomp- ing, collecting alarm clocks, and makin; friends. Bicycling his way into West Point, Chuck Sutton, Oregon ' s infamous " Sutto, " will never leave the hearts of the Fighting Cocks Chuck is notoriously known at West Point as the Mario Andretti of the Corps, or as C-3 ' s proverbial " juice hive, " a chauffeur anyone to Texas on a moments Best wishes always to a true friend. " Hoople " came to us from the Hoosier State and, in the early stages of his Cadet career, proved that he was no lightweight. His prowess in running proved beneficial as he stayed a step ahead of the Dean in Thermo. Marty always seemed to have a way of breaking the monotony for anyone he came in contact with. Marathon Club 3, 2. 1; Russian SL ' 1_S Club 4, 3 .S " WAYNE LENN SWAN Big Piney, Wyoming E-2 MICHAEL C SWEZE F-2 Captain Briarcliff Manor, New York Lieutenant JOEL VINCENT SWISHER D-3 Morgantown, West Virginia Lieutenant Wearing pointed cowboy boots and singing coun- try and western songs, Swanee came to the Dogs from the wild western metropolis of Big Piney, Wyoming. Parachuting from choppers was his spe- cialty, although he did take time to catch a weekend brewdogger. For his hardworking, sincere attitude, Wayno may well be the first cowboy to make Gen- F-2 ' s resident Honor Rep, Mike was one of the hardest workers and also one of the most popular and respected members of the Zoo. Only 35 min- utes from home. West Point became a mid-week stopover during his upperclass years. Harder than spelling his name will be saying good-bye at the end of four years to a true friend. " Swish, " the self-appointed fourth-class systems officer of Company D-3 for his upperclass years, has been a reliable, trustworthy friend to his class- mates in Delta House He has been known to prac- tice the Alma Mater and the Corps for the chapel choir to the command of " Pop off Sweesher. " In need of a friend? Just call " Swish " Sport Parachute Team 3, 2, 1 (VP): Orienteering Club 4, 3: Tactics Committee 4, 3 Honor Committee 3, 2. I: Finance Forum 3, 2, 1, Dialectec Society 4; Drama Seminar 4; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 2, 1; Honor Committee Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Ca det Glee Club 3, 2, 1 f Pi ' sr PJ t ' ' ' ' " 5H !;i DAVID TAKACS D-3 Wappingers Falls, New York Sergeant After having come to the conclusion that being a ghost in the company was harder than it seemed Dave finally took to the halls. With a natural dis- position for smoking plebes and upperclass alike, " TAC " will always he remembered with a pad of 2- I ' s in his left hand and a pen (black ink) in his right. Marathon Club 3, 2, 1. H ' esf Po Flying Club 2. 1 FREDERICK BILL TAKATORI H-4 Riverside, California Captain Fred was a person you could count on in a crunch even though he made things worse. His prowess with the women left one knowing how not to go about it. A proverbial skier, he tore up the slopes whether standing or not. He was a friend to all and will be remembered as the " Cool Californian. " Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. 1; i: - Ski Club 2. !■ 150 lb Football 4: T ' Mountaineering Club 3 " MICHAEL COLLIN TALBOTT F-1 Fort Mitchell, Kentucky Sergeant Tabb ' s kept the ■Flickering F-lame " alive while experiencing the perplexities of the phenomenon called woman. Through it all, Mike always seemed to be ahead of the game - to the envy of us all. Four years of ups and downs have surely set him on a course toward embracing that well-known maxim Rusi,an Club 4. 3, 2, 1: SCUSA 2. 1 DomesdV Affairs Forum 1 PAUL DUANE TANNER Somerville, Texas F-2 Sergeant Paul was a member of the Zoo to the hilt. When he wasn ' t fiddling with his monstrous stereo or Tri- | umph Spitfire, he could be found striving for maxi- j mum entropy in his bed or sauntering in the halls with a cold drink in one hand and a butt in the fr Phillip T. Sheridan Class of 1853 tatenanl ' ' ° ' " ' Sergeant I Since the Battle of Monmouth, Tee has never been the same. He struggled through four years of aca- demics constantly moping- He will always be re- membered for his quick wit and his capability to rack anywhere at anytime. If you ever needed a break from academics. Tee ' s room was the place to go. Wake up. Tee! Rugby 4, 3. 2, 2, Hop Band 4. 3. 1: Ski Patrol 3. 2. I f5 ' Li: JAMES ERIC THAYER Ava, Missouri C-4 Lieutenant Affectionately known as Sylvanus, Jims favorite activity besides SAMl was helping drink the lef- tover wine after class banquets. As an athlete Jim I I performed equally well as a Recondo cliff diver and intermurder soccer goalie (having perfected the face-stop technique). Jim ' s off-time was spent keeping the Corps straight. He was the right guide upon whom the rest of us lined up. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 Pointer 3. 2, 1: West Point Forum 2, 1 TERRY JANE TEPPER Elmsford, New York B-2 Lieutenant Terry came to West Point, bringing her smile to brighten the grayest days. She has come a long way, from sailing around the world to the " excit- ing " life of West Point. Seemingly unsatisfied with all the thrills West Point has to offer, she occasion- ally takes off to nationals to throw her javelin. May she go as far and as high as her javelin. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3; SCUSA 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 2, 1; Cycling Club 2, Track 4, 3, 2, 1 (Capta.n) 1 DAVID ALAN THARP Cartersburg, Indiana Thumper came to us from a one-horse Hoosier town and his four-year odyssey was a genuine eye- opener. As his roundball days drew to an end. Thump quickly found a home with the Army Hockey team. Although he professed to be aca- demically unmotivated, we never could figure how he always managed t o read his MS. Hockey Team Manager 3, Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 1 2, 1; KEVIN JAMES THOMAS A-1 Oakland, New Jersey Captain Kevin came to West Point from God ' s country (Oakland, New Jersey) or so he called it. Not only does he drive a " Z " but he was also known to catch a few under his green girl and at lectures. Whether at Tobo ' s or on the playing field, a more fierce competitor could not be found. Football 4; Geology Club 3. 2; Fel- % . lowship of Christian Athletes 3, 2, ' JOHN ADAM THAYER Hampton, Virginia Lieu Everyone can remember Johns motto " La word " His love was for the truth and wrestling. Known to his wrestling buddies as the " Thrasher, John was always ready for some barracks grap- pling The question most asked of John was are you any relation to Sylvanus? " He will always be remembered as the guy who did everything well and still stayed humble. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1; tai7 West Point Forum 2, 1: Ring and S- Crest Committee 3, 2; Freestyle Wrestling 1; Honor Committee 2, 1 (Regimental Rep.) Ji PAUL CHARLES THOMAS A-4 Orange, California Lieutenant P.T. brought his own CaHfornia sunshine to this land of grey. He made hearts smile with his bland, sometimes funny, sense of humor. Most impor- tantly, Paul put his God first, his friends next, and himself a distant last. A true Christian leader and friend. ' Discussion Croup 2, 1 Wrestling 4, 3, 1: FCA 2, 1: Frees tvie Wrestling Club 4. 3: Gle. Club 4 MICHAEL JOSEPH TIMLIN III E-3 Barrington, Illinois Lieutenant Coming from the " Windy City, " Mike brought with him a unique attitude towards academics. If he wasn ' t trying to prove professors wrong, he was deriving equations because he forgot his RDS. Mike will be remembered for his star performance in academics, outstanding athletic ability, fine duty concept, and common sense. A rare individual, in- deed, he will surely go far in life. Tacfics Club 4. 3. Triathlon Club 3, 2, 1 (President): Arabic Club 4, 3, 2 RAYMOND A THOMAS III C-3 Glenside, Pennsylvania Captain Tony established himself early as one of the more dynamic Fighting Cocks. Destined some day to run himself to death, Tony always demands top perfor- mance from himself and others. He calls ' em as he sees em. With a disposition that fluxed instanta- neously between cool and boiling, fireworks were always assured with " El Gallo " around. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Indoor Track 4,3, 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Represen- tative 2, I; JOHN WILLIAM TINDALL JR. E-1 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant In between studying for " Orgo " and proving the " Tindall equality " (beer in equals pass out), his life s quest was to find a local McDonalds that sold " MacFeasts. " Unfruitful in this endeavor, he was often heard to say " You fly. 111 buy. " J.T. will be best remembered by E-1 for his dependable friend- ship. Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 1: Creative Writ- ing Seminar I, Contemporary Af- fairs Forum 4 WALTER WILLIAM THOMAS D-4 Elizabeth, New Jersey Lieutenant Waldo ' s easygoing nature and ability to get along with anyone make him a sure success. Hopefully, Walt won ' t be too disappointed when he finds out that most helicopters do not carry hundred-watt stereos on board. ISOlb Football 4: Bowling Club 2 ; Si Dialectic Society 2 " STEPHEN MICHAEL TOBIN F-2 Elk Grove Village, Illinois Lieutenant Steve decided that after four years in the Marines the Army was the place to be. Life as a cadet always proved interesting to Steve. Tough decisions had to be made. Should 1 go to the hop or stay here and work on optional juice problems? " He will always be remembered as a very kind and generous person with high ideals who will surely go far in his en- deavors. Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2: Cadet Academic Council 4, 3. 2, 1: Acad- emy Exchange Program (USAFA) • w ia Known affectionately as " Regs " Todd, this hard- charging trooper never knew when to quit. From the cross-country course to Pattons Monument (he always saluted first), she earned our respect. A guaranteed cure for gruh-ball roommates, Reggie kept her standards high - and her neck back. The plebes never knew what a softie she was, but we ' ll always remember her for a backbone of iron and a heart of gold. Basketball 4, 3; Indoor Track 2, 1: Cross Country 2, 1 (Captain): FCA «( 4,3 ' O MITCHELL ELICH TORYANSKI F-3 Webt Saint Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant The Army got more than it bargained for when they picked up Mitch " Dr. T " Toryanski. After four long and arduous years, he leaves " Hudson High " as the epitome of command presence and military bearing. General MacArthur — eat your heart out. " Dr. T " also excelled in all areas of ath- letics, especially skiing. You don ' t get nicknamed " Franz Klammer " for traveling at speeds under c- squared. Ski Club 4. 3. 2, 1 (VT): Sk, Patrol 2. 1. S ki Ins ROBERT MASAO IDGLX Naalehu, Hawaii Lieutenant " Guch " flew from the Big Island to join us in 7o and ever since has impressed us all with his aca- demic achievements, karate kicks, volleyball sets, baritone voice, snappy dance steps, and a very dis- cerning eye for foxes. All who knew Bobby now know why they say big things come in small pack- ages Gus and all the rest of us wish him the best, now and forever. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3; Military Af- fairs Club 4; Karate Team 4. 3. 2. CPRC 3, 2. 1: Ty PERRY ALAN TOSCANO Woburn, Massachusetts E-3 Captain STEVEN JAMES TOUREK G-3 Glen Ellyn, Illinois Lieutenant SCOTT WINFIELD TOUSLEY A--! Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Captair If it weren ' t for his looks and hi body. Perry would not be able to co The ones he has love him for mai loans us nioney, sets us up with d; us up for PDA when we put our ai girlfriend. A more treasured friend to find. Hockey J, Chess Club dum nthis little ends, easons. He and writes around his Id be hard As a cadet, active in many affairs, Steve was usually in the area ready to go. His enthusiasm at Army- Navy inspired others, while his intramural hand- ball skills brought many thrilling moments. Al- though he lacked a little " class, " he polished him- self with French linguistics. A soldier now, but proud to be, a member of G-3, a good man to know. As a " Nuke " concentrator, Scott is known for hi- self-confidence and willingness to accept chal lenges. Scott is ever ready to lend a hand, and hi; positive attitude makes him an asset to any group Although Scott can have a fiery temper, it nevei ■ the way he developed lasting friendships | West Point needs many more like him. DONALD WESLEY TOWERS F-2 Smyrna, Georgia Lieutenant BARBARA LYNN TREHARNE A-4 Livonia, Michigan Sergeant JOHN ROBERT TRINDLE H-3| St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant ' I Don came to West Point with a great desire to become part of the Green Machine; needless to say, nothing has gotten in his way. Always the example cadet, Don has shown to many what it is like to be a real soldier, A true, close friend; when Don leaves West Point in May, he will leave behind many admirers. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Pistol Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (President): Military Af- Forever, " T " will be remembered for her friendli- ness, her ever-present smile, and her cheerful out- look on life. Beware though, for behind that sweet exterior lies a rugged individual able to survive the rigors of plebe year in old A-4, and the aftermath of her indictment as one of the members of the infa- mous " Gang of Four ■ Hasta Luego. A master at setting his priorities, J.T. muscled his : way to the top of the " Academic Mountain " early! and stayed there. Known for his competitive spirit,| i this St. Louis man was never known to pass up a i good time with his fellow Hamsters. With a smile ' ' on his face, he easily found a home in everybody ' s heart. a([l,; rt-! i ' pLIFTON N. TRIPLETT 1-3 Cjpijj Loomis, California Lieutenant M ' - ' ' " Nfo;. When Nibber was awake, no one in the Corps had life more under control than he did. Clif always ,eemed to maximize everything he did, as long as it iidn ' t extend past 11:00 pm. His hard work and ■» ' ( ' ti II If, determination in football earned him stardom, and imgtnenilslj, i ' S pleasant personality earned him friendship ' lim ' with everyone. All he wanted out of life was a King size bed, a full ice box and a color T.V. with LARRY MURRAY TRUMBORE A-3 Pennsburg, Pennsylvania Captain A number of phrases are indicative of Larry s be- havior and character: " We may pass this way but once . . ., " " Go for it, " and " Show me, don ' t tell me. " But a mans character is best described by his actions. Larry ' s actions always speak louder than his words within and beyond the confines of the Academy. Those who know him respect and ad- him. JEFFREY CHARLES TUMM D-4 Fall Creek, Wisconsin Lieutenant J. C. was truly the man who made Fall Creek fam- ous. Jeff was the ultimate in concentration; he could work Juice problems in a typhoon. He even had the audacity to take his roomates ' s stars — and 1 say that, of course, with Tumm in Cheek. Jeff ' s hard work and sincerity made him a best friend to all. : ;DORlS ANN TURNER LieuteMr y " " s ' ' 01 ' ° D-3 Lieutenant 1 Colorado, Doris Turn- y, ,ComingtousfromOhi( ' i . „ 1 ier has always been on the go. Her many activities Mom in ' ■ ;3|l(J ,ed her to take more weekends as a Plebe than mftmr ' she was authorized as a Firstie. Most famous for ' " Tr " ' | 0 " « ' ' " g Plebes, she was able to put her Drill ' " II Cadet experience to good use. Many thought Doris •■■WO ' • vyjs grey ... but really she ' s gi Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: The tA " ' Support Croup 4, 3, 2 (VP) 1 m) Softball 4, 3; Team Handball 2. 1 JY Volleyball 3 HENRY CLAY TURNER, JR. B-2 Bowie, Maryland Sergeant H.T. Quick! Perpetual Success! He survives on looking good, doing well, and being himself. Han- gin ' pro at C level, he always had enough in him to hang tough at TEE ' s. How? And ask him a question — he calls a spade a spade (except when playing Spades). He was a cool roommate (when asleep) and a friend to us all. Drive on TURNER- BIRD. " ■- Football 4, 3, 2; Contemporary Af- " fairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, I JAMES THOMAS TURNER F-1 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Just as " nobody expects the Spanish Inquisition, " so nobody expected to find Jim amid the " Knox- ville Sixty-Eight! ' A multi-talented performer, whether acting, singing, or playing piano, he never failed to bring audiences to their feet! His willing- ness to help will gain him as many friends in the Army as he had here, and conscientiousness will ys be his hallmark. JOHN H. TURNER III Arlington, Virginia C-3 Captain He i§ the embodiment of the Fighting Cocks of company C-3. Capitahsm, free enterprise, and Lais- sez-Faire describe the " Stud " perfectly. That the strong shall survive while the vueak falter and fall by the wayside is the driving force behind all of John ' s actions. This is also why he surrounds him- self by so many close friends. Ring and Cresi 3. 2, 1, Cadet Pub- -- lic Relations Council 3, 2. 1: French Club 4, 3. 2, 1. MICHAEL JAY UNGAR Denver, Colorado H-4 Lieutenant Mike was always headed in the right direction. Never in matters academic or professional was there a necessity to force knowledge into his skull, for he could see clearly thr ough the murky waters of life, peg a problem down, and transcend to a higher level of attainment. And yet through it all, he always had time to help a friend. Tennis 4. 3, 2, Public Affairs De- tail 3, 2, 1: Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3, 2, 1 ROBERT CHAPMAN UPTON H-1 Alexandria, Louisiana Lieutenant If his actions were as slow as his drawl he would vegetate in one spot. If you did not keep an eye on little Bobby Upton he would take you to the hoop. His easygoing and relaxed attitude enabled him to never get cornered in an argument. Bobbys wit and sarcasm never left us with a dull moment. Remember Rumbottoms. Marathon Team 2, 1: French Club 4, 3. 2. 1 DAVID WAYNE VADEN I-l High Island, Texas Lieutenant Although it took us nearly all of Plebe year to sift through his Southern drawl, good ol ' Darth always had a kind word for everyone. With his cowboy boots, his big smile and, of course, a pinch of Skoal ' tween his cheek and gums he ' ll forever be our favorite Texan. Always willing to lend a helping hand, he surely is someone who we ' ll never forget, i, Riding Club 4; Bowling Club 3 2: Raquethall Club 1. Baptist Stt dent Union 4. 3, 2, 1 (Pres); FCA ■ rON hIi OSCAR ' ' " " Watkins BLANCHARD VALENT D-3 JOHN ERVIN VALENTINE 1-2 Glen, New York Lieutenant Canton, Ohio Lieutenant It would seem hard to believe tha could produce tiomeone who nevi : the Academy r developed a for " cockroach huns " or who volunteered for mtramural boxing, yet Oscar has managed to do both. Always the first in the rack at night, he somehow managed to get things done well before they were due. Graduation in May will allow Oscar to establish an unprecedented streak of never hav- ing spent a ]une week at USMA, yv i; Hop Committee 4, Glee Club 3. 2; 3, 2, 1: Cadet John never broke stride as he passed from No. Canton through West Point. Academics and athlet- ics came easy for 1-2 ' s most prolific letter writer. This sometime sleepy driver is a natural friend and leader. Johns Hall of Fame, our archives, reminds us of our best times together, and John has always been at the center of those moments. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; American Culture Seminar 4. 3, 2: Outdoor Sportsman s Club 3. 2, 1: Wrestling 3. 2, JOHN A. VANGROUW A-4 Wyckoff, New Jersey Lieutenant John came to West Point believing that hard work would ensure success. Nevertheless he came nd, discovering that true success lay not in books but in Grant Hall While others were beating the Dean, John was most likely beating his room- mate at cards. More importantly. John steadfastly remained true to his friends and ideals and will always be remembered in the way. ' " jT Baseball 3: Outdoor Sportsman ' s :: " : =s % i Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Sk. Club 4. 3 ANTHONY G. VANDERMEYS 1-4 Ridgewood, New Jersey Lieutenant Tony Vandermeys is ar easygoing guy who an- swers to the name of Toine. He is a quiet type of man who does not talk unless he has something to say. This Jersey man has the ability to crash almost any party and become a welcome guest. Beer- hunter. German Club 4: Finance Forum 2, ROBERT HI (.H VASSE Spokane, Wa liington Whether lost in the woods or in academics, B V. always managed to find his way out, . . generally to the rack! Even on road trips with the boys of B or the oring team, Beaver, the kid from Spokane, managed to enjoy the finer things of life — wine (beer), women (the OAO), and song (the Corps). Drive on! Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, 2, 1: Orienteering 2, I. Aero-Astro : j ' ,_ Club 4: Russian Club 4, 3: Ski - ' ' ' ' ' - ' ■: , Club 4, 3: Dialectic Society 4 .a ROBERT HENRY VAUGHN Huntsville Alabama Lieutenan C-4 RUSSELL OWEN VERNON F-3 Forest Hills, New York Lieutenant They called him Buford. His claim to fame, besides the fact that he was a Redneck basketball star, was that he managed four years at West Point without ever being referred to as a Cadet. Buford was not a Cadet, he was a summer school student. No matter what your problem, his advice was always the same: Who the hell cares? Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); TEC Who would have thought that Russ, a scared shak- ing plebe, would become known to us all as " The Verns. " When we needed them, his sense of humor and helping hand were always there. After he took up hang-gliding we wondered if he was all there. Look up in the sky now and you just might see Verns flying by. Debate Team 4; Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; CIC Jewish A Af- fairs 1; Cadet Acting Troupe 2, 1 GILBERTO VILLAHERMOSA B-2 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant I can see Gil, riding off into a magnificent Woo Poo sunset bearing a tremendous load that must be forwarded to fate and passed on to history. Sure, a guita r and hundreds of Russian history and lan- guage books are heavy, but love can make many a heavy load easy to bear. And rib him about Coach: there ' s a solid smile. We know him for that. Oh yeah ... he gets mad too. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2; Ru 2. 1 ROBERT WILLIAM VIOHL JR. C-2 Smithtown, New York Lieutenant ANTHONY MICHAEL VISK D-2 Beltsville, Maryland Lieutenant RANDALL VON ROSENBERG B-2 Cleveland, Ohio Lieutenant In the summer of 76 a L-o-ong Island wrestler quietly slipped into the Academy grounds. For a year he remained quiet but then, as a yearling, " Toinament Boh ' came alive. After the summer of ■78, Bobby V. emerged as Ranger Bob. But even with all these names. Bob will best be remembered as a man among men and a true friend to all Wrestling Team 4, 3 Tony was pretty straight and innocent when he came to the " Ivory Fortess ' four years ago. But then he met Slo Mo, Chasbor, J Q., and Chris and then all his priorities changed His trips to " The City " will long be remembered Tonys great ambi- tion and driving spirit will make him ve ful in later life. SCUSA 1; Debate Club 4, 3, 2: Ca- det Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. With his " mug " and long nights with the Dean, Randy always appeared to be in a countdown stage. He never meant any harm, neither did he worry or take anything to seriously His humor and friendly nature made him interesting to be around. An ac- tive person with a warm heart, he was bored when not involved with people. Cardinal Newman Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2. 1; Dialectic Soci- ety 3, 2, 1. Scuba Club 3, 2, 1. { KEITH ROBERT VORE Lima, Ohio E-2 jpta JOSEPH LEONARD VOTEL 1-3 Saint Paul, Minnesota Captain CHRISTOPHER G. WAGNER A-3 Minneapolis, Minnesota Sergeant In Keith ' s four years at the Point, he picked up I only one bad habit — lacrosse He was never with- t his stick, thus he became feared in the hallways I of E-2 and on the lacrosse fields by Plebes and men ] alike. Sincerity and loyalty are his hallmarks (which shall carry him far). The Army gains not another cadet, but a true soldier Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2 (President); German Club 2, 1 Straight out of " God ' s country " Joe Vo entered Woops and became a member of the Igloo. His great sense of humor and personality made Joe a true friend to all that knew him . . " I have clinched and closed with the naked North; 1 have learned to defy and defend; shoulder to shoulder we have fought it out — yet the wild must win in the end. " Although Chris came from the Cold State of Min- nesota, he was warm of heart and energetic of mind. He spent many a late night burning the midnight oil. His devotions were many, but his strongest were to his friends, classmates, and West Point. 1 -•-: HARLAN MURCH WALKER II F-1 Venice, Florida Lieutenant Hal was a Good Ole Florida boy we admired He managed to criticize the system and yet be held in PRISCILLA MARIE WALKER A-2 TIMOTHY JOSEPH WALSH E-1 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant Longmeadow, Massachusetts Sergeant its favor, capturing the imagina of all Beak ' was an essential element at every party and " Zoo Activity The famed Poughkeepsie Affair will never he forgoti friend and always remember 1 and friendship Take care good the NOSE knowsi All the way from Detroit; Sweet, Sassy and Nice. Pat was an A-2 enthusiast, always ready to help the company. As Co-captain of the Gymnastics team she showed her leadership ability and as a friend her charm. Success will be Pats now and forever. Good Luck, Pat 150 lb Football 4. Baieb ll 4. 3; . _ Basketball 4, Dialectic Society 4. - 3; Russian Club 4: FIving Club 2. . F-s, ' 1. SCVSA 2; Rugby 1: Sk, Club 2. ..T v Aviation Gymnastics Team 2. 1. Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 k " T, " seldom profane but always profound, never had a dull moment as a cadet. He is one of the few who can honestly say he had the total West Point experience. He will always he remembered by his friends as someone to trust. No one can ever forget his Olds convertible nor the summer of 70 The spirit of TC. lives on Rugby 2. 1: Tactic- 2, 1. Raquetball 2. ; WALLV ZWOLINSKI WALTERS D-1 WILLIAM RANDALL WALTON F-4 West Springfield, Mass. Captain Southport, North Carolina Lieutenant Vem, vdi. vici. VVally came to West Poin out its most demanding challenges, and t quered them. Neither Ranger school, sta loads, nor the marathons have slowed hi: He has the courage of his conviction and afraid to ask hard questions of himself, hi! his instructors, or general officers. Debate Team 4, 3, I, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3: Triathlon Team 4, Russian Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Sport Parachute Team 3: Tactics Club 2. 1 (President). Marathon Team 1 sought Random, Randy or just plain Airborne was famous for his skill at the hops. Hailing from the land of Comer Pyle, he always used that Southern drawl of his when he got in a pinch. He was in Army ROTC at his high school but we won t tell he do hope he likes RUSSELL HANS WANGE G-A Dallas Texas Lieutenan Hailmg from Da las, he Guppy - affeclionateU known a s Ralph • bee ame well rekr owned for hi unyieldi ng optin- ism. Surviving C rgo, Thermo theBEar Wonder and dangerous e ploding door he now aspires to be an aerodyna m.c engineer Russ never has tr ouble in getting ou t and meeting people; his friend ship will be long valued. P JOHN RICHARD WARD H-4 Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin Captain Hailing from the backwoods of Wisconsin, J. Dub was a little naive; volleyball led him to believe that spiking the punch meant putting a volleyball in it. His guitar swooned pretty girls from Puerto Rico to New York which added that extra sunshine to his ife. Undoubtedly though, J.W. was one of the respected and well-liked members of the Corp ' Volleyball Team 4, 3, 2. 1. Ring Andrew J. Goodpaster Class of 1939 J WILLIAM FRANKLIN WARD C-3 Barnesville, Georgia Lieutenant Frank came to the Fighting Cock:; from the boom- ing metropohs of Barnesville, Georgia, and here ' s one rebel who can t wait to get back. At home with a golf club in one hand and a Miller in the other, everyone ' s favorite? First Sergeant was not re- nowned for excessive subtlety. We ' ll all miss his easygoing attitude and unerring loyalty to C-3 MARK GREGORY WARDLAW 1-4 Lexington, Kentucky Captain Straight from the bluegrass of Kentucky, Wardsie left a long trail of friends wherever he went. Mark did well in his role as the " Head I-Beam, " whether it was on the fields of friendly strife or in dealing with Jack. A Beerhunter who is light on his feet, his winning ways are certain to result ir success. EUGENE CASEY WARDYNSKI A-4 Arlington Heights, Illinois Sergeant When Casey showed up at West Point his timeless goal of doing the least to achieve the most was only four years from realization. The dexterity with which he evaded the Dean, DPE, and Tactical De- partment would make good material for a BS L course A quick wit, loyalty, and high achievement will follow him always. JOHN CARSON WARNKE B-4 Laconia, New Hampshire Lieutenant Wonk came to us from somewhere, but neither New Hampshire nor Arizona claims him. Always ready to party, he introduced us to many of his friends, notably Roscoe and his usually prenubile acquaintances. And the parties themselves were usually notable occasions even the ones we didn ' t get on tape. Good luck, and we wish we had his devotion. Outdoor Sportsman s Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Club VINCENT EDWIN WARRICK D-3 Chattanooga, Tennessee Lieutenant Vinnie was the easiest going individual in Delta House. He seldom got excited or aggravated unless he was working chemistry problems or signing the 2-2 for his numerous security violations His deter- mination and dedication in physical fitness is an example for all to follow. Baseball 4; CPRC 3; Marathon 1 JEFFREY MORRIS WEART B-1 San Antonio, Texas Captain Jeff came to West Point from a long line of West Pointers. He was turned down by the Red Cross because his blood was gray. Whether counseling, consoling or just plain being rowdy. Squirt kept an open mind, a cool head and an unquenchable thirst. " Ahh ... if you wont say anything, I won ' t either. " .r f . Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Car Committee 2. 1 (Chairman) f DON LEE ROY WEBBER A-2 Fort Collins, Colorado Lieutenant Don IS a man who insists on the best. Whether he is on the team handball court, buying a car, party- ing or just chasing the local female population, Don never settles for second best. But most of all, Don will be remembered for his easygoing attitude, quick smile and good sense of humor. Cerman Club 4. 3, 2, 1: Spanish Club 2. 1: French Club 2, I- Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic Af- fairs Forum 4. 3. 2, 1: Basketball 4 r t .. JAMES MICHAEL WEEKS B-1 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant Jim, affectionately known as Bone to the world, brought many hallowed institutions to B-1. A fer- vent disciple of the Cave Man Theory of Existence, " Bone " could be found avoiding " weenies ' in his York with him and, although we t horse, we often saw him riding into search of the mystical clue. New !t his Outdoor Sportsman s Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Aero-Astro Club 2 v: l» K WILLIAM RAY WEEKS Springfield, Virginia E-3 Captain With his sense of humor and a mouth that needed a bit, it was obvious to all that Bill was full of it. Bill ' s leadership has been able to fill any void it has run up against, except his love life. This is alright panions enough to keep him warm on the coldest nights. Orienteering Club 4. 3: Golden Cloves Boeing 4: Orienteering Team 3 %nt EDWARD JOSEPH WEGEL C-2 Congers, New York Lieutenant There are three places where Ed can always be found — his desk (hiving out), the rack, or the Dayroom watching his favorite midperiod show. Ed was a firm believer of the Fourth Class System and made sure the plebes knew what it was all about. The " Wildman " sought the best in everyth- ing — whether it was on grades, girls, or good EDWARD LEE WEINBERG F-3 Woodbridge, Virginia Captain If Herr Bergerwin wasn ' t abusing his body at the track with that little ball and chain, he was in the Caribbean looking for Puerto Rican " tree-frogs, " or sliding a move on somebody ' s sister. How could such a motivated CO. stay one of the boys? There must be two Edward Lee Weinbergs. MacArthur might have wanted an Army football player but, from " throwers " to friendship, this is one Army weight-man who can ' t be beat. Debate Counc:l and Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. German Club 4. 3. 2; SCUSA 4. 3 STEVEN NICHOLAS WEEKS E-1 Kingman, Arizona Lieutenant Wild Welks came to us from the warmth of Ari- zona and he never could quite excuse our northern climate. Winter usually found him in the immedi- ate vicinity of his radiator. But Steve will always be remembered from the halls of the Ben Franklin to the shores of the Seven Lakes for his true party spirit and the good times he provided Class Committee 3, 2, 1: Spanish Club 3; Cadet Acting Troupe 1 PAUL LOUIS WENTZ Mansfield, Ohio C-2 Lieutenant THOMAS JOSEPH WERNER D-2 Queens Village, New York Lieutenant KURT OGG WESTERMAN H-3 Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Lieutenant Zig, Ace, Chip and the Ramones should be mighty proud of young Weenis. He always has a fire in his eyes and someone in his heart. His midnight esca- pades, Rojo antics, and over-the-hill trips were anything and everything but dull. Circus - 2 was always flying high when " Bad at all Times ' was around. The Corps will never again see times as crazy as they did with this " Champ. " Team Handball Club 4; French Club 4, 3; Investment Club 1 Queens, New York sent West Point a king among athletes. Addicted to jogging, he could always be counted on to run you into the ground if you hit the streets of West Point with him. An all- around man, he is in his environment in the computer center, in the tavern, in the swimming pool, and on the ski slope. He will be dearly missed in D-2. Kurt came from the Great Plains of Oklahoma with a fantastic sense of humor. Perhaps he should have left it on the Great Plains! Even though he ran well on the rugby field, this was only second in his long list of accomplishments. How he managed to stay on the Dean ' s List while living in the Dayroom and theater will always be a legend. KATHLEEN ANN WHELE5S G-4 Clearwater, Florida Lieutenant Never quite brushing the sand from her feet, Kathy Wheelo " arrived in the Hudson Valley ready to enjoy her stay. Even though plebe year didn ' t ex- actly meet her approval, the Army Team didn ' t lose her to use. Allowing nothing to squelch her unin- hibited spirit, Kathys enthusiastic and cantanker- ous humor caught those around her in an off- balanced smirk. Rabble Rousers 4, J JAMES BENJAMIN WHITE F-1 STUART ALAN WHITEHEAD 1-3 Axton, Virginia Lieutenant Hummelstown, Pennsylvania Lt. Jim never really recovered from literally getting off on the wrong foot by devastating a classmate s shoe the first terrifying night in F-1. His upper- class adventures included frequent cases of green girl defilade, water parties, arguments, runs through the woods, arguments, wargaming, argu- ments, discovering studying in Thermo and the never-to-be-forgotten Central Vally magical my- stery tour. Orienteering 4, 3. 2, 1; Cadet Band 4. 1: SCVSA 4. 3 X " Watcha wearin ' under yer kilt, Stu? " " Me socks, O course! " The man who made Pipes and Drums what it is today, who rose to fame from Hummel- stown beginnings and. Academics be dashed, a Piper to the last? " Pipes and Drums 4, 3, Major): Chinese Club 4 2. 1 (Pipe ROGER FRANCIS WIELAND E-2 East Northport, New York Lieutenant Another one of those Long Island madmen. Wheels " loved to tell you how low he was in academics: according to him, those good grades he got were all a mistake An All-American lacrosse player and an Honorary Poop Schooler on his own 5-year plan, " Wheels " will be remembered by all for his sarcastic wit and tremendous sense of hu- Audubon Club 1: Lacrosse 4 1: American Culture Semina 4.3. " STUART ALLEN WHITFIELD A-3 Cornwall, New York Lieutenant Stu will always be remembered as a good friend to all. He always opened his door to everyone, pro- vided lots of laughs and plenty of beer on the weekends The A-3 boys will never forget what a good friend he really is and the times at Ike Hall. If you ever see Stu just look him in the eyes and watch what happens KATHRYN ANNETTE WILDEY D-2 g S Spokane, Washington Captain i jjj f] Her smi and bright. ike the radiant sun; It was so warm v,. llllwhi ts rays reveal the joy of life Like i candle in the night. Her path was guided by the - ■[ Lord, She beckoned to his call. He filled her with ••■ his Holy Ghost; She spread his love to all. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2, 1: Ca- det Band 4, 3: Pipes and Drums 2, 1; Classical Music Seminar 3, 2, 1: Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2, 1: Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Creative Writing Seminar 4: Public Affairs Detail 2. 1; Sunday School Teach- er 1; West Point Forum 2, 1: SCUSA 3, 2, 1. CPRC 3. 2. 1 EDMUND A. WILHELM Lansing, Kansas Si ct|liW»i iimdlli G-4 rgeant Noble " Mund " entered Guppyland from Iran. He! arrived in a partying mood with shoulder length hair, beard, and guitar. With the addition of his Marshalls and new guitar, Mund went electric and proceeded to blister paint from the walls. His many| talents include not running, not studying, racking,, and flashing. Mund brought new dimensions to mellowness, a proud Guppy trad Cadet Hop Band 4, 3, 2, 1 (Pies), Computer Forum 2, 1; SCUSA 2. I iriiit»» TBSm oflililill THOMAS PARKER WILHELM C-4 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant There are two words for T — " Too much. " And he jii J is, but of what no one knows. Don ' t think it ' s ?m ' ,, -1 ' intelhgence. Tom was the only cadet who went ' " " " " ' " ' through West Point just to reach the 9th grade. He was good in the water, though. Backstroke mostly. He claimed there was less resistance. Best known for his happy-go-lucky attitude, he leaves these ?i words for posterity — " This is College! " 41 Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1: ' ■ Backpacking Club 3, 2, 1 (Cha Seiga liliOIK " wlkHisi i JAMES BARTON WILLIAMS C-4 I Jackson, Tennessee Sergeant iJ from inn.! I Bart took the job of house mother for the rest of the ihoifclu! I wild Cowboys. If you ever needed a cure for an ill, Bart would check you out. That ' s not bad for some- one from the backwoods of Tennessee. Some think that Bart was a doctor before he entered the Point. ,„jyinj,iicki)l:In any case, Bart and his bagpipes will be missed by the Cowboys. -,.)«. SCUBA Club 4. 3; Pipes and Drums 3, 2, 1 (CIC): Church of Christ 4, 3, 2, 1 FRED CLAYTON WILKINS JR. 1-4 Crestview, Florida Lieutenant Clay is an easygoing but mischievious kind of guy tagged " The Instigator " by many of his friends. Clay never seemed to be able to wipe that some- thing-up-my-sleeve smile off his face long enough to bluff his way through even a single poker hand. His philosophy of life is: " Do unto others, but don ' t leave fingerprints. " Sigma Delta Psi 3. 2, 1; Rifle Team 4, 3: Rabble Rouser 4, 3. 2. 1. Ten- nis 3; Volleyball Team 2: WKDT 1: Computer Forum 3, 2, SCUSA 3, 2, 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; West Point Forum 1. Team Handball Team I CHARLES WESLEY WILLIAMS G-2 McMillaw, Michigan Lieutenant Born with a dark complexion, Chuck lost the rest of his color by going to West Point and becoming a ghost. But to those who knew him, his name was " Flowers. " He was cheerful, even on the rainiest day; he was invincible to insult, and he could evoke a chuckle from the gloomiest gathering. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 2, 1: Marathon Club 2 FRANK PHILLIP WILLINGHAM H-3 Jasper, Alabama Captain Frank came to us as a little Ranger from ' Bama and even incidents at Meadowlands didn ' t change him. He took over the leadership of the " Hamsters ' with a firm hand and let everyone know where ROTC stood in his heart. Known around NYC as a good ole southern boy, Frank has managed to remain a good friend to us all. Marathon Club 4; Arabic Club 4, 3, 2: Military Affairs Club 4: Rab- ble Rousers 3 JEFFREY NELS WILLIAMS A-4 Winter, Wisconsin Lieutenant Jeff will always be remembered by hi as BooBoo. Coming from a small town of 300, West Point was a c ountry club opportunity for Jeff Be- tween beer drinking, car wrecking and skydiving, Jeff took advantage of the night life. German Club 4, 3; Investment Club 2: Pistol Team 4; Sport Para- chute Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Sport Para- chute Team 3, 2, 1 (CIC) Aviation ROBERT STAFFORD WILLS I-l Dunkirk, New York Lieutenant The real Bob Wills lurks within a skeleton of disci- pline and organization. His outstanding perfor- mance has resulted from restraint; however, his goals become clearer as time grows shorter. From time to time though. Bob has enjoyed the finer things in life that many ignore. His dedication to the art of skiing will certainly bring him lifelong success and a broken leg. German Club 4, 3; Dialectic Soci- ety J; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3: Ski Club 2, 1 WILLIAM GREGORY WITHERS F-3 Livings ton Manor, New York Lt. Willy the Kid could never be found once the week- end began. Once the gate opened, he was off like a racehorse — with his girl, skiing, partying, or try- ing to start a party himself. When the time came to work, he buried himself in Juice and the Wall Street Journal. We wont forget his warm friend- ship and his good sense of humor which always kept his friends happy. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3, 2, 1; Hop Band 2, 1 (VP): Investment Club 2, JAMES SCOTT WILSON B-4 North Kinstown, Rhode Island Captain Stylishly attired in red chinos and topsiders, what party could be complete without Willie ' s X-ray eyes, Greenwich Village derelict and " Holy Mack- eral. " During the summer months he perfected the art of getting hurt. No one can say a bad word about Willie. A Red Sox fan to the bitter end, he taught us all how life should be lived. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Finance Forum KEITH RICHARD WOKOWSKY A-1 Torrance, California Lieutenant Keith is a true friend. After the initial thrill of seeing snowfall for the first time, Keith was quick to yearn for the warmth of Southern California. When Keith first got here he asked where all the good looking East Coast girls were — he still is. In life as in academics, Keith will always manage to get by. ISO Football 4; Baseball 4 2 MARK EDWIN WILSON E-3 Centre, Alabama Lieutenant Boodle came to the Hudson Valley from Centre, Alabama, and in four years he never lost his accent. Whether you needed help with Juice, wanted some food, or just wanted to know what was on TV, he was the person to see. A great raquetball player with a squeaky knee. Boodle will long be remem- bered by the people in E-3. 1501b Football 4, 3, 2, 1 (Manager): Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3; Aero Astro Club 2; French Club 1; Fine Arts Seminar 2 GUY ALLEN WOLF Champaign, Illinois • Ll E-4 Sergeant With years at Cal Tech ahead of him, Guy has always managed to stay close to the stars. Yet, studies have never interfered with his love for sports and classical music. He has been a blessing to all his goat roommates. With an ever-ready Illi- nois joke, easygoing manner and willingness to help, Guy has won a spot in everyone ' s heart. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Track 3, 2. 1; CPRC2; Phi Kappa Ph oor k4. TTl __ TFl I JOHN LEE WOLF B-1 Bangor, Wisconsin Lieutenant John ' s transition from the backwoods of Wiscon- sin to the blackboards at West Point was eased by a cotrimon denominator - the rack. Wolfie ' s easygo- I ing nature and sense of humor made our days go I by more easily. If only we could figure out what was behind the devious little smile that appeared regularly for four years. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2. 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 2, 1: Out- door Sportsman s Club 3, 2, 1, In- vestment Club 1: SCUSA 2. I, Portugese Club 3, 2, 1; German Club 2, 1 PAUL ALAN WOLFLEY H-2 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Lupus, who spurned the normal cadet indulgences, spent enough money on plane tickets to the Circle City to buy his own plane. Despite the efforts of his rowdy roommates, Paul was able to maintain his mellow outlook on life. Although falling victim to many a practical joke. Wolf ' s sense of humor never faltered. Howitzer 4, 2; Cadet Fine Arts Fo- rum 4 LEONARD WONG York, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Lenny came to West Point because no other college would take him. Although he lost his stars yearling year, that never changed his study habits — he never studied anyway. He also hardly ever shaved — not that he was gross, it ' s just that he never had to. " Well Lennud " Fencing Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1 ± :i GEORGE JOSEPH WOODS III B-2 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Captain George was at West Point once before; apparently, he never learned his lesson because he returned to look on the inside of these grey walls. He will always be remembered for his helpful and friendly attitude that he expressed to all. George only holds one thing closer to his heart than his stripes and that is his friends. Good luck, George. Chss Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; Cadet Clee Club 2, 1 (President) WILLIS ADDISON WOODS JR. G-4 Wytheville, Virginia Lieutenant " Woodge, " " W, " -Dubs, " or -Willy Addy 11, " whatever he was known as, " Woody " was a true standout (or passout) in G-4. Although a two-beer commando, Woodys partying stretched from the sands of Cocoa Beach to the slopes of KiUington. Woodys caustic Virginia wit enlivened many a Company function. Everything considered though. Woody is a great person and a true friend. MARK LEROY WORK Louisville, Ohio H-3 Sergeant Although plebe year was preoccupied mainly with Tarzan books, " Steins " interests soon moved to the Nautilus room. Mark was always a true striver : for academic excellence; however, after cow year ' s j Army- Navy game, the telephone added new di- i mensions to evening study periods. Mark was al- | ways an infantryman at heart and an engineer his mind. I }0 WILLIAM KEELEY WRAY C-1 Charleston, South Carolina Lieutenant CHARLES DONALD WRIGHT C-2 Moravia, New York Lieutenant DONNA MARIE WRIGHT A-2 Merrick, New York Lieutenant Bill added stars to his collar despite his philosophy that the key to success is a well-rested mind. Countless roommates were subjected to his endless guitar sessions. His massive letter writing cam- paign was unsurpassed as he sought to make a June Chapel reservation. We are proud to claim " The Midnight Cruiser. " Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: 1 1 Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, 1; CPRC 4, 3, ffl „ : . Tra 1: Class Committee 4, 3 (Sec) Dia- ,| ll|llS|li:l|ll| lectic Society 2. 1 (PR): Cadet Hop ,« fe VY % Band 4, 3, 2, 1 Wrigget took command of " the boys " plebe year and has been a leader ever since. Though his stat- ure is not that of a giant, his friendship and intelli- gence are monumental. Charlie took on more chal- lenges than most and finished on the top. Al- though he worked hard, he always had time for a friend, and our friend he will be for life. Hop Committee 4, 3. 2, 1: Sk. Club 4, 3: Investment Club 3: I " SCUSA 3; Aero-Astro Club 2 Ml»l " Donna Cool! " Donna was everybody ' s counter- example to the bogus stereotypes. She was a non- flamboyant hive, dedicated to the company, and a darn good athlete. Her Long Island twang got her a lot of ribbing, but she took it all in stride. She ' s going to make West Point proud of its first women graduates, because we were proud to be her class- Women ' s Basketball 4. CPRC 3. 2: West Point Forum 2. 1: Softball 4, 3, 2, 1 H-»l PAUL EUGENE WRIGHT JR. D-1 Troy, New York Lieutenant MARK ALAN YESHNIK Baltimore, Maryland F-2 Captain CAROL ANN YOUNG G-3 Fairport, New York Lieutenant Paul was one of the few cadets who knew how to let the good times roll. ' From the raquetball courts to coffee call, Paul was a friend to depend on. One of three representatives from Lansingburgh, he distinguished himself on the Rugby grid. West Point ' s loss is the Army ' s gain. The spirit of T.C. lives on! Rugby 3, 2, 1; Class Committee 2, 1; German Club 4, J, Football 4 What can you say about a guy from Baltimore? After knowing Mark for four years, you know all about Ocean City, Colt 45, and Maryland Crabs. But Mark is the type of friend you need — quiet, loyal, and considerate. He always owes someone a calzone, wishes he bought a Trans Am, and won- ders what Reeds Spring is like. Always one to brighten your day with a smile, " Beach " will be remembered by all for her sincere efforts to promote spirit in the Corps. Whether it was on the football field, the basketball court, or " Pebble Beach, " Carol caused more than a few heads to turn in interest. The Rabble Rousers and the " Gophers " will never be the same again. KELLY LYNN ZACHGO San Antonio, Texas F-1 Lieutenant GREGORY JOSEPH ZANETTI H-4 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant JERRY DAVID ZAYAS A-2 Winter Springs, Florida Lieutanant Kelly was forever on the go, her " sunshiny " out- look on life helped many survive these 4 long years. A talented gal, she was always playing the flute, singing a song, dancing her way through The Colorline Show " or making the ideas in her head come alive. Kelly worked hard and played hard, and will someday reach the top of her moun- tain. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2, 1; Fife ' ai d Drum Corps 2. J, FCA 3. 2, 1. Chinese Club 4: Cadet Hop Bands 4, 3, 2; Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1; A constant smile on his face, Z-man ' s friendly dis- position is matched only by his quick wit. An expert on the fairer sex, Z was always willing to give up his study time to give dance lessons to the less nimble. Undoubtedly one of Albuquerque ' s finest, it will be hard to find Hop Committee 4. 3, 2. 1; West Point Forum 2, 1: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2, 1; Racquetball Club friend. % After class a short, stocky figure would work its way across Central Area. Spotting either Blob, the Owl, or the Enforcer, he ' d holler " GITO ' ! Jerry " GITO " Zayas was back in the company area. Jerry was a mainstay of the intramural program, starring in football and wrestling. He was a numbers hive, wargamer, first-class sabre bearer at weddings, and fond of dark, quiet sports. 1501b. Football 4, ADDIC Couna 4, 3, 2, 1: Military Affairs Club J% JOAN MARIE ZECH E-4 Enumchaw, Washington Lieutenant Before coming to West Point, the only use Joan had for numbers was to keep track of how many broth- ers and sisters she had. Despite her never-ending battle with numbers courses and a non-stop sched- ule, Joan found happiness in Russian Area Studies She never failed to have a warm greeting for every- one and will be a great asset to the Army. Headliner 2, 1 (CIC): Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 (Vice- Chairman): Russian Club 4, 3 (Cust); 2 (Sec), 1 (V.P): Rifle Team 4, 3; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2 JOHN CHRISTOPHER ZIZZI F-1 Elkins, West Virginia Captain " Z " came to us from the mountains of West Vir- ginia, a country boy at heart, with plenty of com- mon sense and patience. Despite his nose for the books, a love of Colorado Kool-Aid and a passion for running, John still managed to enjoy himself at Woops. Z ' s pride in F-1 and dedication to his friends will long be remembered. Academic Council 4, 3, 2: On teering Club 3, 2: Marathon Team JOHN TERRY ZOCCOLA G-1 Memphis, Tennessee Captain Hailing from Elvis ' stomping grounds, Terry has come to be loved by all of his friends here at school (both of us). He ' s fought a tough battle with aca- demics and has been victorious. Yet will he make it through grad school without AI? But we wish him the best, ask God to bless him, and remind him to ways " BE BIG " mi December Graduates ARTHUR ALBER SOBERS II A-2 Queens, NY Lieutenant Party Arty! Lightening Love! These words name a hard charging running back from Brooklyn Tech- nical H.S. Art Loves the Big Apple, The Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar, and Karate. He is the cool suave man about town, and the best counselor and diplomat I know He graduated six months early, (or late) (smile) but left us his slogan - " Be For Real " . ISO Lb Football 4, Karate Team- Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Co-Chairman for Black History Week. MICHAEL WILLIAM GRANT F-3 Nashville, Tennessee Sergeant This " chaw-chewing " , Nashville Tennessean, country boy came to Woops complete with br ass spitoon and snuff. Abandoning the " Proud and Great " for those with " Pride and Excellence " never put a damper on his satirical humor. Those of F-3 will be saddened by his early departure but the army will just be getting one of the best a few months earlier. Tactics Club 3, 2. JIMMIE L. TRAYLOR Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant In each class there is someone unique who is ad- mired, respected, and honored by all who knew him. " Tiki " Traylor fit that bill easily. As such, he was " roasted " by representatives from all classes, his company, B-3, and the staff and faculty in the Officers Club Adding once again to our esteem for him. Tiki concluded his remarks by simply saying, " I thank God for the opportunity He gave me to be a cadet " . Curtis " Love-Daddy " Hill strutted into E-4 as a cow. His thirst for life has never been quenched, even though he has often reached a saturation point. Curtis will always be remembered for his commentaries while watching TV in the dayroom as he left everyone rolling on the floor in laughter. Being from Texas, Love-Daddy definitely knew how to party and he always did everything with grand style. -,— T , flying Club 4, 3, 2; Finance Forum r d x 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. ( Rjy ' ) THOMAS WILBUR WILLIAMS 1-2 East Palatka, Florida Lieutenant I " T.W. " is another one of them Florida boys. He never ceased to amaze everyone with his fast hands-guitar picking that is. He was the George Benson of the Academy. Motivation was this man ' s middle name. Whether it was with his guitar play- ing, athletics, or spirit he could always put a smile on your face He was everybody ' s friend. Football 4. 3, 2. 1, Teacher 4, 3. 2. 1 Sunday School ' 3 ' iv V . v.«v Gta d » l v% C ass tand disUnce while Id the rcaolts. ito t::,- ' Co .u ot ; v V Ot by Charies Ha have been a day full of comp ' e Orange County Special ( ■jose of the games, held ' nasium Pool, were to Tg and athletic competitii larticipants by giving :cess. The games are ial Olympics to be he ' 1 either physically orl ' s and ribbons for con:! ' d with a parade of [ fter opening remarl ames began. IncluJ all throw, frisbee -yard and ' . and various dets helped d " huggersj over, dtea Torch ceremony Hympic torch relay to the Lake Placid Whiter Games d In Peeksfciil Tuesday nith several team members JJig a West Point cadet] partklpating In a ceremonT rhe reUy team, 26 men and 26 women, representing lome state. Is carrying the torch from Virginia to this Otymplc Winter Games site. Running the torch from f Point to Washington Hall are (left to right, front airb Wlllardson, Cadet Chris Owens and BUlte . Behind them are Sean McDevItt and Sandr Norris d at the ceremony were Brig. Gen. [Ret.) John V. •ch. ClaK of •23, former Olraplan and leading By on Olympk historr, and the more than 91 w- 1 who have competed in ' " ' lizo] _. _ ____ _ _ ved stTet gth »• » " " , oMM " " " " ' " " " " r,de. |(P «?saae .Vr,mon.«hoan,« ' ,„„ par. - « » " " " " •cr t iympuui and leading H P " md the more than 91 w- " - y | %TQ from Regg e 1 " ,.,„. o— L Eugene ettev be s .s,ud.mpa - . ;ben aV around ,as about to ,.i the Cadet vor d sorrow Thejr. j said. tional. the .mother us cadets ,„,p..at,onaK . , n to Johnsons also us. . their home m The all V3SMA them at any Beach. F a. cadets to time at il Olympics r ■i wmmm U " ■• " ,a »J«. g©?.. ;S m. ' f £fe-.. ss ' ' ' ° e; . ■SgSSS-is: jh . ' ' " ■% " ' °S ' ;x «, 8, ' .»»o£ . - ■■- r ' . it osi nec " ' ■ ' " °-- ' ' ■ " ' ' 1 L. June 1979 through May 1980 - a year to be remembered at West Point. As in ev- ery year, the upperclass declared the plebe system dead upon seeing the new fourth class system pamphlet. Changes such as plebes falling out everywhere after Christmas and (God, forbid!) not having to walk against the walls. But, also this year, from the ranks of the Old Corps there came the traditional shout " the Corps has " as the upperclass no longer had to attend breakfast. Instead, everyone attended a 0715 accountability formation as yet another USMA tradi- tion followed the path of mandatory Sunday dinner into oblivion. This year also brought several other changes with a new academic year. Start- ing classes in August, CFT and CBTi were shortened from their usual eighti weeks. TEE ' s also came sooner, before! Christmas leave, as the average kiss-offi was shocked to see the day of reckoningj arrive so quickly. With the change to an accountability formation, came continental breakfast Cereal, milk, juice, and a sweet roll im mediately after first hour class helped many minds get into gear. In addition, June Week was no longer in June as " Graduation Week ' began on May 25 and May 28 finished ' 80 ' s tour at West Point. Once again. West Point garnered more than its share of headlines this year. Sto- ries of Ku Klux Klan rallies and sexual larrassment splashed the pages of the oapers, while the American public was hocked to find that there is more than ' ne way to kill a chicken. Vhile all of this comotion was carrying n, several cadets showed what West ' oint is truly made of: Mike Greer was warded the Soldier ' s Medal for his hero- -m in helping save his family from a laming boatwreck. Greg Ridderbush nd Dan Mason were also decorated, ' Oth receiving the Army Commendation ' ledal for saving peoples ' lives. Andrea 4ollen showed the true academic excel- ence of West Point and the Class of 1980 ly winning the highly coveted Rhodes i:holarship. Meanwhile, football team aptain George Mayes demonstrated West Point ' s commitment to physical excellence by winning honors as the top ECAC defensive player of the year. While these people distinguished them- selves, another, more serious matter con- fronted the Corps. The honor committee underwent one of its most severe tests ever. The new procedures emphasizing due process, instituted in the wake of the 1976 cheating scandal were causing long delays in the processing of honor cases. The problem came to a head this year when the Secretary of the Army reversed the honor committee in a separation case because of excessive procedural delays. But, undaunted as ever. West Point re- sponded with new procedures that streamlined the process, insured due process and, best of all, moved closer to a cadet run system. Through all of the excitement and changes of the year, however, there were two tragedies which marred these months. Chuck Montoya became the fourth cadet in the class of 1980 to die while still a cadet. At the time the Com- mander of Company C-3, Chuck died in a car accident. Later this year, the Corps was stricken with grief once again as Reggie Johnson was killed in a freak ac- cident during Sandhurst competition. Falling into a creek while running land navigation course, Reggie drowned. Both Chuck and Reggie were loved and re- spected by their classmates very dearly - they will be missed terribly. V M f mSITHAS ' OTHER REMEDIES ' IF DIPLOMACY FAILS ON HOSTAGE CARRIER FORCE HEADS TO VARDIM yj CARTER SHIFTS STi fi, Talk of Military Actioii f£ Been Discouraged bi Now Is Promoterf; if EW KHOMEINI ATTACK isails President A Repeats Threat to Group in Embassy ByJOHNKIFNER SpecUl to The New Yott ■nines •EHERAN, Iran Nov. 20 — Ayati Khomeini, addressing the on the occasion of a religious itical celebration, today repeated »at to try the 49 Americans still held r occupied embassy unless tl»e ci ed Shah was returned from the Unite ' - | R v tvJ Qi ,tes. dent Cart " n 1 Hostages 3.S. By BERNARD GWERTZ1M4J Spedal to nw New Yortt Times SHINGTON, Nov. 20 — The suggested to Iran today i me that it might resort to ' the remaining 49 Ameria Teheran, now facing t he re not freed. late-afternoon meeting ol te- i his top ai ' ( ' " Statement ;mn; vity of White Houst- ?%■ (i y itSSNOt ?onl « ' ' , 3,6en.W tU oul s e £(XiSn«» ... oelieve A. jie so..-ut-ia« of Mohammed, T heir to the correo line of religious I ority and that his son was killed b - wers of the false Caliph, as the Is- I . ruler was known. S ignificant Period in Revolution ! after flight from Camp David Mecca Mosque Seized by Gunmen Believed to Be Militants From Iran ver Report From Iso concern in Wa wn Saudi Arabia 1 possibly from eligious shrine I Capitol Hill i tions and the s task force if Ocean was generated by a d sure the Saudis of American 1 well as by the holding of Ame tages in Iran. Jody Powell, the White Ho man, said that no special mi had been called, but Defense 1 officials said that as a result ' WVite House me ByPHIUPTAUBMAT ¥ -e. ._ .. pt.; !) - • rtlT. rL z ._fr ' .? ' ' i : tigs ' mT %e UK ».n. CotamnS -o that the sei Teheran t American emb response, officials I from Iran that t| tried on es|| solation and the fact it is off-limits [ " " " rfjj gy Administratl I ' 0 non-Moslems, American officials said carefully ruled out the use of for iiaje uie j g precise identity and motivations of ' time, and because of Mec- charges, mimm LATE CITY EDITK Weather: Partly sunny, breezy 1 clear tonight Partly sunny tomi; Temperature range: today yesterday 49-66. Details on page NEW YORK, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1979 ■yond SO-mile ion fnim " ' ' ARTER SAYS U.S, ' WILL NEVER YIELD IfV SN VONOFNEWTESTONIRAN, TEHERA ' , ' IGNM Z. ER OUSTER CHIEF GETfJ vt ' roit! ( ( ; Bca.V C nbassy. ' ' % IS ' P " " ° " ;HfflA iipoitFim % iQm s rt.Tioval, one day after fja y|JP»omeini ' s brusque « " " " • IVv of any United mump. JL. Ql toamltlK Inald V. McL, ' QX - -► sk((W« m ate to the United « 4 ! ' ItiltiyadalllM that the Security Cou»iw € STRESSES DIPLOMil But He Speaks of Poss) O ' Actions ' Once Preseri tj- Effort Is Exhausted I % By TERENCE SMITH Special to The New York Times VGTON, Nov. 28 — Pre; ■i irned again tonight tha 1 the Iranian Goverr isible " for the safety ( J ' Stages in Teheran anc j ' S tennined to do all he 3Li f release by diplomat! .0 possible militan. actions which I mig -uld come in the f, means have be sident spoke in u» vs conferencf A- ' JL ' questio: dt «n A .reofAn f -e United ; irtscnpt, page . The New YoTt Times Teresa ZabaJa President Carter listening to a reporter ' s question during news conference J t ■c.Ti P ° " Reported Waiting for Shah U ' T riane Keportea VVaiting tor : hah T T K Physicians Say He Is Improved hin Rbon s fl. Cj aft ?, ' ' ' ' . ' ..oonOVV osed Shah of Iran 3 i, has recovered I gallstone from e was reported sts itemational Airp um to his exili f [Qf p ' within the next 1 Clfc fficials said that | «i ccv Aev X ur-englne turbc at the airport . plane was repo Plan " rhaps toni t t -» -1 ' guarder (ft " -, «Pital. ? 9i %n rtremely ' " X ■- oiaticmon i: » J " e his aides. P ' O nay be the ' po. O •empt. ter ' v- « " ; York City po- | tigue o. lis answers ' BANIANS SAY THEY WILL MOVE HOSTAGES TO SEVERAL CITIES; OFFER TO RETT rJ ' " ID ' SDEA v rt rC S .w t BANI- R SEES PI C TSaysRii : e ' te N.ve -V» " co ,Ae BODY , ,U,OeW lll. ' oS.«S; . TV H»w Yort TUnt B rton SilKtrl joicing yesterday after defeating Finland and winning tlie gold medat tm n Iran Crisis, ' Patriotism Became Important Agtui f. i if tS WENDELL RAWLS Jr. SpacUl 10 The New York TtRMs ETTERING, Ohio, Dec. 8 — Jake was a child when the ted SUtes entered World War II . He embers the grown-ups talking of » else and keeping their ears ed to radios for every snippet of in- to happening again, he said be- » forkfuls of meat loaf and mashed at his crowded Village Inn res- ant and t ar. Every day for the last ■ his customers, from lawyers to carriers, have made Iran and the hostages, the Shah and the the topics of conversation, seems to be a " new feeling of about it all, " he said, " a lot wavlng-the-flag type of thing. " Strong Across Nation „ feeling of patriotism " ex- Isedby Mr. Schumacher and others lis middle-class suburb of Dayton to have grown nationwide since «tov. 4 assault on the United States in Teheran and the taking of Bri Says ) Item ki mot fj irican hostages by the ardent fol- T as of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomei ' ■e signs that Americans are strong feelings of na- . ' wme believed had been Vietnam. appears to be a who, in the fly the - oatri- with a purpose. The flag and patriotli became important again. There v not much feeling expressed in favor going to war over it, but people wi some kind of revenge. ' ' On the other hand, " there has bee tremendous anti-Shah feeling. " said. " There hdve been all kinds questions about how he got in the co try. " " I blame Rockefeller and Kissin for the Shah ever being in this tfour and us being in this kind of mes Helen Schumacher, Mr. Schumach 72-year-old mother, said vehemen referring to reports that Henry A. ] singer, the former Secretary of S( and David Rockefel ' " - ' ad of Chase Manhatt " - --e the Carter A ' Shah. " It •- let him - ' U x.nan at y i -. ' . 10-70, v| Iran. ' Dr. L necticut s ing si! ' ' ' be ■ more clea The 4ew York Ttmes Tema Zabala ■ - for a stronger .. d to be building Ic y takeover and othe. last month in Moslem coimtt the Iranian crisis has apparent, tned such feelings, te this, dislike for the Shah, led Riza Pahlevi anrf •-« ' -• IDENT PRESENTS GLOOMY OUTLOOK OR ECONOMY IN ' 80 to deal with the crisis, " Kohut, president of Gall- » . uther coi _ J arks grew up i • ceaches in a vii more clear!; iieir minds ai ther consideration ■ " sident fellow at Institute in ' editor of both of ♦ation, things had Irania.. vored usii nomic sanctio. cent favored usii. if it meant that harmed. The different jH ' s margin of error ol Mints either way. Fvp- •♦ - " le hostage ' " rele in Kettering ' I virtually all-bi nigh school in West Dayton. He say i remembers that his parents and ot in mostly white-collar Kettering ' supportive of the Vietnam war effc I the early- and mid-1960 ' s, before r of it, then seeing the futility of it opposing it along with their chi: although without overt protests. , Mr. Parks says that his attHi about the present crisis, one thail --ys his friends and students shl •a out of the feeling that " this i m the United States, a persi ji dsl RLY REPORT TO CONGRESS sers Again Predict Moderate Recession, Drop in Growth and Persistent Inflation ABOOTVIIAlSECRErS t. ? ) ?A- ' % ' - -ctors Are Cited withi fears sserts Dissident Leader Ignored feeling Soviet Urf.v what we are l toward intematioi. to be the world ' s poi. Mb r i Activities Aero-Astro Club 321 Astronomy Club 321 Baptist Student Union 327 Behavioral Sciences And Leadership Club 317 Bowling 328 Cadet Acting Troupe 353 Cadet Band 322 Cadet Fine Arts Forum 350 Catholic Choir 326 Chapel Choir 326 Chess Club 315 Class Officers And Class Committee 332, 345 Cycling 299 Debate Council And Forum 304 Dialectic Society 346 Directorate of Cadet Activities 335 Engineering 316 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 305 Fencing 331 Freestyle Wrestling 314 Geology 317 Glee Club 340 Godspell 352 Gospel Choir 326 Handball 315 Hop Band 322 Hop Committee 334, 344 Howitzer 336 Jewish Chapel Choir 327 Judo 307 Karate 306 Language Clubs 308 Marathon Team 298 Math Forum 305 Military Collector ' s Committee 319 Mountaineering Club 318 One Hundredth Night 351 Orienteering 301 Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 318 Pipes And Drums 341 Public Affairs 323 Publications 320 Rabble Rousers 302 Racquetball 315 Riding Club 309 Ring And Crest Committees 333, 344 Rugby 343 Sailing Team 342 Scoutmaster ' s Counsel 329 Scuba 323 Skeet and Trap 328 Ski Club 324 Sport Parachute 294 Sunday School Teachers 325 Tactics 319 Team Handball 296 Through The Eyes Of The Corps 354 Triathlon 300 Unsolicited Clubs 330 Volleyball 311 Water Polo 310 WKDT 303 Women ' s Gymnastics 313 Women ' s Lacrosse 312 Index Cadets in the class of 1891 in the play Weatug Pointum Romae i I ■ ' . Whitman, Jenks (as a plebe), Donovan Activities are one element of the Corps ' heritage which have greatly increased in only recent years. One of Thayer ' s goals was that " almost every minute of their (the Corps) fifteen hour day was devoted to study, drill, policing their rooms or some kind of useful work. " The first still existing club established at West Point was the Dialectic Society, gun in 1824, it formed the machine j which many of West Point ' s other activi- ' ties emerged. One of its children was the Howitzer, a first published in 1896. Originally put together by a small Howitzer Board of less than 20 people, the book today is assembled by more than 100 people. West Point ' s second publication did not emerge until more than 20 years later. Then Superintendent of West Point, Brigadier General Fred W. Sladen, gave the Corps permission to publish a maga- zine and in 1921 the Pointer was born. Socially, Flirtation Walk and Cullum Hall have been landmarks in virtually every cadet ' s career. Countless Army The Sport Parachute Club trains several 1 hundred cadets per year in the art of ' freefall. Jump operations are conducted ! on weekends during the spring and fall. | Selected individuals on the club are asked to join the Sport Parachute Team, which practices daily during the spring and fall, and participates in competitions and demonstration jumps throughout the Eastern United States. The Club is well supported by the 2nd Aviation De- tachment and hosts a complete loft fa- cility. The coaching staff consists of three NCO ' s who are former members of the Army Parachute Team. Left - First Row: Paul Buechner, Frank Canterbury, Wayne Swan, J. C. Kuttruff. Second Row: Jim i Hudson, Mark Ritter, Dave Lane (Navy), Harry | Mornston, Jeff Williams. ...jiia , 1 An Army parachutist lands on the 50 yai 5port Parachute - Army ' s Flying Men Below: Bob Weafer unleashes a shot on goal. Right - First Row: N. Kolev, P, Ferriero, R. LaPerch, B. Elrod, M. House Second Row: C. Cheeseman, C. Knowlton, M. Stevens, K. Reidler, R. Grubb, G. Salata, B. Weafer, B. Jones Third Row: Coach Jones, R. Stone, D. Webber, J. Kons, P. Lash, J. Hyman, M. Burger, B. York, M. Condry, Coach Freeman Bottom Left: Richard LaPerch guards the net. Bottom Right: With the greatest of ease, Rob- bie Stone shoots for the goal. MTtn lllllll Men ' s Team Handball Women ' s Team Handball The 1980 Team Handball season ended with the men successfully defending their 1979 collegiate crown, sweeping through a field of teams including Ohio State, use, Texas A M, and one-time champ Air Force. The team competed in the Championnats Sportifs Quebecois in Montreal and the 5th Annual West Point Team Handball Tournament in the pro- cess of defending their title. Leading the 24 men in their defense were veterans Don Webber, Curt Cheeseman, Pete Lash, and club CIC, Mark House. The women ' s team enjoyed a season of im- provement due to the efforts of Camille Nichols, 1979 National Sports Festival II Gold Medal Winner, and other veterans. Under Head Coach Keith Brower, mem- bership in the club was an extraordinary experience for all participants. While the team retained their title, some individuals rose to extraordinary posi- tions of honor. Cadets Don Weber and Pete Lash were appointed to the Junior National Team that toured Hungary in August. Top Left: Laura Bisland blocks as Joanne Cavan- augh attempts to score Top Right: Gail Petty passes through Lori Sussman ' s block. Right: As goalie Joanne Snyder makes the save Front Row: J. Snyder B. Halstead D. Prep C. Ellis P. McCormick C, Nichols Middle Row: J. Kirby E Doll M. Hull J. Cavanaugh L. Bisland G. Petty S. Sowers Back Row: Coach T. Freeman L. Kauth T. Hampton V. NiUes M. O ' Brian D. Caridimatropouli C. Barkalow D. Turner Coach B. Jones II n Cyclists Pedal On And On And On The Cadet Cycling Team and Club were involved in a variety of activities. The club concentrated on sightseeing tours to such places as Lake Tiorati and Vale ' s Gate. The Club was managed by the President, David Beals, while MAJ Leatham guided both the club and the team. The Cycling team, led by Team Captain Dan Grey, competed in several intercollegiate races in the Northeast. Karla Hayes 1-1 ' 81 performed well by winning the women ' s races at West Point, Cornell, and Hofart-William Smith. Neill Tolley ' s third place finish in the 56 mile " A " race led the team on to second place at the Eastern Intercolle- giate Championships. Joan Smith cycling alo First Row: B. Gnatowski, T. Higdon, N. Gucwa, K. Hayes. Second Row: M Minear, D. Bfals, S Bottorff, J Smith Third Row: S. White Grey, N. Tolley. Triathlon places great demands on the competitor, requiring skill and en- durance in running, swimming, and pis- tol shooting. As a result, the Triathloni Club is one of West Point ' s best charac- ter builders. Each member trains hard so that he can compete well against the Canadian and American Olympic Mod- ern Pentathlon Teams. The resulting comraderie is a real boost to club mem- bers. We manage to have some fun, too. The year end celebration, affectionately known as the Neanderthal Meet, ends with a " soothing " swim in Lake Popolo- pen in April or May. The club was led b MAJ Dodson and Michael Timlin. v»o in B m4 - ' V V, - c i 5? Orienteering ,v . Team - 1 ' Intercollegiate Retains ' . . - Team o 7: - --v Title B«low: 1980 Senior Collegiate Orienteering Cham- pions Erin O ' Connor (Student Intercollegiate _ Women ' s Champion); Mikel Piatt (Senior Intercol- , .i , ' ' ' : ' " • i • -• , - legiate Men ' s Champion); Jim Arsenault; Neil . jt ' l . C qi X ' Tv -Aj l. • V Murray, Bob Forbes Right - First Row: J Lendhart, E O ' Connor, N Murray, M Piatt, J Arsenault, B. O ' Neill Second Row: K. Kimmel, P. Sydenstricker, B, Harmon, R Faille, R. J. Fleming, M, Peffers, M Felland, S Keller, G. Rassatt, E. Lynam, B. Forbes, P. O ' Neill, M. Nyberg, B. Vasse, G, Pearson, D. Bend er, MAJ Shaw, The Orienteering Club had a milestone year. In addition to holding eight home meets, including the Brigade Champion- ships and the West Point National Meet, the Orienteering Team retained its Inter- collegiate Team Title for the third con- secutive year while Cadets Mike Piatt and Erin O ' Connor brought home the individual titles. Five members of the team also qualified to represent the Unit- ed States at the World University Games in Switzerland this July. Guiding this club through its course was MAJ Shaw and Cadet Murray. M WKDT The Sound Of Rock " The Voice of the Corps of Cadets " is WKDT, and WKDT belongs to the Corps. We have enjoyed bringing to you in 1980 the most diverse assortment of profes- sional sound to hit the Hudson Valley. While satisfying you, we have also built a pride among us which will be everlasting. Although some of us leave 89FM and newcomers fill our positions, you can be sure that KDT will always be providing to the Corps the best of all kinds of music and entertainment. Thanks for listening, MAJ Caswell and Gary Minadeo. ROCK ON! Left: Gary Minadeo, Station Manager, planning his program schedule. Below: First Row: Steve Cyr, Kyle Gerlitz. Second Row: Pete Orchard, Ed Poniatowski, Luann Paciorkowski, Gene Rohrer, Steve Koratsky, Tim Dunn, Bob Tatu. Third Row: Bill Adams, Gary Minadeo ♦ Debate Council And Forum Below: James O Goldsborough, SCUSA XXXI Panel Member talks it over after the panel Discussion. Right: SCUSA XXXI Cadet Chairman, Debi McCarthy, presents bookends to Banquet Speaker, Professor Richard A. Falk of ' if l Left: SCUSA XXXI panelists, Stephen Cohen and Martha N. Whi tman. Above: SCUSA XXXI round table. Right: Honorable George S. Vest. As- sistant Secretary of State for European Affairs de- livers Keynote Address. The Debate Council and Forum is com- prised of several organizations which participate in trips, competitions, semi- nars, and conferences in the social sci- ence fields. Led by COL Taylor and Dan Shaver, DC F includes the Debate Team, Finance Forum, West Point Fo- rum, Student Conference on United States Affairs, and the Domestic Affairs Forum. Each organization meets inde- pendently on a regular basis for discus- sions, practices, and planning. Once yearly, the entire Council plans a five- day trip to Washington DC as a capstone for the year ' s activities. Honorable Assistant Secretary of State Keynote Address We Math Forum Contrary to popular belief, this year ' s members of the Mathematics Forum did not do extra credit math problems in their spare time. The Forum showed its interest in mathematics, along with many other students, by attending lec- tures hosted by Vassar and New Paltz University. There were even those hard core cadets who had specialized interests like catastrophe theory, and interacted with competent officers in the Math- ematics Department in their spare time. Under the direction of CPT Smith and Greg Ridderbusch, Mathematics was a little more than WPRs and taking boards . . . it was fun! Right: CPT Smith, M. Spencer, M. Mazzuki, B. Johnson. Above: Jim Fleenor addresses the fellowship. Right - First Row: Graham, Johnson, Swick Second Row: Ledeboer, Dawson, St. Pierre, MAJ Taylor, Fleenor, Shimkus. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes boasts some of the craziest cadets in the i Corps. Where else would one expect men in women ' s clothing, a " Howdy Y ' all, " and cadets imitating animals? Bring [back memories? As a small part of a National organiza- tion, FCA sponsors bi-monthly prayer breakfasts and film forums, an annual Winter Weekend, and works with the Big Brothers Big Sisters program. One ultimate objective remains: bringing praise to Jesus Christ. This fellowship was inspired by MAJ Taylor and Jim Fleenor. Fellowship Of Christian Athletes K J 9 HtW ' B H -- ' PP ' _3 -osi B First Row: J Daun, K. Haines, L Miller, S Moran, ]. Harrington, M Silva Second Row: M Smith, L. Leonard, K. Woods, M Occello, W. Riddle, F. Be- tros (CPT Pres,) Third Row: G. Baker, T Juric, J. Jackson, S. Paoli, M. Auzenne, D. Wegrzyn, W. Rigby. The Judo Team participated in several competitions against teams of high cali- ber. These competitions sharpened and improved each team ember ' s judo skills. Also, these competitions were excellent in fostering an interest in the sport of judo, representing the Military Academy in intercollegiate competition, and help- ing the Department of Physical Educa- tion teach self-defense. The Judo Team has been successful in all these areas through the leadership of CPT Miller and Fareed Betros. f Judo l - - M... jL. Jl ■ - 1 H There are six Language Clubs at West Point. Each club is a seperate and distinct unit with the same goal. The goal is tc promote understanding for the cultures of other people around the world. This if accomplished by trips, mixers, lecture; and talks with instructors. The clubs are Arabic with LTC Doherty and Stever Mains, Chinese with LTC Jew and Pete) Hawbins, French with CPT Beraud anc William Derrich, German with MA. Concannon and Mark Jaworski, anc Spanish with CPT Navor and Ton Werner. Firet Row: M White, B. Peterson, B. Mann, J Munn Second Row: M Malizia, P. Schaeflern, D. Lewis, P Leonowich, L. Fontana. Third Row: J. Hennessey, C Herstrom, P. Goebel. Riding Club Although hampered by their designa- tion as a " Recreational Team, " the Riding Team has still managed to produce some exceptional efforts. These efforts were highlighted by Jeff Munn ' s and Brad Peterson ' s success in the Regional Championships, as well as Peterson ' s subsequent compe- tition in the National Chamionships. Debbie Lewis, who has ridden consis- tently in the most different classes, has been an excellent leader. Much thanks goes to MAJ Toneatoo, CPT Treat and COL Ballagh for their sup- port during the team ' s successful sea- Ml Water Polo Team Has Pool Party The Waterpolo team started its season with characteristic eagerness. With many new players, it ran up against some tough competition. Coached by CPT Nygren, MSG Blackwell and SFC Kessenich, Army gave the first-rate east- ern schools some good competition. Led by Team Captain Alden Rhein, Army played some tough waterpolo. First Row: J. Wilhelm, C. Mitchell, C. Blanchard, M. Cook, B. Bibb, D StoU Second Row: Coach Kessenich, G. Bennett, C Bauer, B. Nielsen, T. Weikert, R. Plummer, P, Weise, D. Cocchiarella, M. Easton, J, Stine. Army Volleyball Bump - Set - Spike! The 1980 Army Volleyball Team was one of the best the Academy has ever seen. Under the reigns of a new coach, MAJ John Howell, and the leadership of Team Captain Bruce Schardt, the team attained third place in the East. First Row: R. Spitler, J. Ward, B. Schardt (CPT), N. Lucariello, J. Dillinger. Second Row: Coach (MAJ) Howell, C. Jones, V. Dryer, G. Marquardt, S. Bos- ton, H. Shablom, C. Magul, G. Andres, J. Wein- hoffer, T. McClennan, M. Wiltse, C. Vanslager, B. Widmer, M. Schwed. Vanslager and Widmer block Rutge L -r — I » Women ' s Lacrosse In only its second year of competition, the Women ' s Lacrosse Team posted an impressive 7-3 record. Co-captained by Clare Kirby and Lil Pfluke and coached by MAJ Ritch, the team received out- standing performances from last year ' s veterans. With most of the squad return- ing next year, the team is bound to be a potential Army powerhouse. Left: First Row: M Costello, S. Mathews, T Sdvold, Grofic, D, Brazil, L. West, C. Kirby, A. Hughlett, Tiede; Second Row: MAJ Ritch, K.Schoonmaker, L. Pfluke, K Dee, D Hunter, A. Bratton, D Daw- D Widick, K. Gamble, Miss Land; Third Row: T Krause, J, Hanson, J. Ruszkiewicz, C. Kennedy, P. Bent, D. Barts; Fourth Row: K Medaris, J. O ' Connor, L. Powell, L. Engert, L. Devito, P. Abear, D Wright, C Glazier, CPT Knowlton timm Women ' s Gymnastics The 1979-1980 Army Women ' s Gymnas- tic Team worked under a new coach, Ms. Marriane Kulick. The team competes in the four Olympic Events; Vaulting, Un- even Bars, Balance Beam and Floor Exer- cise, against such schools as Cornel University, University of Rhode Island, University of Pennsylvania and others. Due to a drop in status from Corps Squad to Club Squad and prevailing in- juries, the team took the opportunity to rebuild with the excellent potential it re- cieved from the class of 1983. The team was led by Kathi Gerard. Freestyle Wrestling Team First Row: McDonald, Becker, Holmes. Second Row: Merritt, Palzer, Hagg, Gapinski, Birkhimer, Lobdell. Top Left: Merritt throws Larson and gets the take down Left: Mike Saylor attempts to pin Dave Mc- Donald, The Freestyle Wrestling Team competed in four tournaments, two of these being qualifiers for the Olympics. Four of our top wrestlers won several matches, but were unable to qualify for the Olympics. In the Trenton State Tournament, Dave McDonald pinned all of his opponents, to become the 145lb champion. Paul Merritt placed 4th at Trenton also. In Albany, Tony VVickham placed third, thus entitling him to compete in the Na- tionals. Overall, it was a year in which al those who competed enjoyed because of the fun and experiences they encoun- tered. The team was led this year by OIC CPT Meyers, and CIC Lobdel Chess Club Above: John Snyder and Steve Hill are deep in concentration. Left: Brian Goda is already three moves ahead of his opponent. The USMA Chess Club is organized to provide its members with tournament experience and recreational enjoyment. Members compete at every level from beginner to expert. The club had trips and home events that made life more interesting. The most meaningful game is our game against the Naval Academy ' s Chess Club. We not only play to win, but also play to have fun, and MAJ Gallo and James David made this possible. i iti- Engineering Forum The Engineering Forum contains four enthusiastic forums. All four allow ca- dets to expand their horizons and, of course, participate in a couple of Wash- ington DC trips. The highpoints wererj the Automotive Forum got to see a! Chrysler car with a turbine engine; the! Model Railroad Seminar, unofficially dubbed " The Thayer System, " complet-j ed a 20 ' by 20 ' layout; the Model Rockelj Club put on a show for the Boy Seoul Camporee; and the Computer Forum re- ceived four computers with accessories from the Association of Graduates Overlooking all of these activities were OIC LTC Foye and CIC Jeff Friedel. The major investment at West Point, be- sides cars, are stereos, which range from in-one units to multi- component systems and can be found in almost ev- ery room. The Electronics Club hosts the annual stereo show which provides the opportunity to upgrade hifi systems or to just browse. The Stereo Seminar of the club organizes and conducts the show. The Amateur Radio Seminar of the club operates the Cadet radio station W2KGY and helps those interested in amateur ra- dio to get their FCC licenses. The club also allowed cadets to pursue their own areas of interest under the guidance of CPT Rindt and David Cooper. Electronics Club .-. w m Behavioral Sciences And Leadership Club In the last year each of the three Behav- ioral Science Club ' s seminars has been active. The Contemporary Affairs Semi- nar sponsored a very successful Black History Week. Next, the Margaret Cor- bin Seminar conducted several trips and brought in General Hoisington, the first woman Army general, for a speaking en- gagement. Finally, the Behavioral Sci- ence and Leadership Seminar reorga- nized to meet BS L concentrator needs. New outlets for cadet ' s interests have been identified. Development of these outlets were facilitated by the hard work of MAJ O ' Neal and Cadet Calhoun. Captain Bryant, Captain Kimmel, and Greg Rassatt all helped to make this an excellent year for the Geology Club. The members of the club all had a lot of fun and went on many trips such as canoeing on the Delaware River, spelunking in Surprise Cave, and the annual trip to the Smithsonian Institute in Washington DC. " Go Rocks ' Geology Club ¥ Mountaineering Club The Mountaineering Club helps cadets learn or further n: ountaineering skills and develop teamwork and leadership. Technical rock climbing is the scaling of cliffs using modern safety equipment and techniques. A growing club interest in ice climbing has supported several ice trips. The third area of club activities is backpacking, especially in wilderness areas. The Mountaineering Club Patch is awarded to cadets who excel in all as- pects of mountain climbing. This year ' s adventure was led by R.D. McKercher and MAJ Fulton. The Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club con- sists of five different groups: Archery, Hunting, Fishing, Woodsmen, and White Water Canoe. These groups provide many different opportunities for cadets to enjoy the excellent facili- ties offered by the USMA Reserva- tion. Several groups also take trips each year to provide additional par- ticipation. The Club works closely with the West Point Rod and Gun Club to provide off-duty interaction between officers, NCOs, and cadets. This greatly improves cadet opportu- nities and is rewarding to both groups. This interaction was aided by COL Armstrong and Lee Taylor. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club i-i Tactics Club The Tactics Club was under the jurisdic- tion of DMI in 1980 with its OIC being Major McFerren. The DMI guidance was appropriate because the club likes to have fun and perfect small unit tactics. The outings planned by President Drew Shearer included FTX ' s with ROTC, Ranger, and Jungle School groups. I Military Collector ' s Committee iFirst Row: Weil, Karas, Hernandez, Eschevarria, Nash (CIC), Hunter. Second Row: CPT Morelock (OIC), Shaeffer, Scott, Wickham, Bock, Schober, Gorbitz, Johnson, Weber. The Military Affairs Club, directed by MAJ Baerman and David Ransom, pro- vided many varied activities to the Corps. Trips were taken to the World War II re-enactment at Indiantown Gap and a walk over the old battlefields such as Gettysburg, Pa. The Club also dis- cusses current Army problems. As ways, the Club provided a little lift to the ■gloom period with war films such as " Hell is for Heroes. " The Club has also added a new group, the Military Model- lers Group. As always, the Wargames Seminar, Films, and Collectors commit- P " ' j [f " " ' ' y active. This year saw a M phinese T-59 displayed complete with " j Russians (Cadets). Military Collectors Committee Jam-packed with uproarious humor, bit- ing satire, and authoritative reporting, the Pointer did its part to keep morale from sHpping into oblivion. Mike Conrad, the Editor-in-Chief and Major Cavanaugh, along with the aid of an extremely dedicated and talented staff, ensured that cadet humor did not end up on the extinct species list. In ad- dition to humorous features, such as " Peter Parsec " and " Letters From a Fir- stie, ' the magazine of the Corps of Ca- dets tried to keep a balance by incorpo- rating serious articles on such things as extracurricular activities and controver- ssues. The result was an attractice publication which not only entertained. The Pointer And Slum And Gravy but also served as a feedback mechanisir and a showcase of expression from th(i Corps at large. This year ' s " Slum Gravy " was editec! by Alex Kendris, and assisting him warl David Jones. " Slum and Gravy " is tht; cadet-oriented portion of " The Pointe| View, " the post newspaper. Cartooninf. was done again this year by Stevi Thompson, whose " Old Grad " comii strip entertained the Corps with its slanj towards the West Point-of-the-past con cept, personified in a wisened old man a bathrobe. Thanks from the staff go ti MAJ Jack E. Mooney the OIC and sponi sor. I Top: Pointer Staff: Stafford, Gutierrez, Conrad, Lewallen, Fullerton Below Right: Bugle Notes Staff: Warren, Suddarth, Shufelt, Hughes. Above: Slum and Gravy Staff: Thompson, Kendris, MAJ Mooney. Dave Jones, absent from photo. One of the first items issued to New Cadets is Bugle Notes, a small hard- bound book containing much of the military knowledge that New Cadets are required to learn. Directed by MAJ Ryn- eska, and Editor Jim Shufett, this year ' s staff devoted considerable attention to the publication ' s annual revision, guided by their goal of providing the Class of 1984 with an accurate and useful Bugle Notes. Bugle Notes m Astronomy Club The Astronomy Club engaged in many activities this year. Besides the usual nighttime observing from the roof of Bartlett Hall, the Astronomy Club took trips to such places as the Hayden Plan- etarium in New York, the Andrus Space Transit Planetarium in Yonkers, and the Air Space Museum in Washington DC. The club was led by LTC Thompson and Vernon Davis. First Row: Britton, Forbes, Baker, Meredith, Conel- ly. Second Row: Rassett, Alegre, Davis, Heider, Kwan, Dumont, CPT Kimmel Third Row: McQuail, Smith, Shambach, Trotter, Nelson, Kel- ly. mV- - Wi The Aero-Astro Club provides cadets a chance to expand their interest in avi- ation. This interest was guided by CPT Sautter and Raymond Conner. This year we had a guest lecturer, a trip to Rhein- sock Airdrome, a film seminar, and a trip to Washington, D.C. We visited the Smithsonian Restoration sight and the Goddard Space Flight Center. Aero- Astro Club Hop Band West Point provides many opportunities for the display of athletic, acadenric, and military expertise; however, the musical talents of the Corps usually get buried under piles of books, hours of Corps Squad practice and summer training. The Hop Band, directed by Mr. Crosby and Edmund Wilhelm, is one outlet for musical expression and it allows us to provide our own musical entertainment. Hop Bands support all cadet functions including Hops, Company and Corps Squad Team parties, and cadet rallies in the Mess Hall. This year they also played at the WKDT sponsored Victory Party I. Middle Right: First Row: D. Shelley, C. Gandy, M. Schepps, M. Therrault. Second Row: B. Mager- kurth, I. Cunningham. This year the Cadet Band has grown ir its capability to support the Corps ol Cadets. The band played at soccer, bas- ketball, and 150 lb. football games While accompanying the Army soccei team to the Naval Academy in Novem ber, the band performed before a nation al cable television audience. In additior to the Corps Squad support, the Cade Band contributed to the success of th( Corporal-Private football game. One o the musical highlights of the year wai the first annual combined Christmai Concert of the Cadet Band, Glee Club and Mixed Chorus. This talent was har nessed by MAJ Alexander and Billy Far! Cadet Band Public Affairs Zadets in the Public Affairs Detail func- ion as a liason between the Military Academy and the media. Contrary to po- pular opinion, members deny responsi- bility for perpetrating misquotes and aulty information found in publica- ions. Participants try to present West ' oint in a favorable light. The Detail pursues intersts in public relations and nethods of communication, such as lewspapers and television. The high- lights of each year are trips to New York nd Washington, DC to visit agencies nvolved with public affairs. This repre- entation was guided by MAJ Monrad nd Joan Smith. Scuba Diving Club With an emphasis on safety, training, and recreation the West Point Scuba Club plays a key role in the lives of its members. Besides holding numerous trips throughout the year the club i involved in diver training. The club opened its diving season with a three day trip to Newport, Rhode Island. The purpose of this trip was to allow members an opportunity to experience some of the best ocean diving in New England. A second weekend trip, which resulted in excellent diving, was to Hu- marock, Maine. Other trips were to dive sites in New York, New Jersey and area lakes. Another major function of the club is to provide additional training to its mem- bers. With that in mind, the club offers to DPE the services of ten club members whose level of certification range from open water instructor to basic diver. These cadets conduct the open water cer- tification portion of the DPE scuba course; while at the same time they are working towards their own advanced ratings. Ski Club The skiing activities at West Point for both cadets and dependents are assisted by the Ski Patrol with CPT Johnsmeyer and Thomas Hughes, the Ski Instructor Group with MAJ Leach and William Comley, and the Ski Club with CPT Lasche and Mary Elizabeth Flynn. Also, despite a total lack of cooperation by the weatherman, the Ski Team, with COL Strozier and Jim Arsenault, had a re- markably successful season; two second places and a third place for the regular season, and a disappointing seventh place at the Division II Championships. Right: - Nordic and Alpine Ski Teams - First Row: Adamf, Mauk, Pfluke, Decoteau, Mann. Second Row: Anthony, Sherwood, Canizzaro, Strope, Dodge, Nellis, Arsenauh. Third Row: Saufley, Ficke, Reitinger, Pfenning, Messinger, Thimm, Nelson. Not Pictured: O thellcr, McDonald Lei- dal. Every Sunday morning from 0900 un 1015 the Cadet Catholic Chapel Sunday School Teachers devote their time t o teaching the word of our Lord. Jesus in- structed everyone to spread the word of our Lord. The cadets contribute to this by instructing post children from pre- school age to high school through teach- I ing classes or musical groups. The cadets get a great feeling of satisfaction in working for the Lord and watching the children grow and mature in the way of the Bible. This inspirational insight was guided by CPT Strom and Ed Naessens. The Protestant Sunday School Teachers Program is designed to instruct the post ' s dependent children in the bible and learn about its author, Jesus Christ. Not only does a cadet further his rela- tionship with the Lord through these weekly encounters but there ' s satisfac- tion in sparking a similar relationship between God and each of these young people. MAJ Terry and Richard Funk led this year ' s teaching. Cadet Sunday School Teachers - Cadet Gospel, Chapel, And Catholic Choirs First Row: Miner, Campbell, Stubblefield, Jackson, Miller, Moore, Grayer, Sledge. Second Row: Pul- len, Mattingly, Williams. Davis, Dallas, Vaughn, Boutte, Wilmer. Third Row: Bland, Hayes, Gates, Smith, Foggie, Harrington, Pointsette, Scott. Fifth Alexander, Jackson, Thomas, Petty, Taylor. Fourth Row: Hamilton, Harris, Johnson, Turrentine, Row: Forrest, Hines, Hines, Shiels, Williams, Hackney, Laney, Jones, Perdue, Fornest, Bland. The Cadet Gospel Choir presents and participates in programs designed to en- hance cadets ' understanding of the gos- pel through song, while at the same time, representing the United States Military Academy and its many ideals. Led by MAJ Black and William Sledge, the Gospel Choir attempts to create an awareness of the Academy in communi- ties and congregations that do not nor- mally have the opportunity to benefit from such relations. The Choir appears in many communities surrou nding West Point, as well as churches and communi- ties in other areas of New York, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania. The Cadet Chapel Choir participated in trips to Washington, DC; Noroton, Connecticut: and Smith College (Mass). Led by our organist and director, Dr John A. Davis, and by our OIC Chaplair Colin P. Kelly III, the choir also sings foi the Long Grey Line at both the Fall anc Graduation Week Parades and or Founder ' s Day. The Catholic Choir is a small tighth knit group which supports church ac tivities at the Chapel of the Most Hob Trinity. Examples of this are the annua Christmas Concert and outdoor masses In addition to performing here at Wes Point, the choir, led by choir Directo Mr. Capers Cross, LTC Bacon and Wil liam Serrao, takes an average of two Ion] weekend trips and three excursion trip per semester. These trips are to place such as West Hartford, Conn.; Nashua N.H.; and Fort Belvoir, Va. I Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union, guided by MAJ Lanning and Dave Vaden, provided worship services and fellowship for Bap- tist Cadets. This year started off with our annual Labor Day Picnic at Round Pond followed by several Tailgate picnics dur- ing football season, a fall retreat in Con- necticut and a winter retreat at Highland Lake Bible Conference. Left: LTC Lanning, G. Stevens, D. Vade chien, C. Hawkins. Navigators What would a group with a nautical- sounding name be doing at West Point, an institution which forms a vital part of the Army? It is a Christian organization which has ministries in the Army, Navy, Air Force, as well as college campus, community ministries and missionaries abroad. The Navigators are concerned w ith bringing the message of salvation through Jesus Christ to receptive indivi- duals. Beyond this, the Navigators are primarily concerned with building into the lives of Christians the values and precepts contained within the Bible as the way to live a fulfilling and well-bal- anced life. The mechanics of this include Bible study, prayer, and fellowship. This spiritual enlightenment was guided by CPT Deller and Richard Reid. Jewish Chapel Choir The Jewish Chapel Choir, organized in 1949, consists of approximately 25 ca- dets. It supports the activities of the Jew- ish Chapel and travels to several congre- gations away from West Point. This year the choir travelled to Long Island, Schnectady, Mahopac, and Hillside, N.J. The choir was led by its music director, Doug Lenhoff, accompanyist Bill Cosby, and Steve Sosland. Bottom: Seated: L Kell L. Border, E. Fox. Bowling Club The Bowling Club consists of a 10-man men ' s and women ' s team which com- 1 petes on a varsity level with colleges and ' universities in a Tri-State League. This i year the men ' s team won two matches | and placed 4th in fourteen; the women i won one match and placed 4th in eight. The club runs a cadet league on Sunday mornings each semester, and awards are given out at the end of each semester. This year the team rolled along with the! assistance of LTC Tezak and Steven | Sheaffer. I Left: First Row: D Bulen, C. Oliver, J. Dallas, M. Drennan, A. S. Ashworth, C. Greene. Second Row: K. Blanchard, S. Shaeffer, J. Kovel, R. Caudle, ]. Pirlcle, K. Bolan, SFC Goldstein. Above Right: First Row: D. Madrid, R BurnhiU, T Welton, R. Williams Second Row: B Jahn, B Hedges, R Waidlich. The West Point Skeet and Trap Club is designed to promote West Point ' s image by providing an example of excellence to other colleges, to prestigious shooting clubs, and to possible future cadets. The mission of the club is to develop leaders with emphasis on basic shooting skills, manual dexterity, self- discipline and the will to win. This was the most successful season as Army swept the Eastern Inter- collegiate Championships and finished eighth in the nation. This year ' s team was led by MAJ Geis and Rob Barnhill. Skeet And Trap Club t ■?i on ti ' ping wit iCadt ■■ trocrc •Ulen • foi The Scoutmasters Council consists of cadets who are former scouts or who are just interested in Scouting. Under the leadership of Steve Stuban and OIC CPT Renner, the council functions through- out the year as a liaison between Scout- , and West Point by escorting visiting troops on tours of West Point or by camping with them on the USMA reser- vation. Cadets are frequently invited by local troops to be guests or speakers at scouting functions. Each year the Scout- masters ' Council culminates its efforts by hosting the West Point Invitational Camporee, one of the largest private camporees in the country. In recent years, the number of scouts assembled annually for the West Point campor has reached 3500. 1L Scoutmaster ' s Council •ti West Point cadets participate in many clubs and activities thi t are controlled by DCA. However, the system generates a few more clubs that aren ' t recognized by DCA. These clubs walk, lose weight, give blood, and lose one ' s way. The " I ' d walk a Mile Club " records its achieve- ments in terms of hours, with the elite Century Club lim iting its membership only to determined walkers. The amount of weight one can lose simply by enter- ing the " Butcher Shop " is amazing. The shop is so efficient that most cadets re- turn for weekly treatments. The " Blood Suckers " appear at West Point at three key times during the year (prior to vaca- tion). They suck out blood so that cadets will not be too hyperactive while in the " real world. " The place all cadets eventu- ally end up is the " Lost Souls Depart- ment. " If a cadet does not need to be resouled at sometime in his career, then he is either a ghost or a space cadet (like the Zoomies at that place in Colorado). Unsolicited Clubs Fencing The Fencing Team, led by CPT Kendall and Cliff Boltz, began its first season as a " club " by defeating Pace, and went on to defeat Trinity and N.Y.U. at the Eastern Championships where fencers, Gaylin Gates and Cliff Boltz, took seventh and eighth place respectively out of a field of thirty-six. The team not only provided opportunities to fence intercollegiately but also a chance just to " have fun " ! Right; D. Olwell, L. Wong. First Row, Standing: CPT Edelen, A. Baker, S. Ryan, J Anzalone, R. Bruce (Pres), S. Baham (V-Pres). Second Row: LTC Fredericks, S. Abrahamson, D. Gilamn, G. Gates, L. Myrers, M. Weitekamp, J. Marshall, M. Weite- kamp, J, Marshall, Davis, T. Hall, T. Kautz, B. Smith. Third Row: LTC Gennaro, J Reas, D. Lem- B. Roller, M. George, S Henry, C. Ober, P. Cafaro, C. Boltz. h 1981, 1982 And 1983 Class Committees Left - 1983 CLASS COMMITTEE First Row:! Zywicki, Dwyer, Brual, Gemberling, Hoover, Dan- | iel, Wender, Scheffer, Lochard. Second Row: i Schields, Reardon, Gesing, Hummer, Bridgford, Argyros, Beuc, Baker. Third Row: Wojta, Mattison, Gilewitch, Finkenaur, Massie, Ayers, Arby. Fourth Row: DetwiUer, Hopkins, McFadden, Shablom, Loucks, Kenney Above - 1981 CI ASS COMMITTEE First Row; Courts, Rich, Fcrrando, Williams, Miner, Re weber, Dumont, Manula White, Naessens, Bla chard, Conforti, Berthot. Second Row: Calh Hull, Buck, Evans, Brotherton, Chestnut, Pridgen, Ochs, Fruge, Yeungert, Coutteau, Kurtz, Lowe. Third Row: Hogan, Sukovich, Lash, Burris, Nel- son, Jackson, Vasta, Klotz, Pauley, Toomey, Haller Sutherland, Watson. Right - 1982 CLASS COMMITTEE Kneeling: Ver- tin. Doty, Beard Standing: Guarino, Oliver, Mock- ier, Olivaris, McNeil, Bell, Riehle, Baldwin, Hogan. Stairs, Right Bottom to Top: Hornick, Moore, Drake, McDaniel, Carr, Lock. Center, Bottom to Top: Poulin, Gorsky, Knotts, Valverde, Harman- son, Todd. Left, Bottom to Top: Pearson, Steer, Sexton, Todd. 1981, 1982 And 1983 Ring And Crest Committees m Top 1983 COMMITTEE First Row Rov Bisland Ordonez Roluits SimtLn- Hcnslev Knight Cor sin. Second Row F.sli, Allen, Bttlitc, Perez, Doy en, Cole, Kennedy, Cavanaugh, Third Row: Martin, Roeder, Perry, Overcash, Dean, Pieringer, Dribbon, Slafkofsky, Lang. Middle: 1981 COMMITTEE First Row: Harmon, Castro, Brown, Lochrow, Smith, Wu, Karas, George, DeSalvo, Westlund Second Row: Klecker, Marx, Grenchus, Fallon, O ' Conr Buckner, Christiansen, Berrios Third Row: Ray- mond, Davis, Coutteau, Conlon, Wadley, Hell Ludman, Shultis, Armstrong, Gorevin. Left: 1982 COMMITTEE First Row: Jaschen, O ' Brierv, Johnson, Vera, Kinney, Cianciolo, Grofic. Second Row: Landefeld, Supko, Hancock, Moles, Wolven, Cunningham. Third Row: Ridnell, Reyn- olds, Lavosky, Galloway, Anders, DiNome. yJi M 1981,1982, - Committees I 1981 HOP COMMITTEE Left: First Row: Schober, Schellhorn, Hernandez, Newcomb, Greiman Second Row: EUedge, Libby, Desens, Dillman, McDonald. Third Row: Wise, Roth, Loso, Dombkowski, Belknap, Vasta, Fourth Row: Deverill, Grubb, Cheben, 1982 HOP COMMITTEE Above: First Row: Warski, Tosi. Second Row: Polo, Charbonneau, Rangitsch, Delaney, Hughes, Boyle, Nepomuceno, Hatch, Reagor. Third Row: Weston, Bellos, Mazzuki, Kane, Willis, Morey, Aponte, Flynn, Greene. Fourth Row: Meek, Riechelt, Sparky, Imlay, Baker, Terhune, Humphrey, Holt- kanip. 1983 HOP COMMITTEE Right: First Row: Plagers, Brazil, Sposato, LaSieur, Malapit, Keefer Second Row: Brennen, Tremper, Griffis, Cocchiarelon, Mueller, Curran, Rusbursky. Third row: Mizusaway, White, Boyle, Gercia, Park- er, Smith, Derr. Fourth Row: Jackson, Mulligany, Bezick, Rusehatz, King, Carlson, Burke. i » t. . ' if ' ■SitiilFic ' ■ ' Point COLl :Ponsori Director DCA Directorate Of Cadet Activities (1) Bill Yost, Entertainment and Cultural Affairs Specialist; (2) John McCabe, Resources Manager; (3) Frank Calamari, Social Program Manager; Clare Scanlon, Administrative Assistant; (4) Bob Smith, Supplies and Facilities Manager; (5) Fred Potts, Food Services Manager; (6) Chuck Watkins, Storeroom Manager; (7) Roger Hassler, Administrative Aide (Resources); (8) Pat Wheeler, Business Office Clerk; (9) Shirley Meares, Business Office Manager; (10) Shirley Roberts, Administrative Aide (Extracurricular Activities); (11) Sue Hopkins, Secretary. West Point is fortunate to have one of the largest activities programs of any college in the nation. Under the direc- tion of COL Robert Strati, Cadet activi- ties sponsors more than 80 programs. CPT Charles Andre directed all extra- curricular activities while Mr. John McCabe handled resources and directed publications. Mr. William Cosby served as Musical Director and Mr. Frank Calamari directed operations. The 1980 Howitzer A Review Of The Year ;r The making of the 1980 Howitzer was a monumental task involving over 100 people. Thousands of pieces of copy had to be written and typed, countless pic- tures taken, developed, and printed, and hundreds of layouts drawn and matched along with hours of efforts at selling books and ads in order to build this book. While it is impossible to thank everyone who worked on staff, there are some in- dividuals who, for their literally hun- dreds of hours of work, the Class of 1980 owes a special debt of gratitude. Steve Cozza served as Production Man- ager and did a superb job in directing all of the section editors. His patience, per- sistence, and ability to get the job done were key elements in the success of the 1980 Howitzer. Jim Flynn took charge of the Howitzer photography staff during the middle of the year and overcame nu- merous obstacles in providing the pic- tures for this book. A yearling tasked with the job of firs tie, Jim always man- aged to fulfill the most unreasonable of demands. Andy Schober and Tom Kirkland placed the How fzei- business department in or- der this year, conducting one of the most successful book sales campaigns ever. Tom also stepped in late in the year to take charge of the Activities Section and did a superb job. Although only a plebe, his maturity, patience, and sense of re- sponsibility will make him a success at whatever he does. Tommy Economy and Chris Killoy han- dled the enormous Sports Section this year. Their ability to persevere when confronted with difficulties helped them produce a section of exemplary quality. Walt Nelson handled the Class of 1980 Section and did a topnotch job in attain- ing over 900 biographies from over 900 reluctant firsties. He completed his limited supervision. Anne Cianciolo had the joy of working with 72 Company Commanders and other various assorted stripers in the assembly of the Corps section. Her quiet patience and hard work has paid off with a top section. Dave Jesmer made his first venture into yearbooks ever this year in assembling the Class History Section. With the help of Bill Wray, who wrote the copy, Dave proved to be an ideal section editor — he required virtually no supervision while still producing a superb section. Pat Duffy had the dual job of training and supervising a newly formed layout staff this year. Along with his five per- Right: Cadet Hurley, Howitzer Editor; MAJ Cros- bie. Vice Presidents Military Aide; LT COL Perry, I Howitzer OIC; Cadet Cozza, Howitzer Production ■ Manager, BG Blasingame, Chief White House i Communicator in Washington, D.C. The HowitzeA representatives formally presented copies of the ' l- TO Howitzer to members of the Carter Adminis- I Iration in the Jacqueline Kennedy Garden of the I White House. Bottom Right: Wynn Gold, Manager | Studio One. Below: Walt Nelson, Class of 1980 1 Section Editor. Left: Ev Arnold, Josten ' s American 1 " Vearbook Company publishers representative. Far j Left: LTC Walt Perry, Howitzer OIC son staff, he produced many of the lay-! y-.- i, outs for this book. Chris Morey super-.i. , , vised the 36 company Howitzer reps inij | , the distribution of the 1979 Howitzer ' „ ' and in the collection of the Senior biog- raphies. His hard work made my job very easy. Roger Peterson was tasked with the re- sponsibility of getting the thousands of pieces copy for the Howitzer typed. Su- pervising 15 typists, Roger demonstrated an enormous amount of leadership and responsibility while doing a near perfect job. Steve McLemore and John Taylor developed two new sections for this book, the Through the Eyes of the Corps Section and the Year-in-Review Section. Steve also helped greatly with much of the color for this book. Kevin " Pablo " Cruise served as theme editor and dug up most of the old photo- graphs used in this book. Casey Brady also deserves special mention for his photography. He was assigned to shoot most of the opening section photos and the breath-taking quality of his work if one of the most impressive parts of this book. However, while there were numerous ca- y,., dets who worked on the Howitzer, there Lj, ' ' are also five other individuals whose [- ' ' help was crucial in the making of the j||jj ' " 1980 Howitzer. J, y of the lii Joiey supif I ' teneps 79 HowK Senior kitj lade my jo with then ihouianJsi A as tlifJ Casey Bni ilion fo ' ' ■ ,„ej to i f ' n photos ' " lihiiWoA .parts of nunw - LTC Walter Perry served as Officer-in- Charge for the 1980 Howitzer and was instrumental in the production of this book. His countless hours of work, his Jneverending willingness to support us in [dealings with the administration, and !his calm approach to everything made ■him the type of OIC which other clubs •can only dream about. COL Robert Strati, Director of Cadet Ac- tivities, also provided much help in the assembly of this book. Always more than reasonable, much of his support in obtaining various authorizations and ex- cusals for staff members made the differ- ence in completing this book. Mr. Everett Arnold served as the Josten ' s i American Yearbook Company repre- iSentative to the staff for the third year in •a row. His unending energy, countless hours of work, and commitment to qual- lity have earned him the reputation in his (business as a true professional. The books Ev produces are national-award .winners and a great deal of the quality of the 1980 Howitzer is owed to him. Mrs. Martha Arnold also must be jujl erth thanked for an immense amount of work Juali 1 " ' ' proofreading all of this book ' s copy. oilt Her sharp eye caught and eliminated lit- erally hundreds of errors. Mr. Wynn Gold, manager of Studio One, is owed a special debt of gratitude. Al- ways doing far more than could be rea- sonably expected of him. Wynn ' s insis- tence on quality guided our staff throughout the year. Having worked with him for three years, I feel fortunate to have him as a friend. His past exper- ience as an Editor-in-Chief of his year- book, combined with his selfless dedica- tion to our staff has left its mark across three years. Finally, a special thanks goes to all of the unseen assistants, photographers and typists who gave many hours of their free time in helping produce this book. In what is often a thankless task, they gave very much for very little. To all who helped, thank you so very much. Mark Patrick Hurley Editor-in-Chief 1980 Howitzer 1978 And 1979 Howitzers Win Prestigious PIA Awards ■•-■ - " « SiW Top Left: Anne Cianciolo, Corps Section Editor, and Tom Kirkland. Tom is Corps Sales Director and Activities Editor. Top Right: Steve Cozza, Production Manager and Administration Editor, with Chris Killoy, Sports Editor. Left: First Row: Photographers Steve Kalish and Jim Morales Second Row: Photographers Bob Rohlfing, Jim Flynn, Photography Editor, and Casey Brady. Casey took many of the opening section photographs and a number of special assignment photographs throughout the book. Above: LTC Perry, Howitzer OIC, showing PIA awards brochure to BG Smith, Academic Dean. Cadet Glee Club - The Sound Of Music Top: First Row: CPT Spracher, CPT Babcock, W Siburg, R. von Rosenberg, M. Luttmann, P Oettinger, Stuben, C. Bowling, D. Kostyshak, William Cosby (Director), G Woods (President), J. Swisher, Tousley, R. Burke, J. Stone, M. Knapp, R. Johnson, CPT Price, CPT Bowen, MAJ McKenna (OIC), Secor! Row: R Totleben, S. Onstot, M. Grieb, C. Chae, B. Grimm, K. Reck, J. Broome, B Willis, D. Ostrowski, I| Strock, F. Castro, D. McCord, B. Jacobs, D. O ' Brien, E. Sexton, C. Reid, K Solveson, M. Everett, P. Bond, Herold, C. Young, D. Sumner, S. Dinkel, D. Hartley, H. McGillin. Third Row: C. Fowler, T. Edens, Sutherland, L. Lancaster, M. Weldon, J. Czizik, L. Border, W. Adams, T. Jensen, D. Gilbert, D. Savage, Kinney, J. Birk, E. Hughes, P. Mooradian, D. Lee, W. Boyle, G. Williams, E. Rohrer, S. Rollinson, | Sanders, J, Phillips, L. Bartholomew, R. DeSantis. Fourth Row: J. Johnson, P. Zimmer, K. Eisele, ( Koenig, L. Lenders, J. Paulson, S. Williams, B. Boettner, J. Green, J. Smith, A. Kane, A. Tippett, I Sthoewe, L. Hojnicki, J, Flanagan, E Schellhorn, S. Strong, F. Schambach, E. Reynolds, R. Howard, ' t obb, T Schwelnus, J. Foggo i The Cadet Glee Club is the United States Military Academy ' s singing ambassa- dor. Financed by our audiences, and di- .octed by MAJ McKenna, Bill Cosby and C.eorge Woods, we experienced a unique ivay of seeing America. On each tour, club members stayed in the homes of our " -ponsors and were treated to some un- forgettable moments with some of the most hospitable people. The Glee Club this year has toured in seven states. Among the most memora ble of those trips was performing in Lo Angeles, Omaha, Homecoming at Pent State, and Carnegie Hall. The Glee Clul this year also had the fortune of singinj for a nationally broadcast radio adver tisement, " We are Americans " . However we never forgot the Club ' s motto, " N music without fun, no fun without mu the band played in the Yonkers St. Pa- trick ' s Day Parade and carries on an ex- change with the RMC Pipe and Drum Band. The instruments are the Drum and the Great Highland Bagpipe. The Band is dedicated to maintaining the art of the military pipe and drum. ans Pipes And Drums The Sailing Club and Team had one of its best seasons ever during the 1979-80 academic year under the direction of OIC CPT Rasmussen and CIC Bill Belknap. The 160 club members held " Club Day " on Fridays and won several exciting re- gattas. Evey Friday the team gave sailing instruction to qualify club members. The team finished second in the Great Chain Race while it won both the Area 1 Eliminations and the West Point Frost- bite. During the Frostbite the team beat competitors from Navy, Kings Point, and SUNY Maritime College with out- standing performances from Bill Belk- nap and Rick Plasket. •% Left: First Row: John Swart, Maria Corsini, Hugo Fischer, Greg Voighl. Second Row: Bill Belknap, Dave Sacha, Mike White Third Row: CPT How- ard, Bruce Helms, Allen Hull, Dan Durham, Rick Plasket, Pam Braswell, Steve Williams, Top Left: 11 Belknap and Sue Ellis get ready to set sail. Above: Tom Hughes, Hugo Fischer, Bill Belknap and Sue Ellis race before the wind. Sailing Club Lays On The Canvas Rugby Club Plays In Eastern Championships Right: Standing - Maier, Maier, Nowotny, White Trevino, Douthit. Devereaux, Isensee, Anderson Davis, Chura, Smith, Walker, Robie, Robertson McKenzie, Knight, Townsend, Wright, Mueller ry, Nunes, Barkley, Kriz, MAJ Bickel Kneeling - Howley, Flora, Billig, Ulibarri, Jones, Kuklo, Fer rare, Chestnut, Myers, Telander, Stephenson McGurty, Locklear, Sosland, Vaughn, Smart, Bace vich, St. Pierre, Kardilzas, MAJ Charlesworth MAJ Kjolsrud Sitting - Westerman, Proulz, Man gum, Maggioli, Eberle Below - Floyd Douthit try- ing to allude his opponents. Bottom - Army getting the ball out of the scrum against Air Force. The Army Rugby Club, led by team cap- tain Mike Stephenson finished its fall season with a combined record of 18-5. The Ruggers with only three returning members of the first team, relied on their speed, teamwork and determination to defeat their veteran opponents to main- tain Army ' s powerhouse reputation on the East Coast. Army ' s grueling 8-3 win over Sandhurst in England was the most unforgettable game and the biggest highlight of the season. The spring sea- son will be no less demanding. After the spring tour, the Ruggers will play in the Eastern championships for the first time ever, to be followed by a grudge match with Navy. .. 1980 Hop Committee First Row: Grim, Ford, Mueller, Russo, Minadeo. Second Row: Sneddon, Muir, Hobb, Thayer, Wright. Third Row: Va- lent, Palumbo, Sledge, Burke, Ham, Magiole, Gongaware. Fourth Row: Jackson, Rhyndance, Strode, Stewart, Laney, Medina, Kaspersen, Eaton. Fifth Row: Robinson. 1980 Ring And Crest Committee First Row: Ward, Rutledge McDermott, Withers, Con rad. Cantor, Hobart, Wa kirn. Second Row: Pfen ning, Rapone, Dallas, Bai calaw, Canby, Stramara Shifer, Gernstein, Leikvolt Third Row: Bradshaw Valentine, Zoccola, Char sazua, Ciceri, Pcaslev Work, Clark. Fourth Ro« Miller, Ramaden, Re. Ward, Hu, Turner, Cum mings. -L _- f m 1980 Class Officers Dave Jesmer Historian Bruce Schardt Brett Dalton President Max Schadle Secretary Mike Knapp Vice-President 1980 Class Committee First Row: Schardt, Shadle, Dalton, Knapp, Jesmer. Second Row: Van Lingen, Grey, Medina, Walton, Chester, Buckman, Bock, Chicchini, Tourek, Welks, Masi. Third Row: Kouhia, Feeney, Kinzler, Macklin, Baehre, Parshley, Casciato, Alexander, jaworski. Fourth Row: Lucariello, Chipman, Olwell, Oet- tinger, Hansen, Adams, Brooks. The Dialectic Society An Entertainment Tradition In 1824, the Ciceronian and Philomath- ean Societies merged to form what is cur- rently the oldest run Cadet activity at West Point: the Dialectic Society. Al- though known primarily for providing rock concerts and the 100th night show, the Dialectic Society has had a long and colorful history. Originally dedicated to the improvement of debate and literary skills, this organization also began many activities which are now separate clubs. The activities include the " Howitzer " , the " Pointer " , the Radio Committee, the Glee Club, the Cadet Acting Tjoupe, and the Fine Arts Forum. Some of the earlier members of the Dialectic Society include Jefferson Davis, General Douglas Mac- Arthur, and President ■JU.S. Grant (who was also president of the Society). The Dialectic Society began hiring pro- fessional contemporary musical acts in 1966, and has since brought to West Point such acts as the Beach Boys, Linda Ronstadt, the Doobie Brothers, Bruce Springsteen, and Peter Frampton. Today, West Point ranks as one of the major college concert attractions in the coun- try. The 155th Dialectic Society season proved to be a memorable one for the Cadets. The highlight of the year was the special concert given by Elton John, one of the world ' s most renowned rock per- sonalities. West Point can be assured that the Dia- lectic Society with its present member- ship of over 150 Cadets, will continue the tradition of providing the Corps with the finest entertainment possible. This excellent tradition was furthered by CPT Brown and President Dave Jesmer. Right: Dave Jesmer, President, Dialectic Society. Below: First Row: John Beaudry, Dave Jesmer, Jeff Hills Rich Klatt. Second Row: Vicky Duffy, MAJ Brown, Tom Perry, Tim Staggs. Top: A favorite of West Point, America re- turned in 1979 and put on a stellar performance. Left: Dewey Bunnell, lead singer for America, does his thing. Above: Dan Peck and David Dickey on stage for America. I a stunning performance, Elton John left no doubt in . ill pack an auditorium. ' s mind that his kind of keyboard could Cadet Fine Arts Forum Each year, the Cadet Fine Arts Forum, led by LTC Whelan and David Speck, provides a wide variety of cultural entertainment for the West Point community. For the Broad- way buffs, we presented the plays " Eubie " , " Showboat " , and " Deathtrap. " For the musically oriented people, we satisfied their desires by presenting a variety of orches- tras, bands, and opera singers. For those interested in foreign entertainment, we pre- sented the astoundingly agile and coordi- nated Chinese acrobats, who left their audi- ence in awe, and the Siberian Dance Com- pany. The Forum has something for every- one, either on the staff, or as an active mem- ber assisting in the publicity, ticket sales, or ushering for the shows. In addition, the Fine Arts Forum contains eight seminars in which cadets study and observe the various cultures and societies around them. 100th Night - 1980 - Your Place Or Mine i ' 1 1 Li 9 k.. liBK Hllll ITil l The 1980 100th night show, " Your Place or Mine, " was sonnething completely dif- ferent. Doug Lenhoff and Mike Conrad (Director Writer team) wondered what would happen if a guy and a gal got stuck rooming together at West Point - a not-so-typical co-ed college. The idea took form and that became the story line for the show. As any member of the cast will admit, Joe Cantu and Kate Goodland {the leading gent and lady) got along bet- ter fighting on stage in the room than they did off. Eric Ostrem, " The Nerd, " managed to steal the show with his an- tics. And everyone will remember Dan Mueller ' s " B.P. " act and original song " Volare. ' The play had its mishaps and, as usual, it couldn ' t have been a 100th night show without being " pulled out " the night before. But, after the long hard work it seemed an appropriate represen- tation of four bittersweet years for the Class of 1980. In " Your Place or Mine, " the male and female cadets had their bat- tles to fight - both personal and inter- personal. In the end, however, everyth- ing worked out and the show finished up with a Euphoric chorus of guys and gals who made it through - together. Cadet Acting Troop The Cadet Acting Troupe continued to stage talent-filled cadet productions in the 1979-80 season. The main production in the fall was a comedy spoof of murder mystery thrillers - Murder-Go-Round. This show once again made use of the " theatre in the three-quarter " setting, by placing the audience on the Ike Hall stage with the actors. The Cadet Acting Troupe is designed to allow cadets to achieve their dramatic aspirations, to hone their theatrical skills, and to have fun, all while entertaining the West Point Community. CAT members par- ticipate in all aspects of the perfor- mances to include production and direc- tion. The club ' s president was Steve Parshley and the OIC was MAJ House. Left: O ' Connor and Liz Kieffer Right: John Hud- son and Ritz Olmeda-Saenz Middle Right: Cookie Florcruz and Derrick Gilbert Left: First Row: Mueller. Second Row: Caldwell, Anderson, Emhrey, Jones. Third Row: Beck, Faupel P. Wilder, M. Wilder, White, Cofield, Stuart. Fourth Row: Youngberg, Reynolds, Crouse, Clidas, Wittry, Renner, Ortiz, McDonald, Goldsmith Fifth Row: Bill, Reynolds, Totleben, Adams Sixth Row: Bonometti. Miller, Curran, Kelley. Seventh Row: Albe, Harvey The Theater Support Group provides the behind the scenes support at Eisenhower Hall Theater. The Group is responsible for the setting-up and breaking-down of all professional shows which are staged at Eisenhower Hall. Also, the Group pro- vides construction, lighting, sound, etc.; for all Cadet productions: 100th Night Show, C.A.T., and Godspell. The Group always enjoys working with and getting to know the various groups with per- form at the Theater. The by-words of our Group are: to provide the most profes- sional technical services possible and still have fun. The group was directed by MAJ Bearce and James Embrey. Theater Support Group f Through The Eyes Of The Corps There are many fine photographers in the Corps of Cadets. The Howitzer staff invited the Corps to submit their best examples of color photography for possible publication in this year ' s book. Four of the most impressive photography efforts of the Corps are pictured on these pages. photo credit: Casey Brady 1 ' ■..■ ' . .J " »■ .- i Plebr Iheoidte fjajf uacy ■ T j:.. I r 11 n M I! «i fi 119 If II Sports- Baseball 424-427 Basketball 417-421 Basketball, Women ' s 414-416 Cross Country 384-385 Cross Country, Women ' s 388-389 Football 370-380 150 Lb. Football 381-383 Golf 438-439 Gymnastics 412-413 Hockey 408-409 Indoor Track 396-397 Indoor Track, Women ' s 410-411 Lacrosse 428-432 Pistol 404-405 Rifle 402-403 Soccer 364-367 Squash 398-399 Softball, Women ' s 440-441 Swimming 400-401 Swimming, Women ' s 406-407 Tennis 442-443 Tennis, Women ' s 386-387 Track 433-435 Track, Women ' s 436-437 Volleyball, Women ' s 390-391 Wrestling 394-395 Index f- Upon the fields of friendly strife Are sown the seeds That upon other fields and other days Will bear the fruit of victory These immortal words were written by the late great Douglas MacArthur, then Superintendent of West Point. They symbolize USMA ' s commitment to physical excellence — not just in a few superstars, but rather " every man an ath- lete " . Fencing was the first sport at West Point. However, USMA is best remembered by its football heritage. Greats such as " Red " Blaik, " Doc " Blanchard and Pete Dawkins have led the Army Team to glory. Dennis Mahan Michie coached and played on the first Black Knight football team. It played its first game on 29 November 1880. Although Army lost its first bout with Navy, the following year the Black Knights trounced the Middies 32 to 10 at Annapolis. However, athletics at West Point are much more than just football. Academy graduates have distinguished themselves in everything from wrestling to baseball. MacArthur lettered in baseball and Pat- ton won his major " A " in track. Today, our lacrosse team is one of the finest in the nation. In addition, the Army Rifle and Pistol squads are some of the finest shooters in America. Every cadet is involved in athletics. If not on one of the 26 corps squads, cadets participate in 22 competitive clubs for everything from Karate to Skydiving. In addition, if not on a Corps Squad or com- petitive club teams, each cadet is on his company intramural teams, competing in everything from football to boxing. At West Point, athletics is a way of life. Army Spirit Left: Eddie Apgar throws the ball in from the sidelines. Below: John Stoner makes a steal from the opponent. Bottom Left: Jimmy Ahn 5 and Gary Langford 3 out-maneuver the competition. Bottom Right: Peter Henninger gets aggressive. , - ' If V «i John Gusz, in a view behind the goal. Army Soccer Team Plays " Heads Up " ' Ball H ■m Above: First Row: Morris, Matejou, Freedman, Broulette, Sung, Miller, Stoner, Langford, Harrington, Newcomb, Ahn, Thomas, O ' Neil. Second Row: Coach Edell, Hynzil, LTC Henninger, Courtois, Murray, Legenfelder, Griffith, Hennings, Joswiak, Emberton, Cape, Sellner, Liesman, COL Wix. Third Row: Coach Tannter, McCoy, McCormick, Epling, Parkinson, Connor, Gusz, Apgar, Ferguson. Soccer Season Record Army Opponent C.W. Post USMMA Rutgers Union College Adelphi Yale Seton Hall Syracuse Colgate Lehigh Oneonta RPI Navy Middle Left: McCoy on the move Above: Team Captain Stoner moves downfield. Right: Langford • drives the ball forward with his head. This year ' s Army Soccer Team fought to a 5-5-3 record. Under the tutelage of firs year head coach, Mr. Dick Edell, the Army hooters were a tough match for any opponent. Team captain John Stoner was one of several impressive players. Other standout performances were re- cieved from firstie defensemen Dan Mc- Cormack and Keith Emberton, attack- man Ed McCoy and halfback John Gusz Junior Jim Ahn also had an exceptiona year at halfback. M Army Routs U. Conn., Surprises Stanford The 1979 Army Football Team opened the season with two quick victories, but unfortunately this was all the team could garner, as injuries kept key players side- lined throughout the season. The Army Team was led by first year Head Coach Lou Saban, and ECAC Defensive Player of the Year, George Mayes, who served as team captain. In the season opener against Connecti- cut, the Cadets scored a 26-10 decision. Quarterback Earl Mulrane connected with Bill Skoda and Mike Fahnestock for two touchdowns, while linebacker John Milliard ran back an interception for an- other TD. The other 8 Army points came from the foot of kicker Dave Aucoin. The following week. Army gained its biggest victory in two seasons over a na- tionally ranked Stanford team. Gerald Walker ' s 71-yard touchdown run put the finishing touch on a 17-13 victory. The Army defense also had a fine day, drop- I ping the Stanford quarterback for minus 56 yards. In the third game of the season the Ca- I dets squared off against North Carolina i and came up on the short end of a 41-3 final score. The one bright spot of the day was Dave Aucoin ' s 47-yard field ! goal, which set a Michie Stadium record. f Above: Jimmy Hall picks up the fir-it down. Top Right: Earle Mulrane pitches wide. Right: Jon Hailing stad moves in for the kill. Far Right: Gerald Walker draws a crowd. w : 1 Top: After looking for a receiver, Bennett decides to run with the ball. Above: Dan Webb fills the gap ..M Jtm I ■■ gfc vr di Top Left: The Army " D " digs in. Left: Jimmy Hill shifts into high gear. Above: Duke robs Jimmy Hill. The next three weeks proved dissap- pointing for the Cadets, who had such an impressive first three games. Army tied Duke, but dropped the next two succes- sively to Penn State and Baylor. Against Duke, the Army team looked impressive in front of the home crowd grinding out 345 total yards while allowing only 9 first downs and 201 total yards. Despite these statistics, it was Army who had to score in the fourth quarter to achieve the tie. The following week Army was de- feated by a powerful Penn State team; 24- 3. The Penn State loss put Army to the .500 mark for the first time. The only bright spot of the day was Dave Aucoin ' s 44 yard field goal. The next game, against future Peach Bowl victor Baylor, was a big disappointment for the cadets. Army had eight turnovers and Baylor converted four of them into touchdowns. The turnovers, along with a stiff defense, led the Bears to a 55-0 rout of the Army team. Coach Saban looks 1 against Boston College. With the season ' s record standing at 2-3- 1, the Army Team hosted the Boston College Eagles at Michie Stadium. Injur- ies continued to plague the Cadets as the Eagles collected a 29-16 victory over the Army Team. Turnovers also cost the Black Knights dearly as the Eagles capi- talized on Army ' s mistakes throughout the game. The following week the team ventured to Colorado Springs to take on the Air Force Academy. With 13 starters out of the lineup due to injuries, the Cadets were destined for another tough after- noon of football. Down 14-7 at halftime, the Black Knights failed to rally in the second half and dropped a 28-7 decision. down yardage. Denver Broncos cheerleade Army Trips Against Air Force And B.C. ' op: Kevin Dodson slows Falcon drive Above: Walker runs for daylight. Right: Zawie sticks Zoom Lingo puts on the pressure. The Cadets journeyed to Giants Stadium, taking the Corps with them, in an at- tempt to snap the five game losing streak. The Army Team squared off against a surprisingly strong Rutgers team with high hopes. But these hopes were dashed as the Rutgers defense did not allow a single Army point to reach the scoreboard. With the record now at 2-7-1 the team had yet another nationally ranked team to face the following week. The game against Pittsburgh was to be another one of frustration for the Army Team as the 11th ranked Panthers blanked Army 40-0. Above: Mulrane looks for a first down. Right: Vicci breaks outside. I ' iij.-C- i- Army Spirit Glows In Philly Perkins leads offensive charge. I Vj Mayes shows his forr Despite its poor showing in the last few games of the season, the Army team went to Philadelphia with high hopes of avenging last years defeat. However, they knew that they must overcome a Navy team, which was led by one of the toughest defenses that Army had faced. Navy ' s defense turned out to be the de- termining factor, as the Cadets lost by a score of 31-7. The crowd of 77,052 watched with mixed emotions as Navy accumulated 418 yards while Army was only able to move the ball 150 yards dur- ing the course of the game. Despite the score, the Army Team dem- onstrated their " never say die " attitude. Even though they could not punch the hall into the end zone after Bobby Crumpton ' s second quarter touchdown, the team consistantly put pressure on Navy. The Army defense recovered two Navy fumbles and consistently earned the respect of the opposing offense with their bone jarring tackles. The end result was not as we had hoped, but the spirit shown by the Army team proved an in- spiration to the rest of the Corps and the Long Grey Line. Post Season Honors Above; George Mayes ECAC Defensive Player of the Year. Right: Dave Charest accepted invi- tation to the Hulabowl. «i Army ISO ' s - National Champions Gates picks up yardage against Navy. Army celebrates - The Army ISOlh. Football team had an outstanding season; compiling a 4-1 re- cord and a National Championship. Guided by Coach George Storck, the team had nine players named as All- League; including team captain Bob Kar- piak, Jack Econom, and Will Horton. The climax of this exciting season came in the final game of the season. Trailing Navy, 14-0, at halftime, the " Little Rab- ble " came back and kicked a field goal with 17 seconds left in the game, to win 16-14. Congratulations! J5g «Sii-- 3-t4. . ' J- First Row: Miner, Cdebaca, Springer, Horton, Karpiak, Econom, Shear, Wange, Hooker. Second Row: Foderaro, Meehan, Ling, Coppda, Hartwell, Scurlock, D. Farace, Boling, Catina, Campbell. Third Row: R. Farace, Dutchyson, Somersall, Drake, Cyr, Currey, Dotson, York, Rush, Coach Storck. Fourth Row: Economy, Rushatz, Peters, McPhearson, Salata, Jarabek, Ziegler, Petty, Wilson. Fifth Row: Hartlage, MayviUe, Kastner, Keough, Ridgley, Holly, Tindall, Claybrooks, Bland. Sixth Row: Coach May, Coach Henly, Frykman, Barbero, Austin, Pasqua, Cribb, Gates, Johnson. Little Rabble Places Nine Men On All-League Team Coach Stork gives pre-game talk. Below: Farace calls signals against Rutgers. Right: Little Rabble warms up for Rutgers. Far Right: Cadet Band supports Little Rabble. Above: Tony Gates looks for daylight. Right: Team Captain Bob Karpiak looks on. Far Right: Farace portrays the int ■ wm ' I 150lb. Football Record Army Opp. 47 Pennsylvania University Princeton University 14 31 Rutgers University 14 15 Cornell University 14 lb Navy 14 . , ' Below: Team Captain Ray Thomas prepares for race Right: Thomas Wuchte and Firstclassmj Andrew Sherrill run to the finish. ... Row: Roias. Roberts, W.hte, WiUiams. Seconc. K.w: Coach Ba Cro.an, WUUam. nU, Wuchte and Sherr.H outstep their opponents to the Thomas, Clifford, Reeves. Baker; Third Row: Kruger, Kelleher, Nikola., Mozma, Hoss, Clough, Shulfs, Ochsner, Vera. t Cross Country Season Successful Army 47 - Navy 16 Top: And they are off for another grueling five miles. Left: Wuchte feeU the pain as he nears the finish line. Above: Team Captain Ray Thomas be- gins driving to the front of the pack. The Army Cross Country Team finished the season with a hard earned I- ' ? record. Coached by Ron Basil and led by team Captain Raymond Thomas, the Army harriers consistently placed runners in top positions. Standouts included Mike Grogan, Andy Sherrill, and Tom Wuchte. The biggest win of the season came when Army runners overcame the rain and mud to defeat Rutgers for the first time in several years. Cross Country Season Record i Army Opponent 15 N.Y. Tech 50 30 lona 25 1 20 SUNY-Albany 43 34 Syracuse 21 i 23 East Stroudsburg 34 ' 44 Manhattan 15 37 Cornell 21 26 Rutgers 30 { 32 Fairleigh Dickinson 25 15 Seton Hall 50 23 Lehigh 34 47 Navy 16 , ' 1 Women ' s Tennis The Army Women ' s Tennis Team played to a fine 7-1 record this Fall. Coached by 2LT Steve Medoff and cap- tained by senior Sonya Nikituk, the team was led successfully throughout the season. Third Classman Holly Har- low paced the team with her undefeated record. Harlow was one of 4 team mem- bers who qualified to play in the NY- SAIAW championships. Joan Schiel, Debbie Williams, and Gail Petty also made it to the championships. The high point of the Fall season came after the team ' s only loss against Concordia, when the women came back and defeated a fine Stony Brook team. Right: Petty watching a winning backhand. r V Women ' s Tennis Season Record Army 4 7 5 ' 2 Stony Brook Barnard Oneonla Opponent 1 1 " 2 Top: Williams prepares for a forehand. Above: Ep- stein puts away a strong backhand. Left: First Row: Williams, Petty, 2LT Medoff, MAJ Shuford. Sec- ond Row: Epstein, Rucker, Harlow, Carlson, Schiel, Nikituk. The Women ' s Cross Country Team had a very successful 8-0 season. Coach Hun- saker ' s harriers were led by Harlene Nel- son, and Amy MacDonald, who was the first female cadet to ever be named to an All-Eastern team. The highpoint of the season came during the post-season meets, where the women placed 2nd in the Easterns and 8th in the Nationals. Right: CPT Laird, OIC, congratulates MacDonald. First Row. C. Vogle, M. Knox, S. Phoenick, S. Fotsch, G. O ' SuUivan. Second Row: CPT Hun- saker, M. Bates, T. Wilson, H. Nelson, D. Gillette, R. Baynes, A. MacDonald, CPT Laird. Not pic- tured: R. Todd (Team Captain). Women Harriers Excel Top Left: Baynes, MacDonald, and Nelson run stride for stride. H hI l S P S ' " " ' «■ " ' " . " " - ■ ' J; ;..= " ■- Women ' s Cross Country Season Record Army 22 Bucknell 19 East Stroudsburg 9th Place - Rutgers Invitational 15 Vassar 15 Barnard 15 Queens College 15 Hunter Brooklyn Opponent 35 9th Place - National AIAW Lsft: O ' SuUivan runs hard. Above: Knox shows her winning form. New Coach Helps Volleyball Team t 1 Volleyball Season Record Army Opponent | SUNY-Albany 3 J William Paterson 1 N.Y. Tech 2 Syracuse 3 Barnard Medgar Evers Hofstra East Stroudsburg Invitational 1 5th Place - Won 3, Lost 2 | Macalister 1 Orange County C.C. 2 1 ll Mansfield State Invitational 1 3rd Place - Won 5, Lost 2 | Lehman 1 f New Paltz 1 Seton Hall 1 ' New York State Women ' s 1 1 Volleyball Tournament | ' Hofstra 2 1 Cortland 2 1 ' Syracuse 2 i " ! Top Left: Engert and Scaglione go for the block. Top Right: Hayes on the return. Above: Engert takes a shot Left: Firel Row: Ellis, DeStefano, Wil- lerth, Belloli. Second Row:Koslowsky, Hayes, Doll, Glazier, Hayes, Scaglione Third Row: CPT Staubs, Holliday, Wolven, Blanchard, Engert, Perkins, Fox, Vanslager, CPT Teach. In just their third season, the Worn en ' s Volleyball team finished the year with a very impressive record of 18 winsi against only 16 losses. Led by first yean coach, CPT Teach, and team captain Jane Perkins, the team aggressively won game after game. Second Classman Maggie Hayes and third classman Lynn Fox con- tributed greatly to this effort, which was rewarded with an invitation to the New York State Tournament. I Py l j Top Left: CPT Teach gives instructions during a game. Top Right: Hayes and Doll try to block a shot. Left: Fox watches Nelson ' s shot. Above: Nel- son goes for a slam shot. J Sfei " ?! " ' •.TTJtr. ' aBjf. ' iiI. ' : f- ' r-t rs .M ■; »; ' ssi ' - ' rv ? T; ' »v:,, ' m • ' ?, I ' • ' S2 Below: Thompson attempts an escape. Right: Take- down in progress. Middle: Palzer controlling his opponent. Wrestling Season Record Opponent 25 Army 12 Cornell 6th Place - Lafayette Invitational Yale 24 Springfield 17 Princeton 17 Massachusetts 15 Colgate 15 Purdue 15 Middle Tennessee 9 Notre Dame 17 Pennsylvania 6 Lafayette 13 7th Place - New York State Tourney 20 Rider 22 4 Lehigh 32 New York Maritime Coast Guard 6 Maryland 17 Columbia 14 Rutgers 18 Bucknell 9 Univ. of Connecticut 4 Navy 29 Grapplers Set New Record The Army Wrestling Team, compiling a record of 14-7, set a new Army record for the most wins in one season. Led by third year coach Ron Pifer and Captain Vince Masi, the team consistantly put several grapplers in the finals; Dave Mc- Donald, Doug Grahm, Dave Hagg, and Mark Palzer to name a few. In addition to this fine team performance, Ed Wohl- wender qualified for the Nationals, which is the first time an Army wrestler has done this in three years. Good job! First Row: Juergens, Turner, McDonald, Masi (CPT), Hagg, M. Wagoner, S Wagoner. Second Row: Enright, Thompson, Corrigan, Palzer, Wohlwender, Imby, Hallatscheck. Third Row: Coach Romey, Markol, Graham, Espey, Coach Pifer, Coach Alitz. -« Indoor Track The Army Indoor Track team was guid- ed to its 3-2-1 record by Coach Ron Bazil and Team Captain Gary Hopper. Many key positions on this year ' s team were filled by younger members of the squad in addition to top performers like First Classmen Ed Weinberg, Curt Hanson, Mike Grogan, and Gary Hopper. Second Classmen Mike Fahnestock and Bobby Payne rounded out the roster. Two team members qualified for the nationals: Ed Weinberg in the 35 lb. weight throw, and Bobby Payne in the 1500m. Going into it ' s meet with Navy as defi- nite underdogs, the team managed a hard fought 68-68 tie. Right: Team Captain Gary Hopper leads off the 3200 meter relay. Far Right: Jimmy Arriola is victo- rious in the 1000 meter run at Annapolis. Track Season Record Arm V Opponent 70 Rutgers 75 90 Connecticut 73 New Hampshire 3 72 Manhattan 73 74 Cornell 62 68 Navy 68 Above: The start of the 3000, elbow to elbow. Right: Mike Fahnestock, celebrates his victory in the 60 meter hurdles at Navy. Youn g Team Makes Strong Showing Left: Jimmy Arriola receives the baton from Bobby Payne on the final exchange - 3200 meter relay. J Below: Karl Iverslie takes a fast handoff from Perry ' i Delahoussave. I J m The Army Squash Team had one of its finest years of competition. Team Cap- tain Bob Davis and Coach Paul As- saiante led the team to a 15-5 record. The team was ranked 6th in the nation at the close of the season and was voted " Most Improved Team in the Nation. " To add to these achievements, Coach Assaiante was voted " Coach of the Year. " First Classmen Bob Davis and Al Nelwan were among six players who made it to the nationals. Next year ' s team will base its performance on a strong nucleus of five returning lettermen from this year ' s squad. Bottom: First Row: Coach Assiante, CPT DeMoya, Lockrow, Hernandez, Harmonson, Davis, Willis, Vanderburgh, Milat, CPT Landrum, MAJ Horst- man. Second Row: Berkoff, Yuengert, Hidalgo, Ze- , Zemet, Peterson, McConville, Stratis, Harri- Nelwan, Snook. Squash Below: Davis forehand down the line. Left: Harrison shows his form. op Left: Vuengert warms up. Top Right: Snook prepares to serve. Above: Army awaits the oi Swimming Team Top: Klingle and Taurides prepare to beat Navy in 50 yard freestyle. Middle: Heller and Garmany make a good start against Navy. Bottom: First Row; Soriano, Schaumann, Carlson, DeHaven, Riott Lyle. Second Row: Nishimura, Fleming, Klingle Sonnier, Merrigan, Ruck, Glennon, LeGard, Harre Gladura, Brown. Third Row: Head Coach Ryan Coach Hooper, CPT Heesch, Bowden, McElree Heller, Tavrides, Garmany, Janze, Gerstein, De laney. Ward, Sprangler, MAJ Dodson, Stoy. Swimming Season Results Army 72 73 48 74 67 58 67 42 63 76 70 51 49 Opponent Syracuse Cornell Harvard Rutgers Yale Columbia LaSalle Dartmouth Villanova Pennsylvania Brown Navy Princeton mmmmmmmmmm msmmmmmmmmmmmm jMiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiii iiillliiiiil) iiiiliir-Wiiiii ■■■■■■■■■M " : Bottom: Ruck, team captain, contemplates his next event. Middle Left: Hare excels in the 1,000 yard freestyle. Above: Gladura (center) leads the Army 1,000 yard freestyle team. The Army Swimming team turned in another great performance this year. Brad Brown, Kirk Schaumann, Matt Tavrides, and Koji Nishimura added depth as well as quality. Team Captain Robert Ruck and Coach Jack Ryan guid- ed this team to an outstanding 9-4 re- cord. The highpoint of the season came when the underdog swimmers of Army upset a very strong Columbia team. The 1979-80 Army Rifle Team was cap- tained by Sam Garza who led the team to an outstanding 9-2 regular season record. The team was coached by MSG Hamil The Army shooters dazzled their foes ati the Norwich Invitational tournaments and in sectional competition. Although the team dropped a close match to Navy, they put together a fine team record with the help of individual high scores from all members of the team. ream » ' leJtlieW " ' ' Top: Frank CoUette inspects his shot group. Above: With great care and determination, Sam Hutchins Top: Sam Garza fires down range. Middle: Dave t " ' " " .ights onto his target. Moeller sets up his targets. Above: Joe Morevec the prone position. m Above: Lee observes other Army shooters. Right: Coach McClellan assists a member of the Army pistol team during practice. This year ' s Army Pistol team, led by Team Captain Doug Dinon and Coach SFC John McClellan, compiled a perfect 8-0 record. The team destroyed all oppo- nents, including Navy, beating the Mid- dies by over 160 points. The team also downed Air Force making this the best season in recent memory for Army Pis- tol. Top performers included Doug Dinon, Dave Lee, and Steve Kent. Pistol Team T ) • im. Pistol Season Record Army Opponent 3134 New Jersey Tech 2878 3156 Nassau City Police 2890 2803 Royal Military College 2621 3184 Virginia 2945 3202 Coast Guard 3016 7793 Air Force 7492 3191 MIT 3035 7775 Navy 7614 op Right: Guarino thinks about next shot. Above, Top Left and Top Middle: Team Captain Dinon take Swimmers Place Third In State Led by team captain Bobbi Fiedler and coach Sue Tendy, the team earned a 6-3 record in the first year of Division II competition. The highlight of the season came when the team placed third in the State Meet. In just their second full sea- son, the Cadets qualified four swimmers for the Nationals: Shelby Calbert, Tracy Garcia, Michelle Jackson, and Cindy lamick (all class of ' 83). In the Nation- als, Calbert had two second place fin- ishes, a fourth place, fifth place, and an eighth place. Congratulations for a job well done. Left: Jackson executes a half gainer. Below: Har mon starting another fast 100. Bottom Left: Swan son begins her leg of the I.M. relay. Women ' s Swimmi OR Season Record Army 45 Manhattanville Opponent 95 74 LaSalle 46 78 Montclair State 57 48 Ithaca 92 36 91 83 Syracuse Wellesley Seton Hall 93 57 56 . 95 Hartwick 41 95 William Smith 44 , Right: First Row: Day, McEntec, O Connor, I Blamick, Second Row: LT VanDormellon, Graham, Brown, Calvert, Fiedler, Coach Sue Tendy. Third Row: Garcia, Rizika, Capatosto, Harmon, Jackson. Fourth Row: Spenny, Hanson, Fields, Phillips, Schonshek. Hockey Season Record Army Opponent | 13 Upsala 4 10 lona 4 7 Norwich 8 3 Lowell 9 Union 2 4 Bridgewater 2 8 Cortland 2 7 Cortland 5 Connecticut 4 3 Middlebury 3 7 Williams 8 5 St. Nick ' s 3 7 Framingham State 1 4 Holy Cross 10 13 Boston State 2 9 Framingham State 1 10 Bryant 4 2 Merrimack 7 8 New England 10 2 Royal Military College 5 5 Westfield 6 14 Coll. Militaire Royal 1 4 Babson 3 2 Salem State 4 8 St. Anselm ' s 6 4 Oswego 10 2 American International 4 8 Univ. of New Haven 2 3 Boston College 9 3 Hamilton 1 6 Oswego 12 Below: The Army team faces off. Right: Brolin prepares to defend. Middle: Knowlton waits for the drop. Bottom: Fast actior in front of the Army net Army Hockey Makes Playoffs I The 1979-80 Army Hockey Team posted a fine 19-11-1 record, a dramatic im- I provement over last year ' s dismal 7-20 mark. The team was led by Coach Jack Riley and Firstie left wing Tom Rost, who served as Captain, as the team made it to the first round of the ECAC play- offs. The highlight of the season came against 1 ranked Lowell, when the I Black Knights scored an upset victory. ' The Asst. Captain spots were filled by defenseman Bruce Graham and right wing Mark Shroeder. Centers Scott Haz- lett, Tom Glenn, and Third Classman Jim Knowlton anchored the lines. Right wing Frank Keating also had a fine year. With four Plebe goaltenders in the net, the team has a solid nucleus for next year. First Row: Brolin, Glenn, LeBlanc, , Cox, Rost (C), Schroeder (A), Bradley, Knowlton, Snow Second Row: Richard (manager), MAJ Posner (Team Doctor), Collazzo, Keating, Guarino, Hazlett, Cotter, Negler, Jack Riley (Head Coach), CPT Jim Crawford (OR), LTC Wheeler (Team Doctor), CPT Tighe (Asst. Coach). Third Row: Tharp (manager), Steve Hoar (Asst. Coach), Giombraco, Duffey, McCarthy, Graham (A), Darragh, Rhoades, DiGiovanni, Frazier, Isles ■I Women ' s Track Seasons Record Army Opponent 94 Montclair State 11 149 St. John ' s 186 Hunter 39 Siena 20 56 Connecticut 971 2 Fitchburg St. 3812 Albany 8 223 Queens 50 Stony Brook 37 166 Pennsylvania 188 Barnard 43 Hartwick 9 90 1 Lehman 29 Left: Eastman clears the high jump bar. Below: •_ Firet Row: Jackson, Kreuzmann, Kellet, Henn Fotsch, Knox, Sussman Second Row: Phoenix Byers, Dermatis, Schmidt, Wilson, Swanson, G lette, MacDonald, Nelson, Third Row: CPT Smith Tepper, Lopez, Foggie, Lesieur, Riseling, Johnson Pelkey, Gray, Grammer, Pittman, Eastman, Spo sato, Bates, CPT Hunsaker. 4HJilKIMI, ..mL . (1.9M,. iju.4 ; (i° iit Kn:v, ' iRMv !iV ,%?Hy i ' M. ' ? ' riEi Right: Johnson rounds the turn on the relay Far Right: Lopez shows the opponents how to jump The 1979-80 Women ' s Indoor Track team was coached by CPT James Hun- sacker and captained by Terry Tepper. Standout performers were plebes Amy McDonald (1500m, 3000m) and Steph- anie Foggie (440m), who enjoyed success throughout the year as did Third Class- man Harlene Nelson in the 5000m. These individual performances, coupled with solid relay teams, laid the basis for this year ' s record and next year ' s team. Women ' s Indoor Track Army Gymnasts Have Near Perfect Season, Beat Navy Again. Below: Dave Bellows prepares for floor exercise. Right: Jay Gilbert on the rings. Bottom Right: Jim Ferrando being congratulated by George Rhyne- Gymnastics Season Record Army Opponent 1st Place - Cornell Open 5th Place - Farmingdale Open 244.95 Long Island U. 174.50 240.20 Massachusetts 220.65 242.55 Yale 171.00 237.50 Temple 207.30 251.00 Springfield 236.55 245.45 Syracuse 241.65 242.70 Southern Connecticut 272.70 248.35 Navy 228.30 252.50 Cornell 179.48 251.50 Farmingdale 206.30 252.05 Lowell 230.40 Cortland 209.65 Trenton State 166.20 Suffolk C.C. 138.25 The 1979-80 Army Gymnastics Team compiled a near perfect 13-1 record. The team was led by Coach Ned Crossley and Team Captain George Rhynedance who excelled in the vaulting competition. The team enjoyed success throughout the season with big wins coming against arch rivals Syracuse and Navy. The team defeated the Mids with a hard earned 248.3 - 228.3 victory. Next year ' s team should be equally strong as the squad is losing only four firsties; Chuck Horn and Chris Bowling in the All Around, Scott McManus on the rings, along with Rhynedance in the vault. Far Left: Ferrando begins his exercise. Left: Chuck Horn on the rings. It. « ■y-- -r»; |g ' 11 ' ff Middle Left; Scott McManus demonstrates outstand- ing form. Middle Right: Ferrando on the parallel bars. First Row: Loomis, Horn, Bellows, McGinnity, Nakahira, Bradly, Smith, Dempsey, Hockenbury Second Row: Farwell, Daly, Francis, Mudlo, McManus, Rhynedance, Adams, Averill, Ferrando, Ful- ton. Third Row: Coach Crossley, CPT Lash, Won, Malchow, Morehouse, Gesing, Shiflet, O Connor, Gilbert, Bowling, Pracht, Monagas, Coach Butler, Coach Boulrice ' IP Women ' s Basketball 1 Women ' s Basketball Season Record 1 Army Opponent | 1 1 61 lona 51 i 1 88 Manhaltanville 60 li 76 Cortland 63 54 Fordham 62 49 Sacred Heart 56 72 Bergan C.C. 49 66 Marist 62 53 St. John ' s 66 11 47 Fairleigh Dickinson 52 87 Florida International 28 ; 61 Upper Iowa 40 [ 62 Alabama 50 62 Miami (Fla.) 73 46 Siena 47 62 Manhattan 45 49 C.W. Post 64 43 Fordham 47 65 Immaculata 37 71 Scranton 72 70 Cornell 45 1 60 Trenton State 56 70 East Stroudsburg 60 58 Yale 48 50 Syracuse 70 60 N.Y. Tech 50 57 Boston University 77 75 Union College 57 56 Montclair 56 , ' Top Left: Miles puts on the m wes Top Right; ji Hamel brings the ball down court Right: Kim Hall : 414 1 grab 5 a rebound. i ? -4. w (; bovc: Stevens on defense. Top Right: Walters ■oncentrates on shot. Right: First Row: Hamel, Ut- ;hel, Hughlett, Miles, Buckman, Barkalow, Brat- on, Campbell, MulhoUand. Second Row: Rein- lart, Williamson, Stevens, Johnson, Nilles, Wal- lers, Miles, Hall, Caradimitropoulo, Barone, Coach lohnson. Coach Cousins. jThe Army Woman ' s Basketball Team had another fine season this year, ■cached by Liz Cousins and led by team aptain Christi Stevens, the woman agers compiled a record of 17 wins gainst 13 loses. Standouts for this fine earn included Melisa Miles, Kim Hall, atti Walters and Lindy Buckman. The earn, which started slow, developed into i very powerful and balanced aquad. This was demonstrated when they clayed the University of Alabama to a t ' ery close game. Below Barone with a good jumper Bottom: The Below: Walters works for position Middle: The Below: Hamel sets up the offense. Bottom: H , ° " : ' °u!ii team oreoares for battle. shooting a short jumper in the Yale game. classic jumpball. [1 rmy Cagers 3eat Navy n Season -inale In his final season of coaching Arniy Basketball, Coach Mike Krzyzewski led fa very young and inexperienced team to lan encouraging 9-17 record. Led by Cap- itain Bob Vaughn and juniors Marty ICoyne and Bob Brown, the Cadets dem- ■onstrated an extremely tough defense. Senior Jeff Durnford, overcoming an ' early season injury, added to the offen- sive punch. The Navy game, ended the season for the cagers on a strong note. Holding Navy to 12 points in the first ' half, the Cadets held on to win this rival- ry- Below: First Row: Gillespie, Morgan, Ewing, Vaughn, McGinnis, Dougherty, Couch. Second Row: Durnford, Spencer, Brown, Vislosky, Hy- man, Peterson, Coyne, Taylor. Right: Coach Mike I Krzyzewski. Basketball Season Record Army 71 104 68 61 41 72 60 48 53 54 73 58 57 63 54 71 56 60 60 65 58 54 51 78 57 53 Manhattanville Lycoming Wagner St. John ' s St. Peter ' s Santa Clara Virginia Illinois Princeton Wisconsin Kings point Lafayette RPI Yale Manhattan St. Francis Long Island U. Rochester Seton Hall Niagara Fordham lona Fairfield Colgate Northeastern Navy Opponent 54 82 89 84 49 77 84 75 52 78 51 60 56 64 55 80 66 52 73 50 62 67 52 73 61 48 " W In a very exciting season, the Army base- ball team, led by team captain, Ron Schiefer, and Coach Bill Permakoff, compiled a 15-20 record. Against very stiff competition the team consistently played well with help from Stu Whit- field, Paul Divis, and Jim Bagwell. The climax of this fine season was the out- standing victory over Navy at Annap- olis. Congratulations on a fine season! Left: Brudvig shows his form. Right: Divis makes another good catch. j - w ' -oii ! !! — ii Fiist Row: MAJ Tom Myers (OR), R. Starr, M. Otterstedt, R. Schieffer, K. Stramara, J. Johnsori. Second Row: A Griffith, J WiUiams, J. Brudvig, P. Divis, C. Jones, J. Towey. Third Row: M Dansa, J Drummond, D Bearden, B. Clarke, D. Samec, K DeHart. Fourth Row: J. Bagwell, T. Morris, K. Batule, D. Cesari, A. Pchanick, G Donaldson Fifth Row: CPT Buster Haggenback, D. Toth, R Brudzynski, K. Boretti, Coach B. Permakoff, Trainer Bob True. s ? ' iat i ' U T.p% Baseball Season Record Arm y Opponent 8 Louisiana State 11 McNeese State 6 McNeese State 11 S. W. Louisiana 10 S. W. Louisiana 3 Tulane 10 Hofstra 5 Connecticut 2 11 Fairleigh Dickinson 4 10 Pace 4 10 Manhattan 1 Rutgers 2 Columbia 7 Univ of Penn Univ of Penn 2 Villanova 10 St. John ' s 25 St. Peter ' s 7 Yale 3 Brown 4 10 Brown 13 11 Seton Hall 3 8 lona 7 8 John Jay 3 Cornell 2 Cornell 2 5 Fordham 8 4 Navy 2 6 Princeton 4 2 Princeton 6 9 Wagoner 11 9 Lafayette 11 13 Dartmouth 12 6 Harvard 4 5 Harvard 10 1 T Army Lacrosse Team Earns National Ranking f re Row: Heinsick, Lavergne, Cowan, Jackson, Kirr, Fetzer, Martin, Endres, Clune, Sardella, Cino, Dahl, Connors, Cobato. Second Row: Baldini, Slofkosky! Hillebrand, Webb, Krickorian, Albe, Lux, Lambert, Mazur, Jackson, McCardle, Margraves, Wieland, COL Markey, COL Lutz. Third Row: Coach Edell, Uberti, Giordano, Curran, Galloway, Lennon, Bauer, Gerometta I I I I I 1 X » I t I f r I I I « • I I T TT i-1 IT T-T- • X r» rr— TT r . . vr • |— » i—f r-» TT TT r i t » - — « — — rr- • r» ri tt n rr T r-r- ' |— » r-7 -» t » » i t t—w »t »i vf » f-i r» — it ' 7 — r-» f-t r-t r r- • f-f 1— i tt n n n r t — ttt — -nrr " • t " » r» f y » ' — -s-T 5-T n fr- • |— I 1— i 1— » r-» » t » i " " — tt » t ft » r» t-» r» n I r- » 1 —1 I I 1— I- V rr 1— r-i r-f r— t — rr- — r-r rr 1 1 r- 1 t T r-t r-i- I |-T s— f ' ,,,7 . --- = ' .-z..,i r i- t r " 1. 1 -n -rr- T V -f i-T r-i r r f ' »--» w t — : " t -t-- —c-i — — r-| — - t rr T ■»v ' ___ ' • » » - ' ' ! ■ «i Top: Jackson scores from right in front with only ' li ' - the goahe to beat Action took place against , Rutgers at Michie Stadium Above: Goalie Mac- I ' Gibbon leads the defense. Left: Albe makes a hard n shot on goal in the Rutgers game. jiulatio " " ' Right: Bob Clune moves the ball Army 7 6 9 9 13 14 10 10 5 10 12 16 10 Lacrosse Season Recc )rd Opponent University of Pennsylvania 3 Mount Washington 11 Rutgers 8 Hofstra 11 Connecticut 1 Boston College 7 Johns Hopkins 14 Bucknell 8 Syracuse 8 Massachusetts 9 C.W. Post 6 Pennsylvania State College 4 Navy 12 exhibition M " " %. » Middle Left: Coach Edell g.ves a pregame peptalk. Middle Right: Ed Bollenbacher scoops up ,he ball Above: Steve Knkor.an and Bruce Ma.tin put i Above: Bob Clune fights lor position against a effort. Connecticut opponent. Left: Coach Edell and Roger Wieland, a student coach, scrutinize the team ' s performance. Below: Steve Krikorian and Bruce Martin of Army fight with two Connecticut players for possession of the ball. Bottom: 40 Bob Henry and 36 Brian Kurran congratulate Bob Mazur for his score against Rutgers. f Below: Clui Clune abou Rutgers pla from close le shows ho ' t to be hit yer Bottom: w to handle a stick. Right: from behind by a diving Mazur takes a good shot iE.r M - i:. J 1 1 rife 3 f 1 ■J f J I F; ' , ' - v ' ast = Track Team Has Undefeated Season Outdoor Track Season Record Army 95 87 136 Opponent Navy 68 Princeton 76 Dartmouth 27 In a combination of a depth, speed, and Steve Kreicker led the team to a 2nd place power, the Army Track team posted the finish at the Heptagonal Champion- only undefeated season for an Army ships. This 2nd place finish was due in team. With help from Joe Baker (1500m), part from victories by Jerry Blow (100m Kurt Hanson (Discus) and Ed Weinburg and 200m), Andy Madsen (Pole Vault), (Hammer) the team soundly defeated and James Arriola (800m). Navy. Coach Ron Bazil and team captain First Row: Kreider, Hopper, Second Row: Baker, Hubbard, Kelleher, Payne, Rutherford, Majorkurth, Madsen, Thomas, Bauder, HoUingste. Gates, Peterson, WIlHams. Third Row: Arriola, Liberatore, Stockle, Iverslie, Kullander, Fahnestock, Kuipp, Bakers, KuUk, Pendelton, Cool Anderson. Fourth Row: Mozina, Wallace, Oehsner, Donovan, Palumbo, Delahoussaye, Porter, Afridi, Jauchen, Shanahan, Weinber Rappold, Scott, Woodruff. Fifth Row: Hawkey, McAree, Sweeny, Parish, Hayden, Shayahan, Davison, Jones, Sierra, Hanson, Morse, Dal Sixth Row: Coach Best, Langhauser, Klei, Lowe, Smith, Waugh, Gallagher, Eldridge, Bispoto, Slawinski, McCrohan. Seventh Row: Pokorn Wuchte, Sabarese, Krioner, Layer, Gulia, Gorske, Crenshaw, Roberts. Eighth Row: Coach Shine, Coach Lawrence, Coach Bazel, Coac Durrsgan, CPT Clagel, Steve. ' - In an impressive teann effort, the Woman Tracksters compiled a 4-1 record. Led by team captain, Sue Kellett and Coach Hunsaker, the team won the Hartwick Invitational for the second year in a row. Consistent standouts for the team were Terry Tepper, Amy McDonald, Harlene Nelson, and Kathy Schmidt. The team also placed the Mile Relay team of Don- na Dermatis, Stephanie Foggie, Michele Jackson, and Mary Pittman consistently in their meets. Congratulations on an ex- citing season! Army 190 Pennsylvania LaSalle Trenton Stale Swarthmore 179 Trenton State Hartwick Invitational - First Place Using everything froni drivers to putters effectively, the Army Golf team con - piled a hard earned 20-6 record. Coached by LTC Temple, who assumed the coach- ing job midway through the season, and ably led by team captain, Steve Galing, the golfers made an impressive showing at the Sunshine Invitation in Florida. The team had very much talent includ- ing First Classmen Bob Doering and Smith and Second classman Joe Lowder. This very young team played well and won their own invitational tournament. With a good season behind them, we expect a strong team next year. Top Right: Bob Doering practices chipping. Above: First Row: Newman, Maddalena, Mescan, Romirez, Hughey, Shumer, Stewart, Devens. Second Row: Rapone, Matuscak, Davis, Lowder, Lessel, R. Smith, COL Beasley, Doering, M. Smith, Galing, Wawrzynialc, LTC Temple, Depew. N». f mi Golf Season Record GOLF Mar. 28 —Univ. of Penn 391, Army 396, Rutgers 415 Apr. 12 —Army 383, Westchester 389, Dart- mouth 386, Colgate 403, Villanova 403, Boston College 398, Columbia 416, Connecticut 384, 13 —Army 372, lona 423, St. John ' s 393, Cornell 399, Southern Con- necticut 414, Central Connecticut 388, East Stroudsburg 398 26 —Lehigh 380, Army 383, Pace 438, Kings Point 441, Fordham 458, Manhattan 471 27 —Penn State Invitational - 12th Place May 5 —at Metropolitan Golf Association Championships - 9th Place May 5-6 — District 2 Championships — 5th Place May 9 — Ramapo 399, Glassboro 411, Army 411, East Stroudsburg 443 Finished 2nd on sixth man ' s score May 11 —Princeton 371, Army 383, La- fayette 410 May 24 —Navy 373, Army 392 Top Left: Steve Galing works on his stroke. Top Right: Larry Mescan putting for a birdie. Left: Joe Lowder retrieves his ball. Women ' s Softball - Winning Season Below: Stoddard goes after a foul pop up Right: Hall shows her powerful swing. I F.rst Row: btawa«. bcuun, vallencourt, Campbell, Calvert, Roberts, Calhoon, Stoddard, Maurer. Second Row: Utchel, MulhoUand Fox, Petro Porter Fowler, Fulshaw. Third Row: Coach LaPorte, Re.nhart, Coach Morrison, Hancock, Johnson, Hall, Hrnsey, Laneri, Coach Teach, MAJ Helsel Above: Vallencourt with another base hit Top Right: Fulshaw gets set as the pitch is made Right: Coach LaPorte gives advise to Petro Far Right: Hinsey shows her form on the mound Led by team captain Diane Stoddard, the Army Softball team had a very exciting year. They compiled a 10-7 record in- cluding a victory in their own invita- tional tournament. In his last year as coach, MAJ Helsel emphasized team uni- ty. This unity, along with the consistant play of Karen Hinsey, Lori Utchel, Kim Hall, and Jennifer Campbell, comprized the core of the best team in their short history. This was very evident as the Army team took a very strong East Stroudsburg team to the 12th inning. Softball Season Record Army Opponent 6 Sacred Heart University 4 N.Y. Institute of Techology University of Bridgeport 7 Yale University 7 Yale University 13 Albright College 5 Queens College 9 Rhode Island College 9 Rhode Island College 4 East Stroudsburg 1 East Stroudsburg 2 Lehman College 2 Adelphi College 3 Brooklyn College 15 Staten Island 3 Colgate University C. W. Post 11 lona College Army Tennis Has Most Wins Ever in one of their best seasons ever, the Army tennis team compiled an impres- | B h sive 13-8 record. Led by team captain Al ■ Nelwan and Coach Paul Assiante, the team consistently upset favored oppo- nents. With the outstanding play of Jeff Todd, John Bell, John Zeleznjak, and Scott Peters, the team scored an exciting upset victory over Colgate. With all play- ers returning next year, the Army team should be a tough contender in the East. Left: Jeff Todd prepares to serve. Right: Scott Peter- son lobs one over the net Bottom: Coach Assiante, Bell, Wright, Zeleznjak, Peters, Beaver, Sullivan, Todd. Ill ; 1 1 1 ' »« ' Bottom: Beaver, Coach Assiante a nd Bell discuss strategy. Tennis Season Record , Army Opponent li ' 6 Wesleyan 2 9 Bucknell 9 Fordham 5 Colgate 4 31 2 Columbia V, 4 University of Pennsylvania 5 | 8 Rutgers 1 ' 5 Concordia 4 3 Yale 6 6 Brown 3 8 Upsala 1 8 East Stroudsburg 1 3 Cornell 6 9 Trinity 8 lona 1 1 Navy 8 Princeton 9 9 Stony Brook 7 SUNY Albany 2 2 Dartmouth 7 Harvard 9 1 !■ Q S Et I 1 : i.±JL Iheodcre «ui« 1511 iJ T jL Administration Academic Board 463 Academic Department 472 Admissions 464 Behavioral Sciences And Leadership 486 Barbers 494 Cadet Academic Council 464 Chairman, Joint Chiefs Of Staff 454 Chaplains 493 Chemistry 474 Chief Of Staff Of The Army 455 Commandant Of Cadets 460 Commandant ' s Staff 463 Dean Of The Academic Board 461 Dean ' s Staff 462 Deputy Superintendent 458 Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics 459 Directorate Of Automation And Audiovisual Systems 465 Computer And Graphic Sciences 475 Electrical Engineering 476 Engineering 478-479 English 477 Exchange Cadets 495 First Regiment 468 Foreign Language 480 Fourth Regiment 471 Hellcats 497 History 481 Hostesses 492 Law 482 Library Staff 493 Mathematics 483 Mechanics 484 Mess Hall Supervisors 494 Military Instruction 485 Office Of The Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics 492 Physical Education 488 Physics 487 President Of The United States 450 Science Research 465 Second Regiment 469 Secretary Of The Army 453 Secretary Of Defense 452 Social Sciences 489 Superintendent 456 Superintendent ' s Letter 457 Superintendent ' s Staff 462 Tactical Department 466-467 Third Regiment 470 United States Military Academy Band 496 Vice President Of The United States 451 Hi, Index ll S «■ West Point ' s administration has a unique heritage. It has always been miU- tary. Originially run by the Corps of En- gineers, USMA has had some of the greatest names in American history serve in its administration. While Thayer was probably the most famous Superintendent, his successors include Robert E. Lee, P.T. Beauraguard, Douglas MacArthur, and William Westmoreland. The administration of West Point is broken into two major areas - a tactical department and an academic faculty. With members such as John J. Pershing, and Omar N. Bradley having served in their ranks, the tactical department has the responsibility of the military side of the Corps ' education. Working to main- tain the high standards of excellence in education first set by Sylvannus Thayer, the academic faculty has one of the most outstanding reputations in history. Their students have served as our na- tion ' s foremost engineers and business- men and include Leslie Groves, the direc- tor of the project to build the atomic bomb. With several tenured positions, the academic faculty helps provide th( essential stability needed at a major uni versity. ' IP ' : mm - y i i l President Jimmy Carter mm Xi Vice l resident Walter Monaaie Honorable Harold Browi Secretary Of Defense m Honorable Clifford L. Alexander, Jr. Secretary Of The Army r •» r H 111111 General David C. Jones Chairman, Joint Chiefs Of Staff ty.. m General Edward C. Meyer Chief Of Staff Of The Army .s Lieutenant General Andrew J. Goodpaster Superintendent T n WEST PO.NT. NEW York ,0996 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF ,980 h ve come in contact ' ' ' " ' ' ' nd adm ra on of .n ' ' ° ' ° his " Of al] with whom you y warmest personal r-r. ' - ' - - °ei.--- " l:r„T3e™ f-: — - - . .s. «... Sincerely, y - J. GOODPASTE Lt. General, U S Armw Superintendent ii Brigadier General C.W. Bagna Deputy, Superintenden m Major General Raymond P. Murphy (USA, liet.) Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics I ' T-T Brigadier General Joseph P. Franklir Commandant Of Cadet mmmmmimm ' ■WW - . til Hl . j| _ _ p B 1 1 Sw - « V ■tap Bl 1 3 H! [II Brigadier General Frederick A. Smith, Jr. Dean Of The Academic Board .6 Superintendent ' s Staff .1, First Row: COL H H. Perritt, BG C W. Bagnal. LTG AJ. Goodpaster. CSM R.K.A. Price. Second Row: COL ].M. Gasper, COL E. Mennona COL M£ Rosers COL J V Witt COL R.J. Eineigl, COL A.J. Tuszynski, COL J T. Griffin. Third Row: COL DP. Tillar, LTC R.A. Kaiser, COL D.J. Valha, COL J H Oakes COL G Seitter, LTC D.L Berristeiri, LTC C.E. Bacor,. Fourth Row: LTC R.A. Neitzke, LTC J.K. Forbes, COL R.W. MacDoriald, CHAP (LTC A.E. Brough, LTC W.J. Moss, LTC CM. Andrean, MAJ C.W. Kiilehua. Fifth Row: RABBI A. Soltes, MR. R O. Petersori, CHAP DP. McDowell, MAJ S.H. Bornhoft, LTC D.G. Houston, LTC P.M. Pope, CPT C.E. Greene, CPT S.D. Townes. Firel Row: Prof MB. bagen, COL j.F. Ransone, Jr., BG FA. Smith, Jr., LTC EG Tezak, LTC D.J. Phillips Second Row: LTC T.B. Schell, LTC PC. Fried III, CPT ME. Meranda, CPT KM. Matwiczak, MAJ G.E. Norton III, LTC J.F. Votaw, MAJ R.C. Ham, MAJ L.M. Leach, CPT DA. Guerland. Dean ' s Staff Academic Board IM.E. ri .COl I f(lTQ I 1 MV First Row: COL Pollin, BG Smith, LTG Goodpaster, BG Bagnal, BG Franklin, COL Schilling. Second Row: COL Carroll, COL Costa, COL Kirby, COL Hoff, COL Seitter, COL Reinhart, COL Capps, COL Rogers, COL Saunders, COL Berry, COL Flint, COL Henninger, COL Olvey, COL Prince. First Row: CSM C P. Williams, COL B.J. Johnson, COL R.A. Strati, COL J.L. Hutchinson, BG J.P Franklin, COL ME. Hedberg, MAJ S F Hudgir LTC R.S. Sundt Second Row: SFC A Marie, SSG L. Chambers, CPT J.A. Larson, CPT M J McKean, CPT J D. Richards, CPT T.A Rhone, MAJ F B Johnson, MAJ G.C. Loyd, III, CPT B.F. Brittenham. Third Row: SP4 W.E. Massenburg, MAJ W R Guthrie, MAJ R.E. Foelsch, MAJ J.A. Lorkowski MAJ W.F. Lowrey, CPT J.W. OToole, MAJ J.J. Ryneska, CPT C.A Peterson. Fourth Row: CW3 J D Sumner, SFC W.C. Landtroop, SFC D E. Wilhelm MAJ R.R. TucciUo, MAJ J.G. Terry, Jr., CPT J.D. Morelock, CPT C.R. Andre, CPT J.W. Bickel, MAJ W.B Taylor. Commandant ' s Staff Directorate Of Automation And Audio Visual Systems First Row: MAJ M.J. Cox, LTC W.H. Perrin, LTC R.A. Kaiser, LTC E.K. Honaker, MAJ (P) I.M. Reed, MAJ C.E, Gilliam. Second Row: CPT (P) K.A. McClung, CPT M.W. Lemons, MAJ K.J. Leatham, Mr. F.S. Baldwin, Mr. J. Almeida, Mrs. K.G. Wenner. Third Row: CPT W.G. Balkus, MAJ W.R. Young, MAJ G.P. Brown, MAJ G.J. Prosnik, CPT DR. Forinash, Mrs. S.C. Branigan, Mr. FT. Mitchell. Fourth Row: Mr. DP. Casucci, Mr. R.W. Caudy, Mr. V.D. Julian. ' FT The " Tac " - dispenser of demerits and granter of weekend leaves - unbelievably ifted with an uncanny ability to show up just when you decide to try that new popcorn popper out. For all of his good and bad points, the Tac is one of the more distinctive parts of the West Point experience. In 1818, then Superintendent Sylvanius Thayer wrote then Secretary of War John Calhoon requesting the establishment of a professorship in Military Tactics. Hop- ing to separate USMA from the Corps of Engineers, a department of military tac- ics was to be the first step. t c tityof However, from its inception, the Tactical las Department has never been too popular with the Corps of Cadets. The Corps al- most mutinied because of its severe dis- like of the first instructor of military tac- tics. Captain John Bliss. (Bliss had envi- sioned four hours of drill per day above and beyond the normal academic load as the proper method of making good offi cers.) He was replaced by the man who was to become the first Commandant of " ;, - . ofmiliB ' ? ' I Cadets, Captain William C. Worth. Ca- det discipline became the sole responsi- bility of Worth and the first two tactical officers, Lietenants Zebina J. D. Kinsley and Henry W. Griswold, one for each of the two companies of the corps. From then on, the Tactical Department has held a dark spot in the hearts of cadets, for it is the Tacs who must enforce the rules. Similar to academic performance, mili- tary performance at West Point has not been an accurate indicator of success or failure amongst its graduates. Robert E. Lee did not have a single demerit on re- cord when he graduated. Douglas Mac- Arthur, John J. Pershing, Johnathan Wainwright, and William Westmore- land were all First Captains. However, Phillip T. Sheridan was only five demer- its away from expulsion when he gradu- ated. William T. Sherman racked up 380 demerits during his stay as a cadet, and Dwight D. Eisenhower graduated 125 out of 164 in conduct in his class. In addition, future five star general " Hap " Arnold was a clean sleeve during his four years as a cadet. The Tactical Department has had several famous men serve within its ranks. John J. Pershing was one of the most hated tactical officers in West Point history. Although he was a major conduct prob- lem as a cadet, Emory Upton returned to West Point in the early 1870 ' s as Com- mandant. In addition, Omar Bradley served as Commandant shortly before World War II. MAJ William G. O ' Connor Executive Officer COL Robert G. Moscatelli Regimental Tactical Officer First wh Regiment First Row: CPT PA. Crosbie, COL R.G. Moscatelli, MAJ W.G. O ' Connor. Second Row: MAJ M.J. Pearce, CPT (P) D.H. Madigan, MAJ L.K, White, MAJ H.A. Jenkins. Third Row: CPT (P) T.S. Jeffrey 111, CPT N.L. Freebairn, MAJ W.W. Sherrell, CPT R.B. Churchill. J V- . r !, ' ■ ' ' ♦ 1 » J 1 T, ' .. I H» L £ a M. T " IrlR ♦ 1 ■_ r f " • » • i v $ « I I ttOff ) 1 mmi r . ' 1 ' « p ' — , ■ K ...-. ., f " • hA. )r ■?r-. i fr fi » i ' I » if f ■ i 1 J X • 1 . m r .1 f " i fl • F md ' ' §m I www MAJ Franklin A. McGoogan Executive Officer LTC John K. Solomon Regimental Tactical Officer First Row: MAJ FA, McGoogan, MAJ A. Lenhardt, LTC J.K. Solomon, CPT R,W, Carpenter Jr., MSG J.T. Larsen. Second Row: MAJ G.R, Durham, CPT J.W. Crawford, CPT R.R. Scott, MAJ J. Hindsley. Third Row: MAJ H.J. Lowe, MAJ L.F. Cousins, MAJ J.J. Ell.s. Second Regiment [I i LTC Jerry A. White Regimental Tactical Officer MAJ Paschal A. Aquino Executive Officer Third Regiment First Row: MAJ J.F. Schoonover, Jr., CPT B.C. Brogdon, LTC Jerry A. WJiite, MAJ PA. Aquino. Second Row: MAJ G.F. Dillon, CPT H.W. Cruml- ing, MAJ R.K. Wright, MAJ P.F. Ligon. Third Row: CPT R.T. Keene, CPT KM. Fender, MAJ C.G. Kahara, MSG W.G. Crapps, Jr. ■ : ' r ' % %l i • Q » J aiig. ' -iiil I LTC Raymond C. Baugh Regimental Tactical Officer First Row: SSG A.J. Treloar, MAJ T.R. McLaugh- lin, Jr., LTC R.C. Baugh, CPT R.L. Rutledge, MAJ L.A.K. Sylvester. Second Row: MAJ J.M, Weller, MAJ J.M. Dinoto, CPT W.H. Barth, CPT J.M. Mitchell, MSG R. Barcena. Third Row: SFC J.E. Lee, MAJ D.L. Baggett, CPT W.M. Addy, SFC J.B. Quig III, MAJ J.W. Lanning. Fourth Regiment ics . . " go pro . . . tenth bag . . . . . take boards .... stagger desks cease work. These words have struck terror in the hearts of Cadets throughout West Point ' s 178 year histo- ry . Since the early days of the Corps, academics have served as one of the ma- jor cornerstones of the training of our Army ' s future professional officers. Originally, West Point had only two in- --tructors. In 1802, Captain William Am- L ' rst Barron and Jared Mansfield arrived at West Point to begin teaching. Barron taught mathmatics and Mansfield taught physics. Later that year. West Point ' s education began to expand as Francis de Masson came to teach French and topo- graphical drawing. However, during the period from 1802- 1817, West Point had a disorganized cur- riculum, few books, and virtually no equipment. Numerous cadets were graduated and commissioned without ever having passed any sort of exam. r ® £ P- " - ' - l:j ® »- • »■ 1 • si ■ ■ . ' 4 • ; •Ci- f - - - .4 • .1 -me-. Discipli tant. was lax and almost non-exis But on 28 July 1817, Major Sylvannus Thayer, Class of 1808, returned to West Point and began a new phase in the Mili- tary Academy ' s history. Immediately dismissing 10% of the Corps, Thayer es- tablished unprecedented academic stan- dards. Daily recitations, small classes, and only the best instructors became landmarks of a West Point education. During Thayer ' s seventeen year tenure as Superintendent, West Point rose to unparalleled heights of academic excel- lence. From Thayer on, West Point has maintained a reputation of providing the highest quality education for its stu- dents. Academic performance at West Point, however, has not been a clearly decisive factor in predicting success or failure of its graduates, MacArthur graduated first in his class and Lee second in his. But both Eisenhower and Grant graduated in I was a m- as the 1 the middle of their classes. Patten wa turnback and Custer graduated as goat. . ■•«■ Using primarily professional army offi- ' Jm cers as instructors, today West Point car- PlSi ries on Thayer ' s tradition of providing a ■ ■ , • superb academic instruction. Below: First Row: CPT K.A Eisenhardt, CPT E.W. Mayer, MAJ T.V. Abercrombie, CPT M.W. Maas- berg, CPT MA. Silverman, CPT MR. Leibbert, CPT ME. Velten. Second Row: LTC G.H. Neubert, MAJ N.E. Laughton, CPT K.L. Silvernail, CPT J.E. Henn. CPT R.O, Morris, MAJ C.E. Figgins. Third Row: MAJ F H Essig, CPT R.L. Cox, CPT C.R. Parmely, CPT M.F. Ahern, MAJ DC. Allbee, CPT D.W. Lewis, Fourth Row: Dr. Stockham, COL W.J. Hoff, Jr., LTC C.R. Jilbert, LTC G.F. Palladino. COL Wilford J. Hoff, Jr. Chemistry i Earth Space And Graphic Sciences COL Gilbert W. Kirby, Jr £ U-- -i Firet Row: MAJ W J McMillan, LTC DA Dowd, COL AC. Biggerstaff, COL G.E. Galloway, Jr., COL G.W. Kirby, Jr., COL J.B Garver, Jr., MAJ J.D. Shaw, MAJ C Kelly, CPT G A Porter. Second Row: MAJ R.M Alexander, CPT J.C. Woloski, CPT B A. MaUon, CPT D.B. Dickson, MAJ ED. Leach, LTC L.G Thompson, CPT N.L. Parker, CPT L J Kimmel, CPT DR. Bowen Third Row: CPT LA Diekema, CPT J.C. McDugald, CPT L.L. Henly, MAJ WD Wolfinger, CPT DT Smyth, CPT J J Charland, MAJ J A Javorski, Jr., Fourth Row: CPT T.A Shadis, CPT G.T. Bryant, CPT J.W. Kulbacki, CPT T M Costello, CPT ML Morgillo, CPT KM Mark, MAJ F.W. Koleszar, MAJ H H. Worff, CPT J.E. Hesson. Electrical Engineering COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Jr. -i« I n I Fir ,tRowiMA| B A Bnnklcy, LTC D A Herman, ]r, COL S L Rc-.nli.irt, |r , LTC C E Endv, Ir ,ITC Rl Lech Second Row. CPT E.F, Klmck II, CPT W U. Lane, CPT N.A. Brown, LDCR J. A- Jenners, MAJ J,M W.it on. CPT J VV Rindt, MAJ AC McRae, CPT R T Bahcock, Third Row: CPT J.D. Price, CPT J.R. Monastra, CPT T.H. Reichler, MAJ AG. ViUavaso, MAJ S.A. Oliva, CPT W.H. Thorne, CPT A.J. Hawking, CPT B.J. Alexander. II First Row: MAJ W.A, Mcintosh, COL PL. Stromherg, PROF W.C. Barrett, COL J,L. Capps, LTC PC, Hoy, MAJ CC, Cavanaugh, Second Row: CPT P.L, Privats.ky,CPTD.P Munn, MAJ P.D, Deery, MAJ J,C, Berenato, CPT J.E. Halloran, MAJ J K. Lyons, CPT J, M. Landrum, MAJ SL. Lowery MAJ J.A, Ford, MAJ J.H, Daane, Third Row: CPT P, Mirakian, CPT J,V Lots, CPT D,L. Hartman, MAJ J,H. Saine, CPT S.C, Rasmussen, MAJ C,W, Brown, CPT M.J. McRee, CPT W.J. Lennox, MAJ R.M. Asiello, CPT B.C. Hackman, CPT R.H. St. Denis, CPT W.J, Pieper. Fourth Row: CPT J.L. Narel, CPT D.J. Ozolek, MAJ R.W. Kaszer, CPT R.O. Siegesmund, CPT JR. Hagerty, CPT J.L. Olson, CPT L.A. Howard, CPT R.M. Bridges, CPT C.W, Ricks, CPT W.C. Angerman, CPT J.M. Vermillion. Fifth Row: CPT SB. Doan, MAJ CD. Turner, CPT R.K. Brower, MAJ J.L. House, CPT L.M. Ewing, MAJ T.H. Johnson, LTC R.E. Whelan, CPT T.M. Freeman, CPT R.A. Rains, MAJ C.T. Higgs, MAJ J.E. Furbank, CPT J.W. Reitz, CPT M.W. Taylor. Engineering First Row: MAI 1 R t liwley, PROF J.V. Perry, COL D.E. Wheeler, COL C.H. Schilling, COL A.F Gru COL J L Palmer Second Row: LTC B.B. Halstead, LTC JR. Whitley, Jr., COL R.E. Rogers, LTC M Butts, LTC D.F. Straetz, MAJ G.M. Toneatto, MAJ T.A. Cindric, LTC R.G. Tames, CPT W.A. Hedbe Third Row: LTC LB. Gennaro, CPT R.H, Latiff, LTC Chamberlain, CPT R.H. Bauman, LCDR K Meeks, MAJ L.S. Fulton, MAJ J.M. Deems, CPT H.D. Ramm, CPT E.H. Losey, CPT RE. Laird. Fou. Row: LTC CD. Johnson, LTC W.G. Lutz, COL D.G. Manges, CW4 G.W. Henson, MAJ A.R. Jansen, M T J. Rusnak, MAJ W.C AUanach, LTC R. Foye, CPT R.A. Glacel, CPT T.L. Rice. li m Foreign Language Above: First Row: LTC R. Rodriguez, LTC P B. Schmidt, LTC P.F Gomes, LTC E.F. Boege, Dr B.D. Cannon, COL S. Willard, COL J.J. Costa, COL E.J.F. Thomas, MAJ O Canto, LTC C.L. Gilbertson Second Row: PROF C VioUet, LTC S.M Jew, CPT F F. Lash, LTC J. DeLora, PROF M.E. Solo, PROF ] Chang, Dr, S. Saldivar, CPT V. Slesinger, CPT A. de la Garza, CPT C.E, Karrick. Third Row: MAJ W.S. Devine, LTC GO. Everet, MAJ J.F. Madison,Dr. F.C.H Garcia, MAJ J.F, Concannon, CPT M.J, Spehz, MAJ J.E. Goodnow, CPT W M Munson, CPT R.A. Phillips, CPT G.E. Castro, CPT P.D. McDonald, CPT D L. Navor. Fourth Row: CPT D.G. Bell, LTC PR. Laizik, Dr R.K Hennig, MAJ K.C Brown, Jr , MAJ A Laborenz, LTC H. Duerr, CPT D.J. Skeldon, CPT C,C Cheney, LTC R.L. Doherty, LTC MP. Murray, CPT T.J. Treat. Fifth Row: MAJ T.C. Rauter, MAJ C.J. Cepak, CPT R.A. Carlson, CPT GO. Saari, CPT J M Beraud, MAJ EH. Cabaniss IV, CPT J.E. Brink, CPT J W Gault fililR Cris Si ' i maie mi History COL Roy K. Flint COLEJ.I First Row: LTC J Martinson, LTC J L Ahrahamson, LTC H M Hannon, LTC PL Miles, Jr., Chap (COL) J.H. Beasley, COL R.K. Flint, COL T.E. Griess, Prof WW. Hassler, Jr., CPT D.L. Smith, CPT C.E. Kirkpatrick, CPT J.N. Hickok. Second Row: LT J.L. Centner, USN, LTC R.D. Manning, Chap (MAJ) L.D. Pugh, CPT N.G. Psaki III, MAJ CD, McKenna, MAJ P.S. Renschen, LTC D.W. Hazen, LTC H.G. Gole, CPT M.S. Mclnerney, CPT L.T Wyatt III, CPT L.L. Green, CPT T F Farr Third Row: MAJ P.E. ReiUy, MAJ R.E. Morris, CPT J.M. Johnson, MAJ R.D. Ramsey 111, LTC T.J. Crackel, MAJ M.W. Andresen, CPT T.T. Lupfer, CPT WD. Morgan, CPT P.W. Kozumplik, CPT F.G. Hitchcock, MAJ W.N. Ritch, Jr. Fourth Row: CPT L.M Foster, MAJ BE. Zais, MAJ P.H. Harpin, CPT H. Lobdell 111, MAJ R.L. Kiper, Jr., MAJ J.W. Mountcastle, MAJ M.C. Meigs, CPT T.A. Wray, MAJ E.P Shanahan, MAJ D.W. Carraway, MAJ T.R. Adams, USAF, MAJ W.M. Connor. Fifth Row: CPT J.T. Nelsen, LTC F.H. Akers, Jr., CPT J.M. Kendall, CPT H.J. Dolton, Jr., CPT A.J. Bacevich, Jr., CPT P.D. Allum, MAJ S.D. Wesbrrok, MAJ J.B. Bartholomees, Jr., MAJ R.M. Swain, CPT D.J. Calabro, MAJ V P Baerman. First Row: MAI 11 P Bufkin. MAJ B. R. Carpenter, COL H. E. Henson. Jr., COL R. W. Berry, LTC D. W. Shimek, MAJ J. W. Scanlon, Jr. Second Row: CPT R. F. Gonzales, CPT R. W. Cairns, CPT J. D. Miller, CPT C. A. Czarnowsky, CPT M. D. Welton. Third Row: CPT J. G. DuTerroil, MAJ A. j. Roach, CPT W. W Brooks, III, CPT G. K. Chandler, CPT R. W. Martin. First Row: LTC R W Muschek, LTC DM. Eggleston, Jr., LTC J.L. Kays, COL D.H. Cameron, COL J.M. Pollin, Prof. CO. Wilde, COL J.s. Armstrong, LTC F R Giordano, LTC G.S. Hall. Second Row: CPT P.V. Coyle, MAJ D.E. Helsel, CPT J.D. Huncharek, MA] H.H. Mellon, LTC W.L. Perry, CPT TC Bennett CPT W F Friese, Jr., CPT CD. Springer, CPT E.W. Renner, CPT P.W. DeLacy. Third Row: MAJ P.M. Booton, Jr., CPT R.H. Wyman, MAJ M C Wells MAJ E.A. Gallo, CPT T.E. Nelson, CPT R.D. West, CPT S.S. Conlin, CPT D.E. Straw, CPT J.B. Jones, CPT R.S. Young, CPT R.M. Frykman Fourth Row: CPT B.K Mansager, CPT JR. Edwards, CPT L.S. Dewald, MAJ G.S. Harper, III, MAJ T.R. Berg, CPT J.T. Durgala, JR., CPT J N Reese CPT D C Smith MAJ M V Farrell, CPT E A. Jones. Fifth Row: CPT H.D. Crawford, Jr., CPT S.C. Leja, MAJ TC. Wegleitner, CPT TC. Reeve, CPT D.W. Tighe, CPT J.L Brokenburr, CPT W.L. Jones, CPT A.J. Alden, CPT CD. Arnold, CPT PA. Mozoski, Jr. Sixth Row: CPT W.J. Rice, MAJ L.E. Norton, Jr ' " ' ' MAJ J.G. Gafford. MAJ E.A. Thai, CPT M.D. Smith, CPT J.D. Foss, CPT R.A. Kolb, CPT J.W. Harms, CPT F.E. White, CPT F.M. Juri, Missing: First Row: LTC H F Faery, Jr.. LTC P.D. Heimdahl, LTC J.K. Strozier, COL W.F. Carroll, PROF C.E. Taylor, LTC MA. Paolino, LTC R.M. Grabow, MAJ J.W. Samples, CPT J.S Voss. Second Row: CPT J.L. Yakovac, CPT ].C. Adamson, MAJ G.C, Brunnhoeffer III, MAJ D.S. Barber, CPT R.M. Maggie, CPT R.A. Bodre, MAJ R.C. Ashley, Jr., MAJ T.M. Kiehne, CPT T.A, Lenox, CPT C.A. Lu- cente. Third Row: CPT H L Morehead, MAJ R.L Edly, CPT A R. Shean, CPT R W Baker, CPT K.P Nygrem, MAJ C.A. Vehlow, CPT W.F. Vanaskie, CPT F. Kendall III, LTC J.M Doyle, CPT J.L. Mick- ey. Fourth Row: CPT F.C Sautter III, MAJ R.D Cason, CPT T.W. McCaslin, CPT C.V. Mueller, CPT MB Hunter, MAJ ED Hammond COL William F. Carroll mm COL Frank Walton Military Instruction ti ■ ,e-€ First Row: CPT D. Cook, CPT L.E. Stoll, CPT S N Magyera, LTC H.H. Erbe, Jr., COL T.F. Cole, LTC W.I. Scudder, LTC C.E. Johnson, MAJ CD. McFer- ren, SGM R A Lindsey. Second Row: CPT R.D. Measner, CPT W.J. Ekman, MAJ J.E. Lawson, CPT C.R. Lind, MAJ J.B. Sylvester, MAJ M.W. Collins, CPT DA. Grover, MAJ N.L. Grunstad, CPT D L. Labin Third Row: MAJ D D. Dudley, MSG J Na- tividad, MAJ J.M. Howell, CPT J.M. Ritter, Jr., CPT J.B. Edelen, MSG R.A. Winsette, MAJ AD. Olson, SFC JR. Kessenich, MSG DA. Adamson Fourth Row: MSG RC Mathis, CPT J Hamre CPT RC Rutler, CPT E.J. Murphy, 111, CPT T.J Young, SFC K.A. Nicholas, MSG W.R. Nowell MAJ BE. Bohn II. Fifth Row: MSG R H Black well, SFC J.M. Nelles, SFC J.A. Mitchell, CPT T.C Suermann, SP4 J. Davis, CPT R.S Huff, MAJ G T Ingersoll. 1 tmm m . « 1 nr s 1 ' ■ ' i ' ■t -m •a- -. :--n-- ■ l :- % ' ' ' ' - X- ( 9 B I ' kyi Fi,«. Row LTC E S Andrews Dr D T Hall Dr. F.S. Hall, COL P.M. Bons, COL H.T. Prince, MAJ L.S. Csoka, MAJ G.B. Forsythe, MAJ M. Kjolsrud E R F Rokosz. Selnd rL mS J L. wish.k, CPT J.A. McNally, MAJ L.J. LaPorte, MAJ J.A. WHter CPT WJ. Deller, MAJ S.M. Gallagher, CPT W A. Knowlton, CPT E.J. Doyle. Third Row: MAJ J.M. Wattendorf, CPT P.D. Harris, CPT B M. ee. CPT JX Morr.son MAJ N . Gro.egut MAJ D.R. Kendrick, MAJ F.X. Quinn, MAJ J. Adams, MAJ T.W. Garrett, CPT MM. Zais. Fourth Row: CPT R . Kramer, MAJ J.B. Dodson, CPT W.L. Johnsmeyer CPT C.E. Adkins, MAJ C.F. Stout, MAJ JR. Swinney, MAJ C.E. Ceis, MAJ J.P. ONeal, CPT A.F. Le.ster. Physics First Row MA] ] Stith COL S Willi " ;, COL W Childs, COL E. Saunders, Dr H. Carr, LTC K. Grice, COL B. Hamilton, LTC J. Frederick. Second Row: CPT J Gram CPT T Downar CPT ] LaSala, CRT D. Hutchinson, CPT T Ramos, CPT T. Maclver, CPT M. Mitchell, MAJ R. Kent, Third Row: CPT L. Kahalekai. ' cPT D. Dinsmore, MAJ A Donnell, CPT J Stobbs, CPT B Smith, CPT W. Beasley, CPT T. Wynn. Fourth Row: CPT J. Kee, CPT J. Girlando, CPT G. Lasche, CPT E. Bubb. Fifth Row: CPT R. Goodwin, MAJ E. Gray, MAJ T. Hendrickson, CPT J. May M I Fiist Row: Mr. L,F, Butler, Miss S. Tendy, Miss M K.,..: , _ ' _ , i 1 ,,Jr, „.,,, 1 -K l W s,,„,it,., , iPT E.R. Johnston, CPT R.G. deMoya, CPT H. Magee. Second Row: ILT D. Van Dormolen, Mr. J.r Trdinoi, M.ss B. Land, CPT C.R Thompsen, CPT W.E. Teach, CPT J.A. Klevecz, MAJ Mj Petrucci MA] M. Knorr, CPT G.G Cantlay, CPT F L Hagenbeck Third Row: Mr. E.O. Crossley, Mrs S L. Peterson, CPT C.R Hunsaker, Dr GO Calkins, MA] R G. Tetu CPT M.G. Smith, Mr H.J Kroeten, MAJ R J Hoffman, Mr L.F. Tomasi, MAJ E W Strabel, Mr H J Ve.x Fourth Row: Dr R.B. Frost, CPT J.A. Scipione Mr. P.D. Assaiante, CPT T.W Hoffman, CPT R M Hayford, Dr J L. Peterson, MAJ K W Smith, Mr W Permakoff, Mr D.S. Forbes, Mr. LA. Alitz. Fifth Row: CPT C A Morris, Mr G W Linck, CPT R H Millard, Mr J D Lemperle. CPT J M. Willey, SFC B Wallace, LTC R.B. Cairns. . . miM wm. Social Sciences First Row: MAJ R C Kelly, Dr J Sabrosky, COL W.M. Wix, COL GX Osborn, III, COL L,D Olvey, COL W.J, Taylor, Jr., Mr. G. Preston, LTC J.R. Golden. MAJ T W Fagan Second Row: CPT W.G. Foster, CPT J Van Vliet, CPT D J Cox, Jr., LT C. Batjer, MAJ W.J Gregor, CPT H F. Harback, MAJ ' .M. Oseth, MAJ W.R. Taylor, LTC L.F Witter. MAJ J G. Borowski, Third Row: CPT J. Hunn, CPT W. Bishop, MAJ F, Zilian, Jr., MAJ F.H. Black, MAJ E.W Simpson, MAJ J.H Dixon, MAJ J. P. Rose, MAJ E.P. Kane, MAJ J Fairlamb, CPT W.E. Ward, MAJ M. Barbour. Fourth Row: MAJ T.R. Wheelock, MAJ W P. Tangney, CPT H. Van Winkle, MAJ G.D. Vuksich, MAJ J.H. McDade, Jr., MAJ J.H. McEliece, MAJ K.P. Hanusliek, CPT W.C. Spracher, CPT H McM.llan, LTC W C Weaver Fifth Row: LTC L W Gentry, MAJ R.A Kromer, MAJ R.H. Baldwin, Jr., CPT B. Arlinghaus, CPT H Leonard, MAJ R T Olson, MAJ F Machovec Sixth Row: LTC T W Cobb, MAJ R.A Fortin, CPT M.I Duke, LTC H. Huser, CPT R.W. Miller, Jr., MAJ J.A Dodson, LTC W Lowery Seventh Row: CPT E Olson, CPT C J Leininger Eigth Row: SP6 Vchulek What lies behind you and what lies before you - ! A.NNUAL ACM3DII0 SWKHPSTAKKS WINS LOSS n(), ' US M-LTHUDKAN SMHN • s ' „.. y«AiJl SWIN(;iM(; RICHARDS ti U t.i uv (,ni. FHUNDCHING THIRD u " Slf» ' " " ■ " ■• ' 1 ' ..T r ■. ' .; are tiny matters compared to what lies within you. First Row: LTC R, W. McCinn, LTC W. G. Tobin, COL C.R. Johnson, MC (Ret) R P, Murphy, COL (Ret) T.E Rogers LTC KM West, Second Row: LTC A.D, Grah.im, CPT(P) T.K, Ve nable, CPT F.D, Winter, COL (Ret) W., . Crim, Jr., CPT L.F. Hediger. Third Row: E. PilUngs, CPT C.A, Wa lewski, Mrs. M.G, Humphrey, J Riley Fourth Row: J Gallagher, Mrs. D Plumstead, CPT S.S. McGill. Not Shown: J. Ryan, D. Hall Office Of The Direction Of Intercollegiate Athletics First Row: J Gallagher, J. Barth, D Koslow, E. Weiss, M. Smith, A. Harlow, R Schare Second Row: M. Hennessey, V Fitzgerald, A. Kao, I. Feith, S. Lemke, M. Ridgeway, C. Ralston Third Row: V Reeder, C Snyder, L. Thompson, E. Dunn, J. Pidala, E. Deery, C Mottola, N. Battipaglia, Jr. Fourth Row: J Graziano, _. Green, P Dursi, R. Donato, B Rhodes, C. Sylvester Fifth Row: R Robischon, G. Calvetti, P Me 5., Bartel, J, Campora. Sixth Row: M Earl, K. Rapp, E. Connelly, W. Boyan, G, Sibley. Seventh Row: M Magee. Library Staff Weft Chaplains Seated: Chaplain R P Camp, Jr Rabbi A. Soltes Father J. J. Tubridy Standing: Chaplain (LTC) C P Kelly. Father T. P. Devery Father (CPT) J. B. Lonergan T 1 First Row: P I ah.uuuv.W, ) L.uter, C. Ciaccio, R. Labanowski. Back Row: MGR A. Masc.telh A Rivera, R;i r nerS J clcdola, a. Tabas™, R Serrao, A. Guerra, J. Valen.i, M. Zurr,bo, F. Ferrara, E.R. Reyes, J. Greco, R J Ctl. l V, A. Yanson, S. GriUo, R. Chatfield, J. Borges, M. Reyes. 1 1 i.l 1 ' ? " i - [11 1 - " ..M First Row: I. Cunningham, P. Dillman Second Row: E. Healy, K. Fleischer, W. Peck, D. Stevens, J. Alty, G. Hiebert, S. Davis, R. Syslo, D. Hanauer Third Row: J. Marshall, D. Taylor Exchange Cadets United States Military Academy Band Hellcats I " jMot tfan g K, i I w •- Brigade Staffs Honor Committee First Regimental Staffs First Regiment Battalion Staffs Company A-1 The Corps sJW t Company B-1 Company C-1 Company D-1 Company E-1 Company F-1 Company G-1 Company H-1 Company I-l Second Regimental Staffs Second Regiment Battalion Staffs Company A-2 Company B-2 Company C-2 Company D-2 Company E-2 Company F-2 Company G-2 Company H-2 Company 1-2 Third Regimental Staffs Third Regiment Battalion Staffs Company A-3 Company B-3 Company C-3 Company D-3 Company E-3 Company F-3 Company G-3 Company H-3 Company 1-3 Fourth Regimental Staffs Fourth Regiment Battalion Staffs Company A-4 Company B-4 Company C-4 Company D-4 Company E-4 Company F-4 Company G-4 Company H-4 Company 1-4 . . 502 . . 503 504 506-507 508-510 511-513 514-516 517-519 520-522 523-525 526-528 529-531 532-534 536 537-538 539-541 542-544 545-547 548-550 551-553 554-556 557-559 560-562 563-565 . . 566 568-569 570-572 573-575 576-578 579-581 582-584 585-587 588-590 591-593 594-596 598 599-600 601-603 604-606 607-609 610-612 613-615 616-618 619-621 622-624 625-627 Index i , 1-7 • t t r ' l 502 503 504 06-50; 08-510 11-513 H-516 ' i 23-525 26-528 29-531 ?2.534 536 !7-538 )9-5« 12-544 15.547 18-550 )l-553 i4-556 17-559 )0-562 i3-565 566 i8-569 ' 0-572 ' 3-575 i- The Corps Of 1870 f % ii ►•fc dv;. ».i;xr u; ' 4;5»4 -4 " The Corps " words which have resounded throughout our nation ' s his- tory. Members of the corps have led our country since West Points ' inception. Two graduates have risen to America ' s highest office, the Presidency. Names such as Henry M. Robert, the developer of the rules of parliamentary procedure; Abner Doubleday, inventor of baseball; and George Goethals, builder of the Pa- nama Canal; are only a few of the leaders of our society which West Point has pro- duced. Generals such as MacArthur, Bradley, Grant, Sherman, Wainwright, Eisenhower, and Pershing, to name only a few, have led the fight to keep this nation free. 101 graduates or former members of the Corps have earned our nation ' s highest honor the Congression- al Medal of Honor. won it posthu- mously. The first individual to graduate from West Point was Joeseph G. Swift. He later served as chief of the Corps of Engi- neers anistinguished himself during the War of 1812. Names such as Whistler, Davis, Flipper, and Poe have marked the ranks of the Corps since. Today, former members of the Corps now served as leaders for our society. Serving in everything from presidents of Airlines to Congressmen, the Corps still fulfills its mission to help provide lead- ers for America. Assistant Brigade Staff First Detail First Row: E Ruggero, J Clifford, R. Martinez, T Sole, G. Woods, W. Swan Second Row: J Luce, M EUerbe, J, Weart, 5 Kreider,S.Stefancin. Third Row: L. Long, D. Johnson, E, Benson, W. Siburg, E Wilhelm, B. Ahlbrand, J Wcatherford Assistant Brigade Staff Second Detail First Row: J Dwyer, G Mmadeo, W. Walters, J Votel, B. Geretv, M, Hur ley, M. Conrad Second Row: M. Feeney, r Hansen, D. Lenhoff, .■ ' Schauffert. M. Lutlmanr G. Kouhia, D. Devric Third Row: S. Lookado T. Fornest, C. Rupert Perry, R, Kuel VanSlager, ). Roth, N Lambright First Class Honor Committee First Row: Miller, McEntee, Dalton. Cardarelli, Thayer, Norwood, Wong, Cafaro, Ames, Quintana, Second Row: Loiselle, Myers, Kilgore, Jones, Duffy, Kurka, Pusty, Campbell, Norman, Swierzcz Third Row: Reeves, Agolia, Glazier, Miles, St. Pierr Berry, Ryan, Durnford, McAnulty, Cardinal, McPheeters, Gleason, Coe, McEvoy ieebe, Sto Votel, Lc ?, Grogan, rey, Boltz, «» ..1 P . .o First Row: Higgins, Pliakos, Economy, Rizzio, Reid, Logan, Mirasola, Turner, Jones, Greene, Fulbright, Second Row: Greene, Herring, Guilmetti Helwig, Lowe, Karditzas, Brilton, Daley, Freeman, Snyder, Haustein, Baham, Harmon. Musser, Hogan Third Row: McCauley, Healy, Gould, Kurbe Davis, Mooseman, York, Colwell, Robinson, Russell. Simonson, Moravic, Hanson Second Class Honor Committee First Row: C. Agee R. Gillis M. Peppers A. Snodg; T. Glazier Second Row: Blyth G. Ridderbush S. Prusinski J. Matuscak Third Row: T. Stranko P. Oetter ger --- i FM ssS i " . 1 ft- " 3 ■4- J i, w .at ' ! First Regiment -- m a 1 fcs. ... - j. ' " " bB ' ' ' ' Jp ' Ml 1 ' 1 , ' First Row: D Price, M Mahoney, G Hopkins, D. Cdebaca, W. Kimata, S. Kellett, J. Dwyer, D. Stoddard, S. McManus, J Thayer, S Button Second Row: T. Stranko, G. Ridderbush, B. Gafner, K. Stramara, W Chancellor, J Stoner, J Donlon Third Row: R. McCaughey, K. Anderson, K. Thomas, P. Uscelle, K Wokowsky, M Defferding The Mo ' s, the Bro ' s, the Lascelle Brothers, MD, Buts, The Thrasher, Vince, Bear, Suko, Stubbie, Bushman, Stranks, Jimbo, ' Cellor, Kennie, Scottie, and Ranger Rick .... This was A-1, 1980. Baptized in fire in ' 76, we hung tight to pull each other through. We lost some good people along the way, but we picked up a few reenforcements, and those of us who hurled the white hats skyward that day in May of ' 80 had made the grade. We will endure. A-1 MAJ Harold A. Jenkins, Jr. Second Class First Row: D. Savage, R. Knurowski, T. Sherwood, W. Grimm, G. Bechard, M. Bruyere, J. Disalvo, S. Westbay, J. Hudson. Second Row: W. Harmon, M. Zamberlan, A. Stroud, K. Becker, D. Cope, M. Schreder, A. Kendris, L. Yuengert, D. Hagg, D. Sando. Third Row; S. Boyd, R. Davidson, J. Todd, W. Anderson, B. Ahlbrand, J. Paul- son, L. MacAnneny, J. York, W. Johnston. Third Class First Row: T. Hopper, P. Merritt, M. Proulx, W. Cronk, W. Vollmer, A. Almore, W. Francis, K. Audet. Sec- ond Row: B. Lacey, T. Bergin, S. Walker, M. Minear, C. Baldwin, G. Runkle, H. Blanco, S. Ritchey, R. Goldberg. Third Row: B. Bogard, J. Sharman, J. Zemet, K. Yarberry, W. Gerrish, K. McPoyle, J. Radel, B. Malloy. Fourth Class Flr»l Row: N. Cabrera, J. Corrigan, J. Irwin, E. Sobeck, P. Walsh, D. Hearn, D. Harrington, P. Vess. W. Rabena. Second Row: B. MacDonald, J. O ' Connell, B. Mueller, J. Wallace, T. Morgan, E. Montalvo, A. Davis, A Ruizcalderon, S. Abrahamson, C. Benway. Third row: T. Tysdal, G. Donaldson, J. Tarpey, J. Rossi, W. Prentiss, S. Wiant, D. Muallem, D. Baker, G. Cooper. Fourth Row: D. Barnes, A. Barden, T. Hann, W. God- win, G. Gulia, A. Law, D. Shaver, G. Walker ■r ll Second Class First Row: D Hull, A Susie, T. Perry, G. Daly, J. Fallon, K Maddock, J. Kirby, R Nozuka, M Kelly, A. Po- lite, G. Hansen Second Row: C. Cochran, D. Garner, W Peterson, B. Boettner, W. Haight, T. Halinski, R. Shields, D. Lemauk, R Forbes Third Row: T. Robinson, T. Schwelnus, M Beery, J. Shultis, H McGiUin, C. O ' Connell, M. Feil Third Class First Row: J. Hill, R. Conrad, D. Os- trowski, J. Weil, R. Rintala, G. Per- son, R. Fleming, E Sexton, J Mo- rales, J. Lindhart Second Row: D. Weeden, R. Dykstra, E. Fretheim, A. Osborn, R. Cofer, J. McGee, M. Bit- trick, R. Odom, D. Stodter Third Row: E. Jones, H. Dabney, P Keller, P. Connolly, R. Forrester, K. Fried- man, M. Peffers, P. Calbos Fourth Class Flm Row: R Peckham, D. Otero, W S«rdeila, A. Tillinghast, S. Bishop, C Zywicki, O. Downey, A. Miles, D Gerard, L. Jackson Second Row: R Byal, B. Stipes, C Hook, D. West brook, S. Crowley, B. Stratton, M Johnstone, R. Rohlfing, A. Heiden berg, A. Clarke, L. Kauth. Third Row; L. Beisel, E. Gully, R Shmet, R. Far- rell, T. Burke, C. Brandt, P Qvunt, M Lyons, D. Lobato, L. HoUstei, J. Da First Class First Row: N. Lordi, W. Spencer, J. Bray, M. Leyland, J. Weeks, K. Masters. Second Row: J. Perry, M. Linthicum, G. Minadeo, G. Chubori, M. Sargent, J. Wolf, J. Arriola, P. Plutt, J. Weart, P. Oettinger, D. Mason, D. Boyle, J. Durnford. Third Row: C. Agee, J. Rifenbary, D. Fye, D. Shaver, J. Joyce, J. Kisel. Fourth Row: T. Hagan, E. Hudson, W. Ether, A. Robertson. The Beta House . . . perennial Supe ' s Awards . . . Sandhurst Studs ... 5 O ' Clock Club . . . the table in Grant Hall . . . Age with his dry wit and sarcasm . . . Rat hiding out in room 528 . . . Boyle-Head foosing his Firstie year away . . . and Bray- head pulling his all-monthers. The Boner still dreams of his first kiss . . . Durns always handling the B-Ball . . . Bill-eye ' s party planning and recoveries . . . and Al " tedding " down Washington Road in his Datsun. Who ' ll forget Mom Hagan of CI,FM,EF Hudson . . . Jeff boning rags . . . Kiss ' eatin ' and sleepin ' . . . Londo ' s cool repore . . . and the tactless plebe-chasin ' Boobs . . . Nitch combing his hair (singular) . . . Mace waiting for the Rhodesia shuttle while KB waited for the one to Quantico. Then there was the larynx of the Corps-Minads . . . " Whattaya doin " Otto? . . . JP with bottle-in-hand and Pluttchen with kickin boots. Rif ' s in love again for the third time this day . . . Robbie looking for the Brylcream . . . Sarge ' s looking for the rotary . . . Then there was Shaves, our swingin ' CO. and Washing- ton connection. The quiet but unassuming Spence . . . Squirt, our committee- creation committee . . . Bonehead glued to the foosball table . . . and Wolfe ' s snappy answers to drunken questions. The toughest System, the tightest Com- pany and best bunch of LTs to hit the Army. CRT Ralph B. Churchill B-1 Second Class First Row: K. Woods, W Turner, H Heidenberg, J. Chludzinski, B. Tous- ley, W. Boling, M. Yarmie, R. Bern- hagen, G. Gulotta, D. Ford. Second Row: K. Kurber, K. Conlon, B. Gwil- liam, P. DiNardo, G. Falconi, R Hrdy, M. Jackon, K. Slagle, R. John- son. Third Row: M. Coyne, R. Klatt A. Kinney, A. Holda, N. Hamill, H Burris, R. MacKey, L. Hu. Absent: M Bristol, D. Hanauer. Third Class First Row: B. Glow, I. Bednar, K Rousseau, H. PuUen, ]. McNi Dukes, P. Greene, N. Stuart, V. Duf fy. Second Row: R. Russo, T Pratt G. Morgan, N. Grammer, D. W liamson, K. Iverslie, K. Leidal, M Jones. Third Row: K.. Mangum, J Schreiner, T. Hand, H. Rice, P. W, ter, E. Olivares, M. Lofgren, M. Loew J. Boler. Fourth Class First Row: W Thompson, C. Moz L. Landry, C. Oviatt, J Ho Harre, G. Geczy, J. Drummand, G Brouillette, G. Wittekind, B. Brede hoft, S. Wiliianis. Second Ro ' Forrest, B. Bova, W. Pramenko, D. Biacan, E. Buehler, W. Willoughby, M. Furey, J. Wright, J. Weissman, M. Brown, M. Lee. Third Row: N. Bon- rud, R. McDonald, T. Greet, L McAl- lister, S. Root, V. Flavia, C. Cham- bers, J. Bushby, J. Daun, J. Gruchacz Absent: L. Dribble. CPT Philip A. Crosbie C-1 After some notable gains and losses (five in particular which we ' ll remember), the Boys in Company C have made it through to Graduation. We ' ll never forget the Army-Navy party of plebe year (although Tim and Tom can ' t remember it); Amschmuck ' s rifle-juggling act during Plebe-Parent Weekend; the flights of the Bird Men, surpassed only by the orbits of K-Man; the Juice-defying cow year card games; Moleman ' s endless succession of breakdowns and breakups; and T.C. ' s attempts to ramble in an unramblin ' ' 56 Chevy. Through good times and bad times, we were and are friends, and always our motto will be, in the words of B.C. and the Immortal Veech, " Let ' s go, C! " First Class First Row: J. Lukens, ]. Charsagna, E. Farnham, K. Kasperson, T. Gleason. Second Row: W. Condron, J. Alexander, R. Arnzen. Third Row: W. Wray, M. Bentrott, F Savin. Fourth Row: P. Amstein, E. Sullivan. Fifth Row: T. Staggs, J. Kozlowski, T. Hastings, D Peters, J Moeller, A. Pires, S Galing, D. Jesmer, D. Litavec, J. Mathews, L. Milstead. ...-- I B ' ' H ' mW D-1 CPT Douglas H. Madigan The Ducks (Dragoons?) of 80 proved to be a class to be reckoned with. To say we were unique would be an understatement. After all, who else recieved the Moose ' s Stalug 19 speech. We came out of our infamous Yearling year with a lot of sore feet, with just a few of us left, but definitely not burnt out and with a record that will be tough to match. The nightcaps, cocktail parties, " hoodlum gang " , cam- pouts, demerits, D-1 area formations and Navy parties all reflected our lighter, but probably better side. T.L. couldn ' t handle us and Blackjack had his hands full with E.A., P.W., and Big Mack (Easy Riders?), K.B. (Deadhead), O.C. (Southside Johnnie), D.P. Dargie (Quill those Commies), S.K. (Spearchucker), Bumpkin (41 demos in one day), G.G. ( " The Kid " ), Beetle ( " Just 2 Beers " ), B.S. (Magie), Mikey (Ranger), B.S. K.C. (They kept us straight), P.C. (Doctor?), W.W. (Fall in!), E.G. (Muhammad Ali), and C.S. (You cant sleep F.C.) We left our mark at West Point and are ready for the Army. Are they ready for us? First Class First Row: O Cheney, W Sledge, M. Waldier, J. Napoli. Second Row: K. Cicchini, K B. Sheets, W. Walters, C. Snyder, E. Anderson, E. Griffin. Third Row: D. Hun Mayfield, S. Kreider, P. Cardinal, S. McPheeters, G. Gulyas. ady, P. Wright, , D. Nash, R. Second Class First Row: J. Wright, R. Wade, T Grant, M. Sofia, G. Agron, C Dionne, V. Bird, D. Widick, J. Joyce, D. SantiUi, M. Higgins, K. Henn Second Row: S. McMaster, M. Hale, J. Henderson, J. Peterson, W. Belk nap, K. Wood, D. Chestnut, J. Hager, W. Knecht, T. Lanier, S. Grewatz Third Row: T. Caddell, M. Snow, R Newman, R. Newton, J. Fiala, K. Gebhart, R. McElroy, P. Hilton, H Brown, R. Howley. Third Class First Row: T. Girouard, W. Tollefson G. Nowotny, K. Fink, D. Cox, J. Ma honey, C. Haskins, E. Nepomuceno D. Callahan, D. Gilbert, J. Brundige Second Row: T. Besch, J. Bowen, F Cunningham, R. Richardson, S. Hen ry, R. Turko, T. Johnson, P. Ortland J. Piatak, M. Slavin. Third Row: M White, M. Biehler, J. Brown, R. PI ket, P. O ' Neill, E. Dort, J. Townsend, E. Reynolds, D. Wilkins. Fourth Class First Row: J Dejean, T. McDonald D. Savold, J. Castiglione, J. Smith, J Schiel, A. Stawasz, L. Tuszynski, T. Garcia. Second Row: F. Parris, R Ritner, J. Daluga, S. Admoe, M. Do- lan, C. Nutbrown, S. Collins, S. Fog gie, D. Koslowsky, W. Alexander Third Row: C. Kozak, J Mook, K Sainuels, M. Molera, V. McCall, J Gaba, G. Murphy, M. Babcock, J Thomas. Fourth Row: K. Cermack, C Allen, E. Feige, G. DeWillie, J. Kearns, W. Bland, E. Sine, J Uberti. ;.,» First Class First Row: M. Baehre, S. Welks, C. Mueller, D. deHaan, B. Bradshaw, J. Gniadek, T. Peters. Second Row: M. Gallo, B. Jones, J. Matuscak, J. Smith, T. Rosemore, ]. Tindall. Third Row: K. Reitinger, D. Stearns, G. McVaney, F Lee, J. Peterson, T. Walsh, C. Ruppert, D. Didonato. t. t t tj. s -f-r r r t i. %. % E-l Second Class ' Fiisl Row: R. Pozsony, M. Ritter, S. Dumont, M. Bacevich, K. Stiegler, J. Antanies, H. Brown, D. Lopez, L. Salvador, A. Osuch. Second Row: S. Zappalla, C. Fulton, B. Snyder, D. Key, R. Porter, M Fallon, M. French, C. McCartney, N. Murray. Third Row: P. Dombkowski, D. Zajac, G. Davis, H. Rodriguez, S. Russell, R. Woolridge, M. Hennes, J. Herr, M. Fichten, R Schaefer. The Class of ' 80 in E-1 took 50% casualties in its four years of battle with the cockroaches and academics. Some were lucky. The " Shaw " and his sidekick Jon P. were only wounded by the Dean. While Shank collected pieces of his Vette, Smitty collected the women. Dido and D.D.D. cnew Regs like Chuck knew the Arkansas Poop. Wild Welks was ready to face the Red Hoard, Sdike was ready to face his Juice electives, but they hated facing each other. Tim W. was our •xchange student from F-1. Gary and Stearnsie were our aviators, but Mark beat them to the tars. Kurt never took a dive on skis, but had some major slips in his love life. Fitz traded in his Miracle Fuzz to settle for the Miniscule Fuzz of CPM III (and last). John Ginaddict entertained IS at parties, while Tindall Lips entertained us at Navy. W.B. was always dragging in from the onor meetings about the time T.R. finished dragging with his steady. As for myself, after Joyce ind my hair, what have I got to lose? - Dean. I ■ ' f. t f -r f- %:f,t ft: ft: i Third Class First Row: W. Phipps, M. Palzer, J. Rushton, M. Davidson, M. Charbon- neau, R Hollifield, K. Dahl, R. Townsend, R. Bassett, J. Risher. Sec- ond Row: B. Bauder, J. Pirkle, M. Benehaley, J. Bagby, A. Marcenkus, S. Ryan, C. Yomant, D. Nadeau, B. Oneill, E. Thor. Third Row: R. Beard, T. Lynch, J. Meyer, D. Harris, W. Nelson, M. Hughey, J. MacPherson, K. Lewis, M. Shelly. - r f- f- r.f f r u. ourth Class |j( ' ' " « Row: D. Lighthall, T. Cowan, A. Miller, L. Lesieur, M. Dalton, A. Chlapowski, F. Ramos, L . Waeltz, L. Spenny, K. W ' m ' ' " ' ■ ' ' ' °« " ' ' ' Second row: M. Hayes, T. Miller, W. Kaiser, P. Husar, N. Pelkey, S. Lavergne, J. Thompson, J. , ,M 1 " ' ' ' ' E- McCrohan, S. Klynsma, G. Nakahira, S. Patino. Third Row: C. Wright, T. Loucks, E. Harris, N. White, W. ichardson, R. Peterson, R. Smith, G. Gongaware, K. Massey, T. Dean, W. Allen. CPT Nancy L Freebairn m 5 Third Class First Row: J. Broome, C. Hancock, J. Rangitsch, L. Knotts, J. Fields, A. Mosher, J. Jean, C. Grey, S. Pinoci. Second Row: H Bell, ]. Korean, B Coda, J, Perlberg, P. Kelly, ]. Caudle, G. Pratt, S Richmond, C. Currey, D Solomon Third Row: J. Hajost, J Hoffman, R. Nielsen, C, Jones, R Fortier, A. Lux, M. MacNeal, M Schwed, T. Crenshaw. I From Flame to Fun to MAJ " Five-foot " it was " F " all the way. Thumper, Camelot, The Zoo, Force Ten from Calzone, Rand on the lam in Newburgh, Earl ' s Day — 15 September .... Bubbles, Bracer, Rebecca, welcome — finally. " Z " on the run. Deals out for fun, Scott knows something ' s going to go wrong and Jim will argue about it! Bongo, are you serious? Is she? Schief captain of his team. Harv and Garz with the Z ' s, crusin ' Brad swims on ... . Flace - headphones, wargames; Stan a leader, Dave shines on. Speck CO., Mel ' s still mellow. Stick ' s in| the rack. Buck a rugger kickin ' back ... Hal — wine, women, and song (rugby songs), FENZ still j solid and a friend . . . Reaps - STAP, again? Marty on the ropes; Tabs? He ' ll find her Thesej friends, those times, everlasting memories , M-: .t: «.- fit If.. - f.f.f-t fJ 5» f . . f I _M Fourth Class First Row: R. Ching, J. Ringer, J. Mclntyre, C. Sabers, K. Polak, J. Eckland, L. Pruitt, J. Johnson, J. Meyer. Second Row R Mizusawa, R. Degraaf, H. Jungerheld, R. Plummer, D. Gant; A, Macchiavelli, T. Kulik, D. Cesari, J. Anzalone, W Dymczenski. Third Row: M. Sierra, W. Lany, P. Loebs, T. Cataldo, R. Coppola, L. Francis, T. Kilmer, G Slifer, L Freedman. Fourth Row: S. Welcer, G. Schmitz, R. Haddock, R. Gesing, G. Brolin, M. Lenczyk, T. Stall, C. Massey MAJ Lawrence K. White, Jr. second Class T.Suit ' itst Row: W. Buck, R. Fix, S. SuUenberger, B. Sampson, K. Hill, P. Defluri, M. Rizzio, S. White, E. Takatori. Second ow: M. Palmer, J. Anderson, R. Canedo, T. Metivier, C. Preece, D. Adams, J. Cape, S. Wickstrom. Third Row: S. Peters, ■ Viana, W. Spurgeon, D. Hildreth, J. Stine, W. Prantl. Third Class First Row F Barends C. Glazier, S. Townsend, L. Good, D. All, D. Thomas, H Getz, S. Cyr, L. Buckman, M. Miller.. Second Row ] Murtagh, C. Morey, P. Bond, W. Farmer, K. Tate, W. Leberski, R. Russo, S. Hoogesteger, T. Drake. Third Row: D Craig, R. CarUon, S. Thompson, B. Layer, B. Rinehart, D. Lambert, R. Grow, S. Buc. it t it f , :e. .1 1 ; " " GO GO GOPHERS! " gasped the pinging new G-lers as shouts of " BEAT LAFAYETTE mingled in the first and second floor burroughs of gopherland. Who will forget the internatio. al flying team of Copson Copson, the " Wild West " roam of MAJ O ' Connor or the eve, present vigil of H AWKEYE — MAJ Pierce? Always a potent competitor in the 3rd Bn G-1 txi secured its niche in the memory of all Gophers past and present. G-1 stands ever ready to tljj task at hand; " GO FOR IT! " Second Class First Row: E Apgar, M. DeHaven, D. Dunthorn, R. Mayer, M. Reverie, B. Alexander, H. Kwan, J. Dutchyshyn, S. Becker, W. Rice, D. Jones. Second Row: D. Breckel, W. Buechter, E. Poniatowski, R. Kurtz, W. Sauer, C. Raymond, V. Hernandez, G. Rassatt, R. Mazur, J. Towey. Third Row: W. Wilhelm, W. Hine, C. Colwell, T. Fornest, J. Sankovitch, B. Muth, A. Evans, K. Smith, R. Shinego. First Row: S. Cozza, R. Brndzynski, T. Higdon, J. Lochow, K Riddle, A. Economy, E. Naessens, K. Freely. Second Row L. Turrentine, B. Elliott, R. Coplen, E. Lane, B. Lee, K Reck, K. Solveson, J. Phillips. G. Orton. Third Row: J. Foggo, J Labrucherie, M. Scott, M. Armstrong, C. Phillips, E. Shellhorn, C. Killoy. K. Walker jiThird Class iily.SttoniltJ ' iRowIt I l l« ' Row: M. Hoffman, W. Landefeld, J. Rodgers, J, Page, W, Boyle, P. Wilder, K, Cruise, C. Hervey. Second Row: R. ' Hoss, T. Gallagher, D Watsek, B. Brooks, P. Nunes, D. Bradley, M. Davis, W. Rush, S. Berstler. Third Row: J. Butler, B. : ' hillips, J. Dengler, J. Taylor, A. Feickert, R. Steinrauf, C. Estcy, R. Fofi, C. Fletcher. r r t t: i ' .r t; I f t rt ' f f ' .f ? ' . f. • ' • f-t- . I MAJ William W. Sherrell Fourth Class First Row: L. Valenzuela, S. Hunter, P. Reily, R. Maruna, T. Cummings C. O ' Conner, W. Morton, M. Hooper M, Bradshaw, J, Gibbon, L. Cruz, j ' Homes. Second Row: J O Brien, M Cummings, C Haynes, P. Orchard, B. Reid, R. Cook, J. Jackson, R. Reid, J. Verser, P. Braswell, L. Pacior- kowski, C. Kerski. Third Row: M, Olsen, L. Kolbo, R. Hoover, J. Ber caw, S. Pike, B. Elrod, C. Putko, D. Renner, B. Farris, J. Pocock, P. Ray. - Christened by helpful yuks, lost cows, amiable firsties, sheet days, ski slopes, the Guno Files, Friday Afternoon at the Boards, " etc., we survived to lead the Hawgs. Whether it be in points cored, Q.P.A., leadership, underwear football, yuk-plebe wars, or cow-yuk lessons, we set the |ace. Through thick and thin we worked together, gained friends and learned the true meaning If friendship, we the Scarlet Hawgs: Joe Don, Baumonian, Rooster, Browny, J.T., Chew, Pat, B, " ony. Randy, Millis, Mark, Conan, Slam, E, Lutt, Scotty, Smiles, Needles, Ski, Pep, J.R., Jeff, ' harlie, Teis, Bahbee, Steve, and Jeff will never forget the hallowed walls of H-1. h First Class First Row: D BeaU, G. Jackson, M Hu, R Hauler, T. Miller, T. Eno, T, Endres, T. Rost; Second Row: D. VadJ Hazlett, B. McConnell, W, Camargo, B. Wills, J. Kearns, R, Johnson, R. Polo; Third Row: S. Digulio, C. Germa i Bock I-l The class of ' 80 Iguanas suffered numerous casualties but managed 17 survivors. We to hang with the big guys. Future goals? Well . . . Darth will be Pres. Skoal Inc.; Chinl- KIWI Pres. Bob and Bino being mello; Stan owner of ' 80 Stanley Cup; Bones left v Sabers; Tatoo catching a trout bigger than him, Beals designing a radio, Uncle Rand ' instructor; Clutch a career man; Barry as owner of Master Charge; Greg looking for a flight to Atlanta; Scooter as a Junior Executive; Hoots as wrestling coach in Ind. U looking for a party; and Polo and Digulio as owners of Studio 54! We shall always v three things as we reflect back on our West Point days . . . Gazbo, Nickle by Nic Maximus!! w CPT Thomas S. Jeffrey Second Class First Row: S. Wilkins, M. Grove, R. Roberts, S, Keene, K. Hayes, T Cotnoir, K Graham Second Row: B. McKay, S, Baham, J, Myers, F. Vahle, C, Childers, B, Atkinson Third Row: B. Klopenstein, P, Lash, T. Gladura, S. Bleyl, A. Schober t t t. f f ji ,.f.-,r .?: ' .- r f Third Class First Row: R. Carter, M. Fessler, J Duffy, P. Cheselka, J. Hornick, B. Johnson, P. Cahinian, M. Pirez, L. Kellman, Second Row: J, Flynn, C. Fox, J, Griffith, J. Lee, P. OFarreli, D. MuUigan, B. Allgood, T. Wright, Third Row: S. Taylor, R. Robinson, S. Breyman, J, Boyle, B, Hedges, P, Wood, E. Jozwiak. G. Statis, T. West- fall i : Fourth Class First Row: Rodriguez, Snyder, Fon- tana, DeCotta, Hunter, McKinnerny, Harrington, Sussman, Green, Brad- ley, Matthews, Second Row: Crump- ton, Gennett, Vittelo, George, Meade, Zadanowicz, Healy, Breitenback, Kim, Oaks, Anderson, Davis, Third Row: Balfe, Guyant, Macon, Riddle, Troutman. Greyer, Williams, Ober, Kirkland, Lial, Combs, Fourth Row: Nickolitz, Martins, Jones, Ortiz, Hawkey, Emery, Boland, White, Widmer, Snow Second Regiment Second Regiment Second Detail First Row: M. Porch J. Lindemcyer B. Langley M. Davis E. Ostrem Second Row: G. McCallum R. Rutledge D. Ciceri D. Wright Third Row: M, Pracht M. Faille ( ' ' - ' ' t 3 B Hp. Q| Zv H fyvSi B ' jn VJ K «- R ft lilK ' ' : | 1 Second ■BL- ' P egiment r 9 If jK First Bbp J j2 L Detail W - ' % First Row: iL . A iJHE D. Leigh " SL »s k liii Ib R. Reid ' w l m B. Langley fr iMii B B " C. Miller • -. Sr-H BW J. Doyle jI h Second Row: ■ H J Latham i fc II ] Valentine 1 . B W Jahn l l E. O ' Connor . — H Third Row: hBh Eim» D. Dennis refff " W. Comley - i;-.: ' m First Battalion First Detail Second Battalion First Detail !» ' .•» li L M Third Battalion First Detail .4 First Row: M. Porter W. Serrao R Repetto J. Doyen Second Row: C. Conz D. Maggioli gMJMr ■tf D. Deeter First Battalion Second Detail Second Class MA] Alfonso E. Lenhardt First Row: S, Karan. E, O ' Connor, R. Lecompte, J, Moentmann, P. Courtois, D. Nevarre, R. Sellner, J. McDonald, D. Burrer, J. Meredith, B. Buckley, J, Ayala. Second Row: M. Schmidt, S, Sukovich, M. Gould, S. Burkett, J. Lloyd, D. Sonnier, K, Hill, D. Will, D. Horner, D. Soriano, E. Johnson, T. MacGregor Third Row: T Swaren, M. Anderson, D. Pursell, S Parker, F McDermott, C. Driessnack, M. Benne, W, Parrish, P Daly, R Hayes, M. Browne t t e. f ' rrt f. t .r f; t t- Third Class First Row: D. Wolfe, W Roller, M Bellos, S, Campano, M, Robinson, T Merrill, S. Meek, M. Williams, R Baynes, D Hinton Second Row: W Nattiel, K, Gramke, P. Kruk, G, Clark, R Washburn, T, Torchia, H, Simonds, G. Monagas, T. Crabtree. Third Row: T Ridnell, K Dodson, R Bray, J Travers, K Kullander, J Hamm. F Shambach, R, Croskery. « « 9 f Fourth Class First Row: J Sturgeon, K Anderson B Trueblood, M. Sullivan, M. M lestadt. J. Carroll, F. Demith, R Jones, H. Fisher, C, Derrick. Second Row: A, Avery, T. Darby, B. Cordelli, D Bearden, J, Snodgrass, M, Wiltse, S Tullia, A. Baldwin, B, Martin, V. Giambrocco, R. Smith. Third Row: J. Aperfine, M. Lingo, B. Duemling, S Fraasch, R Dombkowski, R. McKid die, M, Mills, J, Zellmer, R. Fisher, T. Loper. , r . ' : ' Vvv . , « First Class First Row: M. Porch, W Horton, M Cantor, A. Sobers Second Row: P. Palumbo, D, Webber. D, Wright, F. Qu K. Ragghanti,T. Simpson, T. Doyle, R. Jessup, H. Tukes, J. Munn Third Row: J Zayas, R. Fryling, A. Mrozek, J. Latham, R. Conner, E. Maggioncalda, M. Greene, M. Davis, D. Olwell. Mever let it be said that all cadets are alike — A-2 had quite a variety. From the late Greats — jmoking Joe, Heir Carls, and Bungho to the likes of Disco Pete and Jungle Jerry and the Owl . . . )ur resident Frat-men. The remnants of the clique lived on in Mikey, Easy Kenny and the Little iick, while Conehead, Moz and Zatts chose to start a leftist group. " Q " . . . Skippy, Witz and ightning led the blackcoats, while Webb, Pat, Jeff and Snorten lead us in Corps and Club jquad. " Yo-Donna " led in abuse taking, Wubbo-the rack, Double-D spent her time in Per- hing, and Regular Rex in . . . (yeah). Finally, Bob, Tim, and Magic rounded out our crew. Oh yea . . heh, heh, heh . . . Pooch. A-2 11 Second Class First Row: K. Bryan, M. Woolen, E Lynam, W. Young, R Lilley, W. Ad ams, ], Petty, E Herzberg, R Turner J. Karas, ] Birk Second Row: W Mann, S. Kraner, M. Whitaker, J- Britten, K. Hammond, P. Divis, J. Hu5tleby, E. Trudo, T. McCormick, K McClung Third Row: G. Paulo, D, Webb, ]- Nutt, B. Delaney, B Bowers, T, Hammoor, S, Slahley, B Gallagher, ], Krushat. Third Class Firet Row: B Brewer, L Fox, C Mill er, S, Thornton, K., Guinn, M. Kim mey, C, Valverde, K, Krasney, R Smith, L, Powell, L Raver Second Row: J. Palumbo, T. Kelly, D, LeB lane, M, Frakes, D Bunning, J Brooks, E McDaniel, B. Buda, R Nang, M. Supko Third Row: J. Fulk R. Peterson, R Heather, J Straus, M Duban, S. Setliff, E, Clendening, M Silva, ]. Eshelman, J. Spilman. f f f f t t % 9 • - t % 4 V ft ft ft Fourth Class First Row: D. Coochiarella, J Henry, L. McWherter, E. Wohlwender, S. Murray, B. Baty, P. Moody, C. Bauer, P. lasso, G. McAndrews, C. Drake. Second Row: M. Entner, C. Fisher, S. Simonson, M. White, R Massie, B. Friesen, ]. Walter, M. Stchlik, M Bowman, R. Nelson. Third Row: K. Albrecht, S. Sullivan, J. Brunot, W. Huggins, D. Hernon, M. Morehouse, K. Tomasevich, C. Taslitt, J Bedingfield, ]. Dutczak, R. Cody. MAJ Joseph D. Hindsley B-2 iWe finally made it. Not only have we survived four years of the system, but we have survived four years of each other. We ' ve shared our problems, our joys, our griefs, and sorrows and each ' other ' s good fortune. A great variety of skills and backgrounds from all over the world formed Ithe nucleus of B-2 and the attitudes and differences among us kept life interesting and tolerable. Though it seems like only yesterday when we had narrow minds and tunnel vision, the B-2 firsties now realize the full force of the decision they made four s hort years ago. ■ , iretRow:T. Strode, H.Turner HL ' Voods. Third Row: R Depaul, 1 " ■••L .. Ryan, R. VonRosenberg. Fifl JpjLlixlh Row: M. Nyberg, L. Scri- Second Row: E. O ' Conner, G. Conrad, T. Brockway, J. Rapone, J Locklear, C. Fogle, G. E. Perkins, T. Tepper, S. Dwyer, D. Mueller, R. Faille, D. Bender Fourth row: W. Skoda, Fifth Row: V. Green, J. Michel, R. Maiberger, S. Sosland, G. Villahermosa. P. McAnulty. vner, J. Kramer, S. Harvey, C. Leiby, R. Johnson. -IB C-2 We survived. First it was Uncle Kevin and later the Class of 79, but we survived. Once we got the reigns, who ran C2? Doc and Cornbread are playing spades off somewhere. Todd ' s naked again so don ' t count on him. Jeff and Sleddog are out on the slopes. JD and Robin are off on another of their jock trips. Where ' s TJ, Big Al and Ciceri? Weights, ugh. Strumps, Weenis and Pistol are at the gym too . . . Woops. Ed and Ski are lining up their dates for the weekend so they ' are not in command. Jim and Bobby V. are strumming away. Thank God they don ' t sing. Keith, Eric and Joe are writing letters to their honeys but you can bet Baineau is with his . . . Oh, we just happened to run into each other. Rob is doubled over in Central Area, how many straigh meals is that Rob? Wrigget ' s practicing his deadly, and we do mean deadly, squash swing so he ain ' t in charge. Stay away from Coleman too, he is putting his ruffian tactics to use on some beanhead. Anyone want their stereos looked after over Labor Day? Benson is on the road in his Grand Prix ; . . . Scotty is contemplating his navel and listening to that red neck music. So who ' s in charge of C2? Regs of course, deep from within his greengirl command post. We were one together from our Firebird fleet to our number-of-weeks-without-a-haircut tournament, or should we say, toinament? Then there was our Stuido 124 disco, where everyone including the OC danced after taps, later replaced by Johnny-O ' s. The boys in Company C are loose now, so look out world! First Class First Row: A. Dornstauder, T. Farrell, S. Cole, Second Row: T. Arielly, C. Wright, E. Wegel, E. Seifarth, R. Compton, J Dillinger. Third Row: R. Brooks, J. Perovich, J. Sanchez, P. Rossbach, N. Hacker Fourth Row: D. Leigh, R. Friedman. Fifth Row: J. Waldron, K. Stohschein, E. Benson, D. Ciceri, S. Lookadoo, B. Viohl, J. Reagan, P. Wentz, W. Norman, T. Ostheller. •f t M I Second Class First Row: S. Bottorff, M. Conforti, N. Wirth, A. Goshi, G. Steffan, K. Davis, R. Karpiak, K. Carlson, J. La- pointe, B Epstein. Second Row: D. Vydra, R. Felland, T. Bensley, M. Sherman, C. Ager, J. Hembrey, K Lawrence, N, Harman, D. Cerny. Third Row: T Reese, M. Burger, G. Chapman, M. McGrath, W, Olker, R. Avalle, G. Nowak, R. Jeffery, C. Staf- ford, J. Mearin. __ Third Class First Row: B. Boutte, A. McDonald, ]. Naccarelli, S. PasoUi, S. Kalish, R. Wolch, Z, Waclawiw, 5. Peterson, R. Leo, R Farace, M Ramirez. Second Row: K. Dotson, M. Klingele, J. Amey, B. Boerema, S. Netherland, T. Loomis, D. Styles, A. Guarino, C. Valentine, M. Miller, R. Castro. Third Row: M Armstrong, C. Swan- son, R. Waddell, P. Taylor, B. Co- molli, ]. Schulz, J. Hogle, D. Roper, K. ODwyer, K. Nikolai. t f ! f f t ► f f f I f ir Mr Fourth Class First Row: R. Pyne, L. Myles, M. Laneri, J. Maurer, N. Yang, E. Stieber, M. Hull, K. Swanson, L. Bisland, R. Roberts, C. Destefano. Second Row: M. Wlazlok, D. Quinlan, J. Curl, T. Wendt, M. Hadad, D. Sacha, R. Gumiela, K. Rathje, E. Pascal, K. Sabin. Third Row: W. Hoppe, D. Couch, M. Tomani, G. Overstreet, R. Ewing, S. Wyman, J. Clawson, T. Trainor, M. Brand. MAJ John J. Ellis Hi VI • v . mmm n IBi 1 - iff fWjt s fPJgifi Hii iiMKa ,,.■,„., .-.: i-,.- .. ' ._.... s.;- ' . ■ ' ■« First Class First Row: D Lenhoff, T. Werner, D. Russel, T. Visk, A. Sawyer, E. McCoy, ]. Baker. Second Row: B. Minkewicz, K. VVildey, J. Perkins, B. Carrington, D. Shearer, E. Ostrem, E. Fiedler, B. Doherty, S. Peters. Third Row: A. Costa, P Davis, A. Duff. Fourth Row: M. Shadle, M. Foster, D. Lewis, J. Smith. Fifth Row: M. Grogan, C. Miller, D. Hergenroeder Sixth row: J. Stenkamp. Delta two it ' s been real. Real what? I ' m not quite sure. We ' ve got a lot of good rt emories though. Remember minute calling and mail carrying . . . thrilling Saturday nights and getting iked . . . intramurdess, ... the Tac (ugh!) . . . sacking (give me my green girl) . . . late night study sessions . . . plebe English to firstie Sosh . . . parades (right, left, right) . . . those wonderful RF ' s . . . and finally Firstie year. Most of all remember the friendships that have formed over the past four years here in Delta two. Best of luck to everyone! D-2 CPT Ronald R. Scott o ■f .1 t r r f: t n a 1 Second Class First Row: P. Case, K. Neblett, D Brown, B. Balogh, D. Klecker, N. L beratore, D. Sheely, K. Bolan, B Stiles, T. Hockenbury. Second Row D. Hess, D. Hoffman, J. Hennessey F. Fhinesmith, T. Cochran, B. Raynes K. Fruge, M. Hudachek, J. Carrano, B Sager, B Craddock. Third Row: J Kons, P. Roth, C. Lane, J. Zicarello, S Ludemann, J. Frie del, J. McConville, D. Rogers, F. Jordano, C. Moosman, M. Meese. Ci t I ft tit » ft I HP Irs E Third Class First Row: P. Mooradian, L. Hamel, S. Green, H. Harris, J. Kimmey, C. Ericks, G. Saxton, B Graves, M. Johnson, H. Harlow, R. Emanuel. Second Row: J. Addas, D Morrison, T Welton, L. Seavy, L. Carroll, T. Vincent, G. Perchatsch, S. Mosby, F. Weston, T. Wuchte, C. Eccher, D. Gillette. Third Row: J. Weinhoffer, S. Messinger, S. Croskery, D. Neelon, P. Abel, R. BarnhiU, S. Gerras, B. Guarino, N. Doyle, R. Starr. Fourth Class First Row: K Heithcock, J. Won, J Dube, S Zegler, M. Jackson, E. R genstein, R. Ordonez, B. Finkenauer D Lash, B. Love, R. Adams. Second Row: D Polaski, A. Conrad, J. Geraci C Fugarino, A. Gore, B. Newkirk, K Polnsette, R. Allen, M. Knott, B Watson Third Row: D Dilks, B Hollar, D. Blackburn, D. Overcash N Portalupi, K. Hamilton, J. Elliot R Kressin, J. Cooksey, R. Hood, J Moon. j- :: u ' i i s i -m , iL - w y IT %:i -i Eb4 B£.Z_-_ :: .;M ■■ ; ' r Second Class First Row: T. Meade, F. Canterbury, P. Heymann, M. Miner, J David, R. Catron, M, Fortanbary, J. Ferrando, E. Salazar, T. Foreman Second Row: A. Broussard, M. Knippel, K. Manos, E. Hazel, A. Maskal, J, McNulty, M. McMahon, P, Marr, B. Decker. Third Row: J. Hyman, M, Nipper, ], John- son, G. Kropowski, H. Loso, M. Wil- liams, W. Schneider, G. Lemanski, B. Thames, D. Toth. Third Class First Row: S Johnson, A. Gorsky, D. Todd, D Strock, J. Kenney, R. Ruck E. Kieffer, L. Vallencourt, T, Natt stad, B Taback Second Row: B. Be: felt, J. Creighton, D. McGlown, R. Craig, W Cook, J. Copp, S. Fahy, J, Hawley, A Ho, R. Carlson, J. Polo, Third Row: D Hanauer, T Stoko ' ski, P. Neary, S. Ellington, S. Strong, ] Hackney, D, Palamar, K, Blan- chard, K Haynes, B. Groves. t.- vr r r f r ' wwm. m Fourth Class First Row: J. Devine, R Bilas, D. King, W. Estes, D. Lochard, T. Hill, P. Swicord, R. Betette, J. Waverek, P. Pfisterer, B. Carnes, J. McGinnity Second Row: S. Low, G McConnell, K Henson, W. Estes, R. Mikelsons, R. VVeddall, J. Stevens, J. McAree, M Stacey, S. Sajer, R. Jackson. Third Row: P. Clough, M. Byrd, A Hull, D Hruby, J. Judy, T. Barth, A Vuen gert, P. Lukert, D. Cheatham, R. Krishfield. t t f f t t f f f Vt |8 I First Class First Row: R Lester, M. Irons. Second Row: S. Lamb, R. McEvoy, V Masi, S Reichelt Third Row: D Dennis, R. Reid, W. Swan, R. Burke, K. Goodland, M. Rosinski, G. Carroll Fourth Row: J Berlin, R. Fcnnessy. Fifth Row: B. Adams, S. Sheaffer, T. Cahill, K. Vore West Point and the dogs, what a combination. Our friendship and spirited personalities have provided memories that will live forever. Our sense of humor and love will be long cherished. Our contributions to the Academy and to each other will be long remembered. No matter where we go or what we do, our life in E-2 will last with us for eternity. CPT James W. Crawford E-2 n Second Class First Row: M Purcel, B Bazemore, J Trainor, D. Lee, G. Balmaseda, L. Ut chel, K. Humphries, G O ' SuUivan, L West, P. Howard Second Row: W Wadley, M. Reorden, D. Graham, C Mitchell, B. Nichols, P Weise, J Harris, J. Taylor, L. Trevino. Third Row: P Zimmer, M. Seastrom, K Whitehead, S. Klotz, K. Everson, D Pittard, M. Wagner, M. Brinkley, B Magerkorth, B. Anderson. Third Class First Row: D. Love, D. Ladig, J, North, T. Pecora, M. Thierault, J. Quinn, J. Rutherford, W. Ledger, S. Hill, O. Alvarez, C Acosta. Second Row: A. Boggard, C Candy, P. Duf fy, J McElree, N. Owen, K Birk himer, B. Cheesborough, P, Carley, J, Stevens, L Reyes. Third Row: B Lowry, R, Chadwick, S. Salazar, G. Utley, T, Lynch, J. Snyder, R. Felberg, R. Maisonet Fourth Class First Row: G. Davis, R Adams, E. Devito, R Reyes, J. Knight, M Dwyer, K. Eastman, R. Carman, K. Dee, N. Swoboda, K. Day. Second Row: D. Wheelock, T. Schass, R. Schleiden, T. Murphy, D. Edwards, C Simoneau, J. Gray, J. Teide, R. Reisberg, S. Scoggin Third Row: B. Jones, G.Whittpenn, N. Kcnjugh, R. Kock, J. Coates, S i m| r, K. Dou- gherty, C. Parker, ! Pannrio, N. Roberts, D. Stafne % ytr.f i.t. f f. .i aiimi i F-2 Four years ago, Freddy stamped out the Zoo, but 1980 brought it back. Mar y Brigade champs and an unauthorized camp-out was all it took for everyone to realize the Zoo had returned. Although these Zoo-mates like wine, women, and song better than academics and drill, the Zoo is always on top. Hopefully, the Zoo proves there is more to West Point than meets the eye. Caring about each other and friendship is what made the F-2 Zoo great! First Class First Row: P. Tanner, S. Stuban, J. Babb, K. Gustafson, D. Neighbors, A. Bland, J. Mattingly, C. Wakim Second Row: D. Gongaware, J. Renbarger, S. Tobin, M. Schepps, D. Harington, M. Yeshnik. Third Row: S. Lindenmayer, D Towers, M. Swienszcr, R. Friedman, R. Chester, B. Comley, K. Mishkel. Fourth Row: J Levenduski, W. Crawford, R. Herbik. ;■ ■ ' y 1 K y f-¥ m ■ r- 9 ■m d MAJ Lawrence F. Cousins WETSU GATORS DON ' T FORGET! .... Calzone was first, Cuz on the run, Dowzer on the slopes, Goody at the gym, Gumbie was " GUILTY, " Catfish throw- ing ' em, Jack ' s " Old Bones " , Knapperdog ' s " drooling, " Disco ' s " on the beat, " Schneiderbag ' s " ZZZZZ, " O ' Donald ' s rebellion, Danna Rosana ' s seafood diet, Christi off the boards, Peter ... Sid Vicious ' clone . . . Mack ' s " Two-scents, " Mizu ' s " Hulk Body, " Chuckles ' T-Bird, Dusty ' s " Get a haircut! " , . . . Smitty and CorpsSmack at Ike . . . Shep ' s " cooling " it, Zener " gumming " it, . . . the king ' s visit and the Tac ' s three knicknacks. First Class First Row: S. Cusimano, M. Knapp, D. Mailer, R. Repetto, J. Calhoon, R. Medina, J. Holland. Second Row: J. Joseph, L. Fontana, M. Piatt, D. Harrington, B. Langley, M. Schneider, K. Hinsey, C Stevens Dow, M. Mizusawa, G. Shepard, J. Cormack, T. Smythe, R MacDermott, C. Williams D Pu-tN I Goodale. J ' B ihWm rV.in i t t t f ... J- 1- f f t ' tt I f- t.r.r.f f r W: Second Class First Row: D. Guilmette, A. Webb, D. Nishimura, R. Aguilar, P. Demarco, S. Robertson, K. Wood, G. Gerovac, A. Avala. Second Row: C. Trotter, J. Prusiecki, E. Buckner, J. Czizik, P. Schlatter, J. Thiel, C. Smith, M. Bruhn. Third Row: A. Davis, S. Stan- gle, G. Koenig, R. Pauley, J. Gorski, J. Healey, D. Hamilton. Third Class First Row: T. Wiseman, R. Mateo, S. Sowers, M. Roemer, K. Kachejian, J. Madrid, A. Hughlett, A. Ferrara, M. Jacobi, S. Ellis, B Grofic. Second Row: H. Hetherington, K. Hyndman, M. Albe, E. Groschelle, W. Ward, R. Abrams, S. Eden, R. Scurlock, R. York, B. Thomas. Third Row: B. Kowalski, T. Bussey, C. Paradies, C. Noll, M. Meyer, R. Wasmuth, R. Tot- leben, R. Hayden, W Hargraves, K. MacGibbon, K. Merrigan. Fourth Class First Row: D. Amberger, D. Husted, A. Seltenreich, J. Cook, F. Schenkel- berg, D. Palmieri, M. Corrado, S. Beach, D. Fabish. D. Little, K. Ochs. Second Row: M. Cook, D. Bakken, E. Rhodes, G. Hayne, R. Hesler, J. Ste- phany, R. HoUey, C. Degner, T. Fish, A. Copeland. Third Row: P. Beaver, R. Jones, G. Andrews, M. Fritsch, J. Cowan, B. Bort, B. Kline, D. Wilson, M. Ogan, D. Moulds. First Class Firet Row: J Ley, M Pyrz, W. Serrao, R. Russel, P. Wolfley, R, Vanlingen, E Payne. Second Row: D. Moeller, R. Rutledge. T. Allen, P Clawson, K. Emberton. S. Combs, W. Rigby, D. Collins. Third Row: D. Tharp, W. Jahn, D. Davis, D. Deeter, J. Doyen, W. Sneddon, W. Siburg, W. Gerety, J. Disimoni, M. Schroeder. e f H-2 W Second Class First Row: B. Zorm, M. Weitekamp, J. Hanson, M. Plaikos, H. Harrison, E. Lockrow, P. Savold, N. Svoboda. Sec.y Row: K. Reidler, M. VValdon, D. Daley, J. Bagwell, P. Harvey, J. Moskal, G Gates. Third Row: R. Donnelly, K. Shuba| Dewalt, T. Hendy, R. Delisle, W. Jackson, D. Samec, K. Dzieranowski. inw From the strolling minstrel days of September ' 7b to the fat days of 1980, H-2 was always a fast train to catch. Our four years together will lend to many a war story, from the first seventeen, 8- 8 ' s, through the trials of Hess, on to playing basketball in the buff, and the " Disco " craze which nobody wanted to catch, through cow year, a buzzed tac and rings and on to cars and graduation always managed to clique together. t tf.fi t._sV«;« .«:-»--.. » t AAJfcJ » t Third Class L ::«,.. burth Class rst Row: D Acop, D. Barts, A. Loughman, K. Polak, P. Abear, L. Nelson, J. Chaves, J. Campbell, J. Belloi, S. Fotsch. cond Row: D, Coover, C. Duell, T. Charron, J. Saufley, G. Salata, J. Combs, R. Blatz, M. Bobroske, K. Mattison, S. m, D. Cummings. Third Row: P. Oakes, C. Larson, W. Merrill, D. King, T. Murphy, S. Albright, K. Humphries, J. l:Guinness, J. Goetz, J. Ficke. MAJ George R. Durham, Jr. First Row: J. Zanoli, D, Drucker, J. Knowlton, G. Sinasohn, G. Burgamy, C. Chase, J. Dunn, J. Pulliam, T. ORourke, T. Faupel. Second Row: M. Wilmer, P. Davis, R. Ortiz, S. Fe- dorchak, W. Lodwick, M. Easton, M. Buechner, M. Barbero, D. Miller. Third Row: K. Peterson, T. Morris, S. Jarrad, D. Knapp, T. Jones, F. Wolf, M. Horstman, K. Thom. ' A i ' h Pi i H 5S Third Class First Row: E. Roher, S. Rollinson, R Dyess, G. Hanko, K, Gerlitz, D Con ner, G Scudder, L. Harada, S Hutch inson, M. VonTersch Second Row: S. Brothers, J Buchwald, M. Fenner, M. McAhster, J. Bonometti, R Pe- ters, K. Keating, J, McCormick, S Kent. Third Row: G. Peterson, J Dengler, W. Pendleton, M. Hubbard, J. Mockler, R, Koratsky, W. Epling. We said an early farewell to Danny Dave and Scott. Our own little family in the Hotel Pershing mad occasional visits to the " sundeck " and the class of ' 80 room. Got along fine except fo Maggot(s) and Worm(s) getting in the way - never forgot where we were tho ' ' cause the sign ove the door doesn ' t say Penn State. As beanheads, got our kicks with a cannon til it got a coupl back! We won ' t forget tunads per til the bitter end; Jeff just dippin ' ; Wan ru nning the rackets Computer Mike; Rollie ' s Mt Dews; Gil playing bank; John and Mike the Strohs Bros (CVS); Jin down in Toad Suck; A4 our Soc man Mark; Horse and his maps; Tom ' s jokes - Popesi Cola!? Donny ' s weekends to Jersey - every one possible; Marty ' s visits to DC; our tankman Jeff; Nick ' in the stars but not like the rest; Tony on Stereo; Ranger Dale teaching the yuks a right cross Diode Doug (zap); Sing along with Stoner; Bobby ' s sore feet; Ty kwan Sparkic; Steve on the roai in the ZX: Charlie our resident jock; Rugger Don and the Hooker. Further on down the pike w won ' t forget - no we won ' t forget - not only no . . . maybe . . . « « t . [ft t t ♦ ft f f t f t f r.i f • ft w . , yL i I ( . 4 ' ' —j JU ' «i i itts W ■ • ■ fc. Fourth Class First Row: B. Stewart, A. Tuquero, A. Klein, D Ryon, J. Murphy, G. Tindal, K. Schonscheck, P. Cino, A. Bratton, J McDonald, K. Patras, C. Kreuzmann. Second Row: J. Reas, M. Stefanelli, A. Bowden, K. Barker, J. Cannizzaro, K Davis, P Britten, L. Engert, G. Donovan, J. Galvin, K. Kramer. Third Row: M. Kamish, B. Pyskir, J. Riley, D. Holmes, Gorske, M. Avers, J. Bassil, J. Myers, D. Paulo, R. White. CPT Ronald W. Carpenter ■gg js . 1 Third Regiment First Detail First Row: D. Alesch D. Perkins B. Flanigan D. Grey W. Weeks Second Row: T. Frankle J. Embrey R. Vernon B. Ruiz Third Row: B. McKercher N. Gucwa Third Regiment Second Detail First Row: T. Perley P Springer B. Flanigan J, Econom D. Speck Second Row: S. Hutchins J. Harrington A. Jelinek M. Stephenson Third Row: M. Lamberth G. Ledeboer Third Regiment First Battalion Second Detail First Row: M, Eschelmai L, Trumbore R. Thomas M. Schaub Second Row: G. Mayes J, Cooke M, Larkin K. Kelly Second Battalion Second Detail First Row: V Martin A, Hollen M. Newell K. Kenny Second Row: E. Weinberg D. Gerstein M. Wilson W Duelge M-W. Third Battalion Second Detail First Row: C Young S. Rust • W. Whiteman C. Boltz __ Second Row: D. O ' Donnell K. Westerman S. Tourek J. Trindle Third Class I First Row K Lee D Williams, J. Fowler, R. Stewart, P. Schaeflern, K. Fisk, B. Scrivner, P. Cassidy, D. Baragona, M | Olmeda-Saenz. Second Row: T. Halkias, R. Cheshire, M. Tillman, K. Jones, K. Woods, M. Wagner, R. O ' Connor, S Francis, P. Rymiszewski, M. Smith, H. Brechbul. Third Row: ]. Brinegar, L. Lavine, R. Bibb, M. Winstead, R. Ryan, J Doty, B. Hart, J. Camargo, J. Cassingham. MAJ Richard K. Wright Fourth Class First Row: G. Brown, T. McElhinney, R. Ogden, J. Krabowetz, P. Scheffer, A. Donelson, C. Short, A. Turbyfill, T. Kuklo. Second Row: H. Jones, C. Ursen, K. King, R. McDonald, D. Kessler, M. Pisko, J. Giger, H. Taylor, P. Fauth, J. Black. Third Row: A. Yee, B. Boyle, J. Liberto, J. Perez, C. King, C Pokorny, J. Bakcer, S. Thomas, J. Cunningham, R. Malchow. " ft ft ft f The firsties in Alpha III learned key skills in their four-year stay at Woo-Poo. Wags became adept at juggling (fruit?) dates. Newt, Bobo Worski, Capri, Winnie, and Donna all mastered the art of tying knots, and Casey taught Stan and Dave how to walk sideways and say " swabby " aj the same time! T-bone and Stew could tackle any problem in the pitch of battle, and they could count on Rick-mo and Chuck-mo to jump in (airborne!). All Engineers at heart, Gurts, Dougan Kads, Sulli and Bri could measure twenty kilometers to the inch, and Douglas, Scott and Donn could construct a tank or house within hours — and after hours (only in the winter, of course!, Karen, Tammy and Carol livened up all our birthday celebrations, and R-squared could make anyone sm ile. Pete and Mike - why, nobody could get their goat. From Alpha-III, we will take friends and experiences for life. Jl Second Class First Row: P. Hillebrand, C. Rich, K. Sherrill, S Krikorian, J Ferraro, K. Stewart, T Blanchard, S Depew, K Logan, M. McCarviUe, D. York. Second Row: M. Bischoff, D. Nellis, R. Siegrist, G, Aldrich, D. Lyle, D. Kranking, W Walk, E. Williams, C. Fry, D. Miklancic. Third Row: W. Mead, W. MacKenzie, R. Pearson, F. Douthit, R Britton, K Barthel, G. Fritz, J. Wharton. . ' ;JI i Second Class 0 ' First Row: D Snyder, C Reid, M. Marino, M. Contratto, T. Yahn, P. Defluri, J. Meehan, A. Coppola, K. Boretti, Rj| ] %i D Domitrovich Second Row: L, Hojn.cki, P. Ferriero, G. Gasser, M. Br owning, T. Libby, A. Dowd, R. Holley, M. Visser, J. j , |VhI Gates. Third Row: M. Donovan, W. York, D. Hecknian, J. Wilson, R. Elias, J. Suddarth, D. Ragsdale, E. Armstrong, D.| j-JJ.KuIti Cooper, A. Jahnke, L. Grear B-3| 1 -5 j t t f ■f •j-r-t.-r. t--f, f: : First Class First Row: R. Davis, P. Telander, C Adams, R. Ruck, M. Cortizo, J. Cooke, D Rameden. Second Row: D. Myers, M Larkin, D. Grey, T. Sulli van, M Helmick, C. Bradey, J. Pea body, A. Jelinek, P. May, J Cheatham, G. Benecke, J Marring ton, ]. Shufelt. Third Row: M Schaub, R. McKercher, S. Reynolds D. Sadler, W Crawford, S. Stefancin R. Hobbs, J. Traylor. W " ■ Wj H f H i 41 tliT-M i I W k ft I MM w m ► % Third Class 1 First Row: D. Aucoin, T Krause, L Hummel, G. Griffin, E. Hughes, G. Petty, E. Graham, J. Warren, M. Delacruz, E. Broughton. Second Row: M. Orr, J Lauer, L. Smith, J. ScLoen, V. Forth, S. Sanders, L. Bartholomew, S. Onstot, M. Andrew, L. Verbiest, S. Austin. Third Row: M. Centers, A. Smith, R. Howard, K. Stoleson, K. Morse, W. Murphy, G. Powell, J. Kuttruff, M. Ferguson, J. Bennett. , ' tJJ.t fJ r:f t- f- t %: f f I. -fit %- f : i |- t 1 inonnnni Mifi ' lP ' ' f- f f f ■,f-f f f f-.t f f f MAJ Gerald F. Dillion Fourth Class First Row: R. Cole, G. Crompton, B. Hilmes, J. Tibbetts, J. Grumslci, T. Robeson, T. Espey, C. Kridner, J. Fer- guson, G. Reasor, J. Chinn. Second Row: M. Meek, G. Argyros, R. Cary, L. Mescan, J. Brantley, V. Nikon- chuk, D. Riddle, W. Jones, B. Gna- towski, A. Castile. Third Row: R Dauch, B. Curran, G. Gerometta, J. Whitfield, M. Martin, M. Murtagh, D. Stoll, S. Caldwell, W. Roka, R. Maier, R. Smith. ter some of the B-3 driftwood of ' 79 floated out at graduation, the class of 80 finally got the lelm. Once again, B-3 led the way in all areas: academics, DPE, company competition, fourth most importantly; partying. It was a team effort, but there will always be some forget Mope going naked, O-B-Wan ' s toys, Top ' s tequilla. Phi ' s grunge, pool game. Barrel ' s gas dynamics, Joy?, Steve ' s musical inability, quasi- tank, Power-Lifter ' s warm quarts. Tee and the Tonedeafs, MO ' s Panamanian 30odle, Sully ' s alarm clocks, Dan and the Glamour girl, Stef giving blood. Spike and Emerson, Iraw and Nasty Nina, Rob who?, Judy ' s aerobics. Lark ' s search for sin, Ramedick ' s weekend " lere, Jelly ' s got the poop, B.D. Sucking brews. Dr. Cheatam and Mr. Hyde, Cookie the D.J., ' eabs getting mellow?, Kathy and the B.P., Big Mac, Tiki ' s sex goddesses, the Naked Rectangle, 3in Weekend, a great year with Major " D " , and RANGO! . ' ' lelm. Once again, B- M tlass system, and mos l] B Standouts. Who can I I M khaub ' s keg. Wad ' s ! Top, Tom ' s think tan ' -; ' ■ H First Class First Row ] Caldwell, B. Holly, B. Ruiz, M. Goodwin, S. Bragdon, J. Turner, M. Griffin, D. Carpenter, M. Pontius: Second Row- G Davis R. Morris, R. Thomas, C. Sutton, G. Stephens, S. Peaslee. Standing: M. Eshelman, J. Econom, G Johnson R Rhein, T. Koning, J. Foster, W. Ward, D. Chipman, G. Mayes, M. Schiller, K. Hanson. I C-3 T.C, Carpy, Munk, Greg, Jack, Esh, Boomer, Mike, Griff, Kurt, Hai k, Skywalkej Konehead, ' SamiT y, Bob, Peas, Papa, Al, Bern, Schill, Gregg, Suto, Tony, JT, and Frank. It ' s bee a hellacious four years to say the least. These are the Fighting Cocks of ' 80, a proud bunch whos| uniqueness as individuals and as a group will hardly be forgotten or matched. The good ti and there were many, seemed lost with the one Fighting Cock we will always remember ar miss dearly — Chuck. CPT Harry W. Crumling Second Class First Row: L Riseling, T. Berger, J. Green, G. Hawkins, T, Matejov, A. Beck, S. Swanson, J. Hildago, M. Malizia. Second Row: T. Zander, R. Luster, B. Walter, R. Moritz, T. Comodeca, G. Thie, R. Vujica, R. Christensen. Third Row: P. Nelson, J. Weber, E. Tucholski, A. Connor, J. Holt, W. Derrick, Hubbard, M. Liesman, E. Freesmeyer. ' r f . 19 ' f.-r ■ r f: t IP I Third Class First Row: J. Lengenfelder, J. Resler, M. Rossi, B. Hogston, S. Boston, R. Stevens, J. Hernandez, R. Sorrell, G. Voigt, D. Bellows. Second Row: M. Olsen, D. Daum, M. Wadleck, G. Willets, R. Rockwood, B. Willis, R. Proietti, G. Catena, K. Robertson. Third Row: N Davis, J. Garrison, R. Rasmussen, S. Williams, M. Mesick, P. Marshall, S. Wingate. Fourth Class f.9 9 9 9 i J, First Row: M. Leek, J. Pasierb, S. Cal- vert, J. North, W. Monacci, J. Drago, M. Lopez, H. Smith, J. Daniel, B. Ap- pelt, R. White Second Row: R Har- ris, D. Lavery, J. Kelleher, S. Fleming, J. Rusbarsky, M. Kluger, M. Jackson, J. McKenzie, G. Moll, M. Meyers, M. Wilder, G. Langford. Third Row: D. Harper, J. Cody, G. Titus, B. Joens, L. Laseter, B. Babbit, J. Schless, M. Gil- lette, W. Fallon, C, Miller, D. Oneil. Fourth Class First Row: K Wangcnheim, J. Cole P. Nickolenko, N. Miller, D. Boslego j. Hummer, P. Coote, R. Isles, D Johnson, J. Snyder, D. Lemelin, J Malapit. Second Row: C. Mulligan M. McConkey, S Fewin, J Korevec J. Forgach, N. Tolley, P. Roberts, G Terry, D. Snider, D. Adams, T. Ar nold, W. Gillespie. Third Row: G Pieringer, M. Hefty, D. Fouser, S Foster, E. Vontersch, E. Williams, T Ziek, J. Spurrier, P. Hamill, R. Jones A. Rodriguez, C. Hill. ' I f f 9 -f ' f r i ' - - f f :f :i t t t I f 1 1 f r w :A: jkx ;ite te , m i ' Jm gjk IbjU I irst Class 4. Stephenson, T Franke, J. Swisher, M. Gridley, R. Coalwell, G. Ledebder, D. Turner, O. Valent, G. Prohoda, A. Lshworth, B. Friedman, C. Ferguson, D. Perkins, B. Duelge, M. Kelly, G. Hervey, D. Takacs, V, Warrick, C. Peperak, M. iorgan, K.. Konstanzer, R. Altizer, D. Lowrey. " They can say what they bloody well like . . . but we ' re a fine mob. " These words from a classic war novel express the pride shared by the first class of D-3. Sometimes it seemed like the world was against us . . . especially when our innocent plan to make " Delta House " famous was misconstrued as a sinister plot to promote " fraternity-type activities. " But someday, when we return from the battlefields, we ' ll ride the Deathmobile in a victory parade. And if you doubt that we ' ll all make it through the next war . . . well, anyone that can survive Uncle Bobby, Big Foot and Butcher Paper can live through anything. D-3 a m Second Class First Row: R. Stanfield, E. Billig, J Karditzas, G. Troy, E. Knight, M Newcomb, E. Herold, K. Donohue, B Jacobs, D. McCord, T. Perez. Second Row: M Resty, G. Brockington, J Dombi, P. Dubois, C. Coutteau, S. Richardson, J. Hileman, P. Carol!, J. Flanigan, J. Stuteville. Third Row: P. Anderson, P Begeman, R. Ray, J Garmany, G. Marguardt, R. Kuelzow W. Bowman, T Hogan, L. Boore. Third Class First Row: H. Nelson, J. Prolix, R Antonio, A. Sung, C. King, M. Maz zuki, D. Willerth, D. Gaudreau, E Martin. Second Row: T. Kastner, A Ball, B. Stevens, J Maravec, T. Ha mansen, M Goodwin, T. Garland, C Mann, J. Wartski, M. Karnowski Third Row: M Washechek, R Moore, R. Demange, J. Lasche, B Lauritzen, M. Moten, C. Langhauser M. Weldon, T. Morris. ■ ft i . i f.t:.? . : r 1 1 :4. - k m ■ ♦ r .t.t ♦ » -S i 1% fi Fourth Class First Row: S. Sabaresc, ] Jf Montoya, C. Perey, K Sul Fasana, H. Steffins, M Ch.ipri Row:J. Lau.S.Sliwinski ' .: S R. Clarke, R. Kerr, K Kev.ll es, T. Rushaty, M. Grumlin, R. Florey, D. Cox, A. Davis, M. Zechner, D. van, C. Crutcher. Second Row: J. Bedford, T. Westhusing, M. Voss, K. m,m, K. Lembke, B. Stachura, G. Ferraris, M Connors, R. McArdle. Third kel, J. Barringer, J. Fitzherny, R Bridgeford, W McQuail, J. Agostini, [. Wilkinson. MAJ Richard T. Keene E-3 In the early part of " yearling " year the E-3 mascot and motto were born, but even before then, the 1980 Eagles few higher than anyone around. These Eagles excelled everywhere over four years — academics, drill, intramurals, corps squad teams, club squad teams, rallies, " beerball " games, rumbles, wine and cheese parties, coffee and doughnut call, and anything else they cared to participate in. The the underclass Eagles, " Thank-You and good luck. " To the 1980 Eagles, " Lifelong friendships and best wishes — thank you. " II F-3 We came from all across the United States to form that incomparable band of men known as F Troop. We endured the trials and tribulations of plebe year by combining an amazing " pullou factor " with unbending determination. By the time we were firsties, we learned three things how to get the job done, how to write an excellent held report, and how to party. And did we evei party, togas, masquerades, 50 ' s, the works. Thanks to the leadership and inspiration of " thf Scoons, " the Officer Corps will benefit greatly from the men of F-Troop. Mount up! First Class Fiist Row: W. Weinberg, K. Kenny, T. Perley, J. Norwood, G. Kouhia, P. Hawkins, J. Lee, M. Toryanski, C. Bolan, F Vernon, D. Dryer, P. Morris, M. Merritt, J. Scott, W Withers. Second Row: M. Grant, P. Martin, P. Capstick, D. Allarc M. Richard, S. Ferguson, H. Robinson, M. Ness, D. Conetsco, C. HiUis. M First Row: R. Wojciechowski, R. Gates, S. Vankirk, G. Little, A. Proulx, O. Burnette, J. Cavanaugh, M. Finch, L. Bernier, M. Lerario. Second Row: D. Gwynn, V. Nilles, M. Boulegeris, ]. Donnelly, B. Oshea, J. Call, J. Jarabek, J. McGuinnes, D. Peck, C. Johnson. Third Row: D. Baker, G. Vandusen, P. Carella, R. Stone, J. Bock, C Carr, D. Homas, M. Woodruff, M. O ' Brien, J. Hall, F. Griffis. MAJ James F. Schoonover, Jr First Class First Row: R. Fisher, J. Dallas, S. Tourek, C. Young, D, Lewis, J. Scruggs, M. Kurka, J, Jones, M. Graner, D Beach, J. Kerns, T Kick, B Miles. Second Row: M. Rodemers, N. Hahn, H. Crofoot, T. Mangan, D Williams, S Rust, M Connell, C. Boltz. Third Row: J. Emhrey In the beginning God created Thayer. Next He created the Gopher. A gopher is a rodent known for its ability to survive under adverse conditions (West Point), always remain good-natured despite being abused (Regulations), and remain alert, peppy, and energetic even after being subject to much strain (Academics). The Gophers of G-3 are PROUD to be known for these traits and will continue to be leaders in the Corps in everything. G-3 MAJ Calvin G. Kahara mEW}, Second Class First Row: R. Gitschlag, R. Malley, S Smith, M. Reisweber, D. Farace, D Engenheimer, D. Williams, J. Blitch A. Williams, D. Hogg. Second Row; J. Longar, G. Muilenburg, D. Lyons, K. Kienle, G. Guyll, W. Golden, J Harris, S. Emelander, B. Greenwald Third Row: J. Wilhelm, G Youst, J Tierney, J. Daly, L. Sbrocco, T Lemke, S. Johnston, J Hallingstad Not Shown: S. March, J. Marshall Third Class First Row: M. Balkus, L. Engdahl, D Garrett, J. Hamaker, D. Vargas, J Ulibarri, S. Monroe, R. Kautz, J Traxler, D. Delgiorno, P Oliver. Sec ond Row: A. Tippett, E. Isensee, P Jones, T. Kula, B. Johnson, D Yells W. Newman, S. Kocher, L. Tosi, C Adams. Third Row: K. Fredrickson E. CoUett, A. Wynder, M. Sweeney O. Blueitt, D. Anders, G. Holtkamp J. White, B. Simpson. Fourth Class First Row: K. Schleifer, D. Simmons M. Cotter, M. Scenna, L. McCarthy, J Greenwell, T. Jordan, M. Bohr, W Lynch, A. Passalaqua, F. Collette, M McHargue. Second Row: D Byrne M. Cotter, C. McGould, D. Gembe ing, M. Streeter, R. Harris, W Gates R. Traurig, M. Ocello, M Delrosario R. Checa. Third Row: P. Darnell, W Cheshire, S. Schrader, W. Lunde, W. Harris, D. Williams, E. North, J. Ten- uta, C. Zawie, J. Pothin. i Second Class First Row: B Hein, G Bekles, M Caradimtropoulo, D. Griffin, L. Ev- ans, C Doyle, T, Tata, C, Ellis, M. Ciccinni, M Miles, B Halstead Sec- ond Row: D Hartley, M Drennan, S Simmerer, D Robie, M. Knz, M, Pas- lawsky, J Bauder, D. Fournie, M Bland, R Adams Third Row: M Minchew, E, Musser, D, Devine, C. Fowler, D Graham, E. Fox, K Powell, H. Johnson, I Third Class First Row: K Rasmussen, R, Hook, E Pascua, G. Hatch, B, Cofield, R. Mill- er, M Harrington, B Gibson Second Row: F. Cass, C. Young, Y. Williams, T Schinke, S Pelletier, B. Lappen, M Canauan, D Reidy, B Veit Third Row: C. Gillespie. D. Stewart, S, Wil- liam, T. Schneider, D. Beck, P. Hidal- go, J Ferguson, J. Lindberg Fourth Class First Row: E. Davis, D. Prep, N Croskrey, C. Brown, C. O ' Donnell, S Powell, R. Guerra, F. Espanto, D. Bra zil, M. Divis. Second Row: J Dumou- lin, J. Buss, R. Hopkins, J, Kandra, T Boone, M Dodson, K. Batule, T Scheu, W. Smith, G. Canales. Third Row: A. Wertin, E. Smidt, K. Hellci C. Lewis, C. Knowlton S Tclk, 1 Ward, P. Barsotti, D Baikley, F Giordano. I m ' m • ,j First Class First Row: W. Ramos, M. Heacock, W Conrad, J. Hafeman, J. Ham. Second Row: D. Germann, J. Trindle, D. Egger, F. WilUngham, B Flanigan. Third Row: J. McGrath, S. Ford, T. Bosco, M. Lamberth, K.. Westerman, M. Work, S. Hutchins, J, Maclin, T, Austin, P. St. Pierre, M. Martinez, G. MuUane, W. Major, R. James, J Beaudry Fourth Row: M. Phelan, J. Nussbaum. Arriving in a daze, we soon aquired H-3 ' s laid-back touch and became Chinese. Changin gour names to protect the guilty, we became Roach, Wilbur, Cock, M.C. Boscatelli, Nuts, Hooch, Moe, Stein, Hans, Flash, E.F. Hutton, The Oklahomos Adonis, Smacklin, Pie-Airy, Jerry Lewis, and Mr. Archeology. We endured the Holy Three, Mellon-Headedness, and we finally " stopped dat bouncin ' in de ranks. " We bluffed Jelly Fish, fattened up M-Squared, and once Freddy Fender learns to Rock-n-RoU our task will be complete. H-3 CPT Keith M. Fender i.f ■ . « i: I Second Class First Row: D. Madrid, T. Jensen, K. Gamble, T. Dunn, R. Kruger, R. Gal- van, A. Gaidosik, B. Zachary Second Row: L. Lancaster, S. Hughes, J. Hoppe, J. Bridges, D. Tosi, B, Lowe, M. Schroeder. Third Row: R. Doli- veira, C. Vanslager, R. Sobotik, D. Maples, J. Smart, W. Maier, A. Rea, R. Ponder. I I.- r ft, f- f. f: ' ■ ft Third Class First Row: R. Ciccarelli, J. Burlas, D. Hubbard, P. Mansoor, A. WiUmer, E. Bator, A. Wickham, ]. Jennings. Sec- ond Row: M. Woodgerd, F. Warner, W. Mayville, B. Rakes, M. Swanson, B. Eckstein, T. Wong, R. Sullivan, M. Aponte. Third Row: C. Bland, M. Hiatt, D. Durham, ]. Bailey, W, Sor- rell, O. Gorbitz, C. Simmons, R. Grymes. Fourth Class First Row: A. Royalty, H. Salisbury D. Wiley, P. Battaglia, S. Reardon, J Blow, M. Woods, M. Costello, R Jones, S. Sposato, C. Carlsen, K Schmidt, Second Row: W. Riddle, L Howard, A. Villandre, K. Foster, M Doyen, J. OConnor, K. Medaris, D Stolpe, B. Roberts, D. Robinson, S. Jones. Third Row: T. Scholtes, W. Raymond, M. Longo, S. Watts, J Hampton, R. Radovich, B. Johnson, K. Bons, M. Garrity, H. Fennimore, S. Moschell, C. Carver. t 9 W J M , r ft 1 1 ;f rii Fourth Regiment Fourth Regiment First Detail First Row: J. Wilson S. Feeney M. Stevens R Jenkins C Kirby Second Row: G- Zanetti M. Morgida B Holliday M, Mudd R Vaughn Fourth Regiment Second Detail First Row: J Calve C Ball M. Stevens L. Miles S. Tousley Second Row: J, VVarnke J Gusz R. Padro M. House Third Row: C, Clark M Johnson First Battalion First Detail First Row: ]. Arsenault G. Hopper G. Schamburg P. Ash Second Row: B. Seeling D. Greig J. McCoy D. Adams Second Battalian First Detail First Row: C Hill B. Dalton T Fencel J. Sugihara Second Row: J. Shimkus P Mobley T Hurbovsky C. Rugama Third Battalion First Detail First Row: A. Hughes M. Cardarelli F. Takatori P. Lewza Second Row: C. Patrick J. Kovel T. Vandermeys W. Reis First Battalion Second Detail First Row: J. Williams D. Liebetreu C. Cheeseman B. Smith Second Row: D. Hendershot M. Stevens S. Nikituk J. Liwski Second Battalion Second Detail First Row: R. Almeter T. Loudenslager M. Laney M. Gutierrez Second Row: G. Kingma B. Fulton Third Battalion Second Detail First Row: M. Swafford G D.C. ' su D C. l.rk Second Row: J. Agolia F. Wilkins R. Wange C. Balccr CPT John M. Mitchell A-4 All the way and then some, Sir! We ' ve gone as far as we can here in Company A-4. It ' s been a memorable four years. Now it ' s time for us to go further. As we join the Officer Corps let us remember each other. We ' ve helped each other in the past and can continue to do so in the future. First Class Firet Row: T, Kilgore, M. Kulungowslci, J. Hall, M. Hobart. Second Row: J. Williams, D. Ransom, J. VanGrouw J Clifford, D. Johnson, T. Stewart, M. Morgida, L. Flynn, P. Thomas, ]. Fetzer, D. Herr, S. Tousley Third Row: S. Nikituk, B. Graham, D Adams, B. Treharne, M. Kucera, R Simis, D. Liebitreu, C Hatley Fourth Row: . Schozer, C Waroynski, M. Stevens Fifth Row: T Hughes, C. Clark. - ' u j " " ? «;•?►■ ifVJiiSJ Second Class First Row: A Azzarita, G Bisig, D Wise, T. Brotherton, L. Border, M. Florio, M- Mirisola, B. Farrar. J. Alti- mire, P Somersall Second Row: D Massman, S. Dinkle, D. Pelizzon, M. Thomas, S, Marx, J. Lukert, G. Greh. S Davis, J Lowder, L. Pagentine. Third Row: J. Rappold, 5 Wagner, R. Herrera, T Kerhin, A. Walker, M Hanley, B, Hix, B. Tarantino, M, Jaye. •« " «• rrt: f.ft %ii Third Class First Row: F. Ignazzilto, P. Hallen- beck. A- Kane, D O Brien, C. Portera, J, Kainec, M. Bates, L. Miller, A, Ba- ker, J. Markel Second Row: M Crawford, J. Karaus, D. Craig, M, Dixon, T Vandal, N. Larson, D. Ku- mura, E McM.llan, D, Harvey. Third Row: T. Kaiser, P Curtin, J. Sawyer, C. Bowman, T. Hurley, M. Smith, W. McDaniel, G Brockman t f iMTwflTP Fourth Class First Row: C. Holden, A. Flelix, M Blair, B. Napier, R. Powell, W McFadden, D. Rojas, G. Laing, J. Ro bles, J Roberts, Y. Pak. Second Row; K. Porter, C. Doescher, R. Lee, D. Stoll, W. Reece, D. Painter, M. Thompson, C. Blanchard, H, Lawson K Murphy, H, Madsen Third Row R Bartleet, W. Bristow, D. Doyle, J Simmons, C Dean, C. Dougherty, B Schorzman, E. Gatlin, G Skawski, B Gilbert, H. Bennett. r mm Second Class First Row: N. Collazo, G. Reeves, G. Lambkin, T. Harris, R. Caudle, J. LeGare, M. Bianchi, W. Raymond, J. Smith, Y. Doll, S. Halter, H. Mauk. Second Row: C. Toomey, S. Deverill, F. Baum, B. Groft, S. Perry, T Freeman, K. Cooper, R O ' Brien, P Mueller, M. Wait, J. Dowling. Third Row: C. Buzan, J. McMullin, B. Dohrn, T. Donahue, D. Potkulski, R Wall, D Knappenberger, D. McDowell, R. Walter, W. Crocoll. ' ' k Our four year battle against the Triumverate and pursuit of the seductive vices of the outside world, exemplified the contagious spirit of B-4 ' s cast of animals. RF ' s attained an almost I religious fervor despite the best (?) efforts of the Half-Captain, Kingfish, Deputy Dawg, and the Inspector. Wineries, stag parties, and Halloween antics kept us in the nickel seats. Without trunkroom refreshments we were UP THE CREEK (or ABG). Admirals uniforms, TW cutoffs and Buddy Holly shades proved we should always CO BUFF. Third Class First Row: M. Jasenak, T. LeBlanc, P Vanderburgh, J Delaney, R. Hart lage, E. Boyle, R. Esposito, L. Stubble field, R. Wrenri. Second Row: P Guerra, ]. Hallatschek, D. Gopinski T. Siehr, R. Deveney, J. Negley, ] Warden, G. De Young, S. Tshontiki dis, T. Muir. Third Row: K Creighton, M. Evans, M. Riehle, R Jacobs, R. Donahue, D. Curtis. rr ' t.f J % t .f f !WfP nm(1 f?frs - MyM " " Fourth Class First Row: J. Torrence, W. Kerwin, R. Wittry, L. Barone, J. Snyder, C. Blamick, M. Bell, W. Holmes, R. Nogueria, C. Martin, C. Kim, T. Knoblock. Second Row: D. Gilman, B. Tremper, R. Flewelling, M. Dunlop, N. Wheelock, F. Low, W. Detwiler, E. Fox, S. Smith, M. Morrow, Third Row: F. Brown, D. Anderson, K. Schmidt, W. Baver, R. Schulz, S. Cricoski, T. Salter, T. Martin, J. Munk, J. Regan. MAJ Thomas R. McLaughlin M If one looks up to the heavens and ponders his existence, he will surely hear the echoes of thoi hallowed words: Go Cowboys, Fire Up C-4! . . . and rightly so. As children of the Cold War wt grew up in the shadow of thermo-nuclear anhilitation, we gathered together one August nigl to the tune of " Charlie-Four. " One pleasant year later we jelled into a well-oiled working uni and spent the next three years being taught attention to detail. Yet, our last conscious thougl will be of the Cowboys — Get that Wabbit! H Third Class Iff t t t ■■ ■ T t f First Row: J. Tompkins, V. Grewatz, W. Lewallen, J. Lutz, R. Cunna, M. Otterdtedt, J Moore, G. Cordell, M Milat, R Foderaro Second Row: T Atkins, W. Waugh, D. Williams, R Valderrama, C Pate, F. Asencio, R Reichelt, C. Neff, M Philbrook, R. Mc Caleb, D Bowden Third Row: J Vislosky, O. Bell, S. Hasley, R. La- vosky, D. Wegrzyn, S. Bigari, E Car- don, M. Minney, T. Smith, D. G lagher. Second Class -Flisl Row: R. Palumbo, P. Delahoussaye, M. Bradley, S. Hartwell, T. Schwartz, G. Ward, D. Kinghorn, P. Teifer, D. M ' .!!l ' " ' " ' . " - ° " ° - ' Buchanan, E. Sutherland, D. Katz, F. Berrios, K. Neubauer, R. Bruce, M. Vaughn, J. " " ■ ' " . r, . r, P. Munson. Third Row: R. Brown, R. Hansen, W. Dauer, J. Brudvig, M. Rigg, J. McCoy, M. Edens. ■ " 5Bu l Petro, T. Rader, D. Jaeger «;,e,,tt4 Hogan, K. Topping, T. E ii CPT Wayne M. Barth Fourth Class First Row: S. White, J. Gorske, W Waldorff, S. Lhommedieu, D McNallan, R. Miller, H. Verga, C Provine, M Santens, D. Bruder, J Hoellerer, M. Lehto. Second Row: J Jackson, D. Gilewitch, L. Flynn, A Ryan, E. Lucci, S. Sherwood, D. Sut- ter, J. Garrison, C Bezick, K. Sander- son, G Welch Third Row: J Lennon, J. Walsh, G Duguay, J. Chew, J. Bell, P. Robertson, E Newman, K. Tovo, R. Holt, T Bowe, R. Moore, T. Slaf- kosky. Third Class First Row: D. Rucker, J. Korsnick, C. Thudium, C. CahiU, J. Poulin, L. O ' Connell, C. Cribb, J. Vera, M. Saylor, P LaPlaca. Second Row: D. Anstey, T. Henry, W. Patterson, P. Hulbert, J Trear, T. Ebel, P. Cooper, B. Watson, R. Smith Third Row: T. McClellan, E. Skinner, E. Martin, O. Knudson, R. Morrow, M. Wakeman, E Almanza, D. Stapleton Call us Donkeys, Devils, or Demons — we ' ve been em all. The Firsties of Delta Quad havi experienced " The Purge " and still drive on despite thinned ranks. The memories are many — Bock and his North Korea, Houseman and his broken wine bottles, Miller ' s ultimate " snake " Grog and what the Tac smokes, J.Q. ' s kinky weekend, and Kate, our Striper Queen. And w( recall all of this, of course, with " Tumm in Cheek. " We struggled through four years togethei and remember the laughter far above the tears. Yeah, Delta Quad — We look ' em in the eye anc say — " There it is, Buddy! " Second Class First Row: M. Janze, W Fullerton, C. Grenchus, A. Glikin, J. Vavrin, S. Berthot, J. Mudlo, ]. Hornack. Second Row: S. Bullock, S McGuire, B. Box, S Haustein, D McAUaster, M Baker, P. Klever. Third Row: M. Litwinowicz, T. Cobb, B. Gibson, J. Cook, R. Grubb, M. Wawrzyniak, R. LaPerch, P. Mango, J. Washuta. D-4 First Class First Row: G. Cheek, R. Molina, J. Quails. Second Row: W Ferrara, G. Beck, K Gerard, M. Baehre, M. House, K. Kinzler Third Row: J. Su- gihara, J. McEntee, J. Tumm, W. Thomas, T. Loudenslager. Fourth Row: D. Bock, J. Gusz, J. Miller, T. Fencl, E. Ruggero. Fifth Row: S. Bok- meyer, P. Collins. Second Class First Row: P Buechner, P. Gaines, R. Salyer, M. Clidas, K. Westlund, J. Bederka, P. Barry, P, Bethea. Second Row: C ' Mines, C. Walborn, P. Brigham, J. Waldeck, R. Humphreys, A. Mazyck, W. Adams, D. Majdanski, J. Wright. Thirc Row: B. Doak, G. Reese, B. Haller, K. Simonson, M. O ' Gara, J. Anderson, K. Eisele. m E-4 First Class First Row: W, Quinley, A. Cox, J Cantu, R. Todd, R. Null, J- Zech, ] Becker, K. Schmidt, M, Barowski, D- Bricker, K. Howe Second Row: M Laney, R. Loiselle, D. Bridge, M James, D. Autrey Third Row: A Sherrill, S, Feeney, R Perdue, G Wolf, M Conrad Fourth Row: R Martinez, M. Gutierrez, B. Fulton, R Doering, C. Hill, R. Collins ' MiPiSife ■ Third Class SttoniH,, i First Row: M Quintana, A. Prouty, W. Elmore, ]. Gilbert, R. Bryce, S. Kinney, E. Ogden, L. Sakavye. Second Row: R. «nll OConnell, M Smith, R. Wolven, P. Scroggins, T. Dunn, J, Monger, J. Moorehead, R. Farwell, L. Flynn. Third Row: S. IngalU, J. Zemet, L. Heard, T. Volpe, T. Juric, T. Morgan, P. Warren, M. Wadsworth, T. Bryant, A. Steer. ,1 V ' , , % f ' f ' f ' t: t " t- r f- f MAJ David L. Baggett Fourth Class First Row: G. Kunzweiler, S. Platek D. Tucker, D. Thiede, A. Patricelli, S. Reval, J. Miller, D. Derr, J. DriscoU, J. Davis, R Ames Second Row: V Dreyer, R. Garneau, P, Grosskruger, R. Griffith, B Mac Donald, M. La- marra, J. Moeller, W. Crowley, S Lowe, S. Olson, W. Clowes, A. Grif fith. Third Row: D Roeder, J Forna- del, P. Rathkamp, R. Turner, T, Rey D. Dribben, N. Bevc, M. Devereaux A. Phillips, J. Cook, N Lavine. They tried to take our motto away from us but we wouldn ' t let them. The halls of Company E-4 will always ring with the sound of Go Naked. We ' ve been together four years and we ' ve lost a few illustrious members on the way. But those of us that made it should be proud of ourselves and each other. Keep your memories of the good times we ' ve had together but let us strive toward success in the future in whatever we decide to do. Go E! ■ First Class First Row: B. Munro, J. Capelli, R. Jenkins, T. KnutiUa. Second Row: R. Spitler, T. O ' Brien, D. Cook, R. Meikle, R. Almeter. Third Row: D. Devries, S. McLemore, B. HoUiday, P. Mobley. Fourth Row: J. Shimkus, C. Gwin, G. Lea, G Kingma, D. Liening. Fifth Row: C. Owens, L. Wong, H. Embleton, R. Walton, T. Hrubovsky, K. Grace, M. Gifford C Rugama F-4 A long four years has passed since we met in the woods at Frederick. We moved into our beloved Divisions referred to by the unenlightened as the ghetto and learned that we were to become pledges in the infamous Frat. Called Frogs by some, and Mavericks by others, the Frat by any other name is not as sweet. Cow year we administered the oath in our full dress togas. Today marks our final roll call, and our last conscious thoughts will be of the Frat and the Frat and the( Frat. . MAJ Louis A.K. Sylvester Second Class First Row: P. Coleman, M. Fenn, A. East, T. Newsome, B. Plaisted, J. Brown, A. Stearns, H. Zarfoss, D. Denmatis, C. O ' Neil. Second Row; J. Nichol, R. Palmicro, T. Fleming, M. Green, G. Schleyer, N. Lowe, M. Lambright, J. Hearin, R. Cadigan, A. Marsh. Third Row: M. Cheben, A. Thomas, M. Connor, F. Isele, F. Wright, M. Tavrides, D. Elliott, K. Dodge. " l w Third Class ■ - t t. .-t i rr rt «. f f: First Row: G. Willems, D Wilcox, R. Garcia, ]. Jarrell, S. Beatty, J. Hyder, R. Garman, J. O ' Lone, B. Caputo, T Cummings, ]. Swart. Second Row: R. Hall, T. Rafferty, C. Chae, G. Wil- liams, M. Everett, J. Todd, T. Devens, P. Vozzo, L. Imlay, D. Smith. Third Row: S. Horton, J. Kolb, T. Skulte, E. Handler, E. Clayborne, A. Peterson, T. Burrell, R. Kubu, J. Dinome, B. Denham. Fourth Class First Row: A. Whitley, J. Vaughn, R Ridgely, R. Johnson, D. Kemp, G Grimes, D. Kcefe, D. Capotosto, T Wilson, L. Leonard, M. Corsini, S Roberts. Second Row: B. Glennon, J Evans, C, Williams, J. Mitchell, T Taylor, T. Redmann, T. Koenig, S Akin, P. Martin, B. Legneza, D. Neu mann. Third Row: J. Burns, D, O ' Connell, B. MacArthur, B. Tanner, A. Provins, M. Pendergrast, J. Blanco, S. Parker, B. Maddelina. M CPT William M. Addy Second Class First Row: J. Fulbright, D. Alegre, V. Davis, A. Echevarria, R. Horn, G. O ' Keefe, F. Ondarza, R. DiGiovanni, C. Alexander. Second Row: D. Lane, D. Schoewe, S. Callan, G. Baker, B. Richardson, D. Ochs, F. Oconnor, M. Hoffman, R. Pridgen, C Cahero. Third Row: R. Leap, H. Brown, P. Goebel, M. Herholu, P. Gormley, J. Bowen, R. Vasta, R. Henry. ■ 1 s rr «■ « «.;d " " Third Class First Row: D. Green, B. O ' Leary, M Dietz, J. Aviles, R. Bailey, T Wix, L Hyde, A. Ciancilo, J Frazier, D. Pe terson. Second Row: J Terhune, R. Afridi, R. Smith, J. Sosnowski, L Price, R. Norr, K. Keough, L. Byars, P. Leonowich. Third Row: A. Vertin, J. Jebb, P. Williams, E. Stutz, D Yerks, D. Blackwell, R Tyler, D Shanahan, R. Metz, W. Bonneau. Fourth Class First Row: R. Carbone, M. Sullivan, A. Fulco, P. Cutting, A. Kwan, M. McManigal, R. Brooks, R. Wright, W. Thames, G. Lund, M. McKinney, P Brual. Second Row: J Phelan, J. Thacker, C. Thalken, M. Moravits, P. Zimmerman, C. Neason, J Coldren, S. Darragh, B Valenzuela, R. Han- cock, M. Seng. Third Row: E. Lembcke, L. Joly, J. Fernan, S. Perry, J. Rawlins, C. Crofford, D. Graham, F. Zito, B. Bridges, R Kelley, D. Gorczynski, A. Pon. I f t f ■ f- .f. t- • - r r t; t t % ' f-rf:ji:xxJL: I 1 First Class First Row: J Shults, C Balcer, C. Casciato, R Petro, G. Leikvold. Second Row: A. Hughes. Third Row: J. Mazzucca, M. Cardarelli, J Schmit, M. Hendrix, R. CoMster Fourth Row: E. Wilhelm. Fifth Row: R. Beebe, D. Kostyshak, K. Melvin, M Swafford, K Whelesss. Sixth Row: D Cornett, J ODonnell, D Nelson, A. Fields. Seventh Row: R. Francis, A. Schauffert, B. Martin, W. Woods, K. Kelly, R. Wange, D. Fukuda. ilhe gups of Company G; Mikey, Alien, Leiks, O ' Delta, Regs, Mund, D.C., Caz, Nerdly, Booger, (Golden Girls, Shultsy, Melman, Yobber, Sally, Devo, K-Man, Beebs, W, Schmitty, Job, Hugs, 1 Ann, Fred, Ralph, Hoople, C.B. We ' ve been a close group these past four years. It ' s been so nice. ' We wish each other the best of luck in " where we ' re going. " Sure! I f G-4 Second Class First Row: W Riker, T Rehm, S. Owen, R Payne, F. Caatro, E Potter M. Travis, M. Bridgeman, J. Rusz kiewicz, B Patton, P, Sydenstricker Second Row: R Berkoff, N. McCau ley, G Ginter, J. Heekin, C. Chinn M. Rounds, S Pelicano, L. Casares M. Todd, E. Green. Third Row: P Pellette, A, Crosby, D Moravec, T Richbourg, E. Woolfolk, W. Gillette, I. Freeman, W Hadady, A. Madsen, M. Mertz Third Class First Row: S Smith, C Johnson, S Kumar, S. Haggberg, V. Claybrooks D. Paquette, W. Seidler, C. Reinhard D. Ziegler, R Gay, T Carlin. Second Row: P Adams, S. Torgerson, G Kunkel, B. Nuckles, J, Keely, C, Wih hams, D, Novak, ]. Wasson, N. lev, W Goetz Third Row: R Burnett M, Condry, D, Worth, D. McBride D. Reich, P, Person, R Robertson, R Iram, K.. Juergens, J. Humphrey, W Reagan. i- 0 mm vs J ms ?m- -Wkfr— «!fc- -mh ik. " , l-i i f f t ® 1 Fourth Class First Row: B. Dempsey, M Dansa, C. Kennedy, J. Pierson, S. Phelps, E. MulhoUand, P Werner, E. Brouse, J. Cray, C Chu. C GiUigan. Second Row: R. Eichelberger, H. McGavisk, C. Gayagas, M. Wojta, R. Redzikowski, S Richey, S Soucek, C. Partridge, B. Strope, S. Payne, W. Shannon, M. Bruegmann. Third Row: P. Bergeron, M Sullivan, R. Johnson, E Arrington, K. Coppess, D. Nash, A. Fredette, j. Davis, S. Follett, B. Smith, P Thimm MAJ Joseph M. Dinoto ■9 nder the auspice of " Major Leadership, " the Hogs of 1980 learned about perceptual filters, adership paradigms, and " the highest moral good. " Next came the charismatic Deputy Dog id one parting thought, " it is a privilege to lead American Fighting Men. " And finally we were shered out by " Smoking Joe " who learned that it is impossible to teach an old Hog how to t seemed like the Hogs were almost a family. There was Angola, Casto, Lerman, Disco, Benny, Jouch, Lingu, Redcat, Rund-dog, Canibus, F.B., Baldy, Show, Guch, J. A., Bruno, C.B., Mu, Vags, Waco, Peg, Kazoo, Coebird, Snake, Foghorn, Troop, Z, CCH, Mikey, Hineman, Loges, nd Jake. They gave us the individuality that was characteristic of H-4. mong the more memorable experiences we had were the Padro " Bravo-Romeo-Alpha " affair, he Battle of the Dusty Radiator, the Siege of the Sink Pipes, a visit to Angola ' s room, and )Ccasional airborne windowpole, the helpful shower which was freely offered to any firstie oming down the hill, and the irreparable damage done to the " H-4 Service Support " image vhen more Hogs went Infantry than I-Beams or Guppies. H-4 -laving the largest group of firsties in the Corps, the Hogs can boast of riendship which brought us all to Graduation. strong bond of f •iret Row: H. Dunn, F. Takatori, J. Sheppard, E. Balderas, K. McCall. Second Row: R. Toguchi, J. Canby, S. Snook, R. ' adro, J. Albright. Third Row: M. Ungar, G. Digesu, J. Ward, G. Zanetti, C. Bull, J. Kovel, C. Kielkopf. Fourth Row: J. -oe, M. Gayle, L. Rund, M. Becker. Fifth Row: M. Brunett, M. Mudd, R. Klein, C. Boucher, R. Goodman, K. Wagner, D. -ogan, J. Agoglia Sixth Row: J. Castellano, S. Schowalter. " It ' s over, but they will never let it be over. " Who can forget the I-beam Class of 1980? It wasl only yesterday that they were that " very rare breed " of beanheads undergoing a Reign of Terror J and yet, somehow managed to maintain their sense of humor . . . dancing in the halls whi! calling minutes, the numerous water-fights, and the " lighter-fluid sacrifices " made to the Cadeti god, Romeo Foxtrot. 1-4 And what about those playfull days as I-Beam uks, staging prank phone calls, harassing the firsties, and serving as CCQ. As cows, this " bunch of wild and crazy guys, " could see the end of the tunnel, however faint the light. The weekends were spent on " search and destroy " missions in the Mess Hall, or " drink and get wasted " missions at Ike Hall. In either case, they were always planning their next FTX, in preparation to " go to war. " Well, firstie year had finally arrived, and with it the responsibility of leading the Corps. During the summer, both " Kings of Beast " were from 1-4, a first in Academy history. During the academic year, an I-Beamer served as Brigade Commander, and another served as Regimental Commander. In the realm of " having a good time, " the firsties also exhibited a dedication - to partying hard - demonstrating their flexible ability at tail-gate parties. First Class Club parties, company parties, and party parties. One cannot soon forget this unusual collection of leaders, this spirited breed of dedicated Cadets having a good time . . . and that is what it is all about. I- BEAM! First Row: R. Funk, A. Vandermeys, M. Johnson, L. Miles, C. Cross, W. Rychener, J. Schwartz. Second Row: I Hundley, J Smith, V. Brooks, R. Hansen, L. Taylor, C. Patrick, M. Scott, D. Clark, F. Hodges, P. Lewza Third Row: C Kirby, S. Moran, R. Graham, M. Wardlaw, D. Dinon, C. Wilkins, M. Stevens, W. Hopkinson, C. Allen, R. Algermisser " im I Second Class First Row: D. Nesset, T. O ' Shaugh nessy, R. Nebres, R. Hooker, G. Lo faro, C. Manula, D. Wilson, H. Hack er, R. Valle. Second Row: J Messer V. Thomas, D. Wiggins, R Hellwig, M. Swope, M. Sawicki, N. Fogt, P. Kelly, G. Bilafer, D. Allyn, Third Row: M. Yates, A. Ploompuu, R Moore, J. Weatherford, P. Davidson K. Clark, J. Watson, R. Weafer, W Harrison. 9 J: J t «:„ Third Class First Row: M. Needham, N. Johnson, J. Zeljeznjak, T Scaglione, ]. Schatzel, P. Hartman, D. Bradley, C. Florcruz, Second Row: K. Kennedy, M. Ai zenne, E. Coddington, B. Chambei lain, T. Murphy, C. Oliver, D. Park Third Row: G. Fitzgerald, E Schaertl R. Baker, B. Perry, S. Jackan, W. Pe- dersen, P. Koehler, T. Bowen. First Row: W. Egan, T Swanton, H. Meinhardt, M. Bryson, J. Rhoades, W. Naessens, K. Bonville, M. West, S. Kirr, R. Roberts. Second Row: R. Glenn, C. Dedekind, T. Morris, F. Broadhurst, H. Klei, T. Weikert, J . Campano, W. Schumer, M. Serrovich. Third Row: E. Sauer, J . Rocha, L. Wagner, J. Benning, B. Julian, J. Timmer, H. Schumacher, E. Loomis, T. VanMeter, J. Massey. Fourth Row: G. Harris, H. Shablom, D. Berger, K. Kaczmarek, J. Barnhill, K. Rogers, C. Trouve, D. Davies, S. Harrison. CPT Richard L. Rutledge Bf Friends And Supporters Of West Point Mrs. Lawrence M. Abear The Parents of Randy L. Adams Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Adams, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. George Alexander The Family of Cadet Mike Alexander COL and Mrs. Richard A. Ames Brian Armstrong Nephew of K. Anderson George Anderson 73 Brother of Ken 80 Clare, John Brian For K. A. Anderson Harold Elsie For Son Ken Anderson The Parents of Paul Anderson The Parents of Mark J. Andrew 1982 Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Arielly Dr. Mrs. Richard L. Ash The Parents of Ann Shelley Ashworth The Parents of Tom Austin The Family of Cadet David M. Autrey The Parents of Mark Ayers A Company B-1 Family The Parents of Carol Anne Barkalow Mr. Mrs. Renard A. Barone Parents of Gerald G. Barrett 80 The Parents of Bill Bauer Mr. and Mrs. J. William Beaver " The Parents of James L. Becker " ' 80 Best Wishes Mark A. Becker, Mom and Jay Mr. Mrs. Rene F. Belanger Mr. Mrs. Everett P. Belloli Mr. . Mrs. Norman L. Benecke ETC and Mrs. Robert M. Benning Family and Friends of Marty Bentrott The Parents of Chuck Benway 1983 Eric Billig ' s Mom Dad say " Go ' 81 " CMS Mrs. Lee R. Bishop (USAF RET) Father of Greg Bisig Mrs. Muriel Blake Proud Grandparents of Evan E. Blanco COL and Mrs. Andrew R. Bland, Jr. The Family of William S. Bland Family of Steve Bleyl Corinne Bloomer Proud Mom of David Parents of Martin Bobroske The Family of Steven J. Bock Ct Brian Bogard The Parents of Kevin Bolan The Family of Cadet Cliff F. Boltz The Parents of Tom Boone Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Bosco Mr. and Mrs. John Boucher Parents of John M. Bowen Mr. Mrs. Joel M. Bowlby Mr. and Mrs. Jerry D. Bowman Mr. and Mrs. John E. Boyle ETC Wm. B. Bradley, Father of Will Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bragdon, Jr. COL and Mrs, Thomas B. Brand The Family of Donna Brazil Parents of Martinez Brothers The Parents of Mark Brown Family of Cadet Maitland M. Browning . B Parents of Brad Brown v? The Parents of Cadet David W. Brown The Parents of Cadet Peter K. Brual Colonel Dale Brudvig and Family The Parents of Thomas A. Bryant Parents of Cadet Eugene R. Buckner Parents of Otto C. Burnette Mr, and Mrs. Howard A. Burris, Jr. Parents of Cadet Ponce Cabinian, Jr. The Family of Cadet Peter J. Cafaro Parents of Steve Caldwell Class 83 Family of Teresa L. Calvert ' 83 Mr. Mrs. Frank Savin Tom Camella Mr. Mrs. James D. Campbell The Family of Cadet Michael Cantor (CDT John Capelli - Company F-4) Dr. Mrs, Paul A. Capelli Family Mr, Mrs. Paul E, Capstick Mr, Mrs. William J, Carman Mr, and Mrs. Paul John Carroll The Parents of Patrick J. Carroll COL (Ret) Mrs. Richard L. Gary, Sr. For Caz - Mr. Mrs. Ralph Casciato r The Family of John M. Castellano Mr. and Mrs. Waher Cecchini The Parents of Cadet John M. Cheatham BRIG GEN and Mrs. Robert A. Cheney The Family of Cadet Ralph Chester Parents of Clarence K. K. Chinn Parents of Jeffrey Chinn Mr. Mrs. John Ciceri (Derek Kim) Mr. Mrs. James Clifford The Parents of Cadet Bryan D. Cline MG and Mrs. James F. Cochran III Lee Dolly Coe - Proud Parents of Jim The Parents of Steven A. Cohen Mr. and Mrs. John R. Colister Parents of Frank S. Collette ' 83 Family of Cadet Rick Compton The Family of CDT Mark Condry Congratulations Chris Love Mom Kathy Dr. Mrs. E. Connell - Mike ' 80 Mr. Mrs. Jerome E. Connolly Family The Parents of Andrew Conrad Parents of Bill Conrad Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Conz Mr. Mrs. Anthony P. Cook Mr. Mrs. Charles J. Cook The Parents of Cadet Don S. Cornett The Family of Andrew Costa Parents of Ronald G. Costella The Parents of Mary J. Costello Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cotnoir The Parents of Joseph B. Cowan Mr. Mrs. James E. Cummings Parents of Terrence Cummings Mr. Mrs. Jack E. Davis Cynthia Mr. and Mrs. W. Glenn Dalton LTC and Mrs. Richard B. Daluga The Parents of Greg Daly The Parents of David Davies COL (Ret) Mr s. Frank J. Davis Dr. and Mrs. Frederic W. Davis Mr. Mrs. G. T. Davis - Kathleen M. ' 81 Wesley G. Davis Roland Paul Decoteau Proud Family of Cadet Denise Dawson Mr. Mrs. Warren J. DeHaven The Family of Robert DeMange Parents of Peter Charles De Marco Mr. Mrs. Robert Delisle COL and Mrs. George Derrick Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Desens Dr. and Mrs. Wayne L. Detwiler, Sr. Ogan Dexter C. Mr. and Mrs. H. DiGiovanni The Parents of Cadet Steven R. DiGiulio The Family of Cadet Doug Dinon Parents of Bill Dispoto Mr. Mrs. Edward H. Dodd Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Dodson Mr. Mrs. Anthony Dombkowski The Parents of Stanley Domikaitis BG Mrs. Robert J. Donahue Dad Mom Greg and Jeanne Dornstauder Parents of Cadet Floyd Terry Douthit The Family and Friends of Tim Doyle The Parents of Cadet John A. Dube 83 Mr. Mrs. Thomas Duemling Jerry Jr. and Jason Du Terroil 76-80 The Parents of Cadet Dan D. Durham Parents of Cadet James Francis Dwyer Mr. Mrs. Philip Roy Dwyer, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald D. Easley Parents of Cadet C. J. Eccher The Family of Cadet John A. Econom Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Ellerbe LTC and Mrs. Thomas W. Elrod Mr. and Mrs. Gerard J. Endres The Parents of Lisa Engert Mr. and Mrs. James Eno Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Eshelman The Family of Cadet Robert Faille The Parents of Wesley E. Farmer, Jr. The Parents of T. J. Farrell The Parents of Kenton G. Fasana mi The Parents of Sean Feeney The Parents, Grandparents Brother Matthew, of Steve Ferguson Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ferraro Mr. and Mrs. Michael Ferrucci Mr. and Mrs. Hugh R. Fewin Mr. Mrs. Robert A. Fischer The Parents of Thomas E. Fish The Parents of Cadet Randall Fisher Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Flacy Judge and Mrs. George M. Flanigan Mr. Mrs. Stan Fliegelman Marvin The Parents of Mary Elizabeth Flynn Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Fortanbary The Family of Louis J. Francis Brigadier General Mrs J.P. Franklin LTC and Mrs. Jonathan E. Frederick Mr. Mrs. Alan Friedman Friends of Charlie, Liz, and Scot Mr. Mrs. Joseph S. Fulco Dr. Mrs. J. Minoru Fukuda Mrs. Alice Gafner Pamela Arthur Gallagher The Parents of Samuel R. Garza The Gasper Family The Parents of Rocky Gay ' 82 LTC Mrs. Franklin H. Gebhart The Family of Cadet Douglas Germann Mr. and Mrs. James Gibson The Parents of Michael W. Clifford The Parents of Tim R. Glaeser Mr. Mrs. Thomas M. Gleason Good Luck Carolyn and Alison Fr. Paul and Sally Goodland LTG and Mrs. A. J. Goodpaster Mr. and Mrs. John R. Goodwin (Mike) The Parents of David T. Gorczynski Parents of James and John Gorske MSGT USA RET and Mrs. Andrew W Grace Milton R. Graham Mr. and Mrs. Don Grant COL Mrs. Vernon E. Greene, Senior The Parents of Jeff Gregson Mr. Mrs. James H. Gridley Family Parents of David L. Griffin The Parents of Paul L. Grosskruger Major Mrs. Neil W. Grotegut Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gustafson and Family Parents and Sister of John R. Gusz Mr. and Mrs. William J. Haese The Parents of Thomas J. Hagan Parents of Cadet William Haight III Karol F. Hains Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Hale Parents of Johnnie Alan Ham MSG and Mrs. Ken Hamill Parents of Scott Hamilton LTC Welton E. Hamilton, USA LTC and Mrs. Harold M. Hannon Parents of Cadet Ronald J. Hansen The Parents of William Hargraves III Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd C. Harman The Parents of Ed Harris Mr. Mrs. Harry N. Harris Parents of T. C. Hastings Mr, and Mrs. D. E. Hawkey The Parents of Grant Wesley Hayne Edward W. Healey Colonel and Mrs. John D. Hedges Dr. and Mrs. Donald E. Herr Mr. and Mrs. Ray O. Perez Highgrove CA Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hill The Parents of John F. Hilliard ' 80 The Parents of Jeffrey W. Hills COL Mrs. Jerome B. Hilmes The Parents of Mark Neal Hobart Parents of Cadet R. Todd Hockenbury ' 81 The Parents of Andrea Lee Hollen The Parents of Ross Holley The Parents of David Holmes The Parents of Reynold Hoover LTC Mrs. Horton - Parents of Will LTC Mrs. W.A. Howard - Dau Lara Co 1-3 83 The Parents of Ken Howe Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hrdy Mr. Mrs. Joseph M. Hrubovsky Family ni Bf v Colonel Mrs. Dale E. Hruby The Parents of Mark C. Hu, Pat Edna Parents Sister of Cadet Max Hughey Family of Cadet Laurel J. Hummel ' 82 Mr. Mrs. Edward A. Hustleby The Parents of Karl Iverslie James H. Jackson Mr. and Mrs. Roland A. Jacobs Mr. and Mrs. Bob James Parents of John C. Jarrell To Jim Love Mom Dad and Family LTC and Mrs. Norman G. Jones USA Ret. Mrs. Zalla B. Jones Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Jordano Mr. and Mrs. Martin H. Joyce, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kadesch Dr. and Mrs. Paul E. Kalish and Sons Keith ' s Senior Year The Parents of Kevin S. Kelleher The Family of Pat and Paul Kelly Colonel (Ret) Mrs. Harry M. Kemp The Parents of Alexander Kendris Mr, and Mrs. Tony Kerhin The Parents of Casey L. Key Mr. and Mrs. Lee J. Kieffer The Parents of Cadet Jeffrey Kildow Mr. and Mrs. William L Kilmer The Parents of Charles P. Kielkopf In Memory of John W. Kilgore The Norman K. Kimata Family The Parents of Curtis S. King The Parents of Cadet Karen M Kinzler Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Kirby Dr. and Mrs. K. H. Klingele Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Knecht Mr. and Mrs. John R, Knottek Parents of Cadet Daniel E. Kostyshak COL Mrs. Maxim L Kovel Family Mr. and Mrs. Herbert T. Kozak We Love You C-1 The Kozlowski Family Mr. and Mrs. Eugene A. Kramer Family of Cadet Steve Kreider Mr. and Mrs. Gary S. Kugler Mr. and Mrs. Matthew A. Kulungowski The Parents of Robert J. Kuper Dr. and Mrs. Francis P. Kwan John and Mary Lambert Mr, and Mrs, Charles W. Landefeld The Parents of Charlie Lane D-2 ' 81 Mr. and Mrs. William J. Lang WG-CDR-R-P-Lanston-RAF Mr. Mrs. James H. Latham, Jr. The Parents of Brian Layer Mr. and Mrs. Richard Leap Mr. and Mrs, John H, Lee With Pride, John S. Lee " The Parents of Craig Leiby. " Parents of Cadet Michael P. Lerario Parents of Cadet Debra M. Lewis Mr. and Mrs. Vincent W, Liberto Brig. Gen. Raymond E. Lilley Parents Bros, of Mike Linnington The Parents of Eric Littleton Stuart Elaine and James G. Liwski The Parents of Cadet Jeffrey Lochow The Parents of Cadet John D. Lock Mr. Mrs. Gordon E. Lockrow " The Parents of Greg and Mike Loew MSGT r Mrs. Raymond W. Long (USAF RET) The Parents of Ed Loomis L, S, Y, C, Congratulations, Vernon Cadet Nicolas G. Lucariello ' s Family Family of Robert Luster Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Lynam Mr. Mrs. Dexter B. MacDermott Mr. Mrs. Edward E. MacGibbon Mr. and Mrs. A. Edward McAree COL Mrs. Floyd McBride The Parents of Debra McCarthy Mr. Mrs. Henry F. McCaughey The Family of Cadet Edward D. McCoy Jim and Mercedes McDaniel " Parents of Russell Altizer " Father of Dick McEvoy The Parents of Robert F. McGurty With Pride and Gratitude H The Steve McLemore Family Mr. and Mrs. E. O. McMorris III Mr. Mrs. Joseph B. McMuUin Mr. Mrs. Leland J. Mackey Parents of Bob Maiberger ' 80 The Parents of Bill and Bob Maier Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Manula The Family of Cadet Mike Marmaro The Parents of Mark Martins The Parents of Scott Marx Parents of Cadet Jacob P. Matthews The Parents of Cadet John Mattingly Mr. and Mrs. James H. Maurer, Sr. Parents of Cadet Roger Mayfield Mr. Mrs. F. J. Merrigan The Parents of Cadet Paul A. Merritt The Family of Tim Metivier Mrs. Dorothy Hornack and Michelle Mr. Mrs. Dawson Miller Parents of Frank L. Miller, Jr. 1980 The Parents of Tim " Stoney " Miller Mr. Mrs. Jerome H. Minkewicz Mr. and Mrs. James R. Mitchell Good Luck John Boy Dad Mom Mitchell The Family of James Eric Moentmann The Parents of Mark Moravits Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Murphy, Jr. Francisco Molina, M.D. The Family of Cadet Paul Mooradian Dr. Frank Moore John M. " 82 " Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Moore Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Morales The Family of Sylvia T. Moran Mr. and Mrs. Joseph V. Morgida CW4 Robert J. USAC (Ret) LTC Mrs. Robert P. Morris Anne Love XO Dr. Mrs. Richard Moschell Mr. and Mrs. Charles Motz MAJ Mrs. J. W. Mountcastle Family of James C. Moyers The Family of Albert A. Mrozek The Family of Pat Mueller, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. L. Davant Mull and Family Munsons Thank You CPT John Reynolds - Murphy Parents of Cadets Ed Bill Naessens The Parents of Dale Nellis The Parents of Harlene Nelson ' 82 Parents of Cadet A. Nelwan The Mother of Cadet Duane Nesset Mr. and Mrs. Michael E. Nikonchuk Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Noll The Parents of Jim North Mr. Mrs. Sam L Nozuka «. Mr. Mrs. Al Nussbaum - Jon t „ Nussbaum Mr. and Mrs. George Nutbrown Parents of Cadet Marene Nyberg COL and Mrs. Robert T. O ' Brien (Ret) LTC and Mrs. R. P. J. O ' Dwyer Mr. and Mrs. Herman R. Odom COL Mrs. James Drennan Oharng Best Wishes Mr. Mrs. James G. O ' Keefe Major and Mrs. Stephen A. Oliva LTC and Mrs. Fred Ondarza, Jr. Betty Orland Ostheller Mr. and Mrs. Conrad R. Paffenroth The Parents of Louis Pagentine Parents Club of Delaware Valley LPM Dr, Mrs. Philip A. Passalaqua Parents of Francis K. Pauc Rev. Mrs. Charles R. Paulson Bob Dean Payne The Pelkeys, For Mike - 1976 Nancy - 1983 Parents of Mike Peppers CPO and Mrs. John B. Perovich, Ret. Mr. Mrs. Larry T. Perry The Parents of Roger W. Peterson, Jr. The Parents of Cadet Ben K. Phillips The Parents of Mark Porter Parents of Cadet Elizabeth R. Potter The Parents of Kenneth W. Powell Mr. Mrs. Rodney E. Pracht The Parents of Lon Pribble 83 Parents of Cadet David W. Price The Parents of George Prohoda ii III BJ " Jean Prusiecki and Family Mr. and Mrs. E. Blaine Puckett Mr. and Mrs. Tony Pyrz Tom, Jan, Brad Mara Lee Ransom The Parents of Ken Rathje Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Reid Mr. and Mrs. Howard M. Reily Mr. Mrs. Joaquin F. Reis, Jr. The Parents of Donald A. Renner II Mr. and Mrs. William E. Reynolds, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Oliver Richardson Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Roberts Proud Family of CDT Alan D. Robertson Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Robertson Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Robertson The Parents of Randy Von Rosenberg Parents of Mary Grace Rosinski Grandparents of Mary Grace Rosinski Parents of Paul Rossbach, St Paul MN The Parents of Kevin Rousseau The Parents of Cadet Robert L. Ruck Mr. Mrs. David E. Roeder The Parents of Antonio Ruizcalderon The Family of Charles J. Ruppert III Lt. Col. AF Ret. Mrs: Edmund H. Russell Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Ryan The Parents of Cadet Mark A. Sargent The Parents of Pattie Schaeflern R. H. Schlatter Colonel Mrs. Carl J. Schopfer COL (Ret) Mrs. Edward R. Schowalter, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Hugo W. Schreiner Salute to you Clarence, Mr. Mrs. Scott The Parents of Michael R. Scott The Parents of Cadet Lyle Seavy ' 82 Parents of Rich Sellner Class of 81 Mr. Mrs. Edwin W. Selman Mr. and Mrs. John J. Seng Bill and Mary Serrao Congratulations Mr. Mrs. Max Shadle Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Sharman Mr. Mrs. W. O. Shearer For Drew Shearer The Parents of David Sheely The Parents of Cadet Peter K. Sherrill Gene L. Shimkus COL and Mrs. James W. Shufelt Mr. and Mrs, Dean G. Shultis Mr. Donald W. Sine Mrs. Donald Sine CPT and Mrs. Daniel J. Skeldon Parents of Bill Skoda ETC Ret and Mrs. William T Sledge, Sr. The Parents Sister of Scott Snook LT COL and Mrs. R.D. Slifer Family of Stanley Sliwinski COL (USAF Ret) Mrs. Kendall Smith Parents of Scott R. Smith Sidney A. Smith MD Betty J. Smith MA Mr. and Mrs. Allan Sommer Dr. and Mrs. I. L. Sonnier COL and Mrs. F. P. Soriano Brig Gen Ret and Mrs. Leo Soucek Mr. and Mrs. James Speck Family of Cadet William J. Spencer Mr. Mrs. Roger R. Stahley Congratulations A-3 Stapleton Family Family of Amy Stearns ETC (Ret) Mrs R.D. Stearns Family The Parents of Cadet Steve Stefancin The Grandmother of Martin Stefanelli Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Steffan The Mom and Sister of Joe Stenkamp Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Stephany Mr. and Mrs. Regis Stephany Mr. Mrs. Lynn G. Stevens The Parents of Mike Stevens A-4 Kathy-Theresa- Jasiu-Luck-Mike-A-4 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Stich Mr. Mrs. James R. Stiegler Son 81 Mr. and Mrs. Chris Stoinoff COL and Mrs. Robert A. Strati The S. John Stratis Family Parents of Keith Strohschein Capt. and Mrs. William K. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Dale Swan Mr. Mrs. Leon Swierszcz and Family Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Sydenstricker Mr. Mrs. Daniel Takacs and Family The Parents of Cadet Paul D. Tanner The Parents of Craig A, Taslitt Mr. Mrs. James G. Tavrides Mr. Mrs. John R. Taylor, Jr. The Parents of Cadet John J. Taylor The Parents of Mark A. Taylor William R. Taylor Mr. Mrs. Charles C. Teising, Sr. LTC Mrs. James H. Thacker COL (Ret) Mrs. George E. Thayer, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred L. Thimm The Parents of Michael Thompson Mr. Mrs. Mac Thornton Mr. and Mrs. K.J. Tomasevich and Family Mr. and Mrs. Albert A. Toscano COL Mrs. Horace W. Tousley Parents of Barbara Treharne A-4 The Parents of Larry Murray Trumbore The Family of Jeff Tumm The Parents of Alan Turbyfill Mother of Cadet Doris Turner Dr. (COL Ret.) Mrs. Henry C. Turner Parents of John H. H. Turner III The Parents of John Uberti The Parents of Michael Jay Ungar The Parents of Robert C. Upton Grandparents of Lydia Vallencourt Parents of Bob Vasse Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian J. Vasta Mr. Mrs. Lawrence N. Verbiest Mr. and Mrs. John K. Verser Parents of Cadet Anthony M. Visk The Parents of Michael Vitello The Parents of Keith Vore Family of Joe Votel Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Vozzo Mr. and Mrs. Dan Vujica The Parents S of Bob Vujica m Mr. Mrs. Richard A. Wade The Parents of Joe Waldron COL and Mrs. Berrisford H. Walker Mr. Mrs. C. M. Walker Mr. Mrs. Joseph J. Walsh The Parents of Wally Z. Walters The Parents of Cadet Frank Ward Parents of Steven R. Ward Mr. and Mrs. Ariel E. Warrick Parents of Cadet Harold Wm. Waugh Mr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Wawrzyniak COL and Mrs. Douglas Weart Parents of Cadet Don L. Webber 1980 The Parents of Bill Weeks Family of Stephen A. Welcer The Parents of Cadet Ronald W. Welch Well Done, Debbie J. Love, Mom and Dad The Parents of Paul D. Werner Margaret M. Westlund The Parents of Frank S. Weston, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Wharton Parents of Nathan White - Class of ' 83 The Parents of Steve White ' 81 Mr. Jeffrey A. Whitehead Mr. and Mrs. Robert O. Whitehead Dr. and Mrs. John R. Wilhelm COL and Mrs. Sumner Willard Mother and Family of Chuck Williams Mr. Mrs. C. J. Williams Jake and Eunice Williams Family Dr. and Mrs. Robert M. Williams 46 Mr. and Mrs. James E. Willingham The Parents of Duane K. Wilson Mr. Mrs. Paul Wilson The Parents of William G. Withers Mr, and Mrs. Paul H. Wittpenn Parents of Edward R. Wohlwender Dr. and Mrs. Robert L. Wolf Parents of Addison Woods COL Mrs. G. J. Woods Family Parents of Cadet Kent Woods Parents and Family of Kevin Wright The Family of Carol Ann Young Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Zanetti, Jr. MAJ Mrs. Frederick Zilian, Jr. m f YASHICA salutes The Class Of 1980 YASHICA 411 Sette Drive Paramus, N.J. 07fo52 49 mr PROUD TO BE PART OF IT ALL Bf JOYCE BEVERAGES, INC. b ' Never have so few been commanded by so many ' ' - Got. MiiMccll D. Taylor Fnvicc. June t , hU4 Tlie greatest seaborne and airborne in asions in historx began shortK after niidnigbt on June 6, 1944. D-Da was on. As xOOO allied ships churned toward Normandx; 925 planes began dropping thousands of men on Freneii soil. On the shoulders of this airborne might hung the fate of one of the American amphibious in asion points. I ' tah Beach. Tlie Airborne had to gain control of ital beach roads and bridges, or adxancing American soldiers would be riddled all o er I ' tah. Wlien the first touched ground, some paratroopers were luek enough to locate their units quickh. But hundreds more were sprawled all o er the countryside in search of familiar faces. One had been deposited m a well with pinpoint accurac . Others landed on a baffled German generals lawn. . nother went hurtling through a greenhouse, but was gone before the glass stopped crashing. In the mass ma hem, generals found themsehes without staits, communications or men. VVIien Gen. Maxwell D. Taxlor looked around at his contingent of a large ninnber of officers and 3 enlisted men, he commented w r 1 , " Ne er ha e so few been commanded b so man . " llie confusion didn ' t last long. Tlianks to the remarkable abilit ot the .American soldier to act on his own initiative as well as under orders, units soon amassed and sprang into action. Tlie seized important roads and bridges, bewildered Germans, disrupted their communications and remtorcements, and had the flanks on both ends of the Normandx iinasion area tiriiiK in their grip. ' Ilie end of World War II had begun. Without a doubt, the American soldier is one of this conntrx s greatest a.ssets. Since 1922, I ' SAA has considered it a pri ilege to scr e the insurance needs of U.S. Arm officers all o er the wodd. If ()u " re a Cadet, or a Regular, Reserxe, National Canard or Retired otticer (whether drawing retirement pa ()r not), xon ' re | eligible to join US. A. Vox information, call toll-free f l.S()()oM-80S0 (in Texas call 1-800-292-8080). US.A SS W members call 1-800-531-8 plus vonr area code (in lexas Si call 1-800-292-8 plus vour area code). Or write I ' SAA. USAA l ' S.A- Building, San Antonio, Tx. 78288. Serving vou best We ' ll be proud to serxc ou. because we know ou better yM m m p Put your mind Our personal property " floater " pol- icy protects your household goods and personal valuables in transit, in storage, in your quarters, anywhere in the world. Also available, per- sonal liability and homeowner pack- age insurance. Write today... or call, toll free... 800-255-6792 OWicers and E-7, E-8, E-9 are eligible ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSN. FT LEAVENWORTH, KS 66027 Since IHHl FORT HOOD NATIONAL BANK Centrally Located on Post in the Fort Hood Shopping Center A Privately Owned, Full Service Bank The Majority of Our Stockholders are Army People OFFICERS CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD: LT GEN (USA Ret) B. E. Powell (USMA ' 36) PRESIDENT: Mr. Roy J. Smith, CIVILIAN AIDE TO THE SECRETARY OF THE ARMY EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT: Mr. James H. Scott VICE PRESIDENTS: Brig Gen (USA Ret) E. F. Graham, Jr., (USMA ' 37), Mr. Murl H. Hennigan, Mr. B. H. Wiseman, John B. Plott CASHIER: LT COL (USA Ret) John N. Bohannon, Jr. N NAt h. FDIC CONGRATUIATIONS CADETS JET FAN BLADE REPAIR ! CF6 . JT9D JT3D-JT8D-RB211 All Authorized Repairs Service Bulletins, P WA. G.E. and R.R. Approved Source ' Also repair of stafor case and first stage compressor blades on CF6. • Electron-beam weld repair of leading edge, trail- ing edge and tips • Hot stralgtitening due to foreign object dannage • Mid-span shiroud repair and replacennent • Lengthi measurement and build-up • Blending-Finishiing-NDT • Moment-weigti • Fast turn around time FAA Agency Certificate No. 403-9 1150 West Bradley Avenue, El Cajon, California 92020 Tel: ( 71 4) 448-2320, TWX: 91 0-331 -1 1 65 V !l £a ' t III m WVOW CRUISE THE CARIBBEAN IN A FAMOUS RACE WINNEIR m Kwa Heu— winner of the 1979 Cape Town-to-Uruguay Race {equalling Ondme ' s record Cape Town-to-Rio daily average) — is now available for charter in the Caribbean. On deck, the 72-ft fiberglass maxi-ketch exhibits the clean, uncluttered lines of an ocean racer. Below, she is completely redone to assure the best in comfort for a guest party of six. Large saloon and dining rbom. separate cocktail corner 2 double cabins, each with full heads, showers and washstands. Spacious af r cabin has double and Single berths, connectingbath with full-size tub. Generous lounging and sunbathing areas. Deck mattresses, swimming platform, snorkeling and water-skiing gear Intercom. Tape library. And, of course. Kwa Heri ' s celebrated sailing ability and good turn of speed Crew of four. Captain experienced in Caribbean charter service and licensed by the U.S. Coast Guard. Sea Borne Yacht Charters, Ltd. P.O. Box 266. East Norwich, NY 11732 Twx 710582-2288 1 Phone (516) 922-1441 so-pak-co Southern Packing and Storage Company Greenville, Tenn. Providing Sustenance To Our Troops In The Field For Over Three Decades: " C " Rations Long Range Patrol Life Raft Survival Now Producing New " MRE " Field Rations B Our aircraft have been in the air for 40 years now. Our original creation, the Saab 1 7 light bom- ber, first tested its wings way back in 1940. Since that time we ' ve grown and today we are ranked among the top ten manufactur- ers of military aircraft in Europe. Aircraft that have been praised for their bold design and ad- vanced engineering. In fact the Saab 37 Viggen was one of the first aircraft in the world to be equipped with a central com- puter for monitoring navigation, weapons functions, etc. We have manufactured a great number of light propeller training IN THE AIR aircraft principally for export and the Aerospace Division is now gearing for a dramatic expansion of civil aircraft production to com- plement the military side. But our aircraft are not all that we have in the air With our advanced electronic systems for navigation and guid- ance of spacecraft we have a mature technology for future space activities. Saab-Scania is one of Scandi- navia ' s largest industrial groups with over 39,000 employees and a turnover in 1979 of SEK 13 billion. Saab-Scania AB, Head Office, S-581 88 Linkoping, Sweden. Tel. 4-4613-11 54 00, Telex 500 40. Product information: Aerospace Division, S-581 88 Linkoping, Sweden. Tel. +4613-12 90 20. FAIRCHILD SALUTES 1980 GRADUATES OF WEST POINT We ' re proud to be part of your future- Proud to support tfie Army For more than 50 years. Fairchild Industries has been producing tough, front-tine fighters, and the A- 10 Thunderbolt II keeps that tradition alive. Mounting devastating firepower all-weather attack capability, multiple sortie endurance and inherent survivability, the A- 10 has revolutionized close air support of ground forces and has become the infantryman ' s new friend. Fairchild Industnes-- devetoping today ' s technology for tomorrow ' s defense. iNLius mir s WHERE THE SKY IS NOT THE LIMIT III 1 Made in Holland. Maybe because nobody else is as good at it. B Under the most difficult circum- stances, numberless ships sail safely into harbours. In dense fog, air traffic control- lers at airports still see exactly what is going on. Twenty seven different navies see on their screens everything that happens both deep under the surface and high up in the sky. A satellite circles the earth, performing beyond expectations. And many missiles, fired for whatever reasons, find their targets with faultless precision. All these events have one thing in common: they use electronic surveillance and guidance systems made by Holland Signaal. As the name indicates: made in Holland. Maybe because nobody else is as good at SIGNAAL HollandseSignaalapparatenB.V.-Hengelo, The Netherlands m m f COMPLIMENTS OF EDO CORPORATION GOVERNMENT PRODUCTS DIVISION Telephone; 445-6000 13-10 111th STREET COLLEGE POINT There aren ' t any gold bars more valuable than the ones youVe just earned Congratulations Lt. N WAyer 1345 Avenue of the Americas, New York, N.Y. 10019 Pin B oyER soo FLIGHTS A CWfir TOMORETHAH 100 CITIES. ® RIM WE HAVE TO EARN OUR WINGS EVERY DAY L ita ught has been working with the army for over 20 years. U V ought Corporation produces extremely accurate, hard-hitting, rapid firing and highlv mobile missile and rocKet systems for the U.S. soldier, and has been for over 20 years. First we introduced Lance — the Army ' s field artillery missile system. Now Vought will produce the Army ' s Multiple Launch Rocket System (MLRS). The MLRS, loiown as the " Soldier ' s System " , is an artillery system employing a tracked, mobile launcher which can fire, without reloading, up to 12 rockets in rapid succession at a range of 18 miles. Vought is extremely proud of its long association with the officers and men of the United States Army. To its future officers, we extend our best wishes and look forward to the day when we ' ll be worldng with you on our Nation ' s future defense systems. Multiple Launch Rocket System |MLRS1 an LTV company From the people who produce Held artillery systems. on m 1 ' r " duce iinch .The Q :inga er :etsin ngeot prouJ nth the lltS nJoiir iRvaiJ THE ASSOCIATION OF GRADUATES USMA WELCOMES THE CLASS OF 1980 : National Bankc Houston DIC - Association of We ' re Ready To Help... . . . Whenever you need assistance with banking matters. More than 50 years of specialized service to Military fannilies gives our people expertise you won ' t find in other 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 Military department of a commercial bank. Write or call. Let us tell you more. Col. E. F. Faust, USA (Ret.) Wainwright Station. San Antonio. Texas 78286 For information on how to open your account, Call Toll Free 80a531-5971 J h Throughout industry and throughout the world, Teleflex technology is at work. In fuel-saving inorganic coatings for )et engines ... in sophisticated control systems and protective wiring harnesses for aircraft and aerospace vehicles ... in engineered fluoro- plastics for medicine and communications ... in monitoring systems for nuclear reactors ... in lightweight components for automobiles . . . and in control cables and instrumentation for otT-highway vehicles, sail, and power boats . . . Teleflex applies Its technologies on an international basis. For more information on the international corporation that IS Teleflex, write for our annual report. 155 South Limerick Road I.imerick, PA 19468 il irdeflex Commitment to the tradition, respect and progress of our country is the unalterable responsibility of every Amencan. ( Diamond igfR$ International Mioai F A PROVEN TEAM The new M109ADS Ammunition Delivery System o supply the M109 Self Propelled Howitzer n armored system equivalent to the gun ehicle It services, with these inherent advantages • M109 ommonality • Proven in-production chassis Advanced Ammunition Handling Equipment ' J ' Protected stowage for 118 ' Dunds of 155 mm pro|ectiles nd charges • Adaptable to 8 ich pro|ectiles - IT B m m BOWEN-McLAUGHLIN-YORKCO. 4 Dlll:-.ION OF HARSCO CORP. BOX 1512 YORK, PA17405USA TEL (717) 225-4781 TELEX 840 410 IF HUGHES ARCRAFT DOESNT BUILD ARPLANES, WHAT DOES IT BULD? Spacecraft. Leasat, the first sat- eflite designed specifically for launch) from NASA ' s Space Shiuttle, will provide worldwide telecommu- nications services to the U.S. Department of Defense beginning in 1982. Hughes also developed Marisat for Navy fleet communications, as well as commercial satellites for Canada, Indonesia, Intelsat, Satellite Busi- ness Systems, Western Union, and telephone companies. In addi- tion, Hughes builds weather satel- lites and scientific spacecraft for NASA. Defense Systems. The us Army ' s Firefinder radars are designed to locate the source of enemy weapons fire. The ANrrPQ-36 was developed for mortar shells, the TPQ-37 for long-range artillery fire. Related Hughes programs include NATO ' s NADGE network, the Joint Surveil- lance System for North America, air defense systems, consoles, ship- board defense systems, sonar sys- tems, and torpedo electronics. Airborne Radar. The AN APG-65 radar sys tem was developed under contract to McDonnell Aircraft Company for the U.S. Navy and Marine Corps F A-18 Hornet fighter It tracks as many as 10 tar gets simultaneously and creates ground maps with incredibly small detail. The heart of the system is a programmable signal processor high-speed, special-purpose digital computer. Hughes also builds the F-15 ' s radar and the F-14 ' s weapons control system. Electro-Optical Systems. The TRAM Detecting and Ranging Set is carried by the U.S. Navy ' s A- 6E Intruder. TRAM (Target Recogni- tion Attack Multisensor) consists of a forward-looking infrared (FLIR) sensor, a laser designa tor-ranger, and a laser receiver mounted in a precision-sta bilized turret. Once the iP bombardier locates a tar- get on the FLIR, he aims and locks on a laser beam for Missiles. The television guided Mav a laser-sensing weapon to follow to the target. Hughes also builds laser designators, rangefinders, and tank fire control systems for the Army and Marine Corps, as well as air- borne TOW equipment. erick mis sile was built for the U.S. Air Force for use against ground targets like bun- kers, tanks, and radar or missile sites. Two new guidance systems are being developed — an imaging infrared seeker and a laser-seeking system. Equally vital Hughes mis- sile systems include Phoenix, TOW, and U.S. Roland. And a great deal more. Over 1 ,500 advanced technology programs at last count. For space, air, sea, and land programs throughout the world. But no airplanes. HUGHES JGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY .i Br For more than 50 years a leading de- fense contractor, Norden Systems to- day provides advanced military elec- tronic systems for all branches of the Armed Forces. Its current programs for the U.S. Army include production of the Bat- tery Computer System, provision of the fire control system for Vought Corporation ' s Multiple Launch Rock- et System, and an update program for the M109 howitzer. Norden is also in- volved in next generation military systems for the DOD ' s " Assault Breaker " program and an Advanced Indirect Fire System (AIFS) for artil- lery operations. Headquartered in Norwalk, Connecti- cut, Norden ' s computerized electronic systems are now being used all over the globe, wherever threats to the se- curity of the nation exist. NORDEN SYSTEMS Bjttery Comput _ | Subsidiary of €L UNITED TECHNOLOGIES DATA- DESIGN LABORATORIES ■i Tram ng Systems F- and M nagement w Data-Design ' s growth is Our Technical Division taking place in 15 of needs technicians, engi- the United States and neers, programmers and Puerto Rico. Growth is computer specialists who taking place in all of possess a combination of our production areas and technical expertise with service areas. Rapid communication skills. growth offers multiple These skills will be opportunities. Job open- employed in long-term ings exist at all levels key military systems in and locations across the support of our Armed nation. Forces. % DATA-DESIGN l. CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1980 from MOUNT SAINT MARY COLLEGE Newburgh, New York Four-year co-educational liberal arts College begin- ning our third decade of service in the Mid-Hudson area, 12 miles north of the Military Academy at West Point. Ik. JOi Banquet facilities from 10 to 1000 Excellent dining on the Hudson Seven conference rooms Still serving the public in a traditional and distinctive fashion since 1925 Telephone _ 914 — 446-4731 m Stephen W. Adams General Manager Br You can count on ITT to deliver the best - - to the best. The ITT Defense-Space Group takes a total systems approach to mihtary requirements for advanced electronic defense and communications technology. ITT AVIONICS Nutley, New Jersey ITT AEROSPACE OPTICAL Fort Wayne, Indiana • Integrated communication-navigation- identification systems • Electronic defense systems • Tactical and strategic • Airborne, shipboard and land-based • Electro- optical products and systems for defense • Radio navigation products • Solid-state Tacan antennas and beacons • Loran-C navigation transmitters ITT DEFENSE COMMUNICATIONS Nutley, New Jersey • Digital communications • Strategic and tactical message and circuit switching • Long-haul fiber optic transmission • Word recognition systems • Narrowband digital voice terminals • Spaceborne electronics • VHF UHF air traffic control and tactical communications systems • Advanced microwave technology • Spaceborne instrumentation for environmental monitoring satellites ITT ELECTRO-OPTICAL PRODUCTS Roanoke, Virginia • Fiber optic communications products, components and systems • Night vision products and components • Image converters and intensifiers ITT GILFILLAN Van Nuys, California • Ground control and approach radar • Battlefield surveillance radar • Three-dimensional air defense radar • Fiber optic radar remoting • Laser radar and tracking systems DEFENSE-SPACE GROUP ITT 500 Washington Avenue, Nutley New Jersey 07110 nember ITT Telecommu Group — North An One of The Signal Companies Congratulations To The class Of 1980 What Do We Have in Common? Pride, Dependability, Performance, Strength, Power And The Search For Excellence THE WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF MICHIGAN CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO: Robert E. Brewster Bradley D. Brown Gary Michael Cecchini Curtis P. Cheeseman Andrew P. Costa Mark R. Feeney Robert A. Fryling Karl D. Gustafson T. J. Hrubovsky Ann Marie Hughes Thomas R. Knutilla Daniel E. Kostyshak David A. Liebetreu Jeffrey P. Lukens G. C. McCallum Eugene Maggioncalda Vicki L. Martin Jeffrey T. Miles C. P. Mueller Robert Kirk Nicholson Mary G. Rosinski Michael R. Scott Keith E. Strohschein Barbara Treharne R.M. Walker C.W. Williams ,o " ' " ' . Over a Century of Service Thomas Electronics lomrnercial. Industrial and Military Cathode Ray Tubes. O ' M eqO FOUNDED 1868 biiignia Speaalisls Since 1868 Our Shield n Your Guarantee oj Quality. N. S. MEYER, INC t. Western Division N.S. Meyer, Inc., of California 110 E. Pico Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90021 N S Mc cr, ini 12 i:.ist JOth Street New ' ork, N " ■ UXX) ■V f h. HERE ' S TO A FUTURE FULL OF SUCCESS. FROM PEOPLE WHO CAN HELP YOU ALONG THE WAY Working with the Army is not new to the people at Sperry. We ' ve been developing defense technology and equipment for over 65 years. From gyroscopes to multiplex data systems, combat training simulators and management information systems. And that ' s just a beginning. Because we ' re dedicated to a successful future ourselves. So you can be sure, when it comes to your future, the people who make Sperry Univac computers and Sperry defense equipment will be there with some of the most advanced technology in the world. We understand how important it is to listen. Spcny IS Sjh s, S .cm ' . Vu 1 And , Am-inn and Sjxi - Fhohi Systems i 1 r We salute Each and every cadet in the Class of 1980. It ' s been a tough test, and you ' ve met the challenge with the kind of determination which has become a West Point tradition. We at Sears thank you for your commitment and service to our country. h Sears SEARS.ROKBIK K A.NIX ™f IVI XRIIME IVIIOL VrSJD B XINIK When you need us, we ' re there. Congratulations % on your achievem ents 201-529-3666 It ' s Smarter to Charter MhortUne • We arrange hotels, meals, etc Over 100 buses 41-53 passenger capacity • Also package tours Call Toll Free 800-631-8405 Congratulations to the Class of 1981 The United States Military Academy I ' Voin tilt; American Defense Preparedness Association Dedicated to Peace with Security Tiirough Defense Preparedness Siiict! H)l!) Arniv IcadiTS ,iiul l)ftt ' ns( Industry cxectitives have availed themselves of tlic continuing ()|)|)()rtunity pro ided l)y membership in the Association for exchanging ideas, coordinating programs, and solving problems related to the development, production, and logistical su[)port of Army materiel and eciuipment. The American Defense Preparedness . ' ssociation. 1700 N. Moore; St., Arlington, ' A 22200. fV % r A Distinguished American ' " ...a member of AM A A By dark of night during two weeks of 1918, George Catlett Marshall executed his brilliant plan for the trans- fer of some 500,000 men and 2,700 guns across the rugged terrain from St. Mihiel to the Argonne front — using equipment and weapons primitive by today ' s standards — to stage a surprise attack on the German defenders . . . Ihis spectacular maneuver, one of the greatest achieve- ments of World War 1, was the world ' s first exposure to the nnlitary genius of George Catlett Marshall. During a long career that took him from the Phillipines, to France, to China, and finally to Washington, General Marshall ' s abilities as an Army officer and a statesman resulted in his holding such diverse and honored posi- tions as: aide to General Pershing from 1919 to 1924; Army Chief of Staff during World War II; President of the American Red Cross; and Ambassador to China. Secretary of State and Secretary of Defense under President Truman. As Chief of Staff durmg World War II. he worked tire- lessly and brilliantly to transform the small inexpen- GEORGE CATLETT MARSHALL GENERAL OF THE ARMY OF THE UNITED STATES enced U.S. Army into the greatest fighting force of all history. He created the armies of the war, directed their movement, and selected and supervised their leaders — including such men as Dwight Eisenhower, Douglas MacArthur, and George Patton. But many consider the finest of all General Marshall ' s achievements to be his formulation and implementation of the Marshall Plan in 1947, which proposed the use of billions of dollars by the United States to supply food and agricultural and industrial goods to war-shattered Europe ... an accomplishment which earned him the Nobel Prize for Peace in 1953. The AMAA is proud to have listed this " old soldier " among its members. He was one of the many outstand- ing Americans who recognized the benefits of member- ship in the unique officer mutual aid association that provides immediate and continuing assistance to Army officer families. Life insurance, advice on family finan- cial planning and assistance with preparation and proc- essing of claims are just a few of the Association ' s many services. Write today for complete information. M ARMY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS OFFICERS IH H HANST. JR . PreMiienl H H RV1 •! , We PreMdenl and Secrelary IRKU ( )( )l) MARTIN, i(.e Presideni and Treasure In Force Reser es $568,000,000 S163,0OO,O(X) Survival of the fastest. In wcir,your first strike may be your only strike - like the snake and the mongoose. MSDS Improved Fire Control System - IFCS - has proved its long-range, first-strike accuracy in the Chieftain and other main battle tanks, even against rapidly moving targets. MSDS battlefield fire control systems get your strike in first and fastest.They provide guns, free-flight rockets and mortcirs with deadly repeatable accuracy MSDS Field Artillery Computer Equipment - FACE - is in service with many of the world ' s best-equipped armies. Alternative computers are available to suit any command structure. We are also collaborating with the Norden Division of United Technologies Corporation to develop and manufacture the next generation of artillery fire control systems for the US Army And now MORCOS, a hand-held computer for providing mortar firing data under battlefield conditions, brings our unique experience and ballistics softwcire capability to the front-line infantry Make the most of your fire power with MSDS battlefield fire control systems - first and fastest on the target. h MSDS Marconi Space and Defence Systems Limited Marketing Department, The Grove, Warren Lane, Stanmore, Middlesex HA7 4LY. England. Telephone:01-954 2311. Telex: 22616, Telegrams; SPADEFStanmore « s . U M B V More power to you. IP U POWER IS I SYSTEMS COMBUSTION ENGINEERING INC Congratulations To The Class Of 1980 4 - i It sounds like it wei is a ton. Sony has long been famous for reducing size and increasing performance. This time we have outdone ourselves. The Walkman produces such a big, nch sound it can only be compared to a very elaborate and expensive component stereo system. Yet, it ' s so small you can take It anywhere you go. There is really no way to con- vey the remarkable sound quality of this little machine. You ' ve got to hear it. If you are like most people, when you put on the incredibly efficient headphones, you will shake your head m amazement and then ask, " How can I get one? " And there has never been a better way to make bike ndmg, roller-skating, skimg, or just taking a walk more fun. Because there ' s no easier way to take your music along for the nde. The Walkman comes with featherweight (1.4 oz.) stereo headphones, carrying case, and an extra jack for a second set of headphones. And an exclusive Hot- Line button that lets you carry on a conversation or smg along over the music. Stop by a Sony dealer and hear one for yourself. Your eyes won ' t believe your ears. Because nothing this small ever sounded this big. SONY THE ONE AND ONLY The Sony Walkman. Our smallest stereo cassette player. © 1980 Sony Corporation of America Sony and Walkman aie tiademarks of Sony Corporation Model shown TPS-L2 with MDR-3L2 headphones i m ssKswsrr ■• ■ ' . |M « " i i It ' s over . . . and forever instilled within us is a striving to achieve ideals and principles which are part of us. " M " -f . Ci We dream of dedication and professionalism. Tradition and heritage are fundamental. IT ' S OVER It ' s over . . .and forever in my mind I see the ghostlike image of cadets Marching across the plain, And hear the haunting melody of Taps Blown from the heart of a lonely bugler. I no longer hear The laughter in the halls. The beat of the drum upon the Plain, Or the cheers of the crowd at a football game. Everything is silent now. But always in those quiet times, I hear the fading voice of a Corps long dead. Whispered by the enchanting wind To the mighty, sleepless river. I hear that same voice faintly echoing Off these gray-stoned walls, until I can no longer distinguish the voice From the ancient rustling of the trees. I see the noble monuments as they stand Like pillars against an azure sky. Each one tells the story of men Whose commitment to Duty was stronger Than the fear of death; Whose reverence for Honor was stronger Than the love of victory; Whose devotion to Country was stronger Than the lure of self-interest. Yes, it ' s over; but I shall never forget The awe I felt the first time I saw These gray walls upon this hallowed ground. Or the feeling of immense pride that I felt Marching in step to the beat of the drum, Or the tingling chill I felt Whenever I heard the Alma Mater. But more important than all of this, I never shall forget the cadets of the Corps, And especially, the graduating class of 1980. I bid you farewell. Lloyd Mile Co. 1-4, laso fmind adets ■y of Taps lely le Plain, •orps long iwind f. ' eclioing until he voice the trees, sthey sky. , class of lloyJ«l» I

Suggestions in the United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) collection:

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


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


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


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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