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

 - Class of 1981

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 680 of the 1981 volume:

I -nil inJ, K , j|y iin ;ii ]l 111 IR I ' .« II! m m n I III Hi ii ill f ' l. : ff€ ' Pf 4 ; We are the proud Americans who have come from near and far and from all walks of life. What has drawn us to West Point and unified us? il ' 1 It is a common goal for which we all strive. ? T T. a r — _ We have come to understand the simple truth that it is we who owe things to others; that our service must not be a selfish one. ■ T? To God we owe our worship and prayer t i,t we owe our love and respect And to our country we owe our loyalty and our service to uphold the American way of life. " . I yim B 1 1 m ' " " ' - ' tiklL np sPTTT " It is a calling which echoes from every battlefield throughout the world w here American blood has been shed in the defense of freedom . . . ■. . a calling of America which is born of the earth itse It is our common answer to this call which strengthens us. , - ' J " ; ' ■V - B. ,vr ■ t ' . ■I ' v r .Bn«ulic And we ha ve freely WQseh . 3| tljis path in life we owe this ■■ ' ----- to ourselves. m r ■ ' ; y)- m ' :m ■: - JSii-m ' ' 4iM! M i w May we owe it to each other not to betray the call of America as we follow it wherever it lay lead. And may our (hity be -done with the power we have been given- A STRENGTH AS ONE. 4 .4 ' t TSu • .1 ' ' M. -%: W K Ms P ' a - " A f ' I 1 % if $ 41 .? •• • ' 1981 Howitzer Staff STEPHEN J. COZZA Editor-in-Chief WALTER C. NELSON, JR. Production Manager JAMES A. MORALES Photography Director THOMAS R. KIRKLAND Business Director ROGER W. PETERSON Copy Editor CHRISTOPHER MOREY Distributions and Collections Director ELIZABETH GRAHAM Layout Editor Literary Editor ANNE L. CIANCIOLO Activities Editor A. TOMMY ECONOMY III Sports Editor DANIEL W. PECK Corps Editor EDWARD C. NEWMAN Class of 1981 Editor EDWARD P. NAESSENS Class History Editor JOHN R. TAYLOR Expressions of the Corps Editor WILLIAM BOYLE, JR. Our Year Editor ROBERT L. MASSIE Social Activities Coordinator LTC WALTER L. PERRY Officer-in-Charge MR. IRWIN M. GOLD Photography Advisor MR. EVERETT K. ARNOLD Publisher ' s Representative MRS. KAY HUEBNER Plant Consultant MR. ROBERT FALCON Advertising Director HI i :: g ■f 1 • ' " t IVIILIT4 ACADEMY THE HOWITZER The Annual Of The United States Corps of Cadets 1 J i,. 1 m ADMINISTRATION K. Andrew Schober, Editor " -— ' J mT-- . ' : m t Administration Academic Board 49 Academic Departments 60 Academic Support Branch 52 Admissions 51 Barbers 81 Behavioral Sciences and Leadership 74 Cadet Academic Council 50 Chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff 39 Chaplains 81 Chemistry 62 Chief of Staff of the Army 39 Commandant of Cadets 44 Commandant ' s Staff .49 Dean of the Academic Board 46 Dean ' s Staff 48 Deputy Superintendent 42 Directorate of Automation Audiovisual Systems 51 Electrical Engineering 64 Engineering Officers 66 Engineering NCO ' s 67 English 65 Exchange Cadets 50 First Regiment 56 Foreign Languages 68 Fourth Regiment 59 Geography and Computer Science 63 Hell Cats 78 History 69 Law 70 Library Staff 80 Mathematics 71 Mechanics 72 Military Instruction 73 Director of Intercollegiate Athletics 53 Physical Education 75 Physics 77 President of the United Stat es 36 Science Research 52 Second Regiment 57 Secretary of the Army 39 Secretary of Defense ... 39 Social Sciences 76 Superintendent 40 Superintendent ' s Staff 48 Tactical Department .54 Third Regiment 58 United States Military Acad- emy Band 79 Vice President of the United States 38 Iirtillery Drill, 1879 " he Administration " is a conglomeration of our eaders, teachers, guides, and disciphnarians. Ne have known them all and vhether our experiences have )een good or bad, we have to idmit one thing - they do their Dbs and they do them well. ometimes we thought too veil. t is a difficult task to some- low graduate 1000 cadets ■ach year and ensure that ach one " has the character, 5adership, and other attri- butes necessary " to join the est of the Long Gray Line, md, it ' s no small task to be he model officers day in and day out. But it ' s expected. And we as cadets recognize the ex- emplary performance and ap- plaud it. But just as cadets respect and admire the Administration, so do they fear it. Undoubtedly, it is the authority which the Administration holds, and the feeling of fear they can con- vey that grips us. We fear " they " are constantly watch- ing for our mistakes. Perhaps too, it is the disapproving looks we imagine they would give if they were to see the things we would rather they did not see. Or maybe its the guilt that we place upon our- selves since many of us are not yet ready (or willing) to uphold the same standards set by the Administration that causes us to fear. All of these are true to an ex- tent, but we must wonder if the cause of our awe, our fear and our admiration is not the fact that, ironically enough, one day we will be called on to fill the shoes of the Adminis- tration. Take a look at the 1991 Howitzer and see how many members of the classes of 1981, 82, 83 and 84 will make up the ranks of the Ad- ministration. We ' ll be just as sharp as the present officer corps. First Captain, Stan March, Receives Diploma From President Reagan «ii President Reagan, in his second public appearance since the assassination attempt in Marc presented Cadet Stan March, the Brigade Commander, with his diploma. Cadet March, addition to being Brigade Commander, was also captain of the Army football team, as w« a.s a Distinguished Cadet. Cadet March was the first cadet to hold both the position of Brigai Commander and captain of the ARMY Team since Heisman Trophy winner and Rhod Scholar Pete Dawkms, Class of ' 59. In a spirit of new life since the near tragedy of last March. President Reagan breathed wisdom and renewed faith into the future leaders of the Army. Speaking to 906 graduating cadets, as well as 26.000 spectators. President Reagan alluded to a new vigor and strength for the Arnied Forces. His speech lasted a total of twenty-five minutes and was interrupted fifteen times by thunderous applause. It will long be remembered by The Corps. stoistinguished Guests Watched Attentively 4s The President Addressed The Class Of ' 81 :y I THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON -July 31, 1981 To the Graduating Class of 1981- Vou are part o ?hat onrprocSsi ' haf -r ' " ' " " ' ' " ■ that has always met the call to a. tv ' I ' ° " 8 i™ ' Corps has never failed u And ?T ' T ' ' " " " ' ■T- The continue rn your capable har,£ ' ' " " " " " " " " Sincerely, Q cn suiJia Kfl- . Vice President George Bush i Honorable Caspar Weinberger Secretary Of Defense Honorable John O. Marsh Secretary Of The Army . .. m " ' • • jrge General David C. Jones Chairman, Joint Chiefs Of Staff General Edward C. Meyer Chief Of Staff Of The Army JlllliiiiltaC ±±L ;i J " . i 40 i Lieutenant General Andrew J. Goodpastei Superintenden I SUPERINTENDEh OFFICE OF THE UMTED STATES MILITARY AC OE WEST POINT. NEW YORK ,09c TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1981 I extend my heartfelt Jhese Challenges .s something .. -J J e successf ul meeting I hope ySu wiirioorback on ° " ™j i°ned service Military Academy and the m n. k ° ' ' ' ' h. " " " ' ■ " ' academ?. !™ !! changes that have itroduction of ademic calendar. the changel that a e ha lT a also in ever? nS the 40-course curriculum , " ° " Pact are the in- nd the establishment fo ' ; l .tJ ' ' ' °f the acader and the estab] i h ' shifting of Quality Point Cr ge " ' " ' " - i ng classes of a minimum befr and ' ' ° ' ' " " effort rJ?Ket thS " gly troubled ear, and your lives exemplifv h important charge you Honor, Country. GodspeSdf " " " ™ °f ° motto: Du y A. J. GOODPi TER qnA 1 ' U-S. Army Superintendent ■K iW m Wp =. = x- ' TARY ACADEMY Mew YoR TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1981 ' welcome ,00 to t.e Off,ce. Corps . H " ' " ™ - ioiaiers and our Nation. - -e asso.,-„, .espo„s„„n. ,o. t. " " " " " ' " " " " ' " aue„.0„ a„. .e™.o„ ,0 .„, ° " " " " " " - — ' " " " " = -- - ' ' — ' -P. DO ,„„. ,3t, 1 ™Jor Genera] , USA Deputy Superintendent I Uf Brigadier General Joseph P. Franklin Commandant Of Cadets TO THE CLASS OF 1981 In your coming year-. Brigadier Gene:fal, usA Coimnandant of Cadets -M: i :t flp Brigadier General Frederick A. Smith, Jr. Dean Of The Academic Board! T: i O- FICE OF THE DEAN UN.TEO STATES MIUTARV.CAD.MV WEST POhMT. NEW n u TO MCH MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF 1981 Congratulations and Godspeed! Egfc?r „. ' .A--2 FREDERICK A. 3MITH, Jr Brigadier General, ' usa " Dean of the Academic Board IMifi: Superintendent ' s Staff FIKST BOW: BG A. Brown. LTG A. Goodpaster. COL H. Pemtt. SECOND ROW: COL J. Gasper. LTC R. Devereaux. COL M. Rogers, COL R. Eineigl. COL A. Tuszvnski, COL D. Houston. THIRD ROW: LTC R. Rudesill. MAJ M. Cox. COL B. Johnson, COL J. Oakes, COL G. Seilter, COL D. Bernstein, LTC C. Bacon. FOURTH ROW: LTC R. Neitzke, LTC W. Hicklin. COL R. MacDonald. Chaplain (COL) A. Brough, LTC W. Moss, LTC C. Andrean, Mr. C. Ullrich. FIFTH ROW: Rabbi A. Soltes, Rev R. Camp, MAJ S. Bornhoft. LTC J. Hoaas, COL D. Tillar, CPT M. Rochelle. ILT R. Lamb. ! f - " ' Dean ' s Staff FIRST ROW: LTC E. Tezak. COL J. Ransone, Jr., BG F. Smith, Jr., LTC R. Leech, MAJ J Williams, Jr. SECOND ROW: CPT R. Griffin, LTC D. Phillips, LTC W. Calhoun, Jr., LTC 1 Fried III. THIRD ROW: LTC J. Votaw, CPT K. Matwiczak, CPT W. Balkus, MAG G. Norte Commandant ' s Staff % irnholiXTf FIRST ROW: COL R. Strati, CSM C. Williams, COL. R. Moscatelli, BG J. Franklin. COL M. Hedberg, LTC N. Grunstad, MAJ R. TucciUo, LTC S. Hudgins, Jr. SECOND ROW: SPC J. Blanc, MAJ J. Larson, CPT J. Mitchell, Mr. S. Hymers, MAJ F. Lowrey, CPT G. Youngman, SFC A. Marie. THIRD ROW: MAJ S. Vitucci, SSG L. Chambers, MAJ T. McLaughlin, SFC J. Jacques, CPT R. Gregg, MAJ R. Foelsch, SFC J. Kellogg, SP4 A. Alzamora. FOURTH ROW: CPT R. Caslen, CPT J. Adamczyk, CPT C. Andre, MAJ J. Lorkowski, CPT L. Johnson, Jr., CPT W. Barth, CPT S. Duncan, CPT E. Thornton. FIFTH ROW: CW3 J. Sumner, CPT R. Siegesmund, CW.3 G. Fedun, CPT C. Krebs, LTC W. Wilson, CPT H. Crumling, MAJ T. Jeffrey, IH, CPT T. Dyne, CPT R. Churchill, CPT W. Addy . LTCR Uf " " ' J 0W= COL J. PoUm, BG F. Smith, LTG A. Goodpaster, BG A. Brown, BG J. Franklin. A J « 5 ¥J - J . r " ' ' I Z , " " ' ' - SECOND ROW: COL J. Costa, COL J. Anderson, COL W. Hoff, COL G. Kirby. ACaClBmiC DOarCl I ' . MaCG.N • ; COL F. Walton, COL S. Reinhart, COL P. Stromberg, COL E. Saunders, COL A. Grum. COL ■ - m-»vrc i M. .J«-- ■ K. Wilson, COL R. Berry, COL G. Seitter, COL L. Olvey, COL H. Prince, ?i Exchange Cadets FIRST ROW: G. Willis, K. Lindell, J. Snider, J. Poulin, P. Brual, BG F. S. Smith. SECOND ROW: T. Harmanson, Arterburn, T. Arnold, G. Reeves. THIRD ROW: S. Grewatz, T. Drake. R. Schulz. Dean ' s Counseling Board Admissions FIRST ROW: LTC R. Byard, COL A. Rushton. Jr., COLM Rogers, Mr. J. Woodruff, MAJ A Mulligan. SECOND ROW: MAJ E Simms, CPTB. Mazur, MAJ M Brooks, CPT W Pembrook, MAJE O ' Malley, MAJ R Grubb. THIRD ROW: MAJ J. Rilev. CPTT. Taylor. MAJ K Lescallell, MAJT Myers. CPT J. Hazel. CPTM Jones. MAJR Turnball. Re t ' d. o O ' , ' I FIRST ROW: MAJ T. Kelly, LTC E. Janusz, LTC R. Kaiser, LTC E. Honaker, MAJ M. Cox. SECOND ROW: MAJ C. Gilliam, CPT M. Pollman, CPT J. Gay, MAJ S. Kurtyka, MAJ P. Orell. THIRD ROW: Mr. F. Baldwin, Mr. F. Mitchell, SFC W. Turner, CPT D. Forinash, CPT D. Brown, Mrs. S. Bramgan. Mrs. K. Wenner. FOURTH ROW: Mr. C. Ruscelli. MSG J. Kosalko. Directorate Of Automation And Audio Visual Systems Directorate Of Automation And Audio Visual Systems FIRST ROW: MSG P. Naas, Mr. J. Kondzela, Mr. D. Leech, SP5 P. Collin, ;, SFC J. Ginsburg SECOND ROW: SP5 C. Carmichael, SP6 D. Lopez, SFC M. Jackson. CPT K. Matwiczak. CPT R. Graham, MAJ J. Hesson, MA J T. Rice. MAJ J. Roberlsoi Science Research FIRST ROW: LTC R. McCann, LTC W. Tobin, COL C. Johnson, Mr. C. Ullrich, COL B. Johnson, LTC A. Graham. SECOND ROW: CPT , )|AJJB » ' C. Wasilewski. CPT F. Winter, Mr. J.Ryan, Mr. W.Crim. CPT S. McGill. THIRD ROW: Mrs. D. Plumslead, Mrs. M. Humphrey Mr J ' ' Gallagher. Office Of The Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics TACTICAL DEPARTMENT he Tacs are the most misunderstood people at West Point. They are either hated or loved (de- pending on the time of day and whose name is on the quill sheet). If the Tac comes down with an unpopular policy he (or an occasional she) is the most despised person imagin- able. Some are known to have three heads, scales all over their bodies and actually breathe fire. Others are sup- posedly, on the surface, com- pletely normal-looking and can walk among us during the day, but at night, they hover in darkened dungeon corners thinking up new and more wicked ways of dealing with their cadets. In some compan- ies, cadets swore their Tacs come from Old Hungarian families which handed down ancient crystal balls that switch on any time a regula- tion is violated in the company area. But when the Tac authorizes an additional leave, or is sym- pathetic in a potentially fatal situation, or lets the dust balls under the bed slide this once, the clouds clear and the sun shines and then the cadets be- gin to say " Doesn ' t he have good spit-shined shoes? " , " He really has well kept uni- forms. " " She ' s the best Tac at West Point, " " He ' s probably one of the best officers in the Infantry ' . . . " STRAC " . . . " great " . . . " tough " and the hst goes on. The fact of the matter is that we cadets are perhaps the most fickle group of human beings brought together in one place. The job of the Tac is probably one of the toughest imaginable. Never a friend to all, but often enemy to all, the Tac has to make some pretty unpopular decisions. He is giv- en the task of developing ca- dets into professionals, when some would rather not be that just yet. He also has the unfor- tunate job of telling cadets when they are wrong, and heaven forbid, that we ever are. And lastly, he has the dis- tinct honor of always being re- sponsible for the things that go wrong and never being credited for developing a fine young officer. For once, lets hear it for the Tac ' s! l %- LTC Edmund J. Glabus Regimental Tactical Officer MAJ Harold A. Jenkins, Jr. Executive Officer First Regiment FIRST ROW: MAJ M. McKean, CPT J. Luck- ett, LTC E.J. Glabus. MAJ H. Jenkins, Jr., MSG R. Blackwell. SECOND ROW: MAJ L. White, Jr., CPT K. Kettler, MAJ M. Pearce, MAJ C. Keith. THIRD ROW: MAJ B. Boye. CPT C. Peterson. CPT W. McDaniel. FIRST ROW: CPT (P) J. Watson, MSG H. Hitchins, LTC R. Sloane, MAJ (P) J. Hinds- ley, CPT (P) C. Fisher. SECOND ROW: MAJ C. McFerren, MAJ R. Guthrie. CPT R. Car- penter, CPT R. Scott. THIRD ROW: MAJ R. Sienkiewicz, MAJ G. Durham, MAJ J. Ellis. Second Regiment MAJ Joseph D. Hindsley Executive Officer LTC Robert L. Sloane Regimental Tactical Officer , I FIRST ROW: CPT B. Brogdon. CPT S. Ras- mussen. LTC J. House, MAJ F. Lash, MAJ P. Ligon. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. O ' Toole, MAJ C. Kahara, MAJ R. Wnghl. CPT. J. Silcox. THIRD ROW: CPT R. Keene, MAJ K. Fend- er, MSG H. Kohlmann. Third Regiment f _ MAJ Peyton F. Ligon III Executive Officer LTC John C. House Regimental Tactical Officer COL Raymond C. Baugh Regimental Tactical Officer MAJ David L. Baggett Executive Officer Fourth Regiment FIRST ROW: MAJ F. Shahid. MAJ S. Walk- er. LTC R. Baugh. CPT E. Chamberlain. CPT M. Nunes. SFC A. Treloar. SECOND ROW: MAJ M. McKav. CPT M. Maples, SFC C. Fon- ville. MSG R. Barcena. CPT R. Rutledge. THIRD ROW: CPT M. Yrazabal. MAJ D. Rag- gett. SFC J. Quig. MAJ J. Dinoto. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENTS he professors at West Point are a unique breed. They are never ones to turn down a challenge or turn away from hazardous duty with Uncle Sam. Who else but the daring, would ac- cept a mission at 1332 on Fri- day afternoon to teach 4,000 drowsy cadets who just fin- ished a lunch of chih and bur- rittos, in a room where the air- conditioner was broken and the temperature hovering at 840F7 Who else but the adventurous would attempt to teach 100 lessons of electrical engineer- ing in less than 60 scheduled attendances to a bunch of ca- dets with impregnable minds that stared back with reflec- tions of weekend leave and Grant Hall? And sometimes the stares were so empty that the professors narrowly es- caped being pulled into cadet states of oblivion. But somehow with the help of a miraculous wonder drug called " the poop " (osmosis had been ruled out), we found our- selves able to sit at a desk in Mahan Hall and take a 4 hour exam and get a passing grade. For those of us who were lucky, the wonder drug worked the first time and we were another semester closer to graduation. And for those who didn ' t get the proper dos- age of " poop, " the Dean ar- ranged for another injection during the summer. Let ' s remember one — no, two things — in favor of the P ' s at West Point: (1) It ' s not easy to teach a group of cadets something which they care lit- tle or nothing about. Thus, " P ' s " are often driven to take rash measures to facilitate learning (such as throwing erasers, books, chalk, or giv- ing pop quizzes); and (2) perhaps most importantly, after the " P ' s " lose a football pool, their wives can really cook up some good dinners. Chemistry FIRST ROW: MAJ N. Laughton, CPT R. Morris. CPT J. Henn. MAJ K. Silvernail. MAJ W Silverman. SECOND ROW: MAJ D. Allbee. CPT D. Lewis, CPT C. Parmelv. CPT R. Cox. OF M. Ahern. LTC F. Essig. THIRD ROW: CPT S. Kuffner. CPT R. Moskala. CPT M. Mahan, CP K. Zart, MAJ W. Thomas. CPT W. Dovne. FOURTH ROW: LTC G. Jilbert. LTC G. PalladincI COL J. Ramsden, Dr. M. Bade. COL W. Hoff. 1 ■ Earth Space And Graphic Sciences FIRST BOW: LTC D. Dowd. Jr., LTC L. Thompson, COL A. Biggerslaff, COL G. Kirby, Jr., COL G. Gallowav. Jr., Dr. J. Florin, COL J. Carver, Jr. SECOND ROW: CPT J. Thomas, Jr., MAJ W. McMillan, CPT(P) J. Charland. CPT D. Smyth, MAJ D. Dickson MAJ H Worff, Jr.. CPT(P) F. Monaco. CPT(P) L. Kimmel. THIRD ROW: LTC E. Leach, CPT D. Young, IH, CPT A. Hamilton, lU, MAJ W. Wolfinger, CPT B. Trupiano, CPT M. Rodrigue, CPT(P) H. Zimon. CPT(P) C. Jeffery. CPT(P) L. Henly. FOURTH ROW: MAJ P Bailey, CPT(P) T. Maertens, Jr., CPT T. Mason, CPT(P) J. Woloski, LCDR A. Williams, CPT(P) T. Costello, MAJ(P) F. Koleszar, CPT K. Brennan, Jr.. CPT(P) R. Carman. FIFTH ROW: CPT(P) G. Bryant, CPT(P) L. Diekema, CPT(P) J. McDugald, CPT(P) T. Shadis. CPT (P) M. Morgillo. COL Gilbert W. Kirby, Jr. FIRST ROW: LTC D. Herman, Prof. D. Ross, COL S. Reinhart, LTC D. Litvnski, MAJ B. Brinklev. SECOND ROW: CPT J. Price, CPT T. Reichler. CPT J. Mitchell. CPT T. Shook, MAJ T. Hall, MAJ P. Thornton. THIRD ROW: MAJ A. Villavaso. MAJ N. Brown, MAJ E. Klinck, CPT J. Monastra, MAJ S. Oliva. CPT M. Baggett. FOURTH ROW: CPT W. Lane. MAJ J. Rice, CPT R. Wagnon. ILT M. Schroeder. COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Jr. Electrical Engineering COL Peter L. Stromberg English FIRST ROW: MAJ R. Asiello, LTC J. Lyons, LTC W. Mcintosh, Prof. R. Fox-Linton, COL P. Stromberg, LTC P. Hoy, LTC D. Verdier, MAJ S. Lowery, CPT D. Ozolek. SECOND ROW: CPT D. Hartman, CPT D. Mclntyre, CPT G. Ritter, MAJ K. Privratsky, MAJ J. Halloran, CPT D. Munn, CPT L. Ewmg. CPT N. Shoaf, MAJ J. Vermillion, MAJ C. Ricks. THIRD ROW: MAJ J. Lots. CPT W. Pieper, MAJ J. Reitz, MAJ W. Angerman, CPT C. Madden, CPT C. Jensen, MAJ C. Brown. CPT G. Higgms. CPT R. Bridges. MAJ J. Narel. CPT J. Gately. FOURTH ROW: CPT J. Olson, CPT P. Mirakian, MAJ W. Loendorf, MAJ R. St.Denis, CPT R. Butt, MAJ R. Thompson, MAJ J. Same. CPT M. McRee, CPT L. Howard, MAJ P. Deery. LTC G. Turner. FIFTH ROW: CPT B. Hackman, CPT N. Greczyn MAJ B. Raymond, CPT W. Lennox, LTC R. Kaszer, MAJ T. Freeman, CPT R. Hartline, MAJ H. Seifert, CPT J. Milewski. Ill Engineering FIRST ROW: CPT W. Hedberg. LTC B. Halstead. COL J. Palmer, Prof. R. Beals, COL i Grum. COL D. Wheeler. LTC H. Guilhaus, LTC J. Schoonover, Jr.. LTC D. Straelz, MAJ Rowan. SECOND ROW: MAJ W. AUanach, CW4 G. Henson. CPT R. Dees, CPT R. Bauma; LTC W. Lutz, CPT R. Shields, LTC J. Jenks, Jr., LTC J. Pogorzelski, LTC G. Cecchine, C P E Losey, MAJ G. Toneatlo, MAJ A. Jansen. THIRD ROW: CPT H. Ryan, IH, CPT J. Weil slock, MAJ C. Morse. LTC R. Foye, LTC T. Rusnak, CPT J. Houghnon, CPT H. Ramm, MAJ I CoUmeyer, LTC J. Wilkms, LTC D. McClellan. MAJ R. Glacel, CPT S. Vaughn, CPT R. Lain; k i.co;, i i, . ■-p V,. .55 . ' ZM - ENGINEERS HAVE LARGER EQUIPMENT FIRST BOW: Prof. C, Viollet, LTC R. Doherty. COL E. Thomas. LTC E, Boege, COL J. Costa. LTC O. Pizzotti. MAJ O. Canto. COL W. Temple. LTC G. Watkins. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. Connor. LTC M. Murray. Prof. M. Solo. Prof. J. Chang. Dr. R. Hennig. MAJ J. Madison. CPT A. de la Garza. MAJ V. Slesinger. THIRD ROW: MAJ J. Shull. CPT M. Ritchie, CPT J. Doyle. MAJ E. Cabaniss, MAJ C. Cepak. MAJ H. Sperber. CPT T. Treat. CPT R. Phillips. CPT C. Karrick, CPT R. Carlson. MAJ D. Navor. FOURTH ROW: CW2 Chase, CPT T. Doyle, CPT G. Weidner, CPT J. Cox, SSG Waters, MAJ D. Elder, MAJ J. Goodnow. CPT J. Beraud, CPT G. Saari. MAJ K. Brown. CPT J. Lawson. FIFTH ROW: LTC W. Devine, CPT D. Bell, Dr. P. Garcia, CPT G. Castro. MAJ D. Skeldon, CPT C. Vester, MAJ A. Laborenz, CPT P. McDonald, CPT J. Pegg, CPT J. Brink. CPT J. Gault, MAJ J. Boekhout. t History ,J,C»sW FIRST ROW: LTC R. Manning, COL J. Abrahamson, LTC H. Hannon, COL P. Miles. COL T. Griess, LTC J. Martinson, LTC W. Dillard, LTC D. Hazen, LTC W. Connor. SECOND ROW: CPT M. Mclnerney, CPT D. Smith, CPT J. Hickok, MAJ C. McKenna, CHAP (CPT) J. Bnnsfield, MAJ P. Reilly, MAJ P. Kozumplik, CPT L. Green, LT J. Centner, LTC T. Adams. THIRD ROW: CPT M. Erlandson, CPT G. Fontenot, CPT R. Seim, CPT T. Lupfer, MAJ M. Andresen, CPT W. Morgan, CPT L. Wyatt, MAJ D. Carraway, CPT T. Farr, CPT C. Kirkpatnck, FOURTH ROW: CPT C. Kingseed, CPT J. Nelsen, MAJ R. Kiper, MAJ B. Zais, MAJ L. FuUenkamp, CPT F. Hitchcock, CHAP (MAJ) L. Pugh, CPT J. Packer, MAJ D. Nettesheim, MAJ W. Pitch. FIFTH ROW: CPT P. Allum, CPT J. Kendall, CPT C. Ancker, MAJ H. Osterhoudt, MAJ T. Wray, MAJ J. Bartholomees, CPT H. Dolton, CPT D. Calabro, MAJ V. Baerman, MAJ M. Meigs. M FIRST ROW: LTC J. Scanlon, COL H. Henson, COL R. Berry. PROF. C Clark LTC Shimek. SECOND ROW: CPT G. Huckabee. MAJ D. Hennessey. MAJ J Hewitt ' CPT I o T;i7 " Chandler. CPT C. Czarnowsky. CPT M. Welton. THIRD ROW: CPT B. Dale, MAJ R Gonzali M- a W MAJ J. Hagan. CPT W. Brooks. MAJ A. Roach. MAJ(P) B. Carpenter Mathematics ?t FIRST ROW: MAJ J. Edwards, COL A. Blasco, LTC F. Giordano, COL J. Armstrong, COL D. Cameron, COL J. Pollm, COL J. McNulty, LTC J. Kays. LTC D. Eggleston, LTC R. Muschek, LTC W. Perry. SECOND ROW: CPT H. Crawford, Jr., CPT W. Laack. CPT J. Durgala. CPT W. Barkovic, MAJ G. Hagan, MAJ R. West, CPT T. Bennett, MAJ H. Mellon, MAJ D. Straw, CPT W. Malkemes, CPT J. Greenwalt, MAJ 0. Atchley. THIRD ROW: MAJ A. Sleder, Jr., CPT J. Taylor, CPT T. Nelson. MAJ D. Tighe, CPT S. Conlin, MAJ P. DeLacy. MAJ L. Dewald, MAJ M. Montie, CPT J. Jones, CPT D. Smith, MAJ M. Farrell, MAJ C. Springer, CPT P. Mozoski. Jr. FOURTH ROW: CPT S. Leja. CPT R. Beahm. LCDR T. Freeland, MAJ R. Wyman. CPT R. Young. CPT L. Rolf. CPT R. Armbruster, CPT J. Brokenburr, CPT D. Arney, CPT J. Grazioplene, CPT T. Reeve. MAJ W. Rice. CPT J. Reese. FIFTH ROW: MAJ T. Berg, CPT C. Arnold. CPT B. Mansager. CPT C. Williams. Jr., MAJ J. Harms, CPT A. Alden, MAJ M. Smith, CPT D. Daughtry, CPT E. Matthews, Jr.. MAJ E. Thai. MAJ J. Foss. CPT T. Page. CPT M. Meuleners. CPT E. Jones, CPT F. June Mechanics J FIRST ROW: LTC H. Faery, LTC I. Gerhardt. Dr. E. Cliff, COL W. Carroll, COL R. Wilson, LTC P. Heimdahl. LTC M. Paolino, CPT R Zegley, CPT J. Voss. SECOND ROW: CPT R. Bodre, MAJ T. McCaslin, MAJ F. Sautter, CPT D. Webb, MAJ G. Brunnhoeffer IH, MAJ J. Samples. CPT S. Wilcox, CPT C. Lucente, CPT B. Maher. THIRD ROW: CPT T. Lenox, CPT C. Mueller. CPT R. Adkins. CPT H. Morehead, MAJ T. Kiehne, MAJ D. Barber, MAJ R. Ashley, CPT J. Yakovac, CPT J. Hickey. FOURTH ROW: MAJ W. Vanaskie, MAJ C. Vehlow, MAJ K. Nygren, MAJ R. Baker, CPT M. Hunter, MAJ R. Edly, CPT R. Maggio, CPT B. Cotterman, LTC R. Kewley. Sk ■, _ Jt 1 ' J »« ' nx-i w ■: sm i sfi ' m ' ' oip ' FIRST ROW: SGM R. Lindsey, CPT R. Rutler, LTC J. Lawson, COL C. Johnson, COL F. Walton. COL J. Dice, LTC G. Ordway, LTC J. Howell. MAJ R. Belson, MAJ D. Dudley. SECOND ROW: CPT R. Measner. CPT L. Stoll. MAJ G. Ingensoll, CPT D. Harris, CPT H. Branch. SFC T. Bnnson. CPT C. Lind, MSG R. Gates. MAJ A. Olson, SFC R. Noland. THIRD ROW: MAJ D. Cook, CPT C. Hastie, CPT J. Hamre. MAJ D. Richey, MAJ G. Utter, MAJ H. Hellerstedt, CPT S. Magyera. CPT T. Young. CPT E. Murphy, CPT W. Ekman, SFC J. Kessenich. FOURTH ROW: LT V. Scott, SFC J. Nelles, CPT R. Roe. CPT T. Suermann. CPT D. Henk, MAJ J. Edelen, MAJ J. Ryneska, SFC R. McElroy, CPT J. Ritter, CPT D. Labin. MSG C. Hayes. MSG E. Hairston. COL Frank G. Walton Military Instruction FIRST ROW: MAJ J. O ' Neal, LTCE. Andrews, MAJ J. Adams, COL p. Bons. COL H. Prince, LTC L Csoka LTC H Watson LTC S Gallagher. LTC J. Wattendorf. SECOND ROW: CPT A. Arnold, CPT J. McNally, CPT B. Murphy, MAJ J Spears CPT A Rock CPT J Richards, CPT W. Knowlton, MAJ D. Goff, CPT B. Lee. THIRD ROW: MAJ C. Stout, CPT T. Morrison, MAJ c ' Geis MAJ e ' Doyle ' MAJ D. Kendnck, CPT R. McDannell, MAJ J. Wishik, MAJ F. Quinn. FOURTH ROW: MAJ T. Garrett MAJ C Adkins MAJ a ' Leister. Jr., MAJ M. Zais. • ■ ■ . Behavioral Sciences And Leadership COL Howard T. Prince II Physical Education FIRST ROW: Mr. J. Palone, CPT M. Hermann. Ms. M. Kulick, CPT J. Little, Dr. T. Home. COL J. Anderson. CPT R. deMoya, Dr. R. Stauffer, Mr. L. Butler. Mr. L. Tomasi. SFC R. Bacak. SECOND ROW: Ms. S. Tendy. MAJ M. Knorr, Mr. E. Steers, Ms. G. Bennett, Mr. J. Trainor, MAJ M. Petrucci, Mr. E. Crossley, Mr. H. Veix, CPT F. Hagenbeck. MAJ T. Hoffman, CPT H. Waite, CPT J. Klevecz. THIRD ROW: LTC R. Cairns, CPT J. Scipione, MAJ E. Strabel, LTC R. Tetu, CPT W. Leszczynski, CPT C. Hunsaker. CPT K. James, CPT W. Teach, CPT K. Bakken, CPT G. Runkle, MAJ C. Morris. FOURTH ROW: Mr. J. Means, Mr. J. Lemperle, Mr. W. Permakoff, Mr. R. Wood, CPT J. O ' Connor, Dr. G. Calkins, CPT R. Millard, CPT R. Hayfor d, CPT J. Willey, Dr. L. Larson, Mr. D. Forbes, Mr. L. Alitz. Mr. P. Assaiante. i Social Sciences COL Lee D. Olvey FIRST ROW: MAJ D. Rowe. COL W. Taylor. LTC J. Golden. COL L. Olvev. COL G. Osborn. MAJ R. Kellv. Mr. G. Preston. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. Dixon, MAJ D. Cox, CPT G. Allin. CPT J. Cerami. CPT W. B ' lshop, MAJ J. Oselh. LTC H. Huser. CPT H. Leonard. MAJ W. Gregor, CPT L. Speicher. MAJ E. Simpson. THIRD ROW: MAJ J. Flentje. MAJ J. Smrtic, MAJ E. Kane. MAJ F. Zilian, CPT C. Leininger, CPT E. Olson, CPT W. Ward, MAJ W. Taylor. CPT J. Reed. MAJ R. Dunn. FOURTH ROW: CPT W. Spracher, CPT J. Hunn. CPT H. McMillan, MAJ K. Hanushek, MAJ J. Rose. CPT S. Strom. MAJ J. McEliece. CPT M. Duke, CPT M. Davis, CPT J. Collins. FIFTH ROW: MAJ M. Fisher, CPT P. Chiarelli, CPT H. VanWinkle. CPT B. Arlinghaus. CPT J. VanVliet. CPT A. Krepinevich. LTC L. Gentry. MAJ F. Machovec, LTC W. Weaver. SIXTH ROW: MAJ J. Pairlamb, MAJ J. Dodson. MAJ R. Rankin, MAJ M. Barbour. LTC W. Lowry, CPT R. Schrader, MAJ J. Severson, LTC N. Modrall. MAJ W. Foster. SEVENTH ROW: LTC T. Cobb. CPT T Smith. CPT W. Lincoln. i m ' ■Olvev w! FIRST ROW: MAJ J. Stith. COL W. Childs. COL E. Saunders. COL J. Willis. COL B. Hamilton. SECOND ROW: CPT J. Girlando. MAJ E. Gray, CPT T. Downar. MAJ J. Grant. CPT T. Maclver. CPT R. Clare. CPT B. Smith. CPT C. Armogida. CPT M. Mitchell. THIRD ROW: CPT D. Hutchinson. CPT D. Dinsmore. CPT W. Beaslev, CPT J. Kee. MAJ E. Bubb. CPT R. Abbott. CPT S. Harrison. CPT J. Mackin. FOURTH ROW: CPT A. DiRienzo. CPT T. Ramos, CPT J. Szczepanski. CPT D. Lewis, CPT R. Lohsen. FIFTH ROW: CPT L. Kahalekai. CPT H. Gal- ' lagher, MAJ E. Stobbs, CPT R. Goodwin. Physics ik 1 m . _ is :5=i3? .ja:_ _j . ,. - , Hellcat United States Military Academy Band J r Library Staff FIRST ROW: Mr. A. Dunham, Mr. J. Gallagher, Miss A. Harlow, Mr. E. Weiss, Mr. D. Koslo ' Mr. J. Barth, Mr. R. Schnare. SECOND ROW: Mr. L. Chrome, Mrs. G. Calvetti, Miss Connolly. Mr. A. Aimone, Miss S. Lemke, Mr. C. Yonnone, Mrs. L. Thompson. THIRD RO Ms. D. Adams. Mrs. C. Kinsman, Mrs. A. Kao. FOURTH ROW: Miss M. Earl, Mr. P. Dursi, M E. Eatroff, Mrs. J. Graziano, Mrs. R. Donato, Mrs. M. Cleary, Mrs. V. Fitzgerald, Mr. Battipaglia, Jr. FIFTH ROW: Mrs. M. Magee. Ms. H. Thyssen, Ms. C. Sylvester, Ms. J. Bartd Ms. L. Stelz, Mrs. P. Meier, Mrs. M. Smith, Mr. J. Garland. ' " IRST ROW: J. Carter, A. Guerra, R Chatfield, E. Reyes, J. Cacciola, R. Serrao. SECOND " O ■••Vv x ■■• -• tOW: J. Valenti, J. Raffa. C. Ciaccio, A Tabasco, E. Langston, R. Yanson, S. Grillo, A. Lomma, IB T DCfS i:. Rieff, F. Ferrara, R. Labanowski, M Reyes. t - t . !• . % • .- M«» r- ' ' ? i, How we think and feel and act, these are the . . . EXPRESSIONS OF THE CORPS John R. Taylor, Editor Photos by WGSO Photo by J. B. Hager U ' iliiiti j ' » I %mWmm ¥ v ' i Photo by Phil Connolly ; •( i ' i s r I Photos by WGSO Photo by Steve Cyr Photo by J. B. Hager f li " I Never will our hearts let die the spirit, the hope, " (l and the strength of . . THE CORPS Daniel W. Peck, Editor l| THE CORPS Brigade Staff Assistant Brigade Staff Honor Committee First Regimental Staffs First Regimenta Staffs Company A-1 Company B-1 Company C-1 Company D-1 Company E-1 Company F-1 Company G-1 Company H-1 Company I-l 100 103 Battalion 104-105 106-108 109-111 112-114 115-117 118-120 121-123 124-126 127-129 130-132 Second Regimental Staffs 134 Second Regimental Battalion Staffs 135-136 Company A-2 137-139 Company B-2 140-142 Company C-2 143-145 Company D-2 146-148 Company E-2 149-151 Company F-2 152-154 Company G-2 155-157 Company H-2 158-160 Company 1-2 161-163 Third Regimental Staffs 164 Third Regimental Battalion Staffs 166-167 Company A-3 168-170 Company B-S 171-173 Company C-3 174-176 Company D-3 177-179 Company E-3 180-182 Company F-3 183-185 Company G-3 186-188 Company H-3 189-191 Company 1-3 192-194 Fourth Regimental Staffs 196 Fourth Regimental Battalion Staffs 197-198 Company A-4 199-201 Company B-4 202-204 Company C-4 205-207 Company D-4 208-210 Company E-4 211-213 Company F-4 214-216 Company G-4 217-219 Company H-4 220-222 Company 1-4 223-225 INDEX ' ejtreme, Biionsu " lOOKj i Members of the Class of 1881 he Corps " ... to the out- side it is a hne of gray, a sea of identical faces parading past with polished shoes, sparkhng brass, and im- peccable bearing. Although appearing somewhat stern and inflexible to most Ameri- cans, the Corps is an anchor of conservatism which tempers the extreme, dampens the fluctuations in public opinion, and reassures all that there will always be that foundation upon which the American way of life will be safe. But an outsider looks at the Corps as one looks at someone whom he is meeting for the first time. They see the nose, the mouth, the hair . . . Looking in the mirror we, the Corps, see its reflection differ- ently. Those things which the outside world sees as impor- tant have faded as our time here has gone by. They have not become less important, but have come to be taken for granted - they will always be, just as the noses on our faces will always be. We see the tired eyes of someone who " pulled an all-nighter " writ- ing a paper that was due in the morning, the slight limp of someone whose feet have blis- tered from walking the area all day, the beam of someone who " aced " a written partial review, and always there is the familiar smile of a friend whenever needed. We see and know the face of the Corps, in all its subtleties, and we watch it. It is not stagnant, but con- stantly changing - it is our faces. k Brigade Staff FIRST ROW: M. Bruhn, C. Rich, S. March, R. Klatt, R. Fix SECOND ROW: J. Taylor, Wilhams, J. Healy, M. Hogan, D. Caradimitropoulo Assistant Brigade Staff First Detail Staff FIRST ROW: J. Hembrey, A. Collazo. K. Conlon, G. O ' Sullivan, F. Ascensio, R. Hooker, C. Coutteau. D. Hernandez. SECOND ROW: D. Taylor, D. Schoewe, P. Brigham, S. Cozza, K. Dzierzanowski, S. Richardson, J. Hoppe, A. Stroud, J. HilUard. THIRD ROW: J. Hajost, B. Malloy, E. Handler, J. Fiala, W. Spurgeon. J. Ally, M. Duban, E. Poniatowski. Second Detail Staff FIRST ROW: K. Alexander, E. Lockrow, D. Wilson, C. Boyle, S. Dumont, S. Cozza SECOND ROW: K. Yarberry, R. Henderson, L. Cochran, R. Ray, B. Bazemore, W. Atkinson, U. Porth THIRD ROW: J. Labrucherie, P. Goebel, M. Seastrom, B. Bowers, S. Johnston, M. Gorevin M First Class Honor Committee FIKST ROW: W. Harmon. J. Green, R. Snyder, D. Moravec, J. Healy. M. Meese, R. Jefferv, B. Turner SECOND ROW: M Higgms M Phakos. M. Rizzio, T. Economy. K. Logan. C. Reid, B. Lowe. J. Karditzas, B. Nichols THIRD ROW: S. Jones, M. Gould, J. Britten P Nelson, N. McCauley. D. Guilmette, G. Herring, C. Moosmann FOURTH ROW: M. Green, S. Baham, K. Kurber, J York K Simonson E. Musser, C. Colwell. J. Fulbright FIFTH ROW: S. Emelander. F. HcIInvie;, G Kropkowski. T. Robinson, R. Hansen M Hogan ' r ROW JiP ' " c " . " - o°o ' ' ' ' - " I- - ' ' Q " ' " " ' - Burgamy. P. Wilder, A, Mosher, S. Townsend, W. VoUmer SECOND SrhnP-dtr n Prv ' n " n v, t ?? " ' " " " Bonometti, J. Hawley, T. Kelly, J. Heavner. M, Goodwin THIRD ROW: T. Second Class Honor Committee Physical Vigor Scholarship Loyalty Military Leadership m hysical Vigor is the creation of the force - the primary element of soldiership upon which all other elements rely. First, and foremost, our soldiers must be strong, agile and vigorous. They must be able to perform well, even under the most trying circumstances be- cause their bodies are prepared. The true fighting man respects his body and treats it as a temple, be cause in times of testing it is this body which will save him. He ensures that it is strong enough and agile enough for combat. He does not pollute it with alcohol or other for- eign chemicals. The true soldier is an athlete at the very basic level - he matches his body against the body of his enemy, and only the strongest competitor shall win. But the stakes are very high - surviv- al. The true soldier ensures one thing, at the very least - that his physical condition is ade- quate to win. Likewise, good leaders demand that each soldier be physically prepared. It is from these indivi- duals that leaders form platoons, battalions, and armies. A single weak link in the chain, one indi- vidual in poor condition could prove to be the sole reason for a sound defeat. ,SECONt nittee First Regiment t - i ' ' ' ' " . ' i M Hb .if ' t 1 «... i . 1 %, i OP i l B— - aVui l HHIfV ' I J 7 lili ii P fri 1 11 " W ' ' First Regiment First Detail FIRST BOW: R. Snyder, H. McGillan. G. Hiebert, M. Cotnoir, D. Sando. SECOND ROW: G. Orton, D. Lemauk, S. McMaster, M. Kelly. THIRD ROW: C. Fulton, R. Mazur, M. French. m T ' r -i First Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: R. Hrdy, R. Kurtz, G. Hiebert, F. Johnston, C. Jackson SECOND ROW: D. Hull, D. Lopez, R. Rowley, J. Dutchyshyn THIRD BOW: R. Woolridge, D. Widick. M. Hale First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: R. Schaefer, D. Chesnut, S. White, V. Bird. SECOND ROW: G. Agron. D. Adams, J. Cape, K. Stiegler. Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: J. Chludzinski, B. Boeltner, L. Yuengert, R. Nozuka. SECOND ROW: W. Anderson, R. Bernhagen. R. Knurowski, B. Tousley. Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: D. Breckel, W. Wilhelm, C. Phillips, F. Vahle. SECOND ROW: K. Riddle. E. Schellhorn, R. Shinego, W. Sauer. First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: G. Hansen, K. Kurber. M. Beery, D. Garner. SECOND ROW: A. Kendns, B. Grimm, B. GwiUiam. Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: M. Sofia, C. FuUerton, H. Brown, R. Pozsonvi. SECOND ROW: M. PalmiT, K Gebhart. J. Anderson, M. Fallon. Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: M. Scott, R. Mackay, G. Rassatt, K. Smith. SECOND ROW: P. Lash, K. Solveson, S. Becker, E. Lane. , ,orbe?° FIRST ROW: P. Merritt. T. Hopper, M. Proulx, J. Corrigan, W. Cronk, J. Jean, W. Vollmer. A. Almore, P. Green, T. Normandin. SECOND ROW: S. Walker, T. Bergin, C. Baldwin. J. Perlberg, D Summer G. Runk le, M. Mmear, S. Ritchey, R.Goldberg. THIRD ROW: B. Bogard, J. Sharman, J. Zemet, K. Yarberry, " Malloy, J. Radel, K. McPoyle, B. Lacey je straight, or be gone! Standards kept right on going for the men of A-1 , from the day jiey were thrown together during Reorgy Week ' 77, to graduation ' 81. Bruce sailed long the power curves with the wind at his back, Billy battered all his foes, while kes of " To Gare " resounded in the Mess Hall. " Da Boyd " , the pride of Zephyrhills, ' l-as unleashed. " Bru " , A-l ' s volleyball connoisseur led the way, as Ranger " Coper " , limbed. " Zone " was our martial artist, and " Doe " , the original Texas Cowboy, ' rought A-1 Football back to respectability. " Joey D " maintained standards along ith " Bay " , " Gus " , and " Grimmer " . " Hormone " and " Kev " out-wattaged even ABC. Remember " Mac ' s " peppermint plebe Christmas? When Dave pinned the 3hnston Clause? " Rock " was a fighter and a jumper. " Dris " broke the jinx and signed 16 summer school cow. " Nuro " was ready to mobilize for action, but Tim planned the lissions. Bucky? Oh, yeah! " Toad " started the race (who won?), while Lou abstained. « Zambie " pumped that iron, and " FJ " drove on. " Schrades " loved ' 80, but not as Tuch as " P " worshipped Patton. (And take down that flag, boy!) The " Doc " sang. Stump " returned. We succeeded . . . Third Class FIRST ROW: F. Schenkelberg W. Crowley, G. Little, J. Maurer J. Waveriek, M. Woods, R Kemp, J. Robles. J. Caves, T. Cal- vert. SECOND ROW: M. Brand R. Redzikowski, R. Griffith, M Connors. C. Holden, L. Howard R. Cole, C. Bauer, T. Koenig THIRD ROW: P. Clough, K Backer, C. Crofford, B. Bort, R Kock, D Wilson. D. Gemberling R. Kerr, M. Ocello, W. Roka, K Fourth Class ,K.Y ' ' " IRST ROW: J. Adams, J. Crook, G. Willis, J. Lynch, T. Eisenminger, R. Corcoran, D. Painter, L. Zaenker, 1 Foglia, M. Johnson, C. Candenado. SECOND ROW: R. Lopez. A. Bradley, B. Wepking, M. Steele, G. • ' ord, P. Haist, C. Greene, M. Strother, D. Dowd, S. Huffman, J. Peterson. THIRD ROW: M. Monsen, L. Phoms, R. Johnson, E. Sbrocco, D. Lagasse, C. Frawley, B. Allem, C. Carlin, G. Goldman, S. Smith, J. tester, D. Clark. Maddog commands our illustrious helm. Bobby is our second in command. Dales ai HuUski are flingin ' frisbees — Long Island style. Ask Billy, Bruce, Bruce, Zukei Travis. Grungmaster, or Joe, and they ' ll tell you that " Big V " lives! Anita, Jill, aii George finally escaped their 3-woman room problem. Pencil Neck joined F-1, but he: ' still family. Okee was our live-in tour guide to Boston. Brian ' s our battalion boss ■• striper! Howie made Reg staff, too! Tauno ' s hitting the books. Kells (did he ev study?) and Robbie became professional foosball players. Ski, Moby, Mike and Ran er Dave were the ultimate drinking buddies! DWCP was Army ' s best triple jumpe and the best in " contemporary rhythm and blues. " Marathon John became our live- boxing nut. We ' re the company that set the standards for the Corps year in and ye ' out. The Supe ' s Award, Regimental and Brigade Sandhurst streamers, Spring ' ar Fall Drill Awards all perennially decorated our guidon. Good people, strong frienl ships, pride, perseverance, and a winning spirit helped us to earn these rewardjr Thus, we rightfully proclaim our motto: " Beta House Frat leads the way! " Third Class FIRST ROW: T. Weikert, G. Donovan. L. Jackson, R. Ogden, D. Bruder, M. Laneri, S. Calvert. R. Powell. T. Proulx, K. Swan- son, H. Meinhardt. SECOND ROW: T. Charron. R. Harris, D. Bakken. R. Mikelsons, D. Coover, G. Arqyros. J. Cannizzaro, L. Mescan, K. Barker, J. Curl. THIRD ROW: J. Aperfine, T. Salter, J. Judy. R. Radovich, P. Thimm, J. Spurrier. J. Goetz, C. Trouve, R. Traurig. k FIRST ROW: M. Lescault, W. Jennings, B. Paquette. J. Hovey, A. Drislane, T. Smith, B. Edleson, Kulmayer. A. Hellmers. J. Foulkrod. SECOND ROW: J. Johnson. M. Foster, K, Graves. T. Cuthbert, Bias, J. Andrew, T. Duffy, J. Stowe. B. Lein, D. Beach. THIRD ROW: E. Gamble, M. Hogan, M. Sheridan, Floyd, S. Wiley, C. Torres, R. Smith, R. Livermore. M. Petring. FOURTH ROW: D. Pratt, D. Hogan, Zabkar. C. Brown, M. Coughlin, W. Gillman, E. Kastner, D. Woolf, M. Tolzman. 3B ■amers r m 4.1 ( t Second Class D Wf- 7 " " - ' " ' °- Ostrowski, J. Weil, G. Pearson, B. Sardella, R. Rintala, R. Fleming, E. Sexton, J. T rn forales. SECOND ROW: R. Dykstra, R. Forrester, R. Cofer, A. Osborn, P. Calbos, J. McGee, R. Conrad, M. j " icnf ,l ' " ck, D. Stodter, R. Odom. THIRD ROW: C. Jones, H. Dabney, P. Keller, P. Connolly, K. Dehart, D. W ' al- i eeden, M. Peffers, K. Friedman, E. Fretheim. ¥ B-1 Jm First Class SEATED: G. Daly, C. Cochran. FIRST ROW: B. Haight, T. Per- ry, D. Garner, G. Nozuka, D. Hull, M. Fell, T. Halinski, D. Lemauk. SECOND ROW: B. Boettner, B. Shields, M. Kelly, J. Fallon. THIRD ROW: A Susie, W Pe terson, B. Forbes. FOURTH ROW: C. O ' Connell, M. Beery, G. Hansen, K. Maddock. T. Schwel- nus. A. Polite, T. Robinson, H. McGillin. J. Shultis, J. Kirby. !» " ' y9U ii ; ! 1 CPT Craig A. Peterson Fourth Class FIRST ROW: F. Thomas, J, Kane, J. Marziale, V. Bandy, J, Trujillo, K. Moore. T. Chung, S, Engelbrecht, J. Carroll, D. Flem ing. SECOND ROW: J. MoUov D. Meek. D. Seaman. J. Miller. D Nichting. D. Cook. M. Monn. T Tmdall. P. Hsieh. THIRD ROW: F. Nappi. R. Molman. J. Hooper M. Bynum. B. Carroll. J. Martm T. Hagstrom. D. CahiU. J. Sluari J. Dougherty. FOURTH ROW: D. Lawrence, D. Hayes, J. Smith S. Wuestner. R. Brach. M. Soren sen, J. Nagel, L. Burnett. Third Class FIRST ROW: G. Geczv. B. Baker. M. Santens, T. Hill. A. Bratton, T. Wilson, P. Pfisterer, M. Dwyer, Gilligan. SECOND ROW: E. Loomis. T. Wendt, R. Holley. P. Moody, N. Croskrey, D. Solpe, B. Truebloo ' S. Olson. C. Williams. M. Sullivan. THIRD ROW: G. Harris. J. Lau. D. Hruby, D. O ' Connell, J. Benning. I Cook. J. Forgach. S. Moschell. J. Korevec. Cliis liii ' " " !!! f I i ' From that first day we met on the shores of Lake Frederick, the boys from CompaJ C began to do things together and started to become friends. After four years of liviij under the same roof, we have come to know each other and to appreciate everyonei uniqueness. Although we lost some friends on the way to Graduation, we remembl them and wish them all good luck. As we go out into the Army after four years of preparation, none of us will ever for the guys in C-1, the things that happened while we were here, and the things we c? together. No matter where we go or what we do, we will always keep these mem- ries. Some of us will undoubtedly run into each other after Graduation, but even if ' don ' t we will always know that we will have the friends we made while we were hei Now we look to the future. Although we came here for different reasons and lea ■ with different goals, we will always wish each other the best of luck. Years from no , when we look through the pages of this book, at photographs, or just think of ti; years we spent here at West Point, the memories will be fond ones. N w (.., g ' cond Class ,p kB.Tnje, FtST BOW: D. Williamson, K. Mangum. M. Jones, E. Leaver, K. Rousseau, J. McNeill, M. Dukes, V. ■ " " " I-Besfc: D ' fy. SECOND ROW: E. Olivares, R. Russo, J. Boler. G. Morgan, T. Pratt, N. Grammer. K. Iverslie. TIBD ROW: J. Schreiner, T. Hand, H. Rice. P. Walter, M. Loew, D. Me Arthur, M. Lofgren. C-1 First Class FIRST ROW; W. Turner, J. Chludzinski, L. Hu. SECOND ROW: N. Hamill, R. Bernhagen, D. Hanauer. M. Yarmie. R. Mackey, A. Kinney. THIRD ROW: K. Kurber, H. PuUen, B. Tousley. K. Slagle, R. Hrdy. G. Falconi, K. Conlon, H. Heiden- berg, K. Woods. FOURTH ROW: G. Gulotta, R, Klatt, P. Dinardo, M. Coyne, H. Burris, M. Bristol. FIFTH ROW: B. Gwilliam, M. Jackson. BELOW: Let ' s see . . . What picture should I BELOW: Hey mister! Get up against my write a letter to this time? wardrobe! BELOW: Who? Me?! -1 Second Class a FIRST ROW: K. Fink, G. Nowotny, J. Mahoney, C. Haskins, E. Nepomuceno, D. Gilbert D CoxD Callahan, J. Brudige. SECOND ROW: F. Cunningham, R. Turko, S. Henry, R. Richardson, M. SlaviiT Johnson, T. Girourd, J. Piatak. P. Ortland, W. ToUefson. THIRD ROW: T. Besch M While R Plaske ' E Reynolds, M. Biehler, J. Brown, P. O ' Neill, D. Wilkins, J. Bowen. Jflas? J Sot Third Class ' IBST BOW: A. Yee. K. Wright, W. Gillsepie, R. Carbone, J. Campano, J. Schiel, L. Bernier, D. Keefe, R. oberts. SECOND ROW: S. Caldwell, B. Martin, M. O ' Brien, W. Glennon, C. Duell. V. Nikonchuk, T. oone, A. Castile. THIRD BOW: K. Schmidt, J. Cody, S. Foster. P. Carella, K. Dougherty, C. Fisher, R. ody, J. Dutczak, P. Hamill, T. Ziek. L CPT William M. McDaniel Fourth Class FIRST ROW: B. Sensenig, D. Dawley, D. Showerman, D. Car- accio, E. Quinto, M. Rasmussen, P. DuUea, E. Gomez, T. Stewart, S. Lenio. R. St Clair. SECOND ROW: K. Leonard, M. Stump, J. Southerland, J. Schlabach, L. Fussner, J. Waldeck, R. Rabb, P. Buckingham, J. Christmas, T. Dittman, L. Cabot. G. Barnett. THIRD ROW: C. Vazquez, P. Hams. D. Mengel, C. Cozart, C. Nacarelli, M. Owens, S. Steiner. G. Albig, T. Ayres, J. Brown, J. Poisson, C. Billman. hen people reflect back upon the firsties of Duck-One, one single thought, one sole iea, written in grey on every beach-head from California to New York, prevails: No Ine Escaped Unscathed. Sof , Hilt, and Jeff were saved by the Queen; Hank starred at I ' -ea football but not in the classroom; Jim and Deb found more than just friendship; eneral Grant secured the company; Newt rocked in academics while Jim rolled in .E.; Randy and Tilli cooled it; Nut and Rick gave blood; Bill sailed over Navy while Dhn watched from his balloon; Miss Henn thought those West Point summers were omething else; Dave ran when he wasn ' t walking - Woody was forced to run; Tym ept the beaners straight, while Karl went four-wheehn; Matt recycled everything; lary tolerated Cadet X; Vic and Stu forever; Rod - December 1, 1977; McMac tied the not; WiUie never saw the rope; Charhe got a letter - but no Dear John; another Fi in tie long grey line; and Bob Newman will debate everything we said! All firsties meet ' ith Rat in the dayroom after dinner tonite. Go D. a i ' . : mM . 2 - p %iK ' )?m m- " First Class FIRST ROW: M. Fichten, K. Stiegler, M. Bacevich. R. Snyder. J. Antanies J Herr SEC- 2«Ji, ® ' - ' " ° " ' Porter, D. Lopez. R. Pozsonyi. S. Zapella. N. Murray. THIRD ROW: A. Osuch. M. French. D. Key. S. Dumont. R. Woolndge. M. Hennes. C. Fulton M Ritter. FOURTH ROW: E. Salvador. H. Brown. P. Dombrowski. R. Schaefer S Russell a ' Marcenkus. H. Rodriguez. G. Davis. D. Zajac. The E-1 gang, 1981 edition, was a collection of strange and wild charac- ters. For starters consider Cisco, he did as many 12-ounce curls as hand- stands. Rit did his thing in the sky while Neil frolicked in the woods and Heidi gargled in the water. Mark F. tied up the computer system at the same time Mark H. was in the bowels of Bartlett Hall trying to concoct a Hangover - Free Alcoholic Beverage. Steigs had perpetual " nightmares " while Posz had perpetual Cullum Hall Guard. Paul ' s " ZAM " and Ron ' s " Z " were part of their equations for success while Joe was content with his ' cycle. Liz threw those great company parties and Ranger Steve held the Big Shindig on the Beach. One Mike practiced his sleight of hand whilethe other maintained his room at 90 degrees yearround. Rod faked effort in his Spanish courses while Bob and Steve R. faked seriousness - they were actually two of the craziest guys in the company. Ray and Z- man tried to monopolize the study room-Ray for his Bible sessions and Z- man for his late night seances to Jim Morrison. Bace and Key-man be- came Kinky Friedman groupies. Antman wasted his time lifting weights and Zap wasted his time rooting for the Mets. Geoff set the world record for milk consumption. Ace supplied us with Florida ora nges while Debbie supplied us with Texas hospitality. Al pulled off a miracle and returned to his rightful class and finally, Rich spent all his time in that magical kingdom, " Schaefer City. " MAJ. Brooks A. Boye mfm I r-jfr t- 1 " . r : f f E-1 Second Class FIRST ROW: W. Phipps. M Palzer. J. Rushton, G. McGory M. Davidson. R. Bassett, M. Char- bonneau. R. Hallifield. K. Dahl, J Risher. SECOND ROW: J. Mac Pherson, R. Baouder, M. Benen- haley, K. Lewis, S. Ryan, E. Thor, C. Yomant, D. Nadeau, B, O ' Neill. THIRD ROW: R. Beard D. Harris, W. Nelson, J. Meyer M. Hughey. Third Class FIRST ROW: J. Devine, C. Clowes. K. Medaris, J. Greenwell, C. Perez, C. Crutcher, M. McHar- gue, M. Bohr. K. Day. SECOND ROW: H. McGavisk, L. Wagner, R. Moon, G. Salvala, J. Evans, J. Kelleher, C. Blanchard. K. Ba- tule, M. Bobroske, J. O ' Connor. THIRD ROW: R. Dauch, E. Lembke, E. Stockel, J. Cowan, A. Phillips. R. Hall. L. Laseter, R. Hopkins, T. Gilliland. B. Cordelli. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: T. Dow, O. Rodri- guez. S. Bly, R. Dudley. B. Bar- ber, T. Parker, E. Manglona, A. Abeyta, K. Doner, C. Saunders. SECOND ROW: M. Wooley. C. Brown, K. Krapels, K. Bradley, C. Walker. L. Haynes, B. Johnson. D. Eucker. G. Cantwell. THIRD ROW: A. Porambo, J. Spiszer, J. Szypko, M. Schaller, B. Rickard, D. Krause. R. Watford. M. Fox. M. Riccardi. J. Rodgers FOURTH ROW: M. Monahan. M Moran. R. Reusch. C. Hicks, G Reed, P. Laky, C. Barker, A. Cas tellano, E. Belcher. TOP: Big Daddy Meyer!! ABOVE: Where ' s MIDDLE: ... and as I rode on that little boat to heaven . . ABOVE LEFT: With a little my platoon?! attention, any " bean " will grow. ABOVE RIGHT: Jane O ' Connor: A woman with a mission ' I ' r ' ' " j .:l! ABOVE: You never know who might have aiBDwui w ggj jj ygyj. gj gjj. while you were gone! ABOVE: F-1 plebes clean some garbage off the area clock. LEFT: Reviewing the troops. Second Class FIRST KOW: C. Currey, G. Pratt. J. Broome. J. Fields. A. Mosher. S. Sun- seri, L. Knotts. C. Grey. J. Pritts. SEC- OND ROW: H. Bell. J. Korean. J. Cau- dle. P. Kelly. B. Goda. S. Richmond. M. Grieb. D. Solomon. THIRD ROW: J. Hajost, J. Hoffman. R. Fortier. R. Niel- sen, M. MacNeil, M. Schwed, T. Cren- shaw. Third Class FIRST ROW: D. Freedman. N. Pimen- lel, T. Swanton. F. Demith. K. Schon- sheck. L. Leonard. R. Haese, J. Fergu- son. M. Lerario. L. Kuklo. SECOND ROW: B. Chne. M. Woijta. S. Soucek. R. Lembke. K. Porter, B. Hensley. K. Rathje. T. Vanmeter. M. Knott. THIRD ROW: J. Pernan, M. Longo. J. Bar- ringer. D. Barkley. K. Tovo. M. Pon. G. Bennett. T. Brewer. D, Stoll, M. Gilette, T. Westhusmg. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Cruz. D. Rocha, E. Chapman, B. Arbaugh. G. Belsky. J. Cain. K. Osmonson. S. Thompson, M. Thevenet, J. Cronin, M. Puzon, M. Notto, Y. Planert. SECOND ROW: P. Wojtalewicz, G. Dykers. H. Wilks, J. Hollis, S. Rathbun. C. Cotter. S. Ed- wards. R. Lacquement. J. Callahan. M. Criss. K. Mathews. A. Sims. THIRD ROW: R. Welch. J. Jawley. G. Schweit- zer. P. Bachman. J. Aung. S. Hamilton. A. Broadnax, C. Miller, A. Buelher. J. Fink, E. Reasor, V. Bons, D. Karl, M. Carvelli. I t % t t f First Class FIRST ROW: D. Adams, W. Spurgeon, S. White, H. Tukes. SECOND ROW: W. Prantl, C. Preece, W. Buck, M. Palmer, B. Sampson. THIRD ROW: G. Hiebert, B. Fix, M. Rizzio, B. Forbes ' . FOURTH ROW: D. Hildreth, J. Stine, E. Takatori, S. Wickstrom. A. Viana, J. Anderson. FIFTH ROW: S. Peters, J. Cape, W. SuUenberger, C. Jackson, T. Metivier, P. Defluri, R. Canedo. Four years later, and twenty three fewer, we enter the hght at the end of the tunnel. Time will give us clear vision in that light, while the memo- ries of our best and worst times working and playing together in " The Marching 100 " linger in our thoughts . . . MAJ Lutz and MAJ White. Bill leading us into firstie year. Fozzy Bear! Las Chicas! Menominee where? Wicky and Al at Smith. Viva Bolivia! Bulking up, ugh? Brigade Champion football. Idaho Doug. Brother J. " Sfachem! " Sully broke what? " Squawk in Review! " Stiner conquers the Hudson. Midnight Operations, Navy 79. The Smart Singing Striper - Hiebs. Smiling Tak. Ranger Sampson (Jungle too). " Dreath from above!!! " Rizzer and Cadet X. Who threw that basketball? (Mark the Hulk) Bob ' s " secret " Texas trip and " Attention to Orders. " Scott ' s broom handle. Steve and California Dreams (31 May 81). " Spurge! " Caper and theArt of Motorcycle Maintenance. Zero of the Week. Pershing Platoon. Is Joe still running? Welcome Bob, Harold and John. " Well, seez you all later " . . . . the F-1 tradition hves on. MAJ Lawrence K. White, Jr. F-1 Second Class FIRST ROW: F. Barends, C. Toner. T. Drake, S. Cyr. D. Thom- as, D. All. H. Getz. L. Buckman. SECOND ROW: C Morey, P. Bond, W. Farmer, K. Tate, R. Russo, C. Glazier, W. Leberski. THIRD ROW: D. Craig, B. Layer, D. Eldredge, B. Rmeharl, G. Thompson, D. Lambert, R. Grow, T. Murtagh. Third Class FIRST ROW: J. Knight, W. McFadden, J. Person, S. Reval. K. Polak. P. Brual, R. Wright, C. Derrick. M. Hull, K. Haines. SEC- OND ROW: S. Wyman, G. McConnell. M. Garnty, M. Steh- lik, K. Henson, A. Griffith. J. Col- dren, S. Fleming, N. Miller. THIRD ROW: D. Blackburn. G. Titus, J. Chew. G. Overstreet, F. Giordano, B. Babbitt, J. Levine. I f...t. - m rjr.f I r IT. ■■ •t: r r .rf- Fourth Class FIRST ROW: G. Thorton, P. Humphreys, G. Slabowski, S. Driscoll. P. McCloud, K. Spauld- ing, K. Barner, S. Perry, L. Smith. P. Fine. S. Eighmv, J. Me- lanson. SECOND ROW: R. Prisk. G. Rolle, D. Scales. T. Sherrill. D. Mothershed. B. Ash, W. Rain- ford, G. Reisweber. M. Riely, D. Noeges, B. Leverett. THIRD ROW: A. Zunde, J. Smith. A. Schubm. C. Bayer, J. Potak. 0. Hannon, D. Viggers, P. Lepine. M. Drennan, S. Muncy. -fJ.KiJJ ' ,fy,)» ?-, .,rjr,jr:4 MAJ Michael J. Pearce G-1 I think that I will never see; a bunch of guys like those in G. With Ricey ' s guitar in the lead, the Dhin ' s bass is all we need. And Eddie Azimuth keeps us straight while Breck goes out on his first date. Barry ' s knee we hope soon mends, as Chef rolls dice on his term-ends. While Rev is always in the sun. DeHoff is walking his Class One. Even V.D. and his hairy chest can ' t beat the Shaft ' s rat ' s nest. And Smillango gets in fights at bars while Kurtzy strives to keep his stars. As Ranger Rassatt takes a hike, Blairmo abuses girls at Ike. While Jimbo Towey catches flies-our man Co-well is catching lies. Maze is always cracking jokes while Andy ' s at Michie killin ' folks. As Genghis studies for his Juice tests, Hiney receives midnight guests. While Bobby M. runs 26 straight, J.W. does it in his Z-28. Shinego may brag of FLA but Wayno liked the Zero-K. While Deadly Don doesn ' t counsel too much, no one could stop the flow from Dutch. Bert and Chuck husbands will be, while Sanko ' s filming Rocky III. So here they are - the men of G; may God help the Army. First Class FIRST ROW: J. Sankovitch. A. Evans, E. Apgar, C. Colwell, J. Towey. M. Reverie. B. Muth, K. Smith. E. Poniatowski, B. Wilhelm. SECOND ROW: B. Hine. B. Alexander. R. Mazur, S. Becker. J. Dutchyshyn, D. Hernandez. R. Mayer . THIRD ROW: D. Breckel, R. Shinego, W. Sauer. M. Dehaven. W. Buechter. R. Kurtz. G. Rassatt, C. Raymond. FOURTH ROW: D. Dunthorn, H. Kwan, D. Jones, W. Rice. ii W TOP RIGHT: Were number 1! MIDDLE LEFT: Shining shoes ... my favorite pastime. MIDDLE RIGHT: Sure we ' re studying . . . C thai is. ABOVE: Do not pass go. do not collect $2 ' 00. RIGHT: Get psyched. H-1 CPT Judith A. Luckett As the Slate of Hawg Warfare evolved from armored laundry carts to immobile cannons, so too did H ' s athletic endeavors take a decisive turn. Despite the outstanding performance of our underwear football team, it was Big Ed ' s Navy Rally sprint that really " caught " the administration ' s attention. In the true Hawg tradition, ' 81 managed to waste immeasur- able quantities of study time through card games. RF committee meet- ings, and an occasional Sock-Hop. We ' ll always remember those fabulous weekends spent with each other. Weekends filled with tailgate parties, crazy hats, and dances with our best friend ' s girl. Though time may lead each of us in different directions, the great friendships we have devel- oped in four years of life together in H-1 will last forever. The following are therefore awarded the Royal Order of the Scarlet Hawg: Strong, Brud, Copes, Coze. Eco, Ace, Higdone, Killer. LaBouche, Big Ed Lane, Big Bri, Locho Weed. Big Ed Naessens, Dexter Norton. Buffalo Chip, Weenie Head, Hook, Rydell, Hornstein, Scotty, Galveston, Iceman, and Walks. First Class FIRST ROW: C. Phillips, E. Naessens, I. Hawg, G. Orton. SECOND ROW: S. Cozza. P. Heyman. K. Freely. K. Walker, R. Brudzynski, M. Armstrong. K. Reck. K. Solveson T Higdon, J. Lochow, C. Killoy. D. Murrett. B. Lee, E. Lane. THIRD R OW: L Turrentme. E Schellhorn, K. Riddle, J. Phillips, T. Economy. J. Labrucherie. M. Scotl. R. Coplen. in « -..I f .1 Second Class FIRST ROW: K. Davis, W. Lan- defeld, M. Hoffman, J. Rodgers, S. Berstler. W. Boyle, J. Page, P. Wilder, K. Cruise, C. Hervey. SECOND ROW: D. Lynch, D. Watsek, B. Brooks, J. Bagby, D. Bradley, J. Polo, P. Nunes, C. Fletcher, W. Rush. THIRD ROW: J. Butler, J. Taylor, R. Steinrauf, A. Feickert, C. Estey, R. Fofi, T. Gallagher, R. Hoss. Third Class FIRST ROW: J. Cole, S. Lhom- medieu, S. White, J. Hummer, D. Hiede, A. Rizika, J. Malapit, K. Schmidt, A. Maier. SECOND ROW: C. McGould, M. Stacey, S. Fewin, E. Sauer, M. Crumlin, L. McWherter, S. Zegler, D. Snider, R. Klein. C. Fuganno. THIRD ROW: N. Byrd, D. Couch, D. Harper, E. Arrington, D. Fouser, J. Tenuta, C. Larsen, D. Homas, E. Newman. f.f w im ' m§m Fourth Class FIRST ROW: P. Curry, B. Irwin, B. Shirey. S. Meckfessel, C. Bal- dwin, R. Jessop, A. Dunham, E. Ward, R. Stephenson. SECOND ROW: W. McCarthy, J. Clark, M. Madigan, D. Ferguson, M. Hagen, R. Celeste, D. Lavender, L Cle- ments, P. Vessels, J. Bunn. THIRD ROW: S. Cornell, R. God- frey, R. Keating, B. Ballard, L. Washer, H. Kang, M. Hyde, B. Ol- son, B. Vezeau, G. Mazure. FOURTH ROW: K. Knight, M. Kwinn, J. Anderson, G. Duguay, K. Bowes, C. Prosser, R. Thorton, T. Devens. First Class FIRST ROW: K. Hayes, S. Baham, P. Lash, T. Gladura. D. Allard. SECOND ROW: F. Vahle R Roberts Myers. R. Mackay, S Bleyl, C. Graham, C. Childers, T. Cotnoir, B. Johnson, A. Schober, S Wilkens Grove, W. Atkinson. I-l We watched as many of our friends left the company, until only 18 of the original 4 ' Iguanas remained. We never let our lack of people keep us down; in fact, it served at an incentive for us to work harder. Teamwork and cooperation marked our four year; together, and the desire to give-it-our-all pulled us through the rigors of West Point With so small a class, things should have looked even grayer to us than is normall} expected, but they didn ' t. True, we were the smallest in the Corps, yet we liked it thai way ... for good things come in small packages. The unity that we developed here ir I-l has ensured us many close and lasting friendships. Best wishes from Bobby, Carl Stephen, Karla, Franny, Chester, Wilkes, the All-American Kid, Ricky, B. J., Bair Bam, Billy At, Schodes, Timmy, Terri, Joey, Grover, Cathy, and Duck. MAJ Michael J. McKean Second Class FIRST ROW: B. Allgood, M. Faessler, T. Duffey, M. Averill, P. Cheselka, J. Hornick, P. Cabinian. M. Pires, L. Kellman. SECOND ROW: J. Flynn. C. Fox, J. Lee. K. Griffith, T. Carter, P. O ' Farrell, D. Mulligan, T. Wright. THIRD " ROW: R. Robinson, J. Boyle, W. Hedges, E. Joswiak, J. Nicholson, P. Wood, T. Westfall. fact, It served " ourfooryei ' jfWestPoii; !ian IS normal uMikfdit " Third Class FIRST ROW: A. Felix, B. Na- pier, P. Scheffer, M. IVIcManigal, J. Blow, W. Thames, R. Carman, D. Acop, S. Sposato, W. Holmes, C. Kim, S. Powell. SECOND BOW: B. Tremper, R. Krishfield, B. Gilbert, A. Ryan, R. Checa, R. Nelson, J. Gray, C. Simoneau, S. Murray, L. Myles, H. Salisbury. THIRD ROW: J. Barnhill, C. Lewis, H. Fennimore, M. Dever- eaux, J. Dumoulin, J. Ficke, J. Cook, W. McQuail, D. Stoll, R. Malchow, R. Moore, T. White, R. Panerio. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: T. Haight, M. Duff, B. Werthman, M. Visocky, T. Hanlon, G. Cabacungan, R. Loo- mis, C. Holbert, B. Henneike, A. Bielefeld. SECOND ROW: C. Forshee, N. Coddington, T. Weckel, P. Piwinski, L. Salvetti, D. Hogan. K. Gardner. J. Demaio, R. Lurie. THIRD ROW: B. Wy- man, K. Hubbert, K. Koziatek, D. Moore. K. Darrow. B. Tiger, D. Hall. J. Towe. J. Skabrat. M. Su- zuki. FOURTH ROW: R. Flynn. K. Stubblebine, M Titus, P. Doyle, D. Breuhan. T. Anal, M. Blyth, P. McGrath, D. Black. n « 1 1 M ,. J fl P By p % ' v ' l ■ W B ¥ r TOP: " Would anyone care for the last piece of cake? " MIDDLE: " Men. we ' re going to win this one for the Gipper. " MIDDLE RIGHT: I- 1 in the lead. ABOVE: Gotcha! RIGHT: The academic trail of destruction. Physical Vigor Scholarship Loyalty Military Leadership cholarship is the second element of sol- diership which requires development and utilization of one of m an ' s most prized possessions, his mind. Within it hes the diverse abilities to form armies, conceive strategies, and to ultimately wage war. Though its potential is great, it ' s construction is fragile. There is but a fine line that divides sanity from madness and perceiving reality from con- juring delusions. It also divides the Alexander ' s and Napoleon ' s from the Nero ' s and Hitler ' s. So what of it? It ' s a fascinating case when such a thing so small and fragile can control things that are larger and stronger. The development of the sharpened mind is not only favorable but crucial. Throughout the history of the military art there have been many examples when the smaller force has soundly defeated the larger because of superior intellect. There have also been times in history when less than sane men have used their armies in an unethical quest for power and for- tune. The mind forges the force into a cutting edge. The weaker mind knows not how to do this, or uses his force improperly both strategically and ethically. But the stronger mind forges a sword of tempered steel, using it effectively for the morally sound purposes for which it was intend- ed. Second Regiment Second Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: P. Dillman, G. Steffan, R. Pauley. D. Pittman. J. Carrano. SECOND ROW: W. Peck. G. Stafford. W. Schneider. S. Karan. THIRD ROW: D. Burrerer. J. Ahn. M. Trusty. Second Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: T. Hendy, K. Bolan. D. Pauley, P. Roth. E. Healy SECOND ROW: B. Thames. K. Fleischer, R. LeCompte. K. McClung. THIRD ROW: J. Johnson, M. Brinkley. First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: J. Krushat, J. Lloyd, A. Goshi, R. Hayes. SECOND ROW: R. Felland, E. Paulo, R. Sellner, B. Epstein. Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: T. Foreman, M. Meese, M. Nipper, W. Raynes. SECOND ROW: J. Ferrando, P. Wiese, C. Lane, M. Reardon. 1 K9 p ■ HH H| H H: | PHh I H ;!;! H| H 9BH ■T ' B HI " ' jg H f jB H B H Hr H Mh h Mm . gU I B B B K- J l l 1 iB fl 19 1 nl Ul H ' S l l H I U l Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: G. Gerovac, W. Jackson, R. Dehsle, J. Williams. SECOND ROW: E. Lockrow, J. Moskal, J. Sanchez. mi First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: C. Ager, K. Hill, M. McGralh, K. Hammond. SECOND ROW: T. Sware, K. Bryan, J. Meredith. Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW I. Cunnmgham M. Hudachek W. Wadley M. Knippel SECOND ROW; L. Utchel, D. Lee M. Miner B. Stiles Third Battalion Second Detail CENTER: Ready . . . STOP! ABOVE: Smirk Hurry up. Sir. My neck is killing me! ■w MAJ. Carl D. McFerren II Second Class FIRST ROW: W. Roller, T. Darby, S. Campano, M. Robinson, J. Meek. M. Williams, D. Hinton. SECOND ROW: K. Gramke, P. Kruk, T, Torchia, B. Washburn, T. Crabtree, D. Wolfe. THIRD ROW: T. Ridnell, J. Travers, K. Kullander. K. Dodson. R. Bray. R. Croskery, F. Shambach. Third Class FIRST ROW: G. Anderson, J Anzalone, G. Kunzweiler, B Ching, G. Lund, F. Figliola, Y Pak, J. Gray, L. Jackson. SEC OND ROW: R. Curran-Kelley, D. Gilewitch, B. Riddle. T. Flewell- ing, B. Maddalena, H. Schu- macher, W. Jones, K. Ober. D. Wiley, J. North. THIRD ROW: A. Harden, B. Jones, T. Rey. S. Root. J. Lopez. J. Liberto. B. Bridges, J. Agostini, B. Wil- loughby. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Shannon, M. Morris, L.A. Parada, R.C. Deluca, T. Sargent. J. Francis. J. Caro. J. Oguele, A. Gaston. M. Bahr. R. Reed. SECOND ROW: P. Passar- ella, W. Lutes. M. Stanley, S. Weissenberg, M. Joyce, R. Beck- wilh, R. Staats, C. Hall. W. Olson. K. Baker THIRD ROW: K Mee- han, P. Heun, C. Imhof. D. Bent- ley. M. Dunne. J. Schleeter. T. McFadden. S. Detwiler, C. Brower, D. Barrette, M. McCor- mack. m t ' l-rrrt r r r t r I, . i . M r- a I W«!- ' ■l! w i Frst Class FIST ROW: R Hayes. R. LeCompte, D. Horner, J. McDonald, K. Hill, J. Lloyd, W. Peck, J. Ayala, S. B ' kett W Buckley, J. Meredith, P. Courtois, D. Soriano. SECOND ROW: D. Pursell, P. Daly, S. Karan, M. Alerson. D. Will, T. Swaren, M. Brown, M. Benne, W. Parker, M. Schmidt. E. OConnor, C. Driessnack, S. S;ovich, D. Sonn ' ier, M. Gould, D. Burrer, W. Parrish, D. Nevarre, E. Johnson, F. McDermott, R. Sellner, j.loentmann. ho would have guessed that when the computer pulled a list of names out of the lass of ' 81 the result would be a group of men like A-2. We did well in all types of )orts and some people even excelled academically. Dan was always lifting, Randy as studying and most everyone else was in the dayroom. Opie, J.L., Sam, chmidtty, Rob, and the " manchild " regularly hooped at the gym, and Pecker led the )otball team as quarterback. Ranger Daly, Matt and Zip liked to play war games and cott liked to eat. A-2 was not without unconventional talents either. There was the .orner-Driessnack F.A. battery. Matt " EasyRider " Benne, the W.A.A. Fellowship, nd the Blackcoats. Mike Gould led honor in A-2 and Boog had something for every- ne. Buck contracted a slight case of malaria but recovered in time to graduate and lotz gave up his career as a grave digger to come back to USMA. It is amazing how uch a diverse collection of guys was able to form such a close- knit group. Exper- nces were shared and life-long friends made. Three Tacs and we ' re finally gone. A-2 Second Class FIRST ROW: R. Nang, B. Brew- er. L. Fox, K. Guinn. M. Kimmey, D. Willerth. C. Valverde. K. Krasnev. R. Smith. L. Powell. SECOND ROW: J. Spilman. D. Leblanc. M. Frakes. T. Kelly. D. Buning. W. Buda. J. Brooks. E. McDaniel. M. Supko. THIRD ROW: R. Peterson. J. Fulk. J. Straus. L. Setliff. M. Duban. J. Eshleman. J. Palumbo. M. Silva. Third Class FIRST ROW: R. Reid, R. Han cock. R. Johnson, P. Martin. H. Kim. T. Espey. J. Fontana. C. O ' Donnell, J. Tarpey. SECOND ROW: B. Reid. P. Mongan. P Guerra. A. Provins. R. Cook. P Husar. T. Cataldo. M. Fechner. D Painter. C. Havnes. THIRD ROW: B. Roeder. B. Bovle. S Shwinski. A. Wertin. V. Flavia, J Kenney. B. Julian. D. Kolvek. K KeviUe. f t f f r F mm Fourth Class FIRST ROW: D. Whaling. D. Falke, C. Bohn. D. Sodergren. M. Gordon. S. Roosa. J. Delphin D. Delawter, D. Baragona. SECOND ROW: K. Nuzzo. J. McNamara. G. Hluck. D. Rizzo. S. Miller. B. Dick. G. Cook. J. Sanlangelo. C. Marshall. S. Admore. THIRD ROW: B. Lewis. D. Schaeffer. W. Brucker. C. Beben. D. Pancher, C. Werner. B. Becker. R. Lambert. G. Davie. FOURTH ROW: A. Lawrisuk. S. White. P. Carlev. G. Southard. M. Triplett. D. Alsberry. J. Titchen. S. Kuring. CPT Carla K. Fisher Niver fear. Army, for B-2 has just unleashed a class of top-drawer lieutenants, p|:sessing a wealth of knowledge, listed here: int to redecorate your trash dumpsler? Ask Mai. Your rack need breaking in? See E(s. Having problems with the Dean? Call the Three Wise Men: B-Man, John and Ed. d a blind date? Ask Rod - the veteran. Need a Schenectady Police patch? Send 25 ts to Jimmy. Want to know if " catch- me " glasses can improve your social life? 1 Geno or Kevin H. Your Tee-pee need renovation? Send a smoke signal to Frank tehorse. Having a hot tub party? Invite Pepe or Cosmic Kru, California ' s dynamic Having trouble speaking 800 words per minute? Consult Wayne. Your ol ' gray down in the dumps? Send for Bill M. (You proved the crop). Want a tour of lly - before it goes out of business? Tell Kevin M or Bill G. Doubt that red-heads e more fun? Ask Jess or J.M. Need extended, professional counseling? Call Bill D. nt to extol the benefits of bachelor life? See Bill A. or Stalls. Hypertension got you n? Tell Pet - oh yeah! Want a varmint eliminated? Call Eric. Need motivation to nd Ranger school? Growl for Cliff. Finally, if you need advice on dealing with the Iglies, ask Div, Tom or Woolly — the three suavest. B-2 (RST ROW: W. Delaney. E. Paulo, T. Hammoor. S. Stahley, J. Huslleby, P. Divis. W. Young. SECOND OW: E. Trudo. C. Miller, J. Petty, K. Hammond. THIRD ROW: M. Woolen, M. Whitaker, E. Lynam, K. cClung. W. Gallagher, J. Britten, W. Mann. J. Karas. J. Birk, T. McCormick. FOURTH ROW: W. Adams, Bowers, K. Bryan, J. Nutt, J. Krushat, R. Lilley, R. Turner. M MIDDLE: C-2 Firsties discuss the upcoming football game, BELOW: The dayroom club relaxes and has BELOW: What hat should I wear today? a few laughs before bedtime. ABOVE: Those grins look mighty suspicious to me. . C-2 Coming into C-2 from Beast to an Air Force TAC, Martin, and the Jones made us hav( ' serious doubts if we ' d like the place. But with big posters, even " stolen " ones, and ou; now-famous parties, we stayed and formed the Flying Circus. Parties returned in style Yearling Year and every " one " was the " big one. " Son olj TuU appeared at the same time the Castaways seceded from the company. Anf connection? Missions became vogue - even ones with the first Regimental Command) er. Santa Esmerelda even wrote us a theme song. Cow Year found us confronted by Joe Bag and ghosts, but we took out our frustrationj at Mess Hall rallies and our new hydroplaning competition. We had such attraction;! as Oiks- dog, honey bear, Mr. Ted, and the Scrumparoos. 500th Night celebration;! consisted of thumper games graced by the presence of the " simple tanker. " TW Committee of Concerned Cows resulted in the Federation of Flaming Firsties and thJ introduction of what, to some, was a third-class system. Angry Young-Man Partj Services kept our first-class parties just that - first class- and the road trip to Rhod| Island? " Oh bumma. " Not on your life! Practicing Droogie yells in the empty mail| boxes of Washington Hall, we ' re coming out world, watch out! FIRST ROW: W. Olker, T. Reese, A. Goshi. W. Wirth. SECOND ROW: M. Burger. J. Alty, J. LaPointe, Di Vydra, D. Cerny. THIRD ROW: C. Davis, B. Epstein, M. Conforti. S. Bottorff. FOURTH ROW: J. Hemereyy R. Jeffery. K. Carlson, G. Steffan, C. Ager. T. Bensley. G. Nowak, M. Felland. G. Stafford, M. Sherman, K| Lawrence, R. Karpiak. R. Avalle. M. McGrath, D. Stevens, N. Harman. li fe ' len ones Second Class ourfratrar ' ?litcelebraf ■•pleianker, , S irstiesand I ' Mg-Man ' ft empty FIRST ROW: R. Castro, B. Boutte. J. Naccarelli. R. Pyne, S. Kahsh, T. McDonald. R. Welch, S. Peterson, M. Ramirez. SEC- OND ROW: K. Nikolai, J. Amey, S. Netherland, T. Loomis, D. Styles, C. Valentine, S. PasoUi. A. Guarino. THIRD ROW: B. Haupt. P. Taylor, M. Klingele, D. Roper, J. Schulz, K. O ' Dwyer, J. Hogle, K. Dotson, B. Boerema. FIRST ROW: M. Roch, J. Klingman, D. Priatko, B. Wahwassuck, T. Keene, L. Ramsay, P. Freitag. L. Lenz, B. Roger, R. Myhand, A. Sebright, L. Stuban. SECOND ROW: D. Goslas, B. Gales, J. Christensen. W. Demario, M. Adams, B. Prosser, M. Shaughnessy, T. Wock, J. Gilbert. E. Martin, L. Wein. THIRD ROW: W. Kimp, G. Trear, J. Swonson, M. Snell, J. Morgan, T. Johnson, D. Durant, E. Holmes, T. Schneider. D. Wolfkill, M. Torres, W. Harris. MAJ John J. Ellis FIRST ROW: P. Case, D. Hess, D. Klecker, D. Hoffman. B. Raynes. SECOND ROW: J. McConville, J. Friedel, M. Hudachek, D. Rogers. F. Rhinesmith. C. Moosmann, J. Carrano, B. Balogh, M. Meese. R. Barnhill. F. Jordano. D. Sheely. J. Hennessey. K. Neblett. T. Coch- ran, B. Stiles. THIRD ROW: D. Brown. R. Emanuel. T. Hocken- bury, K. Bolan. B. Sager, K. Streets, S. Ludemann, N. Libera- tore, K. Fruge, B. Craddock, J. Kens, C. Lane, P. Roth. f f t « ft ' - r f- r »:.» ' _ t: D-2 Second Class FIRST ROW: P. Mooradian, H. Harris, S. Greene, C. Ericks. D. Gillette, J. Kimmey, G. Saxton, B. Graves M. Johnson. H. Harlow. SECOND ROW: T. Vincent, L. Carroll, L. Seavy, C. Eccher, T. Wuchte. G Perchatsch. T. Welton. F. Weston. S. Mosby. THIRD ROW: J. Weinhoffer, B. Guarino, W. Waidlich. P Abel, S. Gerras. S. Croskrey, N. Doyle, R. Starr, R. Ingalsbe, D. Morrison. fwrthClas fi i. = ' lebe year ... 36 of us, far removed from the self- confidence and memories of home ind high school, were randomly thrown together and labeled a class. Under the A atchful (though sometimes harsh and seemingly arbitrary) hand of the upperclass- nen and the TAC, we began to forge our reputation. Each of us met with different evels of success in different areas, while some decided to seek success elsewhere. Yearling year brought the privilege of being upperclassmen along with the first taste 3f responsibility, while Cow year handed us new and exciting challenges from the :actical and academic departments. Firstie year found us looking forward to Gradu- ation Day and the Land of Gold as we basked in the recognition of a job well done and Look the heat when things went wrong. Though we have embarked upon different paths in different directions, always in our memories will be our D-2 home and the family that we grew up to be. t I 1 t t , t (ft o I ' ' M W A Lk -J ■ ft f-f ft t ff Third Class FIRST ROW: C. Nutbrown, B. Hilmes. M. Healy, J. Drummond, T. Rushatz, K. Bonville, R. Wittrv, C. Brown, J. Hains, L. Myers. SECOND ROW: D. Da- vies. J. Massey. V. Nilles, B. Shannon. J. Rossi, E. Collazzo, D. Riddle, J. Wallace, H. Junger- held. THIRD ROW: D. Berger, B. Schulz, R. Hoover, M. Murtagh, J. Monk, R. Costella, S. Sher- wood, M. Pendergrast. M. Dun- lap, C. Boyle. CPT Ronald R. Scott Fourth Class FIRST ROW: T. Cooper, J. Kirby, G. Ceremuga, M. Newton, P. Beals, K. Harriman, J. Mular, D. Doerries R. Perez, H. Quinnan, M. Vlasak. SECOND ROW: R. Carl. D. Eckelbarger, A. Bouckley, C. Robinson, P. Gaasbeck, G. Guiney, R. Shaw, D. Jarmusch, W. Phillips, S. Ahrens. THIRD ROW: G. Gialenios, A. Hartman, S. Hammond, J. Gomulka, C. Sultemeier, R. Muska, W. Bentley, R. White, T. Green, J Shadwick M. Burwell, R. White. mr Third Class FIRST ROW: T. Kulik. B. Mac- Donald. K. Schleifer, G. Grimes, J. Davis. J. Dnscoll, J. Kralowetz, J. Smith. K. Sullivan. D. Brazil. SECOND ROW: J. Jackson, J. Bedard. W. Pramenko. D. Mual- lem, J. Weissman, B. Balfe. A. Ruizcalderon. M. Meek, T. Red- mann. THIRD ROW: E. Selman, T. Loucks. L. Joyl, D. Dnbben. A. Fredette. F. Ziot, S. Richey, P. Robertson. MAJ William R. Guthrie Reorgy 77 found a new litter of dogs in the E-2 hallways. After puppy chow for a fu year, we were full grown Dogs. Our diet included grits and crawdaddies as well. Th Gray Berets were the first RDF to deploy, the beginnings of a long list of collectivi crimes. The (Poughkeepsie, NY) Three, the Dayroom Six, the Poster Four, wate! balloons, fire-crackers, lampposts, and borrowed cars. The Dogs excelled from thj fields of friendly strife to the not- so-friendly fields of Central Are a. We discovere Combat Uno, but the Tac held the Draw Fours, 8-4 ' s that is. We saw J.D. more thai the O.C. yearling year. We controlled WKDT, and the rear dining room of the Hot( Thayer stands as an alcoholic testimony to the Dogs. We leave behind a ravage Hudson Valley and West Point, true dogs down to the last man. : t t t .f, f %.-%:r %: t . « ■.,vt t f f t f i Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Nichols, W. Lambert, D. Boone, J. Bermudez. T. Pesch, J. Erickson, T. Houghnon, I IHshk .j ■ Bruno, G. Oelberg, D. Fitzgerald, D. Domikaitis. T. Fields. SECOND ROW: H. Holiday, M. Solley, ttonj-j " Leardi, E. Brown, W. Childers, K. McComb, T. Schmitt, D. Arterburn, F. Loomis, R. Shellman, J. Edward : , J D. Mowry, T. Burke. THIRD ROW: K. Stephens, A. Waters, T. Nagel, M. Rogers, J. Cleaves. C. Doughert; J. Decossio, M. Schweppe, R. McNally. C. Spurrier, R. Stokes, A. Allen. " iPi. Mh IP First Class KNEELING: M. Miner, J. David, M. Fortanbary, G. Lemanski. FIRST ROW: D. Toth, M. Knip- pel, M. Nipper, E. Salazar, R. Ca- tron, K. Manos, B. Thames, W. Schneider, G. Kropkowski, H. Loso, A. Broussard. E. Hazel. SECOND ROW: M. WiUiams, A. Maskal, J. Ferrando, P. Marr, J. McNulty, J. Johnson, T. Meade, F. Canterbury, M. McMahan, J. Ahn. Second Class 5 W ' FIRST ROW: A. Ho, S. Johnson, A. Gorsky, D. Todd, R. Carlson, J. Kenney, D. Strock, R. Ruck, B. Taback. SECOND ROW: B. Groves, R. Craig, J. Creighton, K. Blanchard, J. Copp, D. McGlown, S. Pahy, D. Cheatham. THIRD ROW: D. Hanauer, B. Bergfelt, T. Stokowski, P. Neary, S. Strong, J. Hackney, S. Ellington, D. Palamar, K. Haynes. E-2 } il» . MAJ Richard Sienkiewicz Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Lindhardt, T. Overton, S. MiKinney, K. Quinti- lian, P. Paolini, D. Matuszewski, L. Nixon. J. Scoggins. P. King, L. Burner, J. Solano, D. Garmer, P. Naranjo. SECOND ROW: A. Howard, A. Earl, P. Pedersen. J. Brown, E. Fehl, W. Miller, P. Weis, J. Tokar, S. Pandza, G. Ny- feler, C. Antoniou, T. Allers, D. Pinigis. THIRD ROW: T. Law- rence. J. Reich, J. Heller, J. Goss, C. Klinkmueller, D. Foutain, E. Newsome, K. Riley, J. Mitroka, B. Hamilton, S. Kemp. Third Class FIRST ROW: W. Schumer, M. Morrow. S. Slynsma, A. Patricelli. M. Lopez. G. Laing, C. Kridner. C. She M. Corsini, M. Lehto. SECOND ROW: K. Massey. N. Tolley, J. McKenzie, J. Giger, M. Lamarra, Valenzuela, J. McGuinness, V. McCall. W. Riddle, M. Myers, L. Valenzuela. THIRD ROW: S. Gricoski, Branot, J. Coates, C. Pokorny, D. Doyle. J. Hall. J. Whitfield. S. Harrison, R. Clarke, D. Gorcyzinski. Zoo ' 81. The Household: from September 1978 to May 1981, Dollar Bill collected millions, and T. proved that the Zoo could produce a Brigade Staffer. Kathy perfectei ' her drug and booze expertise, while Zim, our singer extraordinaire, sang " To th ' Brinks Everybody. " Ken was our resident Ranger, with Strom working the nigh shift. Pam never lost her Grace, even in a leg cast, while the King prized " zones " ami a cold Dew. Lori was aggressive in sports, Linda was our Dorm mother, Ian lived a Cadets never dared, and Barry never missed a nap. Dana gleamed at his Texas-TurboU Transma- Jam-Am, as Chuck sought beaches, sun, and women. Doug met the stanB dards as " Fatman, " and Dave was the Firstie D.M. Pat showed the true fight of thi Irish, Nick loved a good problem, and Brian waited for Texas to secede. Bruce ancj Ray were our famous Ruggers, and Paul had a heart, the size of his arsenal of gunsi Rick hunted everything that moved, and Jim figured someone had to work hard] Myles was always good for a cigarette, as Gail always wore a smile. Finally, Stevi ' loved being a small part of everyone else. At graduation, the Army takes us out of F-2r ' but no one will ever take the Spirit of the Zoo away from us. I Second Class %r i I ■ ' ■ FIRST ROW: M. Theriault, J. Rutherford, J. Quinn, W. Ledger, S. Hill, O. Alvarez, A. Campbell. C. Acosta. lOHolv.cp ' ' ISECOND ROW: R. Fehlberg, P. Duffy, W. Cheeseborough. C. Gandy, R. Birkhimer, J. Stevens, D. ' ' e,D,L ' ' ' ' iLadig, J. North. A. Pecora. THIRD ROW: W. Lowry. R. Chadwick. S. Salazar. G. Utley. A. Bogaard. S. ' ' Antrobus. J. Snyder. N. Owen. F-2 First Class FIRST ROW: R. Trevino. J. Cun- ningham. SECOND ROW: J.Tay- lor. M. Bnnkley. L. Utchel. D. Pittard. C. Mitchell, B. Mager- kurth, P. Wiese, B. Anderson. THIRD ROW: M. Seastrom, M. Wagner FOURTH ROW: P. Zimmer. D. Lee, B. Bazemore, D. Graham. FIFTH ROW: R. Ever- son. L. West. G. O ' Sullivan, K. Humphreys. M. Reardon. S. Kotz, L. Whitehead, J. Harris. W. Wad- ley. J. Trainor. P. Carley. B. Ni- chols. tiiarBillcolW . Kathjpertttf aire, sang " Tot ' working the ms onzed " zones " " " ijIexas-W jameithesti ' true fight of =■ ' ;«e(le. Bruce; ,,s arsenal » ' °- hadiowcrk ' ' takesosout ' LEFT: Score! ABOVE: Let ' s see what she m said this time. Preppie Plebe Flash, Junior and the jovial General. MIDDLE RIGHT: Airborne athletes and debonair drunks. 11 G-2 Second Class lirKla FIRST ROW: R. Scurlock, R. Mateo, R. York, S. Sowers, J. Madrid, M. Roemer, T. Wiseman, K. Kachejiar V ' ,r, $ A. Hughlett, A.Ferrara, B. Grofic. SECOND ROW: M. Albe, K. MacGibbon, R. Totleben, R. Hayden, U ' jpl- Ward, R. Abrams, K. Hyndman, S. Eden, K. Merrigan, E. Groschelle. THIRD ROW: B. Kowalski, 1 i: ' „,,,■(; • Bussey, C. Paradies, A. Pehanick, R. Wassmuth, C. Noll, M. Meyer, T. Sliwinski, W. Hargraves. , k ?■ " ' " First Class FIRST ROW: D. Nishimura, A. Ayala, K. Fleischer, P. Dillman, J. ' Thiel, S. Robertson, A. Webb. SECOND ROW: C. Smith, G. Gerovac, P. Schlatter, D. Guil- mette, J. Prusiecki, M. McKearn, J. Williams, G. Koenig, K. Wood, J. Healy, P. Demarco, D. Hamil- ton, M. Bruhn, R. Pauley, E. Buckner, C. Germain, C. Trotter, J. Czizik. SITTING: S. Stangle, A, Davis. Third Class FIRST ROW: D. Swift, R. Degraaf, C. Provine, W. Lynch, J. Cavanaugh, C. Babers, R. Turner, R. Harrinton. C. Chu. SECOND ROW: C. King, R. Maier, M. Voss, M. Cotter, J. Pothin, M. Moravits, L. Flynn, 3. Butcher, R. Plagens, M. Brennan. THIRD ROW: H. Shablom, D. Anderson. G. Gerometta, R. Turner, D. ' 3raham, R. Holt. G. Skawski, N. Lavine. B. Ochsner. l; • ■-■ f f f lA ' ftr ft f ' . . ft ft ft If ft ' The G-2 marathon team started its run in 1977 with 41 runners. Along the way, we i suffered 17 casualties, received 6 reinforcements, and lost 3 of them, before we finally finished with 27 Gators crossing the Graduation Line. The Dean and two different TAG ' S tried to break our ranks— to no avail— G-2 finished strong! And what a crowd . :Bruhnball and John H. represented the Gators in the clouds of Brigade Staff, while jthe General and Dillman-san formed a unique CO SI duo at the Regimental level. I Additionally, Chief and Greg stayed with us up on the 6th floor as our reps on " Bat " staff. Meanwhile, down at the base level of things, there was the G-2 Pizza Forum, the G-2 Friday Night Basketball Society, and G-2 ' s " tarnished " reputation in the classroom as Buck, John T., Trots, AD, Weasel, and Dave all volunteered their summers to the Dean. Stanghoul and Big Mac took Gator pride to the Army gridiron while Bone kicked booty on the lacrosse field. The Incredible Bulk had trouble controlling his weight, Eddie had trouble controlling his temper. Pooh Bear couldn ' t keep his ears in ranks, and Smitty couldn ' t remember his name. Don ' t forget Nish, who disappeared on his 31st kamikaze mission, and Jerry, who disappeared every time he turned sideways. Woody, Spike, and Danny all spurred the plebes on with their stirring renditions of the William Tell Overture, and Brosie kept racial tensions at a mimimun. Finally, there were JJ and Flash, who ran this motley crew despite a separated shoulder and a gimpy knee, respectively. CPT Jesse L. Watson Fourth Class FIRST ROW: W. Robinson, M. McGuire, R. Bobinski. D. Balland, J. Miano. J. Keenan, J. Baltezore, P. Goodchild. M. Lewis, D. Can. nella, S. Dodgson, K. Kidnocker. SECOND ROW: M. Brown, W. Koshansky, J. Appleton, S. Per- kins, J. Demarco, W. Kim. J. Mur- phy. D. Friedly, T. Taney, M. Ru- dinsky. B. Gethard. THIRD ROW: M. Pannenburg, P. Angre- sano, R. Wink, J. Sloan, K. McFarland, T. Perkins, E. BoUen- backer, C. Browning, E. Fornera, K Thrasher. So here we are . . . G-2 ' s Gators Second to None .,4% - f ' :d ' it ' 7 First Class FIRST ROW: P. Harvey. M. Plakos, J. Moskal, J. Harrison, P. Savold. E. Lockrow. SEC- OND ROW: W. Jackson. S. Lail, E. Healy. M. Weitekamp, M. Walden, R. Donnelly. K. Riedler. B. Zorn. K. Dzierzanowski. D. Daley, G. Dewalt, J. Hanson, K. Shuba, T. Hendy. N. Svoboda. R. Delisle, K. Thompson, G. Gates, D. Samec. J. Bagwell. Somehow, miraculously, our tenure of four years has ended, and we who are graduates are conscious of the " peace " which has fallen over our lives. Bells don ' t ring, adjutant ' s calls don ' t sound, echoes of minute callers have stopped resounding off the walls, and the cries of delight and an- guish from academic and athletic games are gone. Despite these ab- sences, our memories of West Point 1 ie vivid in our minds, because of the characters who made the experience what it was. We will never forget: Bags and his Southern way, the Bear, Benson, or Gregory Lelaine. Vi- sions of sugar plums will give way to visions of Na-nanh-na-nah wheel- ing corners in his kiddy car. Harv and his zeal for boxing and sleep, " Dick " always in the right place, always at the right time, D ' erme, and John - whose salary goes straight to Sears Roebuck - " Ted " , Pliakes - the Spanish recondo, Kevin R. - engaged at first sight, Shylock, Vieter- kamp, whose tenure was two-fold, Uncle Fester, whose bank account has never been the same, Sunny ' s lovely tune. Teesa, the Field Marshall, and Sam - from Texas, on $400 a da y. Gaylin, Jim, Physco, Ken, Nathaniel Elliot Worthington III - the look is in, and I told you so for " yes dear " . Our memories awaken, even to remember " Disco " , " Drinks " and " the Blue Max " . We had the strength as one. H-2 MAJ. George R. Durham, Jr. iisn T Sm mtA — Second Class FIRST ROW: J. Zanoli. G. Sina- sohn, J. Dunn. C. Chase. G. Bur- gamv. J. Knowlton. J. Pulliam, T. Faupel, J. Puett, T. O ' Rourke. SECOND ROW: J. Tong. R. Or- tiz. D. Drucker. S. Fedorchak, M. Barbero. M. Easton, M. Buechner, W. Lodwick, D. Miller. THIRD ROW: T Morris, D. Knapp. T. Jones. P. Davis, S. Jar- rard. F. Wolf. M. Horstman. M. Wilmer. P. Sweeney. Third Class FIRST ROW: M. George, J. Vaughn, M. Scenna, D. Cox. P. Coote, A. Kwan, S. Reardon, B. Bredehoft, C. Carlsen. SECOND ROW: J. Daluga. D. O ' Neil, J. Blanco, R. Rohlfing, M. Jackson, D. Sutter, P. Orchard, A. Vil- landre, B. Dempsey, D. Simmons. THIRD ROW: E. Feige, W. Lunde. W. Raymond. G. Gulia, C. Chambers. B. Tanner. J. Kearns, J. Buss, B. Smith, M. McConkey. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Webb. J. Dona- hue. J. Parrell. M. Mottley. P. Lo- zano, O. Vuskalns, D. Medina, L, Cluff. F. Pais. C. Gayagas, R. G cia, B. Watson. SECOND ROW: R. Pcionek, W. Cosby, D. Cer sovsky, D. Wood, J. Sgro, D. Har rington, J. Rudi, J. Ammon, J Spivey, K. Karavites, S. Sibley THIRD ROW: F. Read, R. Aizer J. Fredenberg. M. Richey, W. Su Chan, M. Laucr, R. Pelosi, J Kingston, S. Williams, B. Mac Donald, J. Knight, J. Kendrick. HI BELOW: Maybe I should be a dentist BELOW: The Hofbrauhaus poster boy. ■fW T Second Class FIRST ROW: J. Buchwald, S. Kent, R. Dyess, K. Gerlitz. K. Keating, M. VonTersch, S. Hutchinson. SECOND ROW: S. RoUinson. E. Rohrer. J. McCor- mick, M. Fenner, L. Harada, G. Hanko, R. Peters, J. Bonometti. THIRD ROW: G. Peterson, W. Pendleton, M. Hubbard, J. Mockler, R. Koratsky, J, McAlis- ter, S. Brothers. Third Class FIRST ROW: W. Waldorff, D. Gant, H. Klei, J. Tibbetts, J. Pa- sierb, R. Brooks, T. Cummings, M. Bell, C. O ' Connor, R. Jones, J, Chinn SECOND ROW: V Dreyer, C. Gordon, M. Furey, F. Parris, R. Gary, M. Hopson, J. Black, S. Payne, J. O ' Connell, P. Fauth. THIRD ROW: D. Baker, W. Harris, C. Dean, J. Fitzhenry, E. Harris, S. Thomas, G. Walker, J. Rusbarsky, S. Follett. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: D. Chang, F. Clark, R. Ferro, F. Metcalf, M. Stangle, M. Ganoe, C. Fritsch, F. Johnson, G. Okamoto. SECOND ROW: E. Green, P. Cozza, K. Bowers, L. Iram, G. Corro, D. Cottone, R. Perkins, S. Wakeland, W. Stern- hagen, R. Woodmansee. THIRD ROW: D. Simpson, S. McKissack, S. Taylor, J. Haugen, T. Olney. P. Hurley, G. Berenyi, K. Lands- berg, B. Patton. FOURTH ROW: H. Wilson, M. Lower, J. Hum- phrey, P. Dougherty, F. Smith, E. Compton. J. Enloe, P. Peterson. smsn f i 5S010 FIRST ROW: D. Mosinski, J. Collins, A. Byers, D. McDonald. J. Greiman. L. DiMarco, D. Pittman. SECOND ROW: P. Stackpole, P. Woloson, C. Sullivan. S. Walters. R. Poling, M. Anthony, M. Lessel, M. Hogan, C. Boyle, M. Miles. THIRD ROW: J. Pawlak, K. Goodson, M. Trusty, J. Sanchez, W. Osborne, R. Henderson, M. Fagan, S. MacFarland. It doesn ' t seem that long ago that we arrived at " the I " during Reorgy week, formulating the first impressions of our home for the next four years. Some of us were greeted by a squad leader on a skateboard and candy bars on our desks (if Marty hadn ' t found them first), compliments of Schultz and Clune. Others discovered that Frank Lotshaw was their roommate, or were greeted in the hall by Greg Brannon ' s " winning smile. " Unfortunately, it wasn ' t until three years later that Tacs began helping plebes carry footlockers upstairs. And it didn ' t take too long to find that MA.T Taylor always talked that way, not just when he had a computer card in his mouth (at Lake Frederick). Now our ranks have dwindled somewhat, but those who remain are closer for our shared experiences in the " Inferno ... " if that ' s what you want to call it. 1-2 CPT Ronald W. Carpenter, Jr. Third Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: C. Fowler, J. Hidalgo. B. Hubbard, B. Lowe. K. Dammel SECOND ROW: J. Marshall, T. Buning, K. Powell, R. Bntton THIRD ROW: N. McCray, J. Garmany. T. Douthit Third Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: A. Connor, G. Brockington, B. Hubbard, C. Reid. R. Malley SECOND ROW: P. Gerton, N. Grady, N. Eberle, J. Hileman THIRD ROW: R. Kuelzow, E. Musser, K. Boretti Physical Vigor Scholarship Loyalty Military Leadership i oyalty is an art of giving of oneself, of expressing concern not for oneself but for others. It is the third element of soldier- ship which requires that one not be self-seeking, moreover, that he be a means to achieve an- other ' s ends. It provides that you be subservient to those who lead you and to those whom you lead. Loyalty is a virtue, that few men truly know, and even fewer men possess. It is fickle, as it seeks one man, and then moves to another. A loyal man is a rock, an impenetrable wall, a fortress of faith; A loyal man to the right and left is a blessing. He will give his life so that his loyalty might hve, and it has not been infre- quently that a single loyal man has turned the tide and won the battle for his commander. But what does it cost to have such a man by your side? Gold will not buy him. As soon as he has taken your money his heart and spirit will rot and loyalty will flee from him. Offers of pow- er will not entrap him. Such power will destroy his humility and loyalty again will flee from him because he is unworthy. A man who possesses loyalty may only be obtained by the simple offering of your loyalty in exchange for his own. Third Regiment First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: D. Lyle. P. Hildebrandt, K. Stewart, T. Dowd SECOND ROW: R. Siegrist. R. Domitrovich Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: K. Wedmark, L. Borre. M. Desens, E. Bilhg SECOND ROW: F. Belros, D. Ryan, B. Jacobs, C. Toomey Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: C. Elhs, E. Fox, M. Paslawsky, D. Robie SECOND ROW: H. Johnson, D. Williams, D. Madrid First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: M. Contralto, W. Walk, J. Meehan, D. Snyder SECOND ROW: L. Riseling, G. Gasser, D. York, S. Swanson Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: M. Haese, C. Nichols, J. Gerencser, H. Belknap SECOND ROW: P. Carroll, K. Donohue, R. Vicci, M. Ceruti Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: G. Youst, D. Graham, S. Hughes, J. Smart SECOND ROW: M. Kriz, G. Muilenburg, S. Simmerer Second Class FIRST ROW: R. O ' Connor, M Smith, P. Schaeflern, R. Stewart, B. Scrivner, P. Cassidy, K. Fisk, D. Baragona, K. Lee, M. Olmeda- Saenz. SECOND ROW: M. Till- man, K. Woods, K. Jones, H. Tay- lor, S. Francis, P. Rymiszewski, M. Wagner, D. Crenshaw, H. Brechbuhl. THIRD ROW: S. Hawley. L. Lavine, B. Bibb, M. Winstead, R. Ryan, J. Camargo, J. Doty, J. Cassingham, T. Hal- kias, R. Cheshire. Third Class FIRST ROW: D. Neumann, N, Pelkey, B. Baty, E. Wohlwender, C. Benway. G. McAndrews, E. MulhoUand, S. Phelps, K. Ochs SECOND ROW: L. Kinde, E. Bo- land, S. Tullia, P. Loebs, S. Crow- ley, B. Alexander, R, Rubens, L Holister, L. Gayagas, R. Garneau THIRD ROW: J Walsh, M Mar tin, T. Hann, B. Bristow, J. Gru chacz, B. Pittman, J. Brolin, B Lang, D. Holmes. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: H. McMaster, C. Foss, G. Rivera, J. Bertocci, J. Hansen, H. Shaeffer, T. Walsh, J. Faucett, W, Kuchinski, M. Her- nandez, K. Brantley, H. Strycula. SECOND ROW: A. Lambert, C. Wilson, W. Fallon, P. Nus, M. Ferry, D. Plante, K. Bolyard, K. Koebberling, H. Aten, C. Malloy, M Collins. THIRD ROW: W Rapp, R. Kleesattle, R. Morgan, J. Larsen, S. Watson, R. Saj- kowski, S. Gutierez, G. Grayer, M. Tousley, T. Buchs, M. Menk- hus, A. Boling, MAJ. Richard K. Wright A-3 In our demanding fourth class year, we learned to work together to accomplish tasks, and we grew to learn the meaning of friendship. We soon were to discover that the challenges of West Point were not to end with the traditional handshake of Recognition. Though memories of wine and cheese parties, long nights studying, mid-periods with Archie, and Bagel bonanzas may fade, the people will not be forgotten. We were men who shared a vast score of one another ' s experiences and emotions; our sufferings and triumphs, our happiness, anger, and boredom, our hopes and our joys. We have given four years of our lives to the institution - and have each come to realize that challenges greater than West Point will determine our destiny and place among those of the Long Gray Line. With time much of West Point may fade from our memories - but our association, camaraderie and trust in one another will be etched eter- nally in our minds. The road to success will be different for each of us, but no one can deny that we all started out together. Our unity in A-3 has had its bitter-sweet times. We have fought and lived together for four long years. But, none of us would have wanted it any other way. First Class FIRST ROW: M. Bischoff, A. Blanchard, S. Krikorian, J. Ferraro. P. Hillebrand, D. Nellis. K. Stewart. SECOND ROW: P. Sherrill, R. Britton, B. Walk, C. Fry, D. Miklancic. T. Douthit. J. Wharton, D. Lyle, K. Bartle, W. MacKenzie, E. Williams, R. Pearson. THIRD ROW: S. Depew, M. McCarville, D. Mead, R. Siegrist, K. Logan, G. Fritz, G. Aldrich, D. York, R. Rich. 1 BELOW: Do it for the Gipper! BELOW: Bang, bang . . . you ' re dead. B-3 MAJ James W. O ' Toole The Class of ' 81 has stored up a lot of memories after spending four years in B-3. How can we ever forget NED ' s head, the ROCK of security, or OPEC ' s camel? CARL had a pamphlet for everything and RAGS was running late . . . The good, the bad, and R-JAY? . . . LIBS was pricing windows and FERRY- ERO never heard taps . . . YONK was in the wrong room and nothing was sacred to SID VISS . . . The IGUANA was in knots . . . COKE finally got fired . . . FRED. capt. of " 190 ' s " ? . . . one-punch BORETTS starred at Navy . . . GUY got RX-ed and the B-Shop was " off limits " to WILSE . . . BILL got the poop and nothing but . . . SNIDS kept count ... the DUDE and DOUG had car trouble . . . HOJO got hitched up early and MOOSIE balanced those equations . . . MAITLAND turned to the pen and BOB D. got shot at . . . T.J. was cool . . . MILHOUSE stole the show . . . WALLY knew what " party " meant and UNCLE " VEATS " had nine lives . . . The Dynasty moves on! Farewell B-3! Farewell Woops! First Class FIRST ROW: M. Browning. C. Reid. D. Snvder. L. Hojnicki. R. Elias. A. Coppola. P. Deflun, T. Yahn. SECOND ROW: G. Gasser. J. Meehan. A. Dowd. R. Hollev. R. Domitrovitch. D. Heckman. K. Boretti. J. Gates. M. Visser. M. Contralto. THIRD ROW: D. Ragsdale. A. Jahnke. J. Suddarth. E. Armstrong. M. Donovan. W. York. P. Ferriero. M. Marino. T. Libby J. Wilson. ■11 ■pn7 " n Second Class FIRST ROW: D. Aucom. M. An- drew. E. Hughes. T. Krause. G. Gnffin. G. Pettv. J. Warren, E. Graham. M. DelaCruz. SECOND ROW: L. Verbiest. S. Sanders. U. Forth. S. Austin, J. Lauer. J. Ben- nett, L. Bartholomew, S. Onstot. THIRD ROW: M Centers, R Howard, A. Smith, M. Orr, W. Murphy. K. Morse. M. Ferguson, J. Schoen. Third Class FIRST ROW: J. Cook. P. Cutting, D. Harrington. M. Bryson. D. Ro- jas, L. Bisland. D. Capotosto, C. Martin. SECOND ROW: M. John- stone, R. Glenn, K. Sanderson, J. Garrison, A. Baldwin, J. Thomas, R. Blatz, A. Seltenreich, J. Rhoades THIRD ROW: P. Oakes, K. Coppess. D. Shaver, T. Bowe, B. Farris. J. Johnson. W. Kaiser, P. Grosskruger. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: P. Leonowich, H Kolev, M. Meyer, H. Fierro, J Hedges, J. Snider, L. Rodriguez, R. Reza, J. Picciuto, M. Riegel, G Harrison. SECOND ROW: H Fechter, K. Focht, C. Cepak, T Kuring, J. Hoadley, S. Tortora, T Knox, J. Quinn, D. Murphy. T Carter. THIRD ROW: T. Lewis D. Carroll, M. Sitek, W. Lynch. B Osuch, E. Rittman, P. Scanlan, J Hutton, R. Carney, L. Reynolds, F. Lynch. i Bl w First Class FIRST ROW: M. Malizia. T. Zander, T. Dodd. SECOND ROW: A. Beck, T. Berger, J. Green, T. Matejovl THIRD ROW: G. Thie, P. Nelson, J. Hidalgo, R. Walten, S. Swanson, L. Riseling. FOURTH ROW: E.| Freesemeyer, A. Connor, J. Weber, W. Derrick, B. Hubbard, R. Luster, M. Liesman, T. Comodeca. Plebes . . . The long week called RE-ORGY gave birth to company tables at Ike. A victory at Philly sweetened Thanksgiving guard. Yearlings . . . The walls have ears . . . The short-lived southern migration in March} ushered in . . . Cow year . . . Along came Ski-dog and road trips. The war of the rings and car- shopping diverted us until . . . Firstie year . . . Black shields, sabres, ring weekend, and 100th night. After four years l| of riding the tactical cosine pattern, the Fighting Cocks depart on a peak. C-3 CPT James H. Silcox Second Class FIRST ROW: B. Hogston, M. Rossi. S. Boston, R. Stevens, J. Hernandez, R. Sorrell, G. Voigt, D. Bellows. SECOND BOW: R. Proietti, K. Gardner, D. Dawn, R, Rockwood, G. Willets, G. Catena. J. Legenfelder. THIRD ROW: M. Armstrong, J. Garrison, N. Davis, M. Mesick, S. Williams, S. Wingate, P. Marshall, B. Willis. FIRST ROW: B. Strope. B. New- kirk, M. Hayes, K. Kramer, M Seng, S. Lowe, R. Allen, R. A berto, L. Stubblefield, D. Little B. Brouse. SECOND ROW: C Kozak, D. Bearden, M. Joliey, P Zimmerman, J. Stephany, S Hood, S. Eichleberger, M. Hadad L. Engert, E. Audmo. THIRD ROW: S. Tryon, J. Simmons, A Hull, R. Shiflet, S. Fraasch, J Bell, N. Bevc, K. Rogers, J. Phe Ian. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: K. Shorter, C. Johnson, R. Lutz, W. Jefferson, W. Weiss, J. Lawson, T. Miller, DG Smith. B. McVicar, N. Taas, M. Belisle. SECOND ROW: DR Smith, R. Dunaway, T. Pagono, W. Slade, K. Bogan, J. Neumiller, P. Beaman, T. Jezior, P. Vignola, M. Hull. THIRD ROW: M. Oliver, J. Buzzel, J. Xenos, S. Miguel, R. Murphy, M. Ricciuti, D. Grace, B. Pierson, M. Christenson. FOURTH ROW: M. S heftall, R. Sobrato, M. Maraccini, G. Craw- ford, R. Hewitt, R. Portique, R. Dickenson, B. Mays, C. Stover. LEFT: M.S. Homework. BELOW: A new version of Monopoly. ( A ! - " il JS jM H - - i t M jjP A V . - MIDDLE LEFT: Hey, anybody want to go to MIDDLE RIGHT: No, I ' m not bu.sy, I ' m writ- dinner? LEFT: One of the Blues Brothers in ing a letter to my girlfriend, dummy!! disguise. ABOVE: What ' s up, Sir?! Second Class CPT Joseph W. Adamczyk FIRST ROW: F. Keating. M. Phillips, A. Fulshaw, T. Wiley, J. Coleman, D. Swygert. R. Baynes, P. McCormick. SECOND ROW: R. Perez, C. Gorbandt, D. Habbinga, G. Terry, T. Goodwin, T. Connolly, D. Jaschen, D. Wilson. THIRD ROW: W. Powell. G. Andres, R. Allen, J. Warwick, B. Bower, J. Hudson, C. Schopfer, J. Lock. Third Class FIRST ROW: B. Stewart, T. Korkland, D. McNallan, C. Ken- nedy, R. Bennet. D. Tucker, T. Cowan. J. Davis. R. Noqueira, L. Sussman. SECOND ROW: R. Weddall. S. Sajer. C. Bezick, J. Combs. D. King, J. Hoellerer, D. Sacha, G. Shaw, J. Alumbaugh. THIRD ROW: W. Bauer. M. Hamilton. D. Nash. M. More- house, T. Martin. R. Kressin. J. Snodgrass. R. Peterson. M. Thompson. W. Reece. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: G. Sparkman, M. Johnson, R. Olson, J. DeWitt, E. Mearsheimer. M. Pauli, A. Garcia, R. Clark, C. Selee, M. Cameron, A. Bibbo. SECOND ROW: S. Hickey, D. Johnson, G. Farber, D. Wright, P. Boylan, W. Penny, D. Faddis. N. Tai. M. Turner. W. WiUiams. THIRD ROW: D. Re- ever. K. Ray. C. Teel. E. Suhr, G. Ramsdell. J. O ' Grady. R. Gen- naro, J. Martin, M. Okonsky, J. Hill, D. Moore. C. Jackson. ' m- i ' . itfTh " V i First Class FIRST ROW: J Buckley, R. Riera, M. Ceruti, P. Gerton, McCray, J. Williams, J. Gerencser. SECOND ROW: J Katz, R. Lovell, G. Herring, E. George, J. Elledge, W. Browne, D. Ryan, N. Eberle, THIRD ROW: R. Belanger, J. Tartala, K. Wedmark, P. Davidson, T. Buning. FOURTH ROW: S. Carter, T. Dolan, M. Tucci. 5 fl I ' m not sure, but someday we ' ll probably be able to look back and laugh at all this. Yea! What a riot it was walking the area because Buns and J.W. wrote all over the walls before Navy. And what a kick we got out of buying an absolutely worthless car after we had financed it for the previous two years. But, perhaps we need to look beyond the good times to what we really learned from our times together. We learned, for instance, never to run from the O.C. when Swen is with you. We learned never to leave Fort Ord early, regardless of the circumstances, and we learned never to ride anywhere with Nate - in an MG. Through these four years we have also learned a little about people. We know now, for example, that you shouldn ' t ever take a balding little wimp of a guy seriously, even if he has been to Vietnam. Perhaps what we learned most, however, was to always play it safe. That ' s why we made it a pleasant, leisurely drive to Philadelphia in 79, and that ' s why Red walks everywhere he goes. Take care, D-3, and send Renault after some beer. Yea! D-3 ■w e Second Class FIRST ROW: D. Sherwin, H. Nelson, R. Burlas, A. Sung, C. King, J. Proulx, R. Antonio, J. Wartski, M. Mazzuki, E. Martin. SECOND ROW: C. Langhauser, A. Ball, T. Morris, T. Harmanson, J. Moravec, C. Mann, M. Good- win, T. Garland, D. Goudreau. THIRD ROW: R. Demange, R. Moore, B. Lauritzen, M. Moten, J. Lasche, M. Washechek, M. Wel- don, T. Kastner. t:f:f -f: f..-f: ' f: t: :-iat e ' jjaltar after! Third Class FIRST ROW: A. Tuquero. D. Ce- sari, P. Kelly, L. Barone, D. An- derson, A. Fulco, S. Miller, J. Johnson, L. Tuszynski. SECOND ROW: J. Markley, G. Donaldson, A. Avery, K. Samuels, D. Baker, M. Entner, C. Neason, G. Welch, S. Smith, S. Foggie. THIRD ROW: L. Kolbo, S. Perrv, N. Bon- rud, R. McDonald, D. King, A. Yuengert, J. Elliott, D. Paulo, J. Uberti. .....i f f I .f f P -9 ' SF%, a «» t.f,i.f ( «: e- r. t- f f f Fourth Class FIRST ROW: G. Morgan, T. Smith, D. Brimmer, G. Celestan, R. Fowlks. E. Hill, L. Schmidt M. Wright, A. Grey, P. AuYeung. SECOND ROW: R. Scott, M. Harden, M. Prusiecki, R. Horton, D. Matz, D. Beach, C. Miller, J. Wohlever, A. Orsini, J. Schossau. THIRD ROW: J. Reed, C. Finley, D. Danielsen, H. Prantl, E. Trigg, B. Moseley, P. Morris, J. Barbara, W Royal. FOURTH ROW: J. Kelly, C. Kammermann, M. Hutchens, D. Simon, C. Knight, P. Hogan, D. Shimkus, K. Campbell. CPT Richard T. Keene w The E-3 eagles of ' 81 started off their West Point careers with an eventful plebe year, t started out with the " great plate raid " and subsequent " police actions. " Then we i.ook the initiative in establishing the need for train and steam tunnel regs. Everyone knows that Plebes run the companies, and it was no coincidence that in our Plebe i ear we won the drill streamer and the Supe ' s Award. Furthermore, " This was the l ear " that we Beat Navy. iThe academy was asking for trouble when it failed to shuffle us. The TAC didn ' t fully •ealize this until we were Cows and he had us over for 500th Night. Even as cows, we ladn ' t relinquished the responsibility for providing company spirit. How could the )OSter with " E-3 says BEA ' T NAVY, " possibly have gotten up on the flagpole at Fort ' utnam? 3y the time we were Firsties, we ' d seen a lot of changes. Ours was the first plebe class ,0 call upperclassmen " Ma ' am, " and the last yearling class to have our orange juice )Oured at a mandatory breakfast. We were the last cows to have our mail delivered, md the first Firsties to have the plebes on our tables fall out from Reorgy Week on. 3ut we made it, except for the few men we lost along the way, and the many we lost the altar after graduation. Here ' s to the man . . . Who hatches the first fledgling . . . iVhere Eagles Dare . . . Caaaw, Caaaw! E-3 mi w 11 -S| - ,- ' ' r = ? " H jii B2 , v. - V-iv - First Class FIRST ROW: D. McCord, T. Hogan, M. Newcomb, E. Herold, R. Jacobs, J. Karditzas, J. Hileman, G. Troy, S. Donohue, H. Belknap, L. Boore. SECOND ROW: P. Anderson, S. Richardson, W. Bowman, E. Knight, G. «arquardt, G. Brockington, P. Carroll, R. Stanfield, R. Ray, R. Kuelzow, P. Begeman, C. Coutteau, M. esty, J. Garmany, J. Stuteville, E. Billig, P. Dubois, J. Flanagan, J. Dombi. ' i F-3 Boy, have the last four years been weird! First there was CPT Mac, then the Schoons and finally JACK. There was The Clique, the round trips, O.D., burned books, Rin: Weekend (finally), and Minister Min. Of course, we can ' t forget the parties — ooh, the parties! Boy, old SAGE really kne how to put together a show, didn ' t he? SAMURAI TATES wasn ' t too bvad either. When are Eddie Harris and the Four Directions going to cut an album? No one can forget four years of Jonesy and his crazy meetings, or the four years of undefeated Plain football. I don ' t think anyone would argue the claim that we were always the dominant class in the company. But as we go down life ' s path, and the shadows lengthen, only one idea, one thought, one sound will forever ring in our ears: Mount up! Mount up! Mount up! First Class FIRST BOW: J. Tidd, M. Knox, M. Haese, D. Bulen. C. Nichols, T. Stoy, M. Courts, F. Betros. SECOND ROW: M. Gorevin, R. Vicci, D. Ling, J. Minahan, S. Jones, T. Bauer, D. Harris, J. Sajo, G. MacDonald. THIRD ROW: M. Fahnestock, C. Toomey, D. Williams, M. Desens, R. Carpenter, R. Tatu, K. Dammel, C. Hines. ' Second Class FIRST ROW: R. Nakamolo. F. Rioll, M. Reagor, T. Pfeiffer, J. Irwm. S. Bass, J. Moles, T. De- vine. SECOND ROW: M. Kolod- ziejczyk, J. Scoll, R. DeSantis. S. Olsen, S. Paoli. J. Domonick, S. Hampton, J. Heavner. D. Wil- liams. THIRD ROW: D. Fiely, D. Hajosl, M. Spencer, W. Coger, J. Carney, D. Kinsella, E. Erickson. A. Swick. Third Class FIRST ROW: J. Dube, D. Derr, P. Walsh. J. Ecklund, J. Reas, J. Meyer, J. Campbell, T. Knoblock, C. Downey. SECOND ROW: J. Homa, M. Stefanelli, M. Sierra. J. Geraci, B. Prentiss, K. Mattison, B. Maruna, A. Tillinghast. THIRD ROW: M. Martins, B. Farrell, C. Carlson, J. Daun, T. Slafkosky, H. Jackson, C. Taslitt. M. Davis, J. Mitchell, M. Molera. -nHvI 1 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Crosby, R. Dodson, M. Sullivan, P. Kiser, B. Rathbun, T. Gibson, S. Minear, S. Reinhard, C. Orr. SECOND ROW: C. McCracken, K. Elliot, C. Walsh, T. Lukas, W. Enriquez, D. Pound, R. Hand, S. Baird, S. Callahan, G. Linville. THIRD ROW: J. Meyers, C. Mackin, R. Rowe, C. Flemings, J. Thomas, P. Alibrandi, J. Shuman, R. Thompson, P. Smith. FOURTH ROW: A. Gowgiel, M. Kahn, J. George, K. Meyer, M. Ingham, G. Glauser, D. Church, M. Cerniglia. CPT Stephen C. Rasmussen " t ' ?: First Class FIRST ROW: G. Muilenburg, S. Johnston, W. Golden. J. Marshall, G. Youst, J. Hams, D. Hogg, M. Reisweber, B. Greenwald. SEC- OND ROW: D. Engen. G. Guyll, D. Lyons, J. Tiernev. THIRD ROW: J. Hallingslad, R. Gitsch- lag, L. Sbrocco, S. March, J. Daly, K. Kienle. J. Wilhelm, T. Lemke, B. Malley, D. Farace, S. Erne- lander, D. Williams, S. Smith, J. Longar. G-3 .. Second Class (•. rf.-t--|-t.-,tM ft 1 . FIRST ROW: L. Engdahl, L. Hummel, J. Jamaker, J. Neilson, P. Oliver, S. Monroe, R. Kautz, J. Traxler, D. Itej Delgiorno, D. Vargas. SECOND ROW: E. Iceman, W. Newman. S. Kocher. D. Chooch. W. Elmo. C. Adams, V ,. ■ ' L. Nostrel. M. Balkus. D. Garrett. THIRD ROW: E. Eugenius, B. Johnson, S. Ruler, M. Sweens, G. .r ' ! " Holtkamp, J. Weed, B. Simpstein, P. Jones, T. Kula. K. Fredrickson. Itflffl r ' m opherland ' That mystical, magical place where no day is ever ordinary. How could it he with Lyceum meetings held in the . . . well, anyway, or " fraternity " parties by he . . ah, or Margret Corbin Film Seminars shown in the . . . umm, or Card Club jarties on Friday nights. Between that and Future nights, the movies, take, the Web, -orn brew, the O Club, the Firstie Club, the HB ' s, the Navies, and the TAC, we kept ourselves busy. And when times were slow we always had Farach ' s rags, Heimer ' s tannon Stoner ' s arguing. Gar ' s doodoo. and Wol ' s singing to listen to, or Neben ' s razor to play catch with. With all that plus road trips (78,79,80, 81) and weekend weekday leaves (long, short, and mini) to take up the Dean ' s time, it ' s no wonder we had the least average GPA of all the firsties in the Corps. From Bait JT, Toasty, EIF, Fleebo, Blotto, Neben, Stoner, Jonboy, Nuke, Gar, Burg, OLD Man ' , " 15 " , Joule. Walzone, Chumly, Gitsch, Malle, Smitty, Reis, Farach, Heimer, Quill, Wol, Sal and Hash, " we might forget you, but you ' ll never forget us. " Remember! Tip a Brew and we love you too! The Gophers. ± r t t- f . t ' ■ 0 u lijiiiifciii iiiii ibm ii " " ! ' B,c.A ; JM Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Grey, S. Elliott, M. Parietti, B. Schvaneveldt, J. Accardi, J. Long, B. Cove, K. Brown, S. Heath, S. Storms. SECOND ROW: 0. Enriquez, G. Adams, R. Decker, R. Hayes, C. Fisher, B. Robinson, M. Johnson, A. Eckersley, L. Halter, F. Helderman. THIRD ROW: E. Cook, S. Devney. M. Gilmore, D. Shea, C. Wright, J. Green, S. Holtam, S. Enos, J. Finnessy, D. Birman. FOURTH ROW: R. Pearcy, R. Nave, K. Jones, J. Heller, D. Hill, R. Fields, M. Merrill, J. Molinaro, J. Ewing. Third Class FIRST ROW: C. Kerski, K. Ste- vens, P. Reily. D. Palmieri, E. So- beck, W. Naessens, W. Miller, L. Lesieur. K. Dee, C. Zywicki. SECOND ROW: C. Doescher, G. Hayne, R. Schleiden, W. Detwiler, K. Lawson, M. Sulli- van. J. Moeller, R. Adams, J. Belles. THIRD ROW: C. Allen, M. Sullivan, J. Rawlins, L. McAl- lister, J. Myers, D. Renner, C. Mo- zina, D. Wheelock. r MIDDLE: The war against the Dean. ABOVE: Dayroom athletics. yo buiG on. Dare ' s study con- ditions in dis company. We ' ze gets learnin (ado!! Keep it QUiet!!! You1l fifkf it builds CHARAfiTA ■w» Third Class FIRST ROW: R. Mizusawa, M. Jackson, R. Plummer, T. Le- genza. D. Husted, P. Cino, B. Breitenbach, P. Werner, R. Ames. C. Green. SECOND ROW: D. Moulds, D. Quinlan, L. Landry, T. Copeland, N. Wheelock, J. Re- gan, J. McAree, S. Lavergne, T. Fish. THIRD ROW: C. Hoppe, S. Holzman, S. Welcer, B. Andrews, M. Reinert, E. Lucci, E. Gatlin, T. Barth, R. Smith, T. Trainor. CPT Keith M. Fender Our hotel experience began with Thayer Gate swinging both ways and Mellonhead ' s hps, but yearhngs one could trust. After such a solid start, not even Ranger Rich could disturb 79 ' s hangout crowd. We took sophomore leadership in stride with engineering difficulties. Cow, rather junior year, found the spirited hamsters coming into high gear socially - " Going to Greg ' s house this weekend? Your sponsor ' s? Party at the River Courts? " We made our first forays to the Island, Staten Island and Washington DC; there was always Maximus, Tom ' s, and of course, Ike. Weekends were full of beer, ' burgers and cheese. Firstie year found us leading the way ■ Airborne! We found time for partying, traveling, the First Class Club, and of course. Graduation. This represented a prodigious achievement for many, and a milestone for everyone. Through memories painful and happy, H-3 has been our home. HREEEH!, Fourth Class FIRST ROW: R. Oglesby. W. Coyle, M. Clark, T. Rehm. M. Smith, E. Brown, P. Aceves, M. Cook, F lUsnj . Villanueva M. Linehan. SECOND ROW: J. Biever, G. Joyce, T. Schmutz, M. Joyner, J. Nagy. A. Cuenng i ton, G. Green, M. Borsodi, G. Ambrosek. THIRD ROW: E. Pryor, R. Demont, P. Salit, K. Dugger, T. Jonei i Dit.f ,. M. Rosen, K. WiUiams. G. Kammerer, B. Alto, J. Brown. FOURTH ROW: K. Murphy, P. Popovich, F Obermeier, P. Mahoney, T. Aarthun, M. Hauser, D. Auge, D. Alberga. m -.ia£ " il3i«tfe ' - First Class FIRST ROW: M. Bland, M. Miles, D. Hartley, C. Ellis, S. Simmerer, R. Halstead, M. Caradimitro- poulo, D. Griffin, E. Musser. SEC OND ROW: C. Fowler, J. Bauder, R. Adams, K. Powell, G. Beliles, M. Kriz, A. Tata, M. Minchew, D. Graham. E. Fox. THIRD ROW: M. Drennan, H. Johnson. L. Ev ans, C. Young, D. Devine, D. Fournie, M. Paslawsky, D. Robie -3 Second Class FIRST ROW: D. Diciro, R. Hook, G. Hatch, E. Pascua, R. Millen. W. Cofield, M. Harrington, R. Gibson. SECOND ROW: J. Lindberg, Y. Williams, F. Carr, M. Canavan, S. Pelletier, B. Veil, D. Reidy. THIRD BOW: C. Gillespie. D. Stewart, D. Beck, A. Cody. S. Williams, T. Schneider, P. Hidalgo, J. Ferguson. Third Class MAT Frederick F. Lash Fourth Class FIRST ROW: G. Rowe, J McClung, N. Fortier. B. Roth Quinn, R. Craig. D. Smith, K. An derson, C. Seto. D. Gamboa. SEC OND ROW: R. Mahoney. E Besch. J. Carnngton, J. Kenney J. Brazier, J. Wise, P. Wray, V Gibson, J. Paniccia. THIRD ROW: J. Kitch. D. Gervais, A. Zarone, G. Guiler, T. Fliss. T. Sis. trunk. D. Duarte. B. Armstrong, J. McDonald. T. Spence. FOURTH ROW: T. Davidson. J, Alvarez. H. Tunnell, M. Kerle, B Burt. W. King. G. Wise, K. Cul- len. FIRST ROW: M. Bowman. S. Darragh. J. Gorske. D. Lochard. W. Egan. T. McDonald. G. Tindal, Ap»» Slawasz. C. Blamick. T. Garcia. SECOND ROW: C. Thalken, B. Priesen, P. Lukert. J. Jackson. T. Dean, Britten, W. Bennett, L. Francis. J. O ' Brien. THIRD ROW: M. Lyons, N. Portalupi. B. Elrod. T. Stall, R . " Widmer. C. Parker. M. White. M. Westbrook. J. Wright. W. Estes. r r f-f, ft t. I Four years have passed, but not without having taken their toll on the Firsties c Company 1-3. Losing more than one third of the class that reported in on that fatefil day in September, the Igloo has settled down to a relative state of equilibrium. Th conflicts, disputes, and other incidents which caused friction in early years have bee transformed into the stuff that keeps the Igloo together. Supported by a group c Cows who made up the fabled Second Echelon, 1-3 has performed well in all endea- l ors over the years. The two new classes added this year have proven their mettle, an it can be assured that the traditions and customs belonging to the Polar Bears will fc carried on. No discussion of Igloo activities would be complege without mentionini such traditions as the Nordiques and the 1-3 Roller Woops. Both of these organizil tions are held in esteem by the Polar Bears, and have even managed to spawn a ne language. The Igloo will always be remembered by ex- Polar Bears for the seemingl endless dictionary of incomprehensible jibberish that came into being during the stay. From " SCOPS " to crates of stolen chalk, the Beeg Beeg Polar Bears wi continue to achieve infamy. econd Class Il«ttlii,CT ' ROW: R. Ciccarelli. M. Aponte, J. Burlas. A. Wilmer. E. Bator. A. Wickham, J. Jennings, M. ' ' ■Ji«l(sonTri ' ,i ' ' lholland. SECOND ROW: C. Simmons, M. Woodgerd, R. Warner, B. Ralces, W. Mayville, M. Swanson, S ' Srod ' TSi . Eckstein, T. Wong, R. Sullivan. THIRD ROW: C. Bland, M. Hiatt, G. Galloway. J. Bailey. M. Hogan, R. ' Hrymes, O. Gorbitz, W. Sorrell. 1-3 First Class KNEELING: R. Galvan. FIRST ROW: D. Maples, J. Hoppe, B. Lowe, R. Ponder, R. Sobotik, R. Kruger, W. Maier, A. Gaidosik, J. Smart, S. Hughes. B. Zachary, R. d ' Oliveira, L. Lancaster, M. Schroeder, D. Horner. SECOND ROW: T. Jensen, C. Vanslager, D. Tosi, D. Madrid. N. Grady. vVast ' ' ortedby , c well in all f r.iheirmettle;f| l Polar Bears « ' i ' " ■.jf these or?ani! jediospa« ' " ;: Ifortheseen- . being drt ' i Polar Bears «■ - - ,_J-l:. ' ' ' I- : .SSV ' 1,- v ; , jj TOP: " Hey, you with the rifle . . . MIDDLE MIDDLE: What ' s a nice girl like you doin§ LEFT: Does he know where he ' s going? I ' m with . . . ABOVE: Hey this is better thai getting dizzy going around in circles. LEFT: Plebe-Parent Week- It ' s Yearbean Week! " Da boss says it ' s about time to leave. " ABOVE: Shaeffer City. " F Mik Physical Vigor Scholarship Loyalty Military Leadership i ilitary Leadership is not something that fM| can be bought or sold, but must be culti- " M vated and developed. What man can lead an army before he ' s led a battalion, a company and a platoon? And, most importantly, what man can lead anyone before he can properly lead himself? Military Leadership is the fourth element of sol- diership which is a mutual respect and concern between leaders and subordinates. It is not a simple agreement between men such that a fol- lower performs a specific task to gain a tangible reward. What man will respect his leader know- ing that the leader neither cares for him nor respects him, but gives him money just so he does his job; and what man will respect his subor- dinate knowing that the subordinate neither re- spects him nor cares for him, but does his job soley for gaining money? That the subordinate shall give his undying sup- port and devotion in return for his leader ' s pro- tection, strength and direction, and from that they shall both derive a sense of accomplish- ment, this is true mutual respect and true leader- ship; and this is the final and ultimate goal of true soldiership. Fourth Regiment Fourth Regiment First Detail FIRST KOW: M. Mirisola, P. Mango, D. Pelizzon. B. Haller. M. Yates, SECOND ROW: B. Gibson, M. Travis, T. Freeman, G. Ward THIRD ROW: J. McMullin, B. Dorn, T. O ' Shaughnessy Fourth Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: J. Watson, D. Pelizzon, T. Cobb, K. Topping SECOND ROW: R. Vasta, R. O ' Brien, J. Waldeck, M. Jaye THIRD ROW: N. McCauley, E. Potter, D. Dermatis E H wl hIw ' l l Rb9 it " " " ' •l iB 1 rli rn T M 1 Hi a LiJh ill -JA 1 First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: G. Lambkin, D. Wheeler, G. Greb, W. Dauer. SECOND ROW: J. Lowder, J. Petro, F. Baum, S. Dinkel. Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: S. McGuire, G. Schleyer, D. MacAllister, D. Elliott SECOND ROW: K. Eisele, F. Isele, K. Knipp, M. Clidas ' V} Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: H. Casares, C. Manula, G. Baker, M. Sawicki SECOND ROW: A. Echevarria, B. Patton, R. Berkoff HMBI First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: B. Farrar. C. Toomey. M. Vaughn. L. Pagenline SECOND ROW: P. Delahoussaye, T. Donahue. A. Kerhin, S. Devenll Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: J. Wright, P. Gaines. M. Cheben, R. Grubb SECONDROW: K. Dodge. J. Anderson. J. Blythe Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: H. Hacker, D. Taylor. M. Todd. P. Sydenstricker SECOND ROW: D. Wiggins. R. LaPerch. S. Pehcano. G. O ' Keefe nm. h k -J MIDDLE LEFT: Standard Apache rally uniform. MIDDLE RIGHT: No, kid, I think if: Class One for feeding beer to minors. ABOVE: Talk about sticking out like a sore thumb RIGHT: " Sir, my name is Cadet Machiarelli. Sir, the days . . . " A-4 Second Class FIRST ROW: A. Kane. T. Hampton, K. Cahill, P. Hallenbeck. D. O ' Brien, J. Kainec, C. Portera, M. Bates, lI IBO " Miller, J. Markol. SECOND ROW: T. Hurley, M. Crawford, M. Dixon, T. Vandal, D. Kumura, N. Larsen, D Harvey. E. McMillm, F. Ignazitto. THIRD ROW: T. Kaiser. P. Curtin. J. Sawyer, C. Bowman, P. Schulert D. Craig. J. Karaus. M. Smith, G. Brockman. 1 t f i f .f: ■|. r-f. f-t- First Class FIRST ROW: B. Farrar, M. Florio. M. Minsola. S. Marx, T. Brotherton, J. Lukert. D. Wise. J. Altmire. P. Somersall. SECOND ROW: A. Azzanta. S. Davis. M. Thomas, L. Pagentme, L. Border, G. Bisig. G. Greb. J. Lowder. THIRD ROW: W. Tarantino, W. Hix. D. Pellizon. M. Jaye, S. Din- kel. J. Hanley. D. Massman. FOURTH ROW: J. Rappold, S. Wagner. A. Walker, A. Kerhin. Third Class IBST ROW: A. Macchiavelli, T. McElhinney, J. Drago, A. McDonald, N. Cabvera, E. Stiever, K. Morning- tar. M. DeCoteau, K. Paul, S. Phoenik. SECOND ROW: R. Massie, D. Cocchiarella, T. Allen, J. Verser, D. .mberger, R. Gates, J. Grantley, S. Sabarese, S. Collins. THIRD ROW: C. Carson, D. Overcash, G. Vittpenn, B. Duemling. K. Humphries, B. O ' Shea, M. Roberts, B. Cooksey, A. Toth, J. Clawson. ' a »--rr.r t t ri-:m mmm 3Pft t ut h ■r-i-f-r.f- r..r,t- pmiFifii A, CPT Mark A. Yrazabal Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Lawton. P. Lo- gan, P. Forbes, M. Cyr, E. Went- worth, J. Harris, M. Vasquez, J. Marigliano, D. Carr, T. Walsh, L. Meche, S. Debenedictis. SEC- OND ROW: D. Schlitt, R. Turner, A. Sheets, L. Williams, G. Kokos- kie, G. Lambert, K. Tomasavich, B. Francis, D. Hill, P. Calbos, D. Johnson. THIRD ROW: H. Nel- son, P. Calverase. B. Davison, K. McNair, R. Krekonan, J. John- son, D. Coester, M. Neese, A. Pad- dock. R. Bond, R. Spence, M. Vis- novske. I The boys of Alpha-Quad up in Mac ' s penthouse: while Ranger Hixie ' s operatives raided the Chinese tank, Han-dog set his boat afloat with Somerpaul, Zola ' s Stars and Bars, and the Kinks in Bogus Tony ' s harmonica all the way down to Danny ' s Florida. J.J. and Groucho jumped to " The Kidd ' s " jive cadence of " Airborne. " Alfie drank pop on M.C.T. ' s ride through the rapids. (Go Riverment!) There was Rene ' s Buddy while Flip " hulked " out. Twinkle whispered, Pouge pumped, Rapp racked, Lee hung around the Alpha Kilo combed his excitable boy hair. Professor Broton gave Art lectures to the goats, while Chowder took his French T.E.E. and Wimpy underlined his answers in colored pencils. Jaskowiak played Billy T. and Johnny Wadd in Thumper, or Mean-Dean ' s dead baby game, then visited Fat Stu ' s plebe bar. Wags joined the " Z " squadron as Zone played the King of Johnny O ' s. Remember our cars, I our tunes, our girls and our friends. We had late rings, lousy loans. Mole ' s smoke, four ! Tacs, the immortal 601 and memories that will last forever! Go Apaches! ' • n Q 4 : Vv ' M First Class KNEELING: R. O ' Brien. C. Buzan. S. Halter, N. Collazo, J. Legare, W. Raymond, W. Crocoll. SECOND ROW: J. McMullin, R. Wall, D. Knappenberger, F. Baum, B. Dohrn, J. Dowling, S. Perry, R. Walter, K. Cooper. T. Freeman, S. Deverill, C. Toomey, B. Groft. THIRD ROW: G. Lambkm. T. Harris, M. Bianchi, Y. Doll, R. Caudle, P. Mueller, H. Mauk, J. Smith, G. Reeves, T. Donahue, M. Wait. Life was not easy for Cadets on the 5th and 6th floor of E-wing Mac- Arthur barracks. Grant Hall and Tony ' s were far away, but close to our hearts. The academic buildings, like Marathon Hall, were too distant to affect life in B-4 very significantly. The Gym was close, so was the TAC ' s office, and although the intramural record may not have shown it, the 2-2 did. The class of ' 81 was reknowned for its after Taps activities completed with great RISK. They went for the gusto, but there was more to life in B- 4. From the mellow T.D. to the cool Tommy Free, those were the Buffa- loes. This was the mighty herd of Buffaloes roaming the Plain, carefree and happy. They had survived in great numbers, the four years at West Point. They endured the academic hardship - starry-eyed or STAP quali- fied. Always they binded together to fight the enemy. The inspector had never been able to hold them down for long, and even Tommy Tank couldn ' t crush them. Greater in number than any company in the Corps, these Buffaloes would always stand together when the chips were down. i J B-4 . M ' " " ! MAJ Fred J. Shahid -Fl Second Class FIRST ROW: C. Johnson, P. Vanderburgh, R. Wilhams, J. De- laney. K. Hartlage. E. Boyle. C. Detoro, R. Wrenn. SECOND ROW: J. Negley, M. Jasenak, J. Hallatschek. R. Moritz, T. Leb- lanc, T. Muir, G. DeYoung. THIRD ROW: K. Creighton, M. Riehle, B. Risser, R. Jacobs, R. Deveney, R. Donahue, D. Go- pinski, S. Flora. Third Class FIRST ROW: L. Waeltz, T. Jor- dan, G. Davis, M. Ruddock, R. Florey, K. Polak, M. Finch, W. Lore, A. Turbvfill. SECOND ROW: K. Wangenheim, G. Brown, B. Bear, J. Snow, J. Jara- bek, P. Ray. G. Slifer. J. Galvin. J. Henry, B. Gnatowski. THIRD ROW: M. Dilks, S. Schrader, R. Jones, L. Ortiz. G. Pitts, J. Perez, C. Carr, J. Bedingfield, M. Streeter. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: R. Suter, J. Rari- den, J. Stanley, B. Morales, D. Montoya. K. Dyson. T. Kulich, J. Pomano, S. Hanley. R. Fede. SECOND ROW: L. Carpenter, B. Thomas, A. Cobb, J. Steils, S. Mickens, M. Lange, R. Dubois, A. Fessenden. S. Baca, K. Petty. THIRD ROW: C. McGill. W. Johnson, R. Sparks, D. Peronka, S. Franz, L. Munoz. P. Tanner. E. Posey. FOURTH ROW: M. Mueller. B. Gibbons. C. Witter- led. M. Mullarkey. J. Baldi, J. Menard, R. Hamond. W. Heaton. V- w QjH fl H KJ fl ■i HK||k WH| If TOP: And they call it . . . puppy love. MIDDLE LEFT: Now men, this is the Bronx cheer. MIDDLE RIGHT: As soon as this is over I ' m going back to riding bulls for a living. ABOVE: Okay, who drew on my chest while I was asleep! RIGHT: Dear John ... I mean Kurt. iJELOW: " Either deal with it, or get out. ' BELOW: I think he ' s facing the wrong direc- tion. How about you? Second Class FIRST ROW: D. Bowden. J Tompkins. R. Cunha. J. Lutz, Lewallen. G. Cordell. M. Milat, J. Moore, R. Foderaro. SECOND ROW: H. Waugh, R. Valder- amma. C. Pate. D. Williams. F. Asencio, R. Reichelt, R. McCaleb, M. Philbrook, C. Neff. J. Porter. THIRD ROW: J. Vislosky, 0. Bell. R. Lavosky, S. Bigari, D. Wegrzyn. E. Cardon, D. Gal- lagher, S. Hasley, M. Minney. Third Class FIRST ROW: D. Zydanowicz. H. Fisher. D. Barts. S. Beach. R. tette. W. Morton. F. Espanto. M. Divis. SECOND ROW: B. Sta- chura. C. Lail. H. Rountree, J. Stevens, D. Hall. M. Wilder. D. Boslego. THIRD ROW: S. Sulli- van. K. Heller. G. Dewillie. B. Hawkey, R. Stone. W. Thomp- son, J. Pocock, B. Stratton. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: R. Dasalla, L. Cris- man, J. Schelde, T. Moriarty, L. Stephenson, P. Fetterman, K Green, K. Holden, D. Diedrich, C Myers. SECOND ROW: D. Mar- tin, P. Anderson, F. Schumacher W. Greehey, C. Pacheco, L. Fox C. Richardson, M. Miklos, F. La citignola. THIRD ROW: C. Faris, G. Cadena, R. Hinton, S. Glak- chuk, J. Basemore, D. Allgrove, D. Knapp, J. Sherrill, M. Ker shaw, R Frv FOURTH ROW; W. Malcolm, T. Beaty, J. O ' Brien, T. Clifford, P. Auman. R. LaR oche, J. Bengner, K. Wallace. le V. m " First Class FIRST ROW: T. Schwartz, S. Hartwell, K. Topping, K. Hall, P. Teifer, T. Rader, D. Kinghorn, D. Wheeler, J. Petro. G. Ward, R. Bruce. SECOND ROW: V. Wu, P. Delahous- saye, H. Munson, D. Katz, M. Rigg, F. Berrios, C. Buchanan, J. Vaughn, E. Sutherland, D. Jaeger, C. McCoy. THIRD ROW: R. Brown, M. Bradley. R. Hansen, R. Palumbo, J. Brudrig, T. Edens. M. Hogan, W. Dauer. The 1981 Cowboys. What can be said about this group of misfits from all over the U.S.? From the 38 new Cowboys in 1977 to the 30 brave souls of 1981, they ' ve grown into the closet bunch in the Corps. The team cap- tains, club presidents, athletes, striper dogs, good old snuffies, and yes, even a few starmen can be found in the halls of C-4. You name it and they ' ve tried it. And if it worked they did it again! From squirt guns and " pooters " to " atomic alarms " and skiing in the halls, it ' s all been done at least once. They ' ve been through good and bad, and thick and thin, but they did it all together. They even broke in a Zoomie. So for Fernando, So-So, Bobby, Buff, Bruds, Buck, Willy, Puck, Edes, Kim, Howard-Co. Sam, Hoges, Jaegs, Dave, Dean, Jervis, Hugh, Ray, Janet, Radar, Mike, Tommy, Jake, Teif, Top, Goon, George, Wheels, Vicious, and even Nubes, its been great. And maybe we ' ll all meet again someday at the great roundup in the sky. But for now, " Mamas let ' s hope your babies grow up to be Cowboys. " Fire-Up C-4! MAJ. Samuel P. Walker C-4 Second Class FIRST ROW: P. Bent, J. Kors- nick, L. O ' Connell, J. Vera, J. Fowler, M. Saylor, P. Hartman. SECOND ROW: P. Cooper, D. Anstey, D. Stapleton, B. Watson, R. Smith, C. Thudium, G. Mona- gas, M. Bellos. THIRD ROW: T. McClellan, E. Martin, M. Damal, J. Trear, W. Patterson, T. Ebel, E. Almanza. Third Class FIRST ROW: T. Arnold. A. Hei- denberg, J. Won, S. Jones, D. Lighthall. M. Costello, D. Leme- lin, R. Adams, C. Kreuzmann, J. Gibbon. SECOND ROW: K. An- derson, C. Massey, R. McDonald, M. Pisko. D. Gwynn, B. Hams, T. Miller, B. Roberts, T. Scheu. THIRD ROW: W. Cheshire, G. Pieringer, L. Pribble, C. Wright, J. Bock, R. Gesing, N. White, K. Bons, W. Richardson, T. Rodri- guez, D. Kessler. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: C. Doll, R. Smith, W. Kavanaugh, M. Crane, W. Malloy, G. Hill, G. Carroll, W. Toro, R. DeQuattro. R. Phillips. SECOND ROW: B. Lee, J. War- necke, J. Schuster, E. Troske, J. Higuera, J. Southcott, R. Penrice. K. Lindell, R. Shea. THIRD ROW: R. Monsees, A. Glen, T. Smith, J. McGrail, T. Mock, C. Preston, R. Duguay, E. Shaw, T. Hoose, J. Quigg. FOURTH ROW: B. Greene, W. McCauley, C. Cor- nea, C. Millar, M. Trainer, D. Oa- tis, J. Osborn, J. Ferguson. D-4 Cpt. Michael D. Maples X We floated in here as high school heroes, and went on to be Donkeys, Dragons, and Dukes. We missed a perfect marching record by snatching two parades from the sallyport of defeat, and all was not lost; many of us turned out to be star guys and muscle monster studs. Everyone except Hitman, of course, who was satisfied being a military genius. Well, the truth is, some of us are glad to graduate, some of us are lucky to graduate, and some of us just made the biggest mistake in our lives! But of course, this is the All-Volunteer Army and we ' re all volunteers .... Oh, so Mom filled out the forms, but otherwise, it as entirely our own work, except as footnoted. First Class KNEELING: J. Washuta, J. Hill, M. Wawrzyniak, S. McGuire, J. Vavrin, J. Cook. S. Bullock. STANDING: M. Baker, R. Grubb, R. Syslo, A. Slikin, J. Blyth, B. Gibson, K. Knipp, M. Litwinowicz, B. Scott, T. Cobb, J. Hornack, S. Berthot, C. Grenchus. W. Fullerton. B. Box, D. McAUaster, G. Davis, S. Haustein, P. mJi M 1 ■ Gee, I jusl love these great uniforms. I J Nobody move! My contact lens just fell out! TV MIDDLE LEFT: The long grey line, or the long white Ime? MIDDLE RIGHT: Guarding th« D4-E4 FEBA. ABOVE: Hi, we ' re your friendly strac cadets from D4. W: " Take me home, country roads . . . " MIDDLE LEFT: Hard work everyday keeps away. MIDDLE RIGHT: The maid called in sick! h jb:-4 MAJ. Michael V. McKay Say, it ' s the E4 bunch, Pete with his famous whistle, Jim Waldeck and his infamous cravings, mostly for boodle and httle girls. Hey look out, its Magie and O ' Gara looking for the action and loving it. There ' s Jim, he ' s off to another Juice lab; oh no. Si and Pat, Honor I and BS II respectively. Where ' s Hair Bear — doing what this summer? Stars went by and there goes Kent, while Ken and Jeff were in the Dayroom, or maybe it was the rack. Here comes Fabian, quick tip the waiter! Ranger Reese and the fourth class, what a match! But now, Phomie and 44 finally made beauti- ful music together on the Army team. Paul Buechner and Bill - dressed to kill, guitars in their hands ready for the action. Seen Haller in the Ivory Tower? No that was Chuck checking out the area information. Or maybe it was Ron Salyer looking for a place to do his EV ... An interesting one, head up, and plomp, plomp - must be Chet heading out on leave with Jerry close order behind — always the leave book, the only book we ever opened. There ' s Tony, a " rock " in his ring. The guy with a lump in his mouth is Mike and his chew. There ' s Ron, singing " Army Blues " again. There ' s Doaker, a quiet smile and a pie in his hand. Say ' s where ' s Pooh, the 2-1, and another drill streamer . . . Well, they ' re filing by now, doing an Eyes Right and saying Go N ! First Class FIRST ROW: F. Castro, R. Humphreys, P. Bethea, G. Reese, P. Barry. SECOND ROW: C. Walborn, K. Eisele. K. Westlund. P. Buechner, W. Adams. THIRD ROW: P. Brigham. J. Anderson, J. Wright, A. Thomas, A. Mazyck, B. Doak, M. OGara, P. Gaines, M. Clidas. D. Majdamski, K. Simonson, R. Salyer, C. Driessnack, J. Bederka, B. Haller. J. Waldeck. IT- ; i fiSl sflS " W » M. Second Class FIRST ROW: M. Quintana, A. Prouty, B. Bryce, J. Gilbert, W. Elmore, E, Ogden. S. Kovel, L. Sakauye. SECOND ROW: T, Bryant. D. Steer, M. Smith, R. Wolven, P. Scroggins, J. Moore- head, J. Monger. THIRD ROW: S. Ingalls, J. Zemet, T. Juric. L. Heard, T. Volpe, T. Morgan, P. Warren, M. Wadsworth. Third Class FIRST ROW: J. Fitzpatrick, D. Prep, E. Rugenstein, P. Vess, C. Drake, W. Rabina, L. Spenny, M. Matthews. SECOND ROW: D. Peck, G. Kapral, T. Murphy, G. Murphy, A. Conrad, M. DelRo- sario, J. Howard, R. Bilas, A. Da- vis. THIRD ROW: R, Domb- kowski, M. Tomaszewski, J. Ri- ley, K. Tomasevich, B. Stipes, B. Jorns, B. Forrest, M. Woodruff, M. Wiltse. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: J. Paull, M. Hens- ly, D. Macaluso, L. Moores, G. Malloy, E. Pascua. M. Broski, E. Haring, T.G. Wilson, L. Lochry, J. Belloli. SECOND ROW: M. Asimos, W. Miller, D. Edwards, P. Clark, T. Donovan, R. Ed- wards, T. Livolsi, V. Alonso, D. Bonneau, S. Gilbert, S. Pulley, G. Pickell. THIRD ROW: R. Wegner, N. Newman, R. Richey, P. Olvey, J. Ricks, R. Pritchard, R. Howard, S. Demmin, R. Rhodes, D. Wisyanski, L. Whal- ley. w First Class FIRST ROW: M. Green. T. Newsome. M. Cheben. K. Dodge. P. Coleman. D. Dermatis, A. East. SECONI ROW: M. Lowe. C. O ' Neil. M. Lambright. D. Marsh. F. Isele. THIRD ROW: F. Wright. B. Plaisted. M. Fenn B. Cadigan, J. Nichol. D. EUiot. FOURTH ROW: A Stearns, M. Connor. H. Zarfoss. G. Schleyer. M Tavrides. R. Palmiero. J. DiNome, J. Brown. F-4 From the fearsome fifth floor of the forty third to the foosball table in the sinks of th forty-fifth, the letter was F. Frantically our four years were a fiasco of fun and folly J We fermented with fathomless fun. Yes, for four fun-loving years, the letter was F On the fields of friendly strife, or as we flocked out onto the asphalt for a fling at drill and yes, favoritely academics even, the letter was F. What were we really famous fo in F? Was it the intramural championships? Was it the drill streamers? Or was it ou fetish with the familiar fall out factor? Is that what made us so famous with the RTO fi So what will happen to the F faction now that we have finally finished? Will we jus do like old soldiers and fade away? Will we forget our fellows of the fraternity? doubt it. Let ' s face it F. We were fanatically close for four years. Our fellowship wa what was in fashion. We all knew the letter F stood for friendship. So in our future? whatever our fates, whatever our fortunes, it ' s fair to say our friends from F will sta; first in our minds forever. Ai K. i f CPT Edwin W. Chamberlin Second Class FIBST ROW: J. Jarrcl. J. Hvder. P. Garman. G. Garcia. B. Capulo. J. Clone. T. Cummings, D. Ciechanowski. J. Swart. SECOND ROW: A. Peterson. J. Todd. T. Devens. R. Hall. G. Willems. P. Vozzo. C. Chae. D. Wilcox. L. Imlay. THIRD ROW: S. Horlon. J. Kolb. E. Handler. T. Skulte. E. Clavborne. R. Kubu. B. Denham. T. Rafferty. G. William. ' ;. » t I, t t. f. t t t t : Third Class FIRST ROW: M. Doian. P. lasso, W. Smith. E. Pascal. E. Devilo, R. Rodriguez. K. Eastman. B. Fin- kenaur. A. Chlapowski. D. Ge- rard. SECOND ROW: G. Canales. D. Hernon. B. Jones, M. Trout- man. M. Dodson, B. Macon, T. Clarke, J. Harre, P. Nickolenko. THIRD ROW: P Beaver, M Keihnau. C. Knowlton, B. John- son, E. VonTersch. B. Merrill, G. Guyant. S. Pompe. t- ' l-r tr-f-r f.f.t-t- mtit ' ..1% Fourth Class FIRST ROW: W. MaCleod. J. SuUenburger. M. Barrett. A. Nocks. M. Palmer. J. McCormick. J. Low, D. Miller, S. Chandler, D. Friedman. W. Georgas. J. John- son. SECOND ROW: D. Rice, R. Clark. L. Lawson, M. Lyeth, A. Butler, J. Muskopf. M. Poel, S. Luhrs, T. Taylor. P. Weston, N. Quinn. THIRD ROW: J. Pean- tona. J. Day, B. Caltley, W. Kehrer, T. Foote, D. Little. M. Messina, A. Chase. P. Kenny. T. Walko. .1 LEFT: I ' ve heard of S-D mnvies but this is ridiculous. BELOW: Jusl foun(i out I ' m going to CTLT al Toulc AFB. Greenland . . . CL MIDDLE: These dog-gone gloves make everything so difficult. ABOVE: She ' s got to be kidding if she can ' t find her name on six pages of 2-2 ' s. CPT Mary R. Nunes Second Class FIRST ROW: M. Dietz. S. Aviles, B. O ' Leary. L. Hyde. A. Cianciolo, J. Prazier, P. Laplaca, D. Peterson. SECOND ROW: J. Terhune, R. Smith, R. Norr, L. Price. L. Byars. P. Leonowich, J. Sosnowski, K. Keough, D. Green. THIRD ROW: A. Vertm, J. Jebb, P. Williams, D. Yerks, R. Tyler, R. Metz, D. Shanahan, W. Cook. Third Class FIRST ROW: R. Royalty, M. Leek, P. Swicord, D. Oaks, S. Ringer, D. Fabish, D. Johnson, J. Smith, P. Abear, M. Bradshaw. SECOND ROW: G. Gongaware, M. Kugler, J. Thompson, K. Heithcock, B. McDonald, J. Tiede, S. VanKirk, S. Ahn, D. Robinson. THIRD ROW: G. Van- dusen, E. Gully, J. Gorsky, M. Mills, P. Battaglia, M. Martin, S. Wiant. M. Kamish, D. Biancan, J. Stephens. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: B. Maurio, J. Jab- conski, D. Carracilo, J. Buckheit, P. Painton. M. Sedwick, J. Maynez, C. Grossman, S. Bradley. SECOND ROW: B. Barraclough, D. Dickinson, J. Creech, R. Gavi- lian, P. Smith, D. Dascher, M. Wycoff, C. Gaertner, K. Miller, J. Edelen THIRD ROW: E. Kleinschmidt, C. Rizzo, J. Callin, Y. Gibbons, R. Hempstead, J. Scudder, M. King, S. Shuster, G. Veevart. FOURTH ROW: R. Bednar, W. McGurk, J. Schmidt, M. Gapinski, J. Cho. K. Oldre, C. Cryer, R. Southey. First Class i i ' lBST ROW: G. O ' Keefe, B. Richardson. G. Baker, F. Ondarza. SECOND ROW: J. Fulbnght, D. Ochs, R. ' ridgen, D. Alegre. THIRD ROW: V. Davis, C. Cachero, D. Schoewe, R. Vasta, R. Henry, R. Leap. I ' OUBTH ROW: H. Brown, P. Goebel, J. Bowen, C. Alexander, R. Horn. R. Digiovanni. FIFTH ROW: P. lenninger. D. Taylor, M. Herholtz, J. Hilliard, M. Hoffman, P. Gormley, F. O ' Connor, S. Callan. ■The ' 81 Gups, " Loyalty, Guts, Wits, and Brew, " represent a tossed fruit salad of talent and ability, compliments of the chef: Jaho. These Gups have grown so close together ithat now they are almost indistinguishable from one another. Our name is Maxboat ibushitojb dirt catch stevosyphdigga Etchwacog erbsst ankermit big head-holtz ' alienho nc Chesteroootchs lopin ranger- giglobe bopdis codean oflash. After con- . structing the Middle Earth dayroom, our fame zoomed to the furthest reaches of the " • Kingdom, called - The Corps. Does normal describe us? I think not! 3 out of 5 class officers surveyed recommend G-4 for their firsties who frequent Woops. Was Uncle Remus our best friend, or is it Auntie N? - We came, we saw, we left! P.S. - Duncan, bring back our couch! G-4 Second Class FIRST ROW: C. Williams, D. No- vak, N. Kolev, S. Kumar, D. Pa quette, K. Remhard, W. Seidler, T. Carlm, D. Ziegler. R. Gay, SECOND ROW: R. Robertson, W. Reagan, J. Humphrey, W, Goetz, S. Torgerson, G. Kunkel, J. Keelv, S. Smith. J. Wasson. THIRD ROW: R. Burtnett, M. Condry. D. Worth, P. Person, D. Reich, D. McBnde, K. Juergens, T. Davitt, R. Iram. n Third Class FIRST ROW: B. Mueller, D. Cummings, N. Hyslop, R. Reyes W. Monacci, L. Watson, W. Sny- der, J. Daniel, R. Ordonez, S Fotsch, C. Destefano. SECOND ROW: P. Schaaf, S. Simonson, D. Polaski, M. Brown, J. Call, J. Wal ter, T. Kilmer, M. Ottens, C. Johnson. M. White. THIRD ROW: D. Nikolich, L. Beisel, B. Pyskir, B. Quint, R. Haddock. C. Hook. t .f.f- ' ' tr.r t t r ) f - I Fourth Class FIRST ROW: A. Arnberg, R. Renner, A. Preston. T. Ward. S. Traxler, T. Nelson, W. Guinn J. Gerber, R. Taylor, P. Prentiss, S. Madrid. SECOND ROW: G. Sabochick, R. Stone, A Stephenson, D. Boyd, T. Chapman, W. Conklin. C. Char, M. Merritt, C. Deal, D. Schwitalla, THIRD ROW: J. O ' Brien, J. Loomis. R. Banks, R. Kelly. J. Hillestad, S. Kreipe, M. Schmidt, R. Morin. H. Prukop, M. Freiheit, D. Johnson. MAJ Joseph M. Dinoto We had some good times in H-4. Waterfights after Taps; Emma, Bevo and KK Where ' s Ned?) hanging Washer out a fourth floor window Plebe year; the G.M. ncident (I love a parade); beating Navy and the bus ride home with cotton mouth; ;ars; Ring weekend and Joe ' s Place in New Paltz (How far is it, anyway?); FCP ' s, i,eave, and beating the MP ' s back to the barracks early in the morning. Do you emember the tree that ate the guidon Plebe-Parent Weekend? Who would believe hat Ned would grow up to be CO.? Woody didn ' t even know Ned was in the ' ompany until second semester. e came from all over the country, with different backgrounds and goals. We each ad a different outlook on West Point, but we were all part of something unique in H- We weren ' t hazes, we tried to be professionals, " Teachers, " as Flip would say. We an be proud of the way things turned out. Intramurals turned around, academics was ways a strong point, and drill, well . . . who cares anyway. Best of all, some total trangers built friendships that will last for lifetimes in H-4. " I submit to you, it ' s still privilege to lead American fighting men " — Deputy Dawg, 1978. H-4 thirst Class :• IRST ROW: B. Patton, M. Janez, P. Pellette, P. Sydenstricker, B. Payne. R. Berkhoff. SECOND ROW: D. )alpini, L. Casares, B. Riker, M. Bridgeman. THIRD ROW: T. Rehm, B, Gillette. S. Owen. D. Moravec. A. -ladsen, L. Potter, I. Freeman. FOURTH ROW: S. McCauley, S. Pelicano, T. Richbourg, M. Mertz. E. Keen, K. Chinn. M. Travis. FIFTH ROW: A. Crosby, L. Todd, M. Rounds, N. Woolfolk, P. Heekin, G. liinter. 1 « !■■ i MIDDLE: Cowbeans work on their award winning poster. ABOVE: Sing along with ' •Joe " .. BELOW: Move over, Kenny Rogers! MID- DLE LEFT: It ' s shake and bake! And I 1-4 We joined forces in the fall of ' 77, quickly taking to heart the famous I-Beam spirit Our class formed the core of what became the Brigade Intramural Champions for twc years, and no other company could boast a class that better exemplified our motto " Strength as One. " For three years, we kept Ike stomping with our famous I-Bearrl tables, and it was our party at the Ben Franklin that became the talk of the Corps. W( hung together incessently from Boston to Philly, pulling together when things goi rough, relaxing together when they were not, and everyone in the Corps came tc recognize our rallying cry — I-Beam! Clique was not a word we knew, and althougl we had favorites, the bottom line was family, with everyone sharing an equal placei And now, after four long years, we bid adieu, realizing that in future times, in futuri places, if one of our number finds himself in desperate straits, he need but raise shout and be secure in the knowledge that he will not be long forlorn. We sa; farewell, knowing that we, the ' 81 I-Beams, have blazed a formidable path to folio- and will continue to do so, as we have made it our custom. I-Beamer, Buddy Boy! First Class FIRST ROW: P. Davison, G. Lofaro. SECOND ROW: D. Wilson, T. O ' Shaugnessy. H. Hacker. J. J. Messer. K. Clark. THIRD ROW: M. Yates, J. Weatherford, F. Hellwig. P. Kelly R. Hooker, R. C. Manula, A. Ploompuu, R. Moore, D. Nesset. V. Thomas, M. Sawicki. FOURTH ROW: G. Bilafer M. Swope, D. Wiggins. FIFTH ROW: R. Weafer, W. Harrison, D. AUyn. iA J. III Fburth Class FIRST ROW: A. Brooks. J. Amundsen, H. Maldonado, S. Sanford, D. Johnson, T. Thomp- son, J. Knickrehm, D. McGlothhn, M. Spellman, D. Green. SECOND ROW: B. Nordgren, P. Gordon, J. McDonald. D. Wiggms. T. Welch. M. Yoder, R. Rettke, R. While. M. Carl. THIRD ROW: T. Vanalstyne. P. Johnson. N. Klopsch. B. Brockson. G. Morton. F. Thomas. R. Williamson. K. Sayec, K. Judd. H. Donnelly. FOURTH ROW: K. Kaczmarek, J. Po- lanowicz, P. Turner, W. Cottrell. C. Grunow. G. Dykeman, G. Peoples, B. Coyle. CPT. Richard L. Rutledge B - .. The needed break in the day was filled by . . . ACTIVITIES Anne L. Cianciolo, Editor mm ACTIVITIES ! ADDIC 286 Orienteering 261 Astronomy Club 246 Pipes and Drums 230 Behavioral Sciences Publications 248 and Leadership Club 247 Rabble Rousers 268 Bowling 276 Racquetball 281 Cadet Acting Troupe 254 Religious Groups 250 Cadet Band 287 Riding Club 260 Cadet Fine Arts Forum 256 Rugby 264 Catholic Choir 253 Sailing 262 Chapel Choir 253 Scoutmaster ' s Council 258 Class Committees 240 SCUBA 276 Cycling 263 SCUSA 245 Debate Council and Forum 245 Ski Club 272 Dialectic Society 236 Sport Parachute 270 Directorate of Sunday Sch ool Teachers 251 Cadet Activities 288 249 Tactics 286 Electronics Tae Kwon Do 275 Fencing . 277 Team Handball . 278 Foreign Language Clubs 247 Theater Support Group 255 Geology 246 Trap and Skeet . 277 Glee Club 231 Triathlon 283 Gospel Choir 252 Volleyball 284 Howitzer 232 Water Polo 282 Jewish Chapel Choir 252 WKDT 249 Judo 274 Women ' s Gymnastics 280 Marathon Team 283 Women ' s Lacrosse 267 Math Forum 247 Women ' s Soccer 266 Mountaineering Club 259 Women ' s Team Handball 279 Non-Sanctioned Clubs 289 " « -« . L ' aLai,»ai-»aLaL3i,aL-«3_« ■ I vi ! !». J ' .Vf ' F, w :V I Cadet Hop at Cullum Hall in the 1920 ' s |[9WEB| ctivities " at West Point g:|l were never scarce - IbI ' BI ranging from Rugby to Chess, and Cycling to Math Forum there were many, many in between - Orienteer- ing, Dialectic Society, Fine Arts Forum, Pointer, Tactics, Glee Club, Howitzer, Mara- thon, Skiing, Skeet and Trap, Pipes and Drums - to name a few. When friends and family asked about our activities the remarks were always the same - " what opportunities " . . . " what excitement " . . . " what diversity " . . . ' " how well- rounded " . . . But all we knew was that the activities pro- vided that crack in the gray stone wall into which we could crawl when the world seemed to close in around us. It was sometimes necessary to escape from the pressures of the Academy whether it be the academics, the fourth- class system, DPE, DMI. the Tac ... or any of the other 386 things that demanded our time. It was always a pleasure, after our less enjoyable duties, to participate in the activities which we liked best, and re- gardless of the extent with which we participated they al- ways matched our enthusiasm with fulfillment. To some clubs we were strongly devoted, and to oth- ers we insured that our names stayed on the club roster just long enough to be able to make that trip to Washington, D.C. in the spring. But regard- less of which club it was that we belonged to, how long we belonged to it, or whether we were the president, vice-presi- dent, or just plain MOS, the mission was clear- we were going to have fun if it killed us - and sometimes it almost did. fl BELOW: Robinson helps Adams tune up his " cat. " RIGHT: KNEELING: Robin- son. Siegrisl. STANDING: LTC Free- bairn. Carr. CaUin. Stephenson, Pecora, Ponder, Harris, Stewart, Elliot, Laing, Ad- ams, SGM Harris, Sabotil. BOTTOM: Just a piping fool! The Pipes Drum Corps was formed in 1972 at the personal expense of the Cadets involved. Since that time, the Academy has officially adopted the band as an authorized club. This year the band had only two major performances due to having to train several new pipers in order to replace several who graduated in 1980. These performances were the Annual Tattoo with the RMC Pipe Band and the Second Annual USMA Invitational Spring Tattoo. In the upcoming year the club hopes to be more active in outside activities. i.i 2!lee jH ' . ' ■ aadCI The Pipe And Drum Corps Sounds Its Tenth Anniversary - ' •■ ' PsBandaiiti doming year ,ij The Nationally Renowned Cadet Glee Club FIRST ROW: CPT Dinsmore. CPT Spracher. C. Young, D. McCord. J. Meehan. B. Jacobs. B. Grimm. T. Jensen, D. Savage. L. Border. Bill Cosbv (director). C. Reid (president). D. Lee. K. Neblett. K. Solveson. K. Reck. E.J. Herold, G. Hiebert, CPT Price. MAJ McKenna (OIC). MAJ Kendrick. SECOND ROW: E. Schellhorn. J. Humphreys. L. Hojnicki. S. Dinkel. B. Boettner. D. Schoewe. D. Taylor. C. Fowler, J. Paulson. K. Eisele. P. Zimmer. T. Cobb. M. Yates. THIRD ROW: D. Lighthall. J. Kimmey. D. Strock. D. O ' Brien. J. Ecklund. D. Derr, R. Finkenaur. L. Kellman, J. Johnson. E. Sexton, C. Toner. J, Fontana. FOURTH ROW: J. Vaughn, G. Nakahira, L. Mvles, D. Ostrowski, S. Aviles, E. Hughes, W. Ledger. R. Florey, D. Callahan, D. Gilbert, B. Ching, J. Tibbets, FIFTH ROW: J. Burlas, T. Murphy, B. Butcher, M. Fechner, S. Eden, Y. Williams, A. Kane, B. Willis, M. Hayes, L. Gillespie. SIXTH ROW: C. Chae, S. RoUinson, E. Rohrer, D. Sumner, K. Hyndman, S. Bass, G. Williams, B. Shannon, S. Onstot, G. Willems. M. Grieb. SEVENTH ROW: D. O ' Ncil. M. Weldon. V. Nikonchuk. T. Dean. K. Lawson. J. Steffens. M. White. K. Keville. E. Williams. J. Daluga. B. Cook, S. Saunders. EIGHTH ROW: K. Fredreckson. D. Earns. B. Wilkinson. M. Dunlap. M. Kamish. C. Gandy. K. Birkhimer. C. Schopfer. G. Runkle, R. Tolleben, R. Desantis. C. McGould. P. Barsotti. J. Rusbarsky. NINTH ROW: G. Pieringer. A. Hull. E. Reynolds. J. Rawling. A. Yuengert, D. O ' Neil, G. Overstreet. G. Pitts. R. Robertson. C. Carr. S. Strong. D. Stoll. R. Forrest, B. Thompson. J. Pocock. {RIGHT: Bill Cosby directs the Glee Club. FAR RIGHT: Glee Club members perform on I he field at Michie Stadium before a home game. The Cadet Glee Club did another )utstanding job this year spreading nusic across the nation. Besides ;inging in the New York New Jer- sey area, the Club traveled to Boston ind Chicago. During Spring Leave he Glee Club visited Texas to sing iH Dallas, Houston and San Antonio. While in Dallas it joined with the Dallas Symphony Orchestra for a toncert. Another highlight of the ear was marching in the Macy ' s Thanksgiving Day Parade. The Ca- let Glee Club continues to be the vlilitary Academy ' s singing ambas- sadors. OIC for the year was MAJ vlcKenna and CIC was Carl Reid. f ■iiiiH Hn Howitzer Staff Effort Outstanding Kent Sanderson from the photography Staff and Wynn Gold. Photography Advisor, checking photographs for the Howit- Wall Harader. Assistant Production Manager, Jostens American Yearbook Company discusses production of the 1980 Howitzer at Jostens ' State College. Pennsylvania plant with LTC Walt Perry, Howitzer QIC. and Walt Nelson. Production Manager. liJOOBClBj " ' The production of the 1981 Howitzer involved many individuals who in- vested both long hours and great ef- fort. This year ' s Howitzer follows in a line of excellent publications. The 1978. 1979, and 1980 Howitzers each won the coveted PIA (Printing In- dustries of America) Graphic Arts Award, and I am confident that this book will measure up to its prede- cessors. On behalf of the Class of 1981, I would like to take this time to thank some of the individuals who contri- buted a great deal to the book. Walt Nelson served as Production Manager and did an excellent job in all aspects of his responsibilities by supervising all section editors and keeping production on schedule. To him the corps owes the final comple- tion of this book. I wish him well as Editor-in-Chief of the 1982 Howit- zer. Jimmy Morales provided not only the finest photography that an edi- tor could ask for, the punctuality and efficiency that make a yearbook great, but also the character, humor and friendship that helped to make the tough times a little less difficult. Tom Kirkland headed the Howit- zer ' s business staff and did a good job in raising the necessary funds to support this book ' s production. He computerized the entire sales sys- tem and facilitated the handling of a once burdensome job. Anne Cianciolo served as Activities section editor and did a fine job in representing the activities of the corps, regardless of their diversity. Andy Schober served as Adminis- trative section editor as a firstclass- man and proved the rumor false that nobody does anything but go to Grant Hall during their First Class year. Tommy Economy handled the Sports section for the second year in a row, and, as usual, did an outstand- ing job in producing a difficult sec- tion. His patience and dedication have aided him in making his section the success that it is. Ed Newman is the personification of the expression " walk softly and car- ry a big stick. " Quietly, yet efficient- ly, he did a superb job in compiling over 950 biographies from over 950 unwilling firstclassmen into an out- standing section singlehandedly. Quite a feat! Dan Peck, one of the most dedicatee individuals on staff, produced a su perb section by going far beyond ex pectations and adding a few nev ' variations to a very traditional sec ' tion. Ed Naessens has put together, wit! a lot of hard work, patience and in, genuity, one of the wittiest ant; memorable class history section;, produced in the Howitzer. It will bt ' remembered as one of the best sec tions in this book. Although he mus; have gotten tired of my constani nagging, he certainly came througl in the long run. Beth Graham worked patiently ani enthusiastically in all the roles i: which she was tasked. As literar ' editor she proofed a great portion c this book, ensuring its grammatica correctness. As layout editor sh produced many of the layouts yo see here. Her willingness to wor and her diversity was well respecte and appreciated. Roger Peterson headed up the tyj ing pool as copy editor. All copy see in this book was channeled throug him to be typed. He got the job don efficiently and accurately. M Boyle tt).i aBlpageofei iortheyear.as i ' iewnewspap ' jrecoEinic! cidreniimsce »ecialiha!t« !» people, iilCWalierP! IsCliarjeof jsffliidyear; iwjreativ li ' -fiibvallor. ' .: ' iieo ' i ' s ' reatheb 23ewas5g: -■ ' -.fappre! Announcing the editor of the 1982 Howitzer - Walt Nelson. RIGHT: SECONDARY STAFF: FIRST ROW: D. Chang, W. Toro. R. Thornton SEC- OND ROW: R. Watford. P. Forbes. B. Bla.- THIRD ROW: P Curry, P Fine BELOW: Anne Cianciolo. Activities Section Editor, or- ganizing her copy and plugging it into the proper page envelopes. Bill Boyle collected literally every front page of every New York Times for the year, as well as every Pointer View newspaper. This allowed him to reconstruct the Our Year section and reminisce about our newsfilled year. Special thanks go to the following four people. LTC Walter Perry served as Officer in Charge of the Howitzer for his second year. His support and advice were greatly respected and appreci- ated by all on staff. His willingness to take our side in our dealings was of great help. We wish him well on his new assignment. COL Robert Strati, Director of Cadet Activities, also gave staff the neces- sary support and aid in producing what he always respected as a cadet publication. His genuine willingness to give cadets a virtual free hand in the book ' s production was also greatly appreciated. Mr. Wynn Gold of Studio One served as Photographic Advisor. Not only a great adivsor and photographer he was a true friend who gave inspira- tion at times when everyone won- dered whether there would ever be such a thing as the 1981 Howitzer. His guidance and friendship will al- ways be remembered. Mr. Everett Arnold, Publisher ' s Re- presentative for Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, proved to be one of the Howitzer ' s greatest as- sets. A man of great talent and pur- pose, Ev has continually put togeth- er superb yearbooks for USMA since 1978. In an environment where ca- dets are constantly dividing their time between academics, athletics, and activities, Ev always proved to be the continuity necessary to make this book what it is. I personally thank him and I believe that the en- tire Corps owes him gratitude. My thanks to all those who have worked regardless of how much or little in making this book the success that it is. I will never forget this ex- perience. Thanks Again. w n ' d. Stehpen J. Cozza Editor in Chief, 1981 Howitzer PHOTO STAFF: FIRST ROW: B Rohlfmg. H. McGillan, R. Proietti. J. Morales SECOND ROW: T. Norris, K. Sanderson. B. Floyd. S. Perry, T. Hall. B. O ' Leary. B. Wadley THIRD ROW: M. Fechner. D. Bruder, T. Cataldo, B. Baker FOURTH ROW: A. Wertin, B. Flem- ing, S. Haustein. .]. Cannizzaro. iC ' l u ABOVE: FIRST ROW: T. Economy. J. Morales, S. Cozza. R. Massie. W. Nelson. SECOND ROW: A. Cianciolo, T. Kirkland, E. Graham, R. Peter- son. THIRD ROW: A. Schober, R. Rubens, J. Taylor. C. Morey, E. Newman. RIGHT: Editor- in-Chief. Steve Cozza presents BG Franklin the 1980 Howitzer. The 1981 Howitzer Legacy - A Large Staff - Endless Copy And Typing - Countless Pictures And Lots Of Paper = A GREAT HOWITZER 1980 ' PrcscHtcvtUyvv Tkt I4ik.i-it Tlopisc A]onl23, 1981 LEFT: Publisher ' s Representative Everett Arnold presents the Printing Industries of America Graphic Arts Award to the yearbook staff at the Howitzer Dining-In. This award recognized the 1979 Howitzer as one of the top twenty yearbooks in the United States for the second year in a row. BELOW: Anne Cianciolo. Jim Morales, Steve Cozza. Walt Nelson, and LTC Walter Perry present the presidential copy of the 1980 Howitzer to Mr. Edwin Meese III, White House Counselor. HBIRHHI ABOVE: The ever popular Chicago was great opening for a great season. LEFT: Kar sas ' music and special effects kept the aud ence entralled. Continuing the tradition . . . The Dialectic Society did indee continue the tradition of providin entertainment for the Corps of d dets. Highlighted by the perfoi mances of Chicago, Kansas, an James Taylor, the 1980 1981 seaso proved to be a successful one. The introduction of the Mini-Seri€ performances in the Eisenhowe Hall Hostess Lounge opened up ne ■fining 51 LEFT: The Doobie Brothers brought South- ern Rock to West Point. BELOW: More from Kansas . . . 1 1 ( j I I 1 rAi 1 of the Mini-;: the Eisenli " ije opened " P ' opportunities for the Dialectic Soci- ety in entertaining West Point. Departing staff members President Tom Perry, Secretary Bill Haight, Booking Agent Rich Klatt, Ticket Manager Mark Conforti, and OIC Major Brown, will be greatly missed. but the Dialectic Society (starting its 157th year as a Cadet activity) will certainly be sure to continue the tra- dition . . . 1981 Class Committee Strength As One . . . That was the motto we chose as new cadets in Beast Barracks. We ' ve shown our strength in many ways throughout our four years here at West Point. The 198rClass Committee is an ex- cellent example. A member from each of the 36 companies was elect- ed by his and her classmates. The Class Committee did its best to fol- low the wishes of the class and do what was in everyone ' s best inter- est. The committee was proud of their service and glad to do their part for the Class of 1981. FIRST ROW: Mark Hogan (President). David Ochs (Vice-President). SECOND ROW: Mi- chael Miner (Treasurer), Steven Callan (Sec- retary), Richard Pridgen (Historian). « e_. I : t FIRST ROW: Brotherton, Berthot, Pridgen, Courts, Miner. Manula, Yahn, Evans, Naessens. White, Brown, Hogan. SECOND ROW: Ferrando Rich Loew Callan, Coutteau, Dalev, Buck, Chesnut. Ochs, Reisweber, Winiams,Blanchard. THIRD ROW: Haller, Klotz, Toomey. Vasta. Watson, Burns, McCauley, " Woloson. Hull, Kurtz, Yuengert. FOURTH ROW: Gallagher. Hughes, Sutherland, Schneider, Lash, Nelson, Sukovitch, Fruge, Pauley. 1981 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: DiSalvo, Buckley, Brown, Grenchos, Westlund, Karas, George, Smith, Bird, Berrios, Lockrow. SECOND ROW: Conlon, Walter, Coutteau, Williams, Hellwig, Raymond, Walker, Wadley, Walters, Buckner, Klecker, Harmon. THIRD ROW: Wilhelm, Bleyl, Dolivera, Gorevin, Johnson, Daltini, Russell, Shultis, Prantal, Ludeman, Armstrong, Davis, Hartly. .Haller.KWj " ■ saliieHatfl. FIRST ROW: Libbey, Gitschlag, Tosi, Lilley, McDonald, Weise. Grady, Potter, Svoboda. SECOND ROW: Ahlbrand, Stafford, Deverill. McGillin, Hernandez, Dillman, Drennan. Schellhorn. THIRD ROW: Kmney, Grubb, Cheben, Meade, Dombkowski, Roth, Vasta, Schober, Ward. 1981 Hop Committee 1982 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Page, Hornick, Poulin, Keough, Drake. McNeill, Kimmey. Moore, Jennings, Bradley. SECOND ROW: Todd, Gorsky, Sullivan, Sanders, Baldwin. Carr, Neth- erland, Scurlock, Frakes. Pearson. Knotls. THIRD ROW: Paoli. Hogan. Grymes, Duffy. Mockler. Besch. Oli- vares. Steer. Terry, Yells. Harmonson. FOURTH ROW: Doty. Bell. Beard. Howard. Davis, Condry. Jarrard. Smith, Riehle. Lacey. 1982 Ring And Crest Comniittee FIRST ROW: Landefeld, Schatzel, Fleming, Olivares, Miles, Townsend, Mazzuki, Cianciolo, Stuart. SECOND ROW: Graves, Ross, MacNeil, Ward, Russo, Cofer, Cunning- ham. THIRD ROW: Moten, Murtaugh, Ridnell, Reynolds. Strong. Lavosky, McPoyle. Kuttruff. 1982 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Meek. Buning. Dunn. Tosi. Weston. Hughes, Kane, Charbonneau. Mazzuki, McAllister. SECOND ROW: Hatch, Terhune. McGlown. Morey. Willis. Bellos. Imlaw Reagor, Boyle. Nepomuceno. Almore. THIRD ROW: Jones. Lowry. Holtkamp. Hum- phrey. Delaney. Baker. Mor- gan, Pirkle. Flynn. Caudle. Reichelt. r t " f.- t 9. ' " t jlf ; fl a 1983 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Yee, Brown, Scheffer. Drako. Smith, Matti- son, Luchard. Bryson, Mon- acci, Zvwicki. ' SECOND ROW: kinde, Heithcock, King, Brondhurst, Coldren. Murphy, Valenzuela, Rear- don, White. Loomis, Walsh. THIRD ROW: McDonald. Brewer. White. Jolley, Hop- kins. Gemberling. Stachura. Shablom. Detwiler. Trainer. FOURTH ROW: Fiynn. Schulz, Baker, Overcash, Loucks, Gesing, Rey. Hoover, Kenney. 1983 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Alien, Kenne- dy, Cavanaugh. Bisland. Cor- sini, Ordonez, Martin, Betette, Garcia, Matthews. SECOND ROW: Thompson. Santens, Hadad. Fish. Redman, Cole, Jordan, Knight. Lavergne. THIRD ROW: Renner, Jack- son, Costella. Toth, Charron, Hensley, Moody, Giger. Lang. FOURTH ROW: Roeder, Pieringer, Perry, Wertin, Dean, Root, Dnbben, Slaf- kosky. 1983 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Zydanowicz, Keefe, Hunter, Robles, Spo- sato. Haines, Malapit, Schmidt, Brazil. SECOND ROW: Markley. Griffis. Shaw, Mizasawa. Plagens, Robinson, Valenzuela, Ogden, Langford, Walsh. THIRD ROW: Hall, Curran-Kelley, Masse. Jack- son, StoU, Pitts, Rusbarsky, Stephany, Mueller. FOURTH ROW: Hoppe, Mulligan, Boyle, Merrill, Smith, Davies, Forrest. 1 1984 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Georgas, Forbes. Baker. Broski. Keenan, Henneike. Gibson. Bibbo, Stephenson. Doner. Be- lisle. SECOND ROW: Ed- wards. Lambert. Schmutz. MoUoy. Hansen. Bradley. Pan- iccia. Pesch. Criss. Muskopf. THIRD ROW: Reisweber, Tapp. Compton. Johnson. Ga- pinski. Brown. Green. Hogan, Godfrey. Miller. FOURTH ROW: Spurrier. MacDonald. AUgrove, Carley, Kelly. Mueller, Hawley, Hutchins. Jones. Gillman. 1984 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Hubbert. Lynch. Knickrehm. Meche. Quinnan. Spivey. Delawter. Rogers. Mular, Madrid. SEC- OND ROW: Fessenden. Haase. Celeste. Showerman. Hsieh. Fierro. McGuire, Matz, Broski. THIRD ROW: Walsh. Pedersen. Nus. Dnscoll. Sto- ver. Demont. Erickson. Ker- shaw. Johnson. Dugger FOURTH ROW: Allen. Hai Perkins. Laky. Bowes. Chn.-- lensen. McGurk. Walko. 1984 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Smith. Broski. Haring, Chandler, Lenio, Orr, Riegel. Vlasak. Saunders, Harrison. Stuban. SECOND ROW: Holden. Gordon. Paint- er, Wright, Pamton, DeBene- dictus, Hanley. Cronin. Kul- mayer. Naranjo. Foulkrod. Fitzgerald. THIRD ROW: Hall, Holtam, Enos. Adams. Werthman. Hanlon. Miller. Goodchild. Cain. Lepine. Guinn. FOURTH ROW: Quigg. Fredenberg. Jones, Stanley, McKinnev, Vezeau. Cottone, Foss, " Oglesby. Mowry, Traxler. Aceves. FIFTH ROW: McKenrick. White. Burnett, Paddock, Kleinschmidt, Drennan, Hau- gen. Taylor. Shimkus, Moth- ershed. Buckingham. Donnel- ¥-f- f- f- r f ft ? 9 t t r r t r r. r t » t t t t f f • sc Del nr " .• i ihe SCUSA, Debate SCUSA XXXII, held in November 1980, was a complete success. It be- gan with the keynote address, given by Professor Stanley Hoffmann. Ambassador William Sullivan pre- sented the banquet address. Throughout the four-day affair, ca- dets and students from across the United States and Canada met and discussed foreign policy at 15 round- tables. These roundtables were ar- ranged geographically and function- ally with a variety of topics, all of which were tied into the theme of the Conference - " A Global Strategy for the 1980s " . u JD I H 1 m V m t Sfl l r miM ! ' W 1 ||1 - ■1 m LTC Taylor, Rehm, Baker. 1 1 The Debate Council and Forum Is sponsored by the Social Sciences Department. The Forum consists of the Debate Club, SCUSA, the West Point Forum, Finance Forum and the Domestic Affairs Forum. All of these were very active during the past year. The Debate Club did ex- tremely well in its tournaments throughout the nation, including one at West Point. The Finance Fo- rum continued its ventures into the stock market and came out ahead overall. The West Point Forum and the Domestic Affairs Forum enabled cadets to see how government and business work. This was accom- plished through lectures and trips. The cadets involved in the Debate Council and Forum combined educa- tion with fun and enjoyed every minute of it.The CIC for the Debate Council and Forum was T.A. Rehm; QIC was LTC Taylor. Astronomy Club ishe. SECOND ROW: K. Schleifer. M. Delrosa ( ! fTj. P5 ' ' y . FIRST ROW: J. Vavrin, M. Davis. J. Lashe. SECOND ROW: K. Schleifer. M. Delrosario. P. Lepine, P. Pederson. The Astronomy Club caters to the interests of those awed by the my- steries of the Universe. It offers ca- dets the opportunity to observe and learn more about the " vast expanse " outside the confines of our planet. ' The club sponsored trips to various planetariums and other places of in-| terest, as well as its annual trip tc[ the Smithsonian Institute in Wash-i ington, D.C. Club members have ac-j cess to telescopes and other club equipment, allowing them to get al first hand view of the heavens. The Astronomy Club is monitored by the| Department of Graphics and Com-! puter Sciences. The club ' s primary mission is to educate individuals about Astronomy and offer cadets an enlightening way to enjoy their free time. This year ' s club was led by LTC Thompson, OIC, and Mark Davis, CIC. MAJ Bryant, CPT Kimmel, and Greg Rassatt all helped to make this an excellent year for the Geology Club. The members of the club had plenty to keep them busy. Sched- uled trips included camping at Ra- quette Lake, spelunking in Surprise Cave, a Museum of Natural History Tour, the annual trip to the Smith- sonian Institute in Washington D.C, and canoeing down the Delaware River. This year also marked the biggest use of lapidary equipment in many years. " Go Rocks! " G. Rassatt (President). M. Bittrick (Vice-President), R. Conrad (Treasurer). D. Steer (Technic; Advisor). B. Vollmer (Secretary). MAJ Bryant (OIC.) Geology Club 08 Foreign Language Clubs The objective of the seven language clubs is to give all interested cadets exposure to the languages and cul- tures of other countries. Club mem- bers participated in several events which contributed to the knowledge of international lifestyles, including films, lectures, and trips. Year-end trips to Montreal and Washington, D.C., were the highlights of the year. The CIC ' s and QIC ' s were: T. Dunn, LTC Burnell (Arabic); M. Fer- guson, LTC DeLora (Chinese); W. Derrick, CPT Beraud (French); G. Troy, LTC Duerr (German); M. Silva, CPT Bell (Portuguese); R. Pozsonyi, MAJ Cabaniss (Russian); and J. Page, MAJ Navor (Spanish). W n. I ; i.; R Pozsonyi, T. Dunn, J. Page. Behavioral Sciences Leadership Seminar Although the BS L Seminar was going through the birth pangs of its first year, it was extremely active. The first project was conducting the Special Olympics for the handi- capped in the spring. The Seminar had two big trips this year. The first was to Aberdeen Proving Grounds to observe Human Factors Research. The second was to Washington, D.C., to discuss with Pentagon officials some personnel and training problems in the Army. Socially, picnics and parties brought the members of the Seminar togeth- er. Our Project Interaction provided an " informal " sponsor program be- tween seminar members and the BS L faculty. Under the guidance of Doug McCord, CIC, and MAJ O ' N- eal and MAJ Witter, OIC ' s, the Seminar provided an enjoyable learning experience for all members and looks forward to its second year. Yes, Math can be fun, and the mem- bers of the Math Forum knew that more than anyone else. Highlights for this past year included a trip to the Museum of Science and Technol- I ogy in Boston and the entry of a team of five cadets in the Putnam Exam, a national mathematics com- petition. The Forum is grateful to Cadets Brian Johnson and Mike Muzzuki, and MAJ Smith, OIC, for making the year a pleasure and a challenge. ,.,DSl«r(T«l 1 FIRST ROW: B. John.son. M. McManigal, M. Mazzuki. J. Schultz, D. Brazil, S. Kalish, W. Kim. SECOND ROW: MA.I Edwards. MAJ Smith, P. Fauth, R. Peterson, R. Schulz, J. Bailey, F. Schenkelberg, J. Oeltinger. MAJ West. Mathematics Club Slum And Gravy Slum and Gravy is the cadet-pro- duced portion of the post newspaper, Pointer View. This year Slum and Gravy was edited by Alex Kendris, whose job was made easier by the help of a hardworking staff. They made it their business to find out what was going on in the Corps and report the facts. And, of course, ev- eryone ' s favorite, The Old Grad, was back with his words of wisdom and advice. This year ' s QIC ' s were MAJ Skeldon and ' CPT Pfister. FIRST ROW: CPT Pfisler. A. Kendris. K. McNair. G. Glauser. T. Ward, MAJ Skeldon. SECOND ROW R. Lacquement. S. Mickens. P. Vessels, M. Gordon, N. Sebright. CPT Ber- aud. Bugle Notes J. Warren. J. Suddarth, D. Capotoslo, J. Johnson. R. Blatz, The Bugle Notes staff is responsible for guiding the evolutionary Plebe Bible through its yearly changes. The small but elite staff is constant- ly trying to keep in touch with Who ' s Who and who was in the De- fense Establishment, primarily for the benefit of the New Cadet, but also for the occasional visitor who makes use of this most complete guide to West Point. Auzenne, D. Garrett, D. Anstey. N. Grammer narani E ' K. Kennedy, K. Blanchard. M. Bellos. ' ' «» the E.VK » ' liic!i was ; Ketneiit o! ! »8espe.nne ' PfojecL ' . Electr Every year, the Poi ?fer staff and it! products seem to grow in numbers This year, under the watchful eyei of QIC MAJ Lowrey and Editor-in Chief Bill Fullerton, the Pointe staff supplied the Corps with maga zines, calendars and Christma; , cards. Through the pages of thriPKil colorful Nuclear and other specia p ' UU issues of the Pointer, the Corps wa; i able to read about what was happen ing at West Point, to hear straigh talk from the powers that be, an( most importantly, to keep up on thi adventures of Ammo Bear. Pointer WKDT - The Radio Voice Of The Corps Of Cadets FIRST ROW: F. Ondarza. T. Meade, G. Rohrer. SECOND ROW: K. Sanderson. E. Poniatowski. S. Cyr. Pbffllfrstalfani 1 jrow in nunit • ■ • ' hfwaichfalf: ' rev and Editor- ' : .rton, ilie » ' ' ' : Corps «!! " ■ ' ' • ' : and Chrl ■}.( pages o: and olher ?■■ vff.lheCorp. ' ,whaiwasli 3, 10 hear « 5,ersihatbe, ' (■eepupon nter LEFT: Michael Williams. Grant Hayne, Rick Knshfield, Brad Scott. Kevin Manos. Starr Parker. Philip Fisterer The Electronics Club had a fine time m the 1980-81 academic year. The Stereo Show was once again a huge success, despite the fact that it was held after Spring Leave. The Club visited the Army ' s Electronic Re- search and Development Command at Fort Monmouth, New Jersey, in the fall and also the White House Communications Agency in Wash- ington, D.C., in the spring. Club offi- cers were: Mike Williams, Presi- dent; Steve Fraasch, Vice-President in charge of the Amateur Radio Seminar; Jim Boyle, Vice-President in charge of the High Fidelity Semi- nar; and, Erich Handler, Secretary. A new addition to the club activities was the Experimenters Seminar, which was allotted a room in the basement of Bartlett Hall for run- ning experiments and constructing projects. Electronics Club At WKDT this past year, the work never stopped, but neither did the fun. Whether it was partying, rockin ' the radio, partying, playin ' the Firstie Club, partying, support- ing Corps or Battalion parties, party- ing, makin ' masterpieces in the pro- duction room, partying, or bringing West Point sports back home, the staff of WKDT did a fantastic job serving the Corps, but how could they go wrong with leadership like " T.M. m the PM " (Tim Meade) and " Crawdaddy " (CPT Crawford). Cele- brating 25 years on the air. Rock K89 gives the Hudson Valley some- thing to look forward to. m 4 »%, ABOVE: Baptist Student Union Officers FIRST ROW: T. Foreman. S. Boyd. J Hennessey, C. Ellis. SECOND ROW: MAJ C Brown. M. Hogan. B. Thames, T. Robinson. K Guinn. Rev. A. Harpe. The Baptist Student Union provides an opportuntiy for Christian fellow- ship with a style that is a little les.s formal than most other church groups. Fellowship is provided through Sunday School, Sunday Worship, Tuesday night Bible Study, Choir programs, and various dinners, parties, and trips. The BSU welcomes cadets of all faiths to join in the worship of God. Religion ' And Cadet Life The Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes is a small part of a national or- ganization. Its main goal is to help build people ' s lives in Jesus Christ. ; To help accomplish this goal, FCA has many activities. There are bi- monthly prayer breakfasts, in which a speaker leads in the fellowship. . FCA also helps Club and Corps Squads start individual huddle groups in their respective sports, i For cadets who do not have a hud- ' die to attend, there is a general FCA huddle meeting once a week. The organization is headed by Chaplin Camp, MAJ Ellis, and a small group I of Cadets who constitute the FCA I council. i BELOW: Fellowship of Christian Athletes FIRST ROW: Chaplain Camp. Coach Brown. SECOND ROW: K. Heithcock, B. Brown, J. Sharman. D Graham C rin Every Sunday morning, the one morning on which Cadets may sleep in. as many as seventy Cadets are involved in Catholic Sunday School at Thayer Hall. The children ' s edu- cation is not only informational, but also musical and audio-visual. Once a month the children and their par- ents attend a family mass in North Auditorium. Included m their reli- ious education, children are pre- pared for the sacraments of Recon- ciliation. Holy Communion, and Confirmation. Cadets also partici- pate in separate programs for High Schoolers and pre-schoolers. The moral- ethical development at West Point is well represented by the strong support these programs re- ceive from the Corps. M The Protestant Sunday School Teachers gladly gave up their Sun- day mornings to help spread the Word of God to the children living on the post. All of the teachers felt it was a rewarding experience, both for themselves and the children. Classes were held at the post ele- mentary school for children aged four through eighteen. The program taught the children about the Bible and Jesus Christ. Cadet Sunday School Teachers Jewish Choir The Jewish Chapel Choir was not a large group, but t he wonderful , voices made it well-known. The {1 choir sang regularly at Temple Beth J Jacob m Newburgh and also took several trips. This year ' s activities included trips to Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania: Boston, Massachu- setts; Stratford, Connecticut; and New York City, where they sang for the Council of Young Israel. The Choir also participated in the con- cert given for the returning hos- ' tages and added to the celebration of a fellow cadet ' s Bar Mitzvah. Thej group was led by CIC Ed Fox and QIC MAJ Silverman. ' 1 ftircess. r First Row: L. Border. G. Sinasohn, K. Fried- man, E. Morns. P. Fine, L. Sussman. F. Clark Second Row: MAJ Silverman. J. Oetlinger, T. Krause. P. Friedman, L. Kellman. J. Biever, D. Krause. K. Samuels. L. Washer. C» mm 9 ■9 :» t ' t- i t r:f;rf 9 t ' X ip Mn flBiBflk Sflfti (ffNt dPMi S ' f tt n a FIRST ROW: A. Brooks, C. Crutcher, D. Smith, A. Almore. B. Rogers, T.G. Wilson. A. Dunham, S. Bradley. C. Meyers, L. Jackson SECOND ROW: C. Baldwin, C. Miller. S. Mosby, H. PuUen, B. Boutte, M. Minor, R. Jefferson, D. Lighthouse, N. Grady, R. Wright, L Ramsav. THIRD ROW: L. Gutierrez, J. Gates, M. Hayes, M. George, A. Wilmer, J. Petty. V. Thomas. R. Johnson, J. Vaughn, V Gibson, D. Reever, C. Williams. FOURTH ROW: G. Terry. M. Hobson. J. Taylor. M. Bland. G. Williams. M. Goodwin, H. Wilson, J Thomas. D. Johnson, A. Stroud, E. Green. A. Lambert. FIFTH ROW: S. Austin, K. Hackney, H. Johnson, L. Turrentine, W. Peterson W. Harris. R. Watford. H. Holiday, R. Shields, P. Peterson, K. McFarland. SIXTH ROW: C. Bland, E. Gamble. D. Hajost. G. Grayer. J Shultis, R. Howard, H. Wilson, D. Harris, C. Hines. Mtmik : Jte enjoyed I ?teiliatnij( iiiemoimui Originally a satellite of the Cadet Chapel Choir, the Cadet Gospel Choir was formed in September of 1974 by Cadets Carl South ' 75, and Joe Floyd ' 76. Appearing at many churches the past seven years, the Choir has admirably represented the values and talents for which the United States Military Academy stands. While the choir aids the Di- rector of Admissions and the Public Relations Officer by introducing West Point to people who have had no previous experience with the Academy, the Choir ' s primary mis- sion is to " Priase the Lord Through Song. " By reaching out through song, the Cadet Gospel Choir shares a unique religious experience with others in order to achieve a greater harmony. Gospel Choir II thoir ■■ ' If wondeJ » ll-how„, ' ' ' • ■3! Temple I ' P- and also ■ ' year ' s atii« 7 " . Massac Conneciicut c ►hfretheysane; ' wng Israel, l- fated m fe tf ' reluming . ' ■ " ecelebraiioj 3ar Miizvah. ?■•] CiCEdFoul " in. Protestant Chapel Choir FIRST ROW: R. Humphreys. K. Spaulding. J. Miano. T. Miller, M. Wright. J. Tidd, B. Patlon. E. Graham, E. Lockrow. D. Painter, C. Orr. J. Gibbon. D. Fleming. P. Daranjo. M. Viasak, J. Crenshaw, K. Solveson. SECOND ROW: Dr. Davis. S. Holtam, R. Hayes. D. Smith. D. Birman. D. Fnedly, T. Ward. M. Newton. B. Rathbun. J. DeWitt. M. Barrett. P. Beaman. R. Lutz. J. Gerber, S. Bass, G. Ward, CPT Addv. THIRD ROW: W. Lutes. T. Murphv. D. Mothershed, M. Dunlap, P. Bond, M. Hagen, S. Simonson. M. Weldon, B. Eckstein, J. Clawson, M. Foster, J. Green. B. Butcher. J. Coldren. S. Huffman, T. Fliss, C. Lail. FOURTH ROW: T. McClellan. A. Hull. D. Reinert, R. Burgess. R. Pelosi. C. Buzan. G. DeWiUie. D. Carroll. G. Sheeks. R. Skow. S. Strong. J. Poisson, J. Pocock, E. Fehl. C. Flemings. LWnglHl .jir ' sprW ' ' . ■,! OOt tll ' ' ' - " i Choir sM ' ; Ser.ence«, ' Jevea?re j J rtioiii ! The Cadet Chapel Choir enjoyed a great year of good fellowship and good music as we enjoyed trips to Washington DC, Smith College, Warwick, NY, and Bernardsville, NJ. The highlight of the year came when we, along with the other chap- el choirs, participated in a very warm and emotional service honor- ing the Americans returning from captivity in Iran, Other high points included the annual performance of The Messiah, 300 voices strong, and participation during Homecoming and Graduation Old-Grad ceremo- nies. Under the watchful eyes of CPT William Addy, QIC, and " direc- tor and organist Dr. John Davis, the choir enjoyed a family-type atmo- sphere that made the weekly trudge up the mountain worth it. This year was a difficult one for the Catholic Chapel Choir. Plagued by low attendence, there was a signifi- cant decrease in the number of up- perclass to lead the choir ' s activities. Yet our troubles formed us into a : tight, cohesive, unit, and we all I worked hard. Our efforts culminat- ! ed with a trip to Washington, D.C., in February to sing at the National Shrine, and a trip to Indianapolis in April. The choir has been and will continue to be an excellent opportu- nity to make good friemds, take good trips, make good music, and most of all, praise God. FIRST ROW: P. Painton, B. Gethard, L. Bernier, D, Carr, C. Detoro, M. Rasmussen, P. Wray, D. Thiede. SECOND ROW: D. Plante, W. Johnson, D. Scales, J. Fiala, G. Glauser, E. Vontersch. THIRD ROW: D. Rice. M. Wojta. M. O ' Konsky, P. Alibrandi, C. Trouve, M. Morin. C. Cotter, F. Wolf, D. Bently. FOURTH ROW: G. Andrews, D. Knapp, K. Stubblebine, C. Hoppe. Catholic Chapel Choir Cadet Acting Troupe | BELOW: Viola (Su Sposato) scolds her hus- band George (Mike Grove) in " Send Me No Flowers " . BELOW MIDDLE: Sebastian (Jeff Lawson) prepares for a duel to the dismay of Olivia (Jean Hedges). ABOVE: Maria (Maritza Olmeda-Saenz). Oli- via (Jean Hedges), and a lady in waiting (Lin- da Miller) observe Malvolio (Doug Dribben) as he proclaims his love for Olivia in " Twelfth Night " . LEFT: Maria (Maritza Olmeda- Saenz), Fabian (John Tibbetts), and Sir Toby (Tim Libby), read the proclamation of Sir An- drew (John Hudson) challenging a rival for the hand of the lady Olivia. The Cadet Acting Troupe allowed cadets to put their dramatic ability to work in front of an audience other than a Tactical Officer. This year, as always, the actors and actresses put on stunning performances. The fall production was a comedy entitled " Send Me No Flowers. " In the spring a Shakespearean Classsic, " The Twelfth Night, " was done. Al- though the audience saw only the well-polished finished product, CAT members will remember the long hours of rehearsal and the satisfac- tion of the applause when the cur- tain came down. jjtefora The Theater Support Group pro- vides the behind the scenes support for the performances at Eisenhower Hall. TSG IS responsible for the con- struction of all the sets for the two performances of the Cadet Acting Troupe and the 100th Night Show. TSG members describe their efforts in the following manner: We, the ing, led by the unknowing, are doing the impossible. We have done so much, with so little, for so long, we are now qualified to do anything with nothing. This year ' s group was led by MAJ Carnahan. BOTTOM RIGHT: FIRST ROW: D Renner, 0. Rodriguez, A. Sheet-s, K. Paul. SECOND BOW: A. Schubin, C. Grunow, J. P. Tidd. D. Harvev. B. Patton. B. Lang, J. Foglia, R. Cunha, D. Miller. J. Kelly, P. Werner. D. Ca- hill. THIRD ROW: J. Amundesen. R. Curran- Kelly. T. Chung, J. Schremer. C. Cotter, G. Thornton, D. Dickenson, S. Stanford, R. Banks. FOURTH ROW: M. Sheridan, K. Cop- pess, B. Alto, R. Myhand. FIFTH ROW: T. Miller, B. Patterson. RIGHT: TSG members making plans for construction. BELOW: " ru never figure this out before the show starts. " With the charismatic vocalizations of the charming Anne Murray, the 1980-81 Cadet Fine Arts Forum be- gan its diversified presentations of the performing arts. Having a little something for everyone, beginning with the patter of little footsteps in " Dancin " ' and " A Chorus Line, " to Teddy Roosevelt and Will Rogers (James Whitmore) to Fat Albert (Bill Cosby), and to murder and sus- pense in, you guessed it, Hamlet. Headed by MAJ Turner and Kurt Barthel, the group looked far and wide to bring us another year of top notch entertainment. The Fine Arts Forum also provides the Corps with eight seminars to help Cadets learn about our society and culture. RIGHT: " Cos " talks about his wife and kids. BELOW: Adding a classical touch. ABOVE: The Spinners BIGHT: FIRST ROW: B. Scrivner. D. Lyle. K. Barthel. SEC- OND ROW: R. Schulz, T. Johnson. J. Cas- singham. l Cadet Fine Arts Forum LEFT: Anne Murray dazzled the Corps with her music and flair. BELOW: Peter Cetera of Chicago sings a ballad before a soldout audito- rium. BOTTOM: The Atlanta Rhythm Sec- tion, with J.R. Cobb on rhythm guitar, made its second appearance at Eisenhower Hall. 3,000 Scouts Attend Annual Camporee Scoutmaster ' s Council The Scoutmaster ' s Council started in 1962 when a cadet organized the first annual West Point Camporee. Since then, the council has grown to a group of 250 cadets who serve Scouting in many ways. This year, under the presidency of Eagle Scout Bill Haight, the Council assisted many Scouts and Scout troops through weekend escorting and high adventure camping. The lar- gest effort, however, was with the annual camporee, attended by over 3000 Boy and Girl Scouts from seven states. This annual event has grown to be the largest private camporee in the nation. The other Council offi- cers were: Al Viana, Vice-President; Cathy Graham, Vice-President; Ken Yarberry, Secretary; Tara Krause, Invitations; and, Larry Tosi, Trea- surer. TOP RIGHT: Cadet instructors were a com- mon sight. RIGHT: A sea of colors at Lake Frederick. BELOW: The comforts of home- away from home. BOTTOM RIGHT: Reardon ■ leads an informal discussion group. lO i mm wmm BELOW: J. Hennessey, Peg Leonowich, Pam Leonowich (captain and president). P. Schaeflern (Treasurer), B. Peterson, M. Malizia, P. Goebel, W. Mann (Vice-President), L. Hyde (Secretary), M. Shite, J. Meek, C. Drake. LEFT MIDDLE: Riders show that concentration is necessary to perform this precision drill. RIGHT MIDDLE: Patty Schaeflern demonstrates her aggressiveness during the saber drill. BOTTOM: Saber Drill was part of the demonstration put on by the club in October. The Cadet Riding Team, under the watchful eye of their coach, LTC (Ret) Ballagh, finished 8th in the re- gion this season. Pamela Leonowich, William Mann, Mike White, Pattie Schaeflern and Pete Goebel quali-i fied for regional finals. In addition to riding in competitions, the Teamj also sponsored an overnight trail-| ride for Club members and hosted the Sixth Annual West Point Inter- collegiate Horseshow. Orienteering Club The Orienteering Club offers cadets a chance to put to use all that good Land Navigation instruction that they received during Sandhurst, MSlOl, MS203, and Camp Buckner. Through the club, members can ex- pect to increase their orienteering skills as well as to participate in a number of interesting trips. This past year the club competed in Bos- ton, Ohio, Illinois, Kansas, Canada, and in the Hudson Valley area. The club has long been recognized as one of the best in the nation. At the In- tercollegiate Championship in Car- bondale, Illinois, USMA won both the Senior and Junior team titles. BIGHT: G. Pearson, CPT Kimmel. R. Forbes - Inter-collegiate championship team trophy. BELOW: M. Frakes punching in at the Tur- key Mountain Class A meet. i ABOVE: Rick Flasket - skipper extraordin- aire TOP RIGHT: Typical day on the Hudson - J. Swart, R. Flasket During the 1980-81 season, the sail- ing club and team experienced much success. Under the direction of OIC CPT Howard and CIC Bruce Ahl- brand, the club and team members enjoyed greater participation in sail- ing and social activities. Club mem- bers received sailing instruction on Friday afternoon club days and, once qualified, were given an oppor- tunity to free sail. The team won several regattas, including the Area 1 eliminations. With the expanded size of the team and new boats and equipment, the prospects for the fu- ture appear bright and promising. Sailing FIRST ROW: T. Cataldo, J. Hansen. P. Boylan, R. Philips, G. Carroll, H. Fisher. SECOND ROW: J. Brown, J. Brantely, CPT Howard, R. Cole, J. Carroll, M. Corsini, THIRD ROW: C. Baldwin, W. Belknap, M. Wilder, R. Flasket, M. Kimmey, B. Ahlbrand, FOURTH ROW: D. Sacha, S. Williams, D. Danielson, D. Krouse. C. Flemings, D. Beaty. SAk Led by team captain, Terry Higdon. the West Point Cycling Team rolled to impressive showings at intercol- legiate races throughout the North- east. Terry, Mike Minear, and Neil Tolley combined with Karla Hayes and Sue Bottorff to form the nucleus of an aggressive, enthusiastic, and successful team. After finishing fifth of 20 teams in their first race, they locked in no less than second in ev- ery other regular season race. Injur- ies, equipment failures, academics, and " that big hill " led to a disap- pointing seventh place of 21 teams at the Eastern-Ivy championship races at Dartmouth. FIRST ROW: N. Tolley, T. Higdon, D. Swy- gert, G. Hluck, S. Bottorff. SECOND ROW: M. Minear, S. White, T. Aarthun, R. Bobinski, P. Nickolenko, K. Hayes. THIRD ROW: R. Allen, D. Watsek, S. Hammond, B. Pyskir, B. Gnatowski, FOURTH ROW: W. Fallon, L. Thorns, MAJ Hagan, LTC Ricks, MAJ Ray- mond. BELOW: Gnatowski leads the pack in the West Point Intercollegiate meet. wm imti ' i: Mi LEFT: Swygert moving through pack at West Point Intercollegiate meet. ABOVE: Hayes in close pursuit of leader. Cycling .■|V,RTflB» " ABOVE: Bacevich breaking away against Rochester. LEFT: Woolfolk gets support from Bear on the way to scoring a try. RIGHT MIDDLE: Rochester gets the ball out. BOTTOM RIGHT: In a scrimmage. Coyle shows how to do a perfect side step. BOTTOM LEFT: FIRST ROW: B. Maier, P. Munson, P. Rymiszewski. M. Vaughn, M. Proulx, J. Fer- raro. J. Smart. S. Bleyl. SECOND ROW: T. Edens. J. Henderson. B. Bear, A Buchanan. K. Mangum. B. Anderson, E. Billig, MAJ Bel- son. THIRD ROW: E. Isensee. W. MacKen- zie, N. Eberle, F. Douthit, E. Woolfolk, M. Bacevich, T. Ridnell. The Army Rugby Club, led by team captain Mark Vaughn, finished the 1980-81 seasons with a combined re- cord of 39-9. The Army Ruggers were always outsized but relied on conditionmg, speed, and teamwork to defeat their veteran opponents, i The climax of the spring season was; the Eastern Collegiate Cup Rugby I Tournament played at Blacksburg, Virginia. Army defeated Lehigh, j Virginia Tech, and the University of Maryland on their way to the finals.] The Army team eventually finished! up number two in the East for the| second consecutive year. The Army Ruggers also received special recog-: nition as 11 of the top 15 players were selected as Met Union All- Stars. n a. ' Teamwork Pays Off As Rugby Club Places 2 In The East LEFT: Person helps win a lineout. BELOW: Scrum Down! FIRST ROW: J. Warren, P. LaPlaca, N. Svoboda. S. Powell. C. Florcruz. B. Edelson. K. Doner. M. Divis, A, Bielfeld. SECOND ROW: B. McVicar. S. Reardon. M. Higgins, L. Bisland, E. Raring. L. Leonard. A. Grey. D. Brazil. T. Walsh. THIRD ROW: CPT McDaniel. P. Savold (Captain), D. Widick (Captain), M. Rudinsky, C. Walsh. G. Pratt. B. Meyers. A. Bratton, L. Barone, M. O ' Brien, R. Wittry, T. Krause, S. Kovel. il 1L 1 MIT,- 1 ,-..mj FJ y r U Is ■ k wV Si a M Ulflkfi uHMu jL ■■■ IHiM Women ' s Soccer Is Undefeated Spirit, Pride, Stamina . . . That ' s what it took for the Women ' s Soccer Team to go undefeated in its first season. Part of this was due to goalie Sarah Kovel, an exchange cadet from the Naval Academy. Coach LTC Carpenter made the girls work hard and it definitely showed on the field. The team ' s schedule included seven games against opponents from Canada, New York and New Jersey. The team was also invited to several tournaments. Next year the team hopes to play more games against tougher opponents and do just as well. Women ' s Soccer is here to stay! IK i HbHL I HI f • € i IPIHIBk. .X Women ' s Soccer Season Record Army 1 Princeton Opponent 1 1 3 Rutgers 4 Vassar 2 1 4 Concordia 5 Colgate 1 1 Syracuse 2 Manhattanville 1 1 LEFT MIDDLE: Grey uses her head for this one. RIGHT MIDDLE: Bratton and Haring team up to score a goal. ABOVE: Reardon sets to feed Savold breaking downfield. Si iH « 11 f t tct !»: !t ABOVE: FIRST ROW: D. Green. J. Gibbon. D. Brazil, S. Engelbrecht, M. Bradshaw, C. Green, L. Powell. D. Flemming. SECOND BOW: A. Abeyta, C. Gayagas, J. Mular, T. 1 Walsh, A. Dnslane, P. Abear, M. Costello. D. j Harts, S. Reardon, K. Medaris. THIRD ROW: I (Coach) MAJ Ritch, M. Car, I. Clements. P. j Bent. J. O ' Connor. J. Tiede. C. Johnson. T. iKrause, J. Regan. (Coach) CPT Knowlton. I (Coach) MS Land. RIGHT: Costello clears the i ball upfield while Hughlett and O ' Connor as- ( sist. BOTTOM: Abear gets set to take a shot. Women ' s Lacrosse completed its third year of competition with a win- ning 8-7-1 season. This year marked the first competition in a Post-Sea- son tournament. The team finished fifth in the New York State AIAW Tournament. Coached again by MAJ Bill Ritch, the team put together an early string of six consecutive victo- ries, but lost later in the season to such strong teams as Hofstra and Ithaca. The team was hurt by injur- ies, with both co-captains, Debbie Widick and Teesa Savold sidelined early in the season. High scorers for the season were Kathy Medaris and Mary Costello, with Anne Drislane anchoring the defense in goal, mak- ing an average of ten saves per game in her first year of Lacrosse. With only two seniors graduating, the team looks forward to another good season next year. Women ' s Lacrosse Earns Berth In State AIAW Tournament i Women ' s Lacrosse Season Record | Army Opponent 4 Bryn Mawr 5 6 Kutztown 6 4 Wesleyan 3 6 Hartwick 4 6 Oneonta 1 14 Russell Sage 4 13 Union 5 7 Skidmore 4 8 Hofstra 12 5 Montclair 9 2 Trinity 13 3 Ithaca 18 8 Cortland 10 3 William Smith 11 6 Rochester 5 7 Wells 5 NT .s V. i V -O ' JL,.. ■K A» FAR LEFT TOP: The Army mules, Spartacus and Ranger, watch the game while Cowboy Wiant and Tex Hall sit back and relax. FAR LEFT BOTTOM Mark d ' Oliveira, Jeanette Regan, Bucky Stroud, Jim Creighton, Tracy Wilson, Ricki Sullivan, Donna Peter- son, Tony CastiUe, Tracy Dermatis, Jim Hamaker, Jan Gray, Brian Boutte, Debbie Hinton and Jack Smith before a football game. TOP LEFT: Bucky Stroud gets serious for a moment. ABOVE: Rabble Rousers lead the Team through a cordon. LEFT: Todd Foreman: " I love it this much when Army scores! " The Rabble Rousers took on a new look this year. Composed of the Yell Team and a new Dance Team, their goal was to motivate the Corps of Cadets. They were effective in creating a renewed sense of spirit during the football season which the Corps carried through the rest of the year. Rallies in North Area were great fun, as was the Navy bonfire. Bucky Stroud, CIC, made sure that his squad never let the Army Team down. They also played a prominent role, and gained media exposure, when Bob Hope brought his birthday party to West Point and gave us all something to cheer about. Rabble Rousers mm The Sport Parachute Club exists to provide cadets a means to develop one of their several military skills. Airborne operations are held every weekend in the spring and fall. Se- lected cadets from the club are invit- ed to become team members. The team members practice daily after school and on weekends. The team and club are supported by coaches from the Airborne detach- ment NCOs and officers. The coach- ing staff supervises the annual spring training session conducted by members of the team to instruct fel- low cadets in the art of sport par- achuting. In addition to providing the Cadets f The Sport Parachute Club And Team ; J military s ?. " ■neciubareir;; ■■ ' membe,: " • ' Pfaclice di- ' f stipporttr ' ■Vrborne de ' , ff!cers,Thecoi(: ■ ' - ' « the an onconducteit ■ ' lowrucllb Wot sport pj I with a means to experience the ulti- mate challenge of functioning in a demanding situation, the team re- presents the Academy in several parachute meets and demonstra- tions. Among the meets the team Conference Meet. The team also re- competes in are the Tri-Service presents the Academy by perform- Academy meet, the National Colle- ing parachute demonstrations for giate Parachu te Meet, and the West spectators throughout the Eastern Point Invitational North Eastern United States. ' O-fl -J iLimi Ski Club t The 1980-81 Army Ski Team over- came the unsympathetic behavior of Mother Nature by schussing its way to one of its most successful seasons. While on the way to qualifying for the Division 11 Championships, the Alpine squad won three special sla- lom events, the Nordic squad won a fifteen Kilometer Cross Country race, and Cadets Pete Thimm and Bill Steinhagen won berths to the Division I finals. Other top indivi- duals include team captain Mike Anthony, Barry Strope, and Gary Southard. Devotion, hard work, duct tape, hats from Bolivia, pounders, and dark lenses were the key contri- buting factors that made this ski team one of the East ' s fastest teams, both on and off the slopes. RIGHT: Thimm negotiating the slalom course. BELOW: FIRST ROW: G. Southard, B. Strope, J. Canizzaro, S. Johnson. SECOND ROW: B. Sternhagen. J. Melanson. K. Dodge. B. Veit, G. Hatch. THIRD ROW: R. Poling. M. Anthony. G. Hluck, K. Day. T. Sherwood. FOURTH ROW: OPT Knowlton, J. Mc- Donald. H. Mauk, MAJ Same. FIFTH ROW: J. Clark, P. Thimm, C. Mann, J. Ficke. SIXTH ROW: COL Johnson. T. Van Alystyne. S. Strong, K. Keville, C. Forshee. Not pictured: MAJ Strable, J. Saufley, F. Carr. Ski Club Although early February rains brought a quick end to the ' 81 Ski Season at Victor Constant, the Cadet Ski Instructor Group had its best teaching season in years. Instructor qualification was excellent and mo- tivation was superb as the Group ex- panded its school of students to in- clude interested members of the Corps. As CIC Dan Robie watched each day ' s lessons go by " like clock- work " , Kent Troy assured worried mothers and Jon Broome kept aspir- ing students motivated. Of course Stowe ' 81 with Spike, Merna, MAJ Sautter, and National will always be remembered as a trip full of fun, LEFT: Cadet instructors must also teach their pupils how to get up the hill. BELOW LEFT: One of the instructors teaching his students the basics to good skiing techniques. BELOW RIGHT: " I thought we were going to learn how to get down the hill. Why do we need to learn how to stop? " rough mornings, and good snow. Special thanks to MAJ Stout who as OIC did more for the Group than was ever expected. Despite a lack of cooperation from the weatherman, the Cadet Ski Club, which conducts recreational skiing, had trips to Hunter and Be- laire Mountain and had planned trips to Willington, Jimminy Peak, and Lake Placid. The Ski Club is sponsored by LTC Leon Thompson and Cadet officers are President Brad Tousley, VP Greg Gintor, and Trip Coordinator Dave McBride. Above: FIRST ROW: M. Reagor, D. Garner. D. Painter, D. Robie, R. Hopkins, M. Clark. J. Schreiner SECOND BOW: K. Troy, P. Keller, M. Rigg, M. Washechek, B. Myers, B. Tousley, D. Green, J. Sosnowski, G. Ginter, S. Smith THIRD ROW: J. Doumolin, E. Brown. R. Griffith, D. McBride, J. Ferguson. J. Larsen, J. Bertocci, D. Moore. D. Weeden, D. Dasher. M. Wilder, G. Dewalt, C. Cozart, D. Painter, M. Trainer, A. Bouckley, A. Glen, M. Hadad. D. Alberga, Major Clark, Major Stout mm mmmmm An Olympic sport. Judo is recog- nized throughout the world as a physically demanding activity. Judo differs from Karate in that it in- volves throwing an opponent, and choke and arm locks to win a match. Judo at West Point is on the up- swing. With the addition of Mr. Wood as coach, the cadet Judo team produced a number of individual champions. Two team members. Lori Leonard and Jill Maurer. are currently ranked third in the nation after winning matches at the nation- al Collegiate Championship. It is felt that the team has an excellent op- portunity to win the National Cham- pionship next year. i Under the instruction of Master " Ti- ' ger " Kim, 8th degree black belt and i former Korean and All-Asian cham- ; pion, approximately 80 Cadets strive 1 to master the Korean martial art of j Tae Kwon Do. Instruction includes I not only physical and mental condi- I tioning and self-defense but also i training for sport competition for 15 members who are good enough to make the team. The team competes intercollegiately, and with the re- cent acceptance of Tae Kwon Do by the Olympic Committee, we may be molding a future Olympian! - v FIRST ROW: Y. Pak, R. Davidson. C. Char, R. Shellman. A. Nocks. A. Kwan. R. Pasalla, P. Hsieh SECOND ROW: D. Stoll. H. Kang. R. Ruben. D. Stapleton. J. Blanco. D. Strock. S. Ryan, H. Kim. J. Blitch. G. Baker THIRD ROW: D. O ' Connell. W. Parmenko. K. Whitehead, S. Simonsen. A. Zunde. MAJ J. Edelen, C. Simmons, M. Fenn, Master Kim, R. Davidson, MAJ Spears. T. Loper. D. Dasher. J. Zanoh. T. Vanmeter. G. Saxton. ■i FIRST BOW: R. Caudle. M. Gordon, P. Greene. G. Hansen. C. Saunders. SECOND ROW: C. Bond. B. Washburn. K. Bolan. G. Griffin. C. Oliver. D. Bulen. THIRD ROW: M. Drennan. L. Heard. S. Callan. G. Gasser. K. Blanchard. FOURTH ROW: LTC Tezak. M. Yates. L. Pribble. J. Pirkle. B. Vasta. M. Swope. Coach J. Goldstein. The SCUBA Club provides oppor- tunites for cadets to improve their diving skills and to get away from the Academy. Some of the club members assisted in the instruction for the basic diving course. Fall trips included a four-day excursion to the Naval War College in Rhode Island and another trip to Hummarack, Massachusetts. Both trips offered excellent opportunities to catch lob- ster. During the spring, club mem- bers went to Sheepshead Bay, Long Island, and Long Beach, New Jer- sey, where dives of up to 70 feet were made. This year the club was led by OIC LTC Wilson and CIC Mike Bruhn. SCUBA Club Bowling The Cadet Bowling Club sponsors both a Cadet League on Sunday mornings and a Cadet Team. The Team consists of both a Men ' s and Women ' s team, which compete in the Tri-State Bowling Conference. Fourteen highly competitive col- leges in the East participate in this conference. This year the Men ' s team either won or placed high in several tournaments: the Women ' s team also placed in several tourna- ments and went on to qualify for the Eastern sectionals. Next year the team will be losing many rnembers, but the future looks promising for the next ifew years. The Bowling Club is open to any member of the Corps who enjoys bowling. H Army Wins First Annual Military Fencing Championship The Fencing Team started with a win over Trinity and finished with a win against Pace. Led by team cap- tain Buff Bruce and outstanding fencers (GayHn Gates. Steve Baham, Sean Ryan. Bill Roller. Steve Ka- lish, and Bob Smith) the team learned a lot more of the art called fencing. The team worked hard and played hard, but had fun all of the t ime. MAJ Edelen. OIC. led a contin- gent consisting of Gates. Ryan, Smith, and Kalish to San Jose, Cali- fornia, to bring back the champion- ship m the Academy Division of the 1st Annual Military Fencing Cham- pionship. We did what we set out to do. The 1981 Trap and Skeet season ended with the fulfillment of a three-year goal plan. This plan called for demonstrated excellence m shotgun shooting skills, self-disci- pline, and the will to win. CIC Rob Barnhill led the West Point shooters to a total domination of the Eastern Intercollegiate Championships in New Hampshire by placing first in each event. Throughout the year the team competes with approxi- mately ten different gun clubs in the area and against some sixty colleges m the country. The season culmi- nates at the Nationals in Peoria. Illi- nois, where West Point usually fin- ishes eighth overall in the nation. LEFT: Conferring on strategy. RIGHT: Pull! Trap And Skeet ABOVE: Jones overwhelming an opponent. TOP RIGHT: York shoots over Jones. BIGHT: Condrv and Parker team up on a steal. RIGHT MIDDLE: LaPerch keeping the net clean. 1981 proved to be an extremely suc- cessful year for Army Team Hand- ball as the men ' s squad, led by OIC, MAJ Freeman, won their third con- secutive national collegiate title. Both the men ' s and women ' s squads gained needed experience during trips to Syracuse, Montreal and Long Island. This experience signifi- cantly aided both teams during the 6th Annual West Point Team Hand- ball Tournament, which featured teams from the U.S. and Canada. The men ' s team was led throughout the year offensively by Pete Lash, named MVP m the Quebec Province Championship tournament in Mon- treal and the U.S. National tourna- ment. Mark Burger, Randy Grubb, Robbie Stone, goalie Rich Laperch, and team captain Jim Kons played major roles in winning the National title. The women ' s team was led by veteran players Camille Nichols, Charlotte Ellis and Sue Sowers, and rookies Karen Doner and Alison Grey. Men ' s Team Handball Wins Third Consecutive National Title FIRST ROW: M. Torres. R. LaPerch, P. Fernero. B. Elrod SECOND ROW: B. Cordelli. C Parker. N. Kolev. W. Clowes, B. Jones THIRD ROW: CPT Hartman, R. Weafer, R. Stone, K Knowlion. K. Riedler. R. Grubb. J. Swanson FOURTH ROW: J. Hyman. D. Berger, M. Burger J. Kons, P. Lash, S. Smith, W. York, M. Condrv. MAJ Freeman FIRST ROW: C. Nichols, P. McCormack. K. Doner, C. Ellis, S. Sowers. J. Higuera SECOND ROW: C. Foss, E. Howard, M. Hull. A. Grey. D. Capatosto, S. DeBenedictus, D. Prep THIRD ROW: MAJ Asiello, A. Allen, V. NiUes, C. Werner. L. Howard. T. Hampton. L. Kaulh, L. Bisland. MAJ Freeman. K. Holden Women ' s Team Handball mmm Women ' s Gymnastics With a dashing combination of grace and strength, the Army Women ' s Gymnastics Team tumbled to a win- ning season. The team is composed of a remarkably young set of gym- nasts, many with less than two years of experience. But, under the coaching of Mariann Kulich and Ca- det Michael B. Smith, the girls made tremendous improvements. The hard work put into new tricks and dances gave the Army team its dis- tinctive style and spirited character. FIRST ROW: G. Harrison. L. Sakauye, D. Gamboa. SECOND ROW: M. Wnght. K. Brantley. P. Prentiss. L. Waeltz. W. Toro. THIRD ROW: M. Smith. C. O ' Donnell. M. Jackson. D. Hunter. D. Birman, M. Finch. M. Kulich, LTC Neitzk e. f 4 MIDDLE: Wnght at home on the Balance Beam. ABOVE: O ' Donnell Showing poise and confidence in her Balance Beam routine. RIGHT: Hunter controlled the Uneven Bars. y Racquetball LEFT: Callahan eyes a backhand kill shot. BELOW: Faessler prepares lo put one away. The Cadet Racquetball Club really came to life this year. This was the first year for the racquetball club and it was an impressive beginning. The club participated in nine tourna- ments. These included local colleges and some private clubs. This compe- tition provided the opportunity for club members to greatly improve their skills. Now after only one year, the members of the club are very competitive with anyone. The club ' s goals for next year are that every- one will continue to improve and the club can send some players to the national collegiate tournament. ABOVE: The aftermath of a grueling game . . . R.I.P. LEFT: Faessler show.s the wrist ac- tion for a winning shot. i f FIRST ROW: R. Bray, R. McKiddie. J. Phelan, S. Rocha SECOND ROW: S. Enos, B. Nielsen, S. Torgerson, P. Guerra, M. Ingham, W. Suchar, B. Bibb THIRD ROW: SFC J. Kessenich, G. Bennett (Captain), P. Cutting, T. Weikert, C. Mitchell, J. Wilhelm, J. Stine, R. Plummer, P. Wiese Water Polo ' " ' The 1980-81 Water Polo team was a young team that did surprisingly well. Lead by goalie Randy Bray, shooters George Bennett and Bobby Nielson, the team placed second in the conference and third in their league. The team also made a strong showing in the A.A.U. national championships. The team, coached by SFC Kessenich, was happy with their season and have even higher hopes for the future. Vr.pi,,: Triathlon, a combination of running, swimming, and pistol shooting, is a sport which requires skill, endur- ance, and a lot of hard work. This year ' s team showed proficiency in all events. Competing against ROTC units in the Gator Invitational Tour- nament at the University of Florida, the team captured every award. At the National Meet held at West Point, Tom Buning, team captain, set a new Academy record with a score of 3122, earning him a second- place finish. Several team members also qualified to participate in the Quebec International Invitational Tournament in Montreal. The Team thanks Coach Lemperle who is retir- ing after twenty years with Army Triathlon. Triathlon Team FIRST ROW: Coach Lemi)oiio. T. Galvi.i. CPT Hickok (OIC), T. Cralilroo, D. Buning. CPT Hulrhinson (OIC). SECOND ROW: T. Chapman. S. Fleming. M. Snvdor. W. Olker. M. Miklos, S. MacFaiiand. ' I ' . RunmR (CPT). D. Hamillon. B, Wvcoff. .1, Bovlr. D. Vu- skalns, S. .lohn.son. M. Hoalv. THIRD ROW: J. Brown, B. Tiger. H. Fcchter. T. Hill. A. O.sborn. With runners surpassing joggers on the streets of America, again this year the members of the Marathon Team logged countless miles in preparation for marathons and other runs. Nearly half the team earned the opportunity to compete against Bill Rodgers in the Boston Mara- thon, and all fared well. Led by Joe Anderson, CIC, and MAJ Gonzales, OIC, the team provided a service to the local community by conducting the annual West Point 10 K Run. It was a busy season for the team and club, and prepared members well for the ultimate test- the DPE Sewage Treatment Run For Your Life. Marathon Team FIRST ROW: R. Mayer. W. Osborne, R. Dykstra. D. Cerny. W. Harmon. R. Emanuel, W. Elmore, J. Knight. SECOND ROW: MAJ Gonzales. R. Hook. S. Pelicano. J. Gor.ske, M. Courts. C. Mann, L. Valenzuela, J. Pierson, D. Lash, S. Phelps. THIRD ROW: J. Anderson, M. John- stone. W. Estes. P. Clough. S. Ingalls, T. Howe. D. Cody. K. Knecht. P. Pellette. J. Eschelman, K. Friedman, E. Fretheim, G. O ' Sullivan, MAJ Knowkon, K. Dammel. . i t» ' w I Army Volleyball Team Competes In Division 1 Vanslager serves an ace. Marquardt slaps ii down the line. Mazyck ' s speed beats a Rutgers block. A IRST ROW: A. Mazyck, J. Ziccarello. G ' larquardt, C. Vanslager (Team Captain). iECOND ROW: P. Fauth, R. Widmer, J. Veinhoffer. M. Schwed, S. Boston. THIRD lOW: S. Perry. J. Alvarez, M. Horstman. E. ones. G. Gialenious. M. Byrd, J. Hill. Jnder the direction of a new coach, Jail Bennett, and Team Captain, ' hris Vanslager, the 1981 Army olleyball Team learned what it akes to compete as a Division I [earn. Because only part of what was learned was put into use. the team lid not finish as well as expected, kard work and dedication by all nade it an enjoyable season. ii Tactics Club The objective of the Tactics Club is to give cadets the opportunity to perfect the small unit tactics they have learned in their careers here at the Military Academy. This was done through Field Training Exer- cises (FTX). Several FTX ' s were conducted throughout the year in- cluding one during the winter. The Tactics Club showed cadets that what they had been learning does work. FIRST ROW: J. Mudlo. D. Far... -•.I r)u:rh;, - shyn. T. Higdon. K. Humphreys. E. Graham. SECOND ROW: R. Bruce. E. George. H. Ca- sares, G. Reeves. G. Pratt. T. Wiseman. THIRD ROW: T. Volpe. K. Gardner. M. Lies- man. J. Bowen. B. Pendleton. A. Susie. FOURTH ROW: T. Hurley. R. Avalle. S. Tul- lia. M. Swope, T. Vertin, t.A. Jones. FIFTH ROW: T. Jensen, H. Belknap, M. Benne. D. Miklancic, A. Cody. The purpose of the Alcohol and Drug Abuse Council is to make ca- dets aware of these problems in our society. The Council consists of at least one person from each company in the Corps. This insures that all cadets receive training and educa- tion in this area. Training consists of movies and lectures, discussions and question and answer periods. The cadet-in-charge of the Council this year was T.A. Jensen. Alcohol And Drug Abuse Council ki iThe 1980-81 academic year saw the Ca- det Band continue the trend of im- provement begun two years ago. This year, the top 35 musicians, the A- squad, received club squad status and lauthorizations to rehearse each week- day afternoon. The B-squad. which practiced on Sunday evenings, offered other cadets the opportunity to play their instruments on a less formal ba- . is. Soccer, 150 lb. football, basketball, lacrosse, and baseball games, as well as football rallies were supported by the Club Squad group. The band supported Army athletic teams away from West Point at the Naval Academy, Rutgers, iand Manhattan College. Additionally, the members were able to change their playing style from pep music to con- icert literature and performed both an Autumn and Spring concert in the Ca- det Mess Hall. The outstanding musicians from each class, recognized at the year-end ban- quet, were: Dan Hogan, Class of 1984; Dave Oaks, Class of 1983; Chris Para- dies. Class of 1982; and Kathy Henn, Class of 1981. Kathy Henn also re- ceived the John Philip Sousa Award for her outstanding contribution to the music program throughout her four years. The band CIC was Brian Caputo, and the QIC was CPT Carlson. i FIRST ROW: L. Lochry, D. Auge, J. Tokar, T. Wiseman, B. Caputo. J. Murphy, J. Cren- Ward. SECOND ROW: M. Solley. T. Schinke. L. Nixon. J. Miano, R. Flynn, K. Henn. M. McManigal. R. Dudley, J. Cook. M. Brand. THIRD ROW: G. Guyant. M. Frilsch. A. Wertin. J. Smith. G. Pickell, J. Jablonski. J. Green. D. Hogan.C. Paradies. D. Oaks. K. Davis. ii Directorate Of Cadet Activities Office Of The Director FIRST ROW: Mr. Cosby, Mrs. P. Wheeler, Mrs. S. Meares, Mr. R Hassler. SECOND ROW: Miss S. Hopkins. Mr. J. McCabe. Miss M. Visalli. MIDDLE: Extra Curricular Activities Branch FIRST ROW: MAJ M. Tooke, Ms. S. Roberts. Mr. C. Watkins, Mr. F. Biengardo. SECOND ROW: Mr. A. San Filippo, Mr. C. Ferris, Mr. L. McGrath, Mr. L. Atkins. ABOVE: Eisenhower Hall Branch FIRST ROW: Mr. G. Keegan, Mr. R. Smith. Miss H. Schiel. Mr. W. Yost. SECOND ROW: Mrs. A. Stoddard. Mrs. B. Sarff. Mr. F. Goldsmith. Miss D. Kremer. Mr. W. Youngberg. Mr. W. Johnston. MIDDLE: Operations Branch FIRST ROW: Mrs. B. Brown. Mrs. C. G. Grosberg. SECONE ROW: CPT J. Dunn. Mrs. S. Gray. Mrs. L. Loendorf. Mrs. C. Scanlon. Mrs. K. Flanagan. Mr. F Calaman. ABOVE: Directorate Of Cadet Activities FIRST ROW: Miss C. Cnll. Mr. F. Potts. Us. S Schreeder. SECOND ROW: Mr. R. Young. Mrs. S. Romanowski. Mr. G. Witenke. Mr. T. Styles ii mk ' ' ■ " ' ' | Non-Sanctioned Clubs We now ta ke time to recognize all the clubs that DCA mistakenly over- looks each year when preparing its budget. Despite the lack of funds, these clubs continue to function due to heavy support from the Corps of Cadets. There is not enough space to mention all of these clubs (and some CIC ' s have requested that their names be withheld), but some de- serve special attention. One club that continues to grow as the year progresses is the Cow Car Club. Members get together to discuss such topics as how to get extra weekends to use the cars, and how to get A Lot stickers. Another club that deserves mention is the Cen- tury Club, whose membership is limited to those determined cadets who have walked at least 100 area tours. This year, however, member- ship in the Club was extremely diffi- cult to attain due to the suspension of walking tours during the winter months. This forced the exp ansion of the Room Con Club. Any aspiring Century Club members should con- tact old members as soon as possible to get all the rules for Area Tag and the pamphlet entitled " How to Take Breaks. " The competition and camaraderie added to the thrill and excitement of . . . SPORTS A. Tommy Economy III, Editor te v " ..Ste : Baseball Basketball Basketball, Women ' s Cross Country Cross Country, Women ' s Football 150 Lb. Football Golf Gymnastics Hockey Indoor Track Indoor Track, Women ' s Lacrosse 353-355 324-327 328-331 318-319 320-321 296-307 312-315 352 334-335 344-345 336-337 332-333 362-365 Pistol Rifle Soccer Squash Softball, Women ' s Swimming Swimming, Women ' s Tennis Tennis, Women ' s Track Track, Women ' s Volleyball, Women ' s Wrestling 349 348 308-311 340-341 360-361 342-343 338-339 366-367 368-369 356-357 358-359 316-317 346-347 INDEX Bayonet Exercises. 29 October 1903 I |[7M | ports " offered the op- R?|S portunity to excel in a ia.Vgg) completely different domain than the Dean de- manded. And many of us were eager to show that although we were sinking in one, we were soaring in another. (Then, of course, there were those who could excel in both.) We were all athletes, of sorts. Whether star football quarter- backs, baseball pitchers, bas- ketball centers or the " 12th man " we all contributed to the spirit of the Army Team. And whether we played well or poorly we always won, not be- cause of the score, but because of our enthusiasm, our spirit and our determination. As plebes we knew well the legend of the " corps squad kiss off " , never around to do duties, missing formation and all the hazing. But somehow we never got around to see the departure book and the early morning sign outs of the swim team at 0500. We were able to dismiss the sleepiness after a full afternoon of football prac- tice as an apathy toward aca- demics. And we were some- how able to ignore the firstie baseball, lacrosse and track players who took fewer leaves than the plebes during the spring in order to go to prac- tice and play for us. But what we could never ignore was their strength, their vitality and their enthusiasm on the playing field. Whether they were shooting for another yard, that next basket, an- other base or one less second, the athletes of West Point shared a camaraderie that few can know. To the outside world the " corps squaders " represent the typical cadet, the all- American. To us they are friends representing the Academy in a unique and vital way. It is a form of self-ex- pression for which we all must thank both the guys and the gals in the pages ahead. n LEFT: Maz rk defends against the pass. FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 28 Holy Cross 7 26 California 19 18 Washington State 31 1 10 Harvard 15 1 24 Lehigh 24 3 Notre Dame 30 14 Boston College 30 21 Rutgers 37 47 Air Force 24 7 Pittsburgh 45 6 Navy 33 FIRST ROW: Andy Evans. Tim Dolan, Mark McKearn. T.D. Decker, Kevin Streets, Team Captam Stan March, Mike Fahnestock, Bob- by Vicci. Steve Carter. Matt Herholtz, Bill Wilhelm. SECOND ROW: Bob Malley, Andre Cuenngton. Gene Skinner, Gerald Walker, Tom Morgan, Joe Hampton, Bob Wood, Ed Gatlin, Dale Hruby, Jay Meyer. THIRD BOW: Gary Bastin, Chris Zawie, Kevin Kul- lander, Larry Pruitt, Rick Dauch, Brad Risser, John Garrison, Bob Ryan, Warren Waldorff, Mike Williams. FOURTH ROW: Gerry Davie, Al Wynder, Dino Harris, Jim Sharman, Dave Aucoin, Steve Gerras. Tick Waddell, Tom Henry, Dave Kmsella, Kevin Murphy. FIFTH ROW: Joe Sartiano. Larry Carroll, Nick Kunesh, Rich Kelley, Joe Bassil, Greg Brockman, Dan Ennght, Mike Centers, Dale Love. Rich Laughlin. SIXTH ROW: Bri- an Bogard. Darryl Williams, Charlie Swan- son. Duane Barnes. Mark Lingo, Dan Kessler. Joe Homa. Glenn Hoy, Jeff Cook. SEVENTH ROW: Mike Hogan. Kevin Dodson. Joe Zab kar. Bryan AUem, Rob Heather. Garry Rolle Al Mazyck. Pat Sweenev, Dave Hoffman, EIGHTH ROW: Ed Johnson, Eddie Wilson, Wally Neel. Clarence Shelmon. Ed Cavan augh. Gene Eplev. Jerry Anderson. Mike Sandford, Bruce Beatty. NINTH ROW: Ed Fillings, COL Pete Walton, MAJ Joseph Din- oto, Tim Kearin, Johnny Burnett. I» Army Begins Season With Impressive Victories The 1981 Army football teamj opened the season with an explosive) 28-7 victory over Holy Cross. Im-: pressive performances were turned in by Mike Fahnestock, 10 recep-i tions for 149 yards, and Gerald Walker, who rushed for 107 yards on 19 carries. The next week, Army beat California in a come from be-l hind game. In this thrilling game the ' lead changed hands four times. Army was upset the following week by a very tough Washington State; team. Gerald Walker had his second 100+ day rushing for 125 yards. LEFT: Army Defense in hot. pursuit. " ,OW: " Block that Kick " BOTTOM: The Armv dofcn.se rocieve. its instructions. LEFT: Army defense stops Harvard cold. BELOW: Sweeney prepares for battle. - ABOVE: Decker rounds the corner towards a touchdown. RIGHT: Army prepares for the attack. ■J ' 4 ik 1 ' ■ IC v ' q ' M »- « ; LEFT: Pruilt clears the way for a team male. BELOW: Walker bolts into open field. BOT- TOM: Walker outmaneuvers an opponent. fiQH I Army lost its second game in a row ■p J to a tough Harvard team. The team f I had a very hard day, turning the ball W ' over six times in fourteen posses- sions. The next week. Army came from behind to tie Lehigh on a last second, USMA record, 52 yd. field goal by Dave Aucoin. Record Setting Field Goal Ties Lehigh Army Has Mid-Season Slump The Army football team dropped be- Agamst Boston College, Army lost low .500 for the season when they in a game that to say was wet would lost to nationally ranked Notre be an understatement. Army very exciting game, highlighted by Dame. Army ' s only score came on a dropped its third game in a row a 77 yd. touchdown pass from Ben- 41 yd. field goal by Dave Aucoin. against Rutgers. Army played a nett to Fahnestock. ■H T " Army Beats Air Force But Bows To Pitt Army broke its mid-season slump by l?1§V defeating Air Force 47-24. Army ' s jIhI . impressive performance was supple mented by Gerald Walker ' s 50 yd touchdown run. The excitement of this win was smashed the next week as Army bowed to nationally ranked Pittsburgh. The game, however, was not without bright spots. Both Dale Love and Chris Zawie had three interceptions and Walker again scampered 85 yds for a touch- down. TOP: Zawie watches as Hruby attempts to block a kick. LEFT: Pitt shows what it is made of. ABOVE: Bogard grounds a Zoomie. . M Navy Overpowers Army ABOVE LEFT: Navy came ready to play. ABOVE: Army is mentally prepared. LEFT: Waldorff receives a handoff from Bennett. The Army Team went to Philadel- phia well rested and hungry for a victory. What they fo und was a very tough and determined Navy team. Played for the first time in Veteran ' s Stadium, 70,338 watched as Navy dominated the game on the way to a 33-6 victory. Despite the score, the Corps continued to inspire the team until the final gun. Al- though we lost the game, the enthu- siasm demonstrated by the team and the Corps represents a spirit which will never be lost. ■BHW LEFT: Prantl defends for Army. BELOW: Broulette puts his power behind one. MID- DLE: Ahn gets the ball, again. ABOVE: Robertson moves for the ball. RIGHT: Coach Edell gives Murray some point Army Soccer Enjoys A Successful Season I BELOW: Courtois shows his style as he moves the ball. 1 IK-M? ■y » li W KL mI c SSSSB ' - ' ' 0=JL ' --- ■ ' ■ FIRST ROW: T. Ruiz deCalderone, S. Miller. G. Langford. C. Kim, L. O ' Connel, E. Apgar, G. Broulette, T. McDonald, S. Murray, A. Sung. SECOND ROW; Coach Edell, D. Freed- man, P. Courtois, D. Medina, M. Newcomb, E. Sauer, J. Cape, K. Robertson, R. Seiner, J. Ahn, Coach Tanner. THIRD ROW: S. Dahl, H. Prantl, D. Shimkus, R. Richey, E. Jozwiak, P. Henninger, M. Connor, T. Miller. RIGHT: Prantl sets up the offense. Army ' s soccer team compiled a 6-6-1 record during the fall season and was ranked tenth in New York state. Led by Team Captain Ed Apgar and Coach Richard Edell, the team played very competitively, although they were considered young. Four players shared the team scoring lead for the Cadets with five points. Mid- fielders Pete Courtois and Jim Ahn had five goals each, while Dave Freedman had two goals and three assists and Dave Shimkus had one goal and four assists. Goalie Tim Miller turned in a strong effort in the net. He made 56 saves while allow- ing 14 goals. Miller was credited with three shutouts. The highpoint of the season came with a 2-1 upset victory over Adelphi, a team which was nationally ranked. Defense And Goal Tending Key To Soccer Season LEFT: The team prepares for another victo- SOCCER SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 6 C.W. Post 2 3 Kings Point Rutgers KOT) Union College 1 2 Adelphi 1 West Chester KOT) Seton Hall Syracuse 2 RPI Fordham 4 Colgate Oneonta 3 Navy 3 i:. ' . MIDDLE LEFT: Longford moves the ball through the opposition ' s defense. MIDDLE RIGHT: Sauer works his way out of a tight squeeze. LEFT: Henninger moves the ball down the field. ABOVE: Broulette shows his form on an accurate pass. BELOW: Parace does what he does RIGHT: Economy and Keough reveal Army ' s Outstanding Title. RIGHT MIDDLE: Army stops ' em cold. •it— iSr sl6|fe. !WltSmW FIRST ROW: R. Everson, T. Gates, J. Dutchyshyn. M. Bland, D. Farace, F. Coppola, M. Miner, T. Economy, J. Petty, J. Meehan, K. Keough, M. Jones. SECOND ROW: S. Zeigler, G. Tindal, T. Dean, W. Rush. E. Leaver. B. Scurlock. R. York, M. Barbero, C. Curry, S. Peters. L. McWherter. T. Rushatz. THIRD ROW: E. Pasqua, K. Hartlage. J. Salvetti, K. Polak. C. Cruther, R. Celeste, L. Jackson, T. Kastner, S. Austm. G. McCory, J. Pothin, W. McFadden. FOURTH ROW: D. Neuman, B. Wertzman. R. Wright, T. Cowan. M. Connor, P. Gaasbeck, J. Bertuocci, R. Carbone. J. Tarpey, L. Cabot, A. Campbell, CPT Yacavac. FIFTH ROW: T. Drake, P. McCrystal, K. Bonville, T. Moriarty, M. Roser, B. McNally, S. Fewin, J. Thomas, CPT Measner. CPT Henly, CPT Moorehead. SIXTH ROW: Coach Storck, J. Wallace, D. Eldrege, G. Salata, K. Madison, P. White, CPT McGill. Nat aM If 150-LB FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 22 Cornell 7 16 Navy 12 28 Pennsylvania 28 Princeton 28 Rutgers 22 10 Cornell 9 TOP: Petty eludes a defender. MIDDLE LEFT: Army celebrates a National Cham- pionship. LEFT: The " Machine " puts on the pressure. The Army 150 lb Football Team clinched its second straight National Championship by compiling a per- fect 6-0 record. In his final season as head coach, George Storck led the team, which was never behind in any of its contests. Team Captain Fred Coppola led the defense, while the offense was supported by All- Conference players Dave Farace, Tom Economy, and John Dutchy- shyn. " Little Rabble " defeated Navy for the second year in a row. The highlight of the season came in the finale, an exciting 10-9 victory over Cornell. Congratulations. LJacks»n. lfCr) ' i I National Champions - 150 lb Football This National Championship tearr was anchored by a quick and hare hitting defense, fondly referred to as " The Machine. " Linebackers Tin- Drake and Tim Rushatz and tackles Wade Rush and Fred Coppolla com- manded the front line, while the sec ondary with Len McWherter anc Dave Jones shut down opposing ae- rial attacks. The high scoring of- fense was based on the running abilities of Jimmy Petty, Ton Gates, and Bob Scurlock, and the hands of Kevin Keough. With onl six starting seniors graduating, the team is looking for another National Championship next year. f New Offense Helps Women ' s Volleyball w I The 1980 Women ' s Volleyball Team compiled a 13-18 record. Standouts ' for this fine team were Team Cap- tain Yvonne Doll, Charlotte Ellis, ; and Cindy Glazier. Coach Gail Ben- 1 nett ' s innovative new offense great- [ ly helped the team. The highpoint of the season came in November when Army defeated Mansfield, which | went to the National Tournament. I The team has high expectations for j next year since over two-thirds ofi the team members were fourthclass- i men. | FIRST ROW: Vanslager, Belloli, Harriman, Howard, Schossau, Johnson. Fox. Hampton. SEC- OND ROW: Coach Bennett, Domikatis, Drislane. Elhs. Doll, Glazier, Holden, Thompson Fritz, Higuera, THIRD ROW: MAJ Stobbs, Kauth, Allen, Lawton, Wolven, Blanchard, En- gert, Washwassick, Ziccarello, Woodward. WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 2 New York Tech 3 3 Union College 2 3 Seton Hall 2 Trenton 1 2 Stony Brook 1 2 Salisbury State 2 Brooklyn College Kean College 2 Hofstra 2 2 Fordham 3 Lehman 1 2 LeMoyne 2 Albany Ithaca 2 Providence 2 Lafayette 2 2 Salisbury State Lafayette 2 Fairleigh Dickinson 3 2 Queens 3 Colgate 2 2 Stony Brook Syracuse 2 Villanova 2 Rutgers 2 Rutgers 2 1 Rochester 3 1 William Paterson 3 Juanita 2 2 Mansfield 1 1 Keane 2 TOP LEFT: Glazier spikes the ball against Union. ABOVE: Glazier scores another point. LEFT: Coach Bennett gives the team instruc- tions. Cross Country Team Beats Navy Again Payne leads against Manhattan. With only one senior in the top sev- en, the Army Cross Country team lacked experience. The results were predictable-a disappointing season. Disappointing, that is, until the last meet when Army thumped Navy for the second time in as many years, turning the season into an instant success. Basically this has been a re- building year for Army cross-coun- try. The prospects for the future are brighter. With one exception, the entire team returns next year. IR J n HtfCk LEFT: Oscar struggles through the last mile. BELOW: KNEELING: K. Knipp, T. Wuchte, K. Baker, A. Schmidt. J. Malloy, J. Kelleher, STANDING: J. Wartski, Coach Basil, P. Nickolenko, R. Payne, G. Wittpenn, C. Williams, J. Bedard, W. Bennett. C. Mozina, S. Beach, J. Korevec, J. Gorske, D. Wilson, J. Rutherford, D. Jaschen, B. Andrews, L. Thorns " WW my •« ' i»v Qi 1 Hi 1 ,e except " ' ...v ' vear. ABOVE: Thames, Malloy, and Rojas contribute to the win. RIGHT: Baker on the go. CROSS COUNTRY SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 15 C.W. Post 46 25 lona 30 15 N.Y. Tech 50 15 Fordham 46 45 Syracuse 17 27 East Stroudsburg 32 18 Albany 45 33 Manhattan 22 48 Cornell 15 47 Rutgers 15 15 Seton Hall 50 27 Lehigh 28 50 Navy Heptagonals - 10th Place 15 MIDDLE: Coach Basil watching the action. RIGHT MIDDLE: Schmidt tying one on. WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY SEASON RECORD Army Opponent | 17 Fordham 46 20 St. John ' s 43 15 Albany State 50 15 Montclair 50 Indiana Invitational 3rd Place Rutgers Invitational - 9th Place 15 Vassar 50 20 Cobleskill 43 Albany Invitational - 1st Place NYSAIA W Championship - 1st Place | EAIAW - 1st Place AIAW 9th Place Women Harriers Win State Title ,- - Sir ' cula sprints to the end of a very good race. Roberta Ba ' ncs discusses Army ' s results with the " Supe Strycula pushes herself time. the path in Anderson sets her sights on the finish hne. time BELOW: McDonald leads the Army Harriers to the finish line. MIDDLE RIGHT: Ander- son crosses the finish line with another good , The 1980 Women ' s Cross Country ! team had an outstanding year while I compiHng a record of 6 wins and no , losses. Led by coach Charles Hun- ' saker and team captain Meg Knox the team consistantly put runners in top positions. Sue Lenio, Joan Foulkrod, Mark Cook, Dorinda ' Smith, and two-year All-American Amy McDonald were the top point ' scorers. Despite the lack of exper- ' ience, (of the top eight runners there were five plebes and two yearlings), , the team won the Easterns and trav- eled to Seattle, Washington, where it placed 9th in the Nationals. With all of this young talent, next year ' s j« ' j( captain, Harlene Nelson, will surely ' lead this team to another outstand- ing and exciting season. FIRST ROW: D. Smith, M. Knox, C. Kreuzman. N. Bates, H. Strycula, S. Rhinehardt, S. Fotsch, S. Lenio. SECOND ROW: CPT Hunsaker. L. Lessieur, M. Bates, R. Baynes, A. Mc- Donald. H. Nelson, M. Cook, J, Foulkrod, L. Meche, W. Anderson. L. Spenny, CPT Laird. 321 1 — 11 M FIRST ROW: Doty, Couch, Popovich, Spencer, Coyne, Brown, Schlitt, Dougherty, Mongan, Gillespie, Wise. SECOND ROW: COL Carver, Coach Gaudette, Robie, Kaiser, Green, Law- rence, Monihan, Waters, Skibinski, Fertig. Dougherty drives for the basket. Army Basketball Season Marred By Key Injuries Under first-year Coach Pete Gaudet, the 1981 Army Basketball team had a lough and challenging season. Led by co-captains Bob Brown and Marty Coyne, the team compiled a record of 8-19. Injuries to key players, including Bob Brown, Brad Greene, and Tom Kaiser, played havoc with the lin- eup, particularly during the late stages of the campaign when Army lost 12 straight games. Despite this, the team still demon- strated a lot of poise. Big wins over Fairfield, Yale and Manhattan sparked the season. Bob Brown led Army in scoring average with a 19 point clip. Although he missed the last five games of the season, he was Army ' s high scorer in 13 of 21 games with a high of 30 points coming against RPI. He closed out his career with 1,282 points to rank sixth on the Army all-time scoring list. Marty Coyne finished with a 16.5 point average during his final season at West Point. Coyne, a rugged 6- foot-.5 forward, led the Cadets in scoring in 11 games and was the team ' s leading rebounder in 21 of 26 contests. He closed out his career with 1,126 points to rank 10th on the all-time scoring list. ,:rlkel W ' TOP: Gillespie goes for two. ABOVE: Kaiser avoids a defender. RIGHT: Gillespie contem- plates a shot. BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 90 Portuguese Team 72 75 RPI 64 74 Merchant Marine 61 65 Fairfield 61 51 Northeastern 53 61 Manhattanville 55 58 Houston 88 76 Oklahoma 100 60 Connecticut 81 54 St. Louis 61 60 Central Conn. 57 60 Fordham 62 45 St. Peter ' s 75 77 Yale 62 68 Manhattan 60 52 Penn State 63 62 St. Francis 63 50 Long Island 72 41 Seton Hall 58 58 lona 61 60 Holy Cross 68 54 Niagara 68 57 Fordham 75 51 Siena 60 43 St. Peter ' s 57 57 Colgate 66 66 Navy 68 (OT) New Coach For Army Basketball ABOVE: Coach Gaudet gives instructions during a time out. TOP LEFT: Coyne skies for the tip. TOP RIGHT: Kaiser drives mside for two. BOTTOM LEFT: Coyne works against Holy Cross. BOTTOM RIGHT: Mon- gan demonstrates a pinpoint pass. gfil h BELOW: MulhoUand looks for a drive to the line. RIGHT Caradimitropoulo puts a short one in for two. FAR RIGHT: Utchel completes a fast break. ' I ABOVE LEFT: Army loses in a scramble for the ball. ABOVE MIDDLE: Cobb drives in for the score. ABOVE RIGHT: Walter prepares for a close shot. LEFT: Hall after the lose ball. The 1981 Women ' s Basketball team enjoyed a very successful season. Led by Coach SSG Johnson, who was named Coach of the Year, Co- Captams Melissa Miles and Dean Caradimitropoulo, the team placed Second in the New York State Tour- nament and beat Navy in the first encounter between the two teams. The standouts for this fine team in- cluded Melody Smith, Lori Utchel, and Kim Hall, who was the first fe- male to surpass 1000 points in scor- ing. Even though this fine team is graduating several firsties, there are many underclassmen to pick up the slack. The Fourthclass " Smack At- tack " included Tracy Hanlon, Alma Jo Cobb, Marsha Ganoe and Louise Christman. h- hi " Sugar Smacks " Beat Navy 65-48 , 52 i. Bltll,Lo l■tf :owaslhefe ' COO points in a [his fine tea " ! ii!irsiies,teei ' " in to pick up ' ' ,flass " Sraack.4 ' ■ifvHanlon, GanoeandL o r 1 wi Wfff 1 Hall skies with a good jump shot. i. H WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SEASON %i 1 H RECORD 9 1 j| H Army Opponent 9 H 49 Univ. of Vermont 40 1 V H 93 Cortland 54 J 24 H 53 Trenton State 50 H 55 Northeastern 46 H 58 Fairleigh Dickinson 62 H 82 Marist 44 H 69 Fordham 38 k H 63 lona 57 H 67 Cal State - Dominguez 56 1l H 82 UC-Irvine 84 H 62 Cal State - LA. 64 I 58 67 64 64 65 53 66 Biola Pepperdine New York Tech Cornell Navy Rutgers UConn 68 87 51 19 48 73 57 N A H 83 Immaculata 79 - H 73 Yale 63 1 Ki H 66 Scranton 70 1 ■r H 62 St. John ' s 67 1 K , 1 H 62 East Stroudsburg 59 u 1 ■ y l H 72 C.W. Post 64 1. J V H H 94 Dominican 43 1 " 1 V 1 H H 83 Pennsylvania 71 m 1 H 4! L H H 62 Boston Univ. 66 V m m » l H 56 Syracuse 80 m. 1 m 1 m H 72 Queens 76 d ■ ] H. 1 H 66 Manhattan 79 H ■ 1 ■k 1 H 66 Hofstra 57 1 ■ 1 m H 69 St. John ' s (OT)66 ■ ■ p H 59 C.W. Post 69 ■ W ' V-. V NYSAIAW Tournament - 2d Place R 1 j JP m VMNf ' W ' ji ' i 1 ■ II r ' v -H rJ r T » 5 f u K m ii llfli ■ I LEFT: Hanlon prepares for an easy layup. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: Hougnon. Halstead, Mul- holland, Ganoe, Buckman, IVIiles, Hughlett. Smith. Hanlon, Topping. SECOND ROW: Thorton, Coach Johnson, Utchel, Cobb, Walter, Miles, Caradimitropoulo. Miguel Hall, Christman, COL Halstead, Reinhardt. ' TOP LEFT: Hall takes tip-off. TOP MIDDLE: Smith works for position. ABOVE: Hall drops in a lay-up. LEFT: Sugar Smacks follow the action. Lady Cagers Win Twenty-One Games WOMEN ' S INDOOR TRACK SEASON RECORD Army Oppo nent 114 Pennsylvania 207 Lehman 44 155 St. John ' s 134 Queens 98 Barnard 29 146 Cortland 105 LaSalle 90 Fordham 17 127 Bucknell 137 148 Alfred 69 Temple 128 LaSalle 33 154 Albany 50 TOP RIGHT: Nelson and Lenio lead the field. ABOVE: Coach Hunsaker congratulates Cook on a fine race. MIDDLE: The team cele- brates Its victory at Easterns. RIGHT: " So this is what they call a waterfall start. " ABOVE: Phoenik, Baynes, and Strycula are running 1-2-3. MIDDLE: Jackson in a strong finish. RIGHT MIDDLE Buckingham shows her form over the hurd les. RIGHT: At the meet. The Army Women ' s Indoor Track Team ended an outstanding season with an 11-2 record. Team Captain Debra Pittman and Coach CPT Charles Hunsaker guided the team to a very impressive victory at the Easterns. This superb accomplish- ment was aided by the performance of Ann Buckingham, Corky Hall, and Debbie Lopez, who set an Acad- emy record with a long jump of 16.3 feet. Women ' s Indoor Track Wins Easterns Gymnastics Team Beats Navy The Army Gymnastics Team had a very exciting season, compihng a re- cord of 6-5. Guided by Coach Ned Crossley and Team Captain Chris Fulton (an ECAC Gymnast of the Week), Army consistently pres- sured all opposing teams. The high- light of the season was a close victo- ry over Navy. Standouts for the team were Greg Daly, Fran O ' Con- nor, Todd Hockenbury, Jim Fer- rando, and John Mudlo. BELOW: FIRST ROW: O ' Connor. Daly, Ful- ton. Hockenbury. Ferrando. Mudlo. SECOND ROW: Loomis. Cove, Dempsey, Bellows, Bradley. Francis, Nakahira, Garmer. THIRD ROW: Coach Crossley, Castro, MAJ McCas- lin. Foote, Gessing, Chae, Gilbert. MAJ Lash. Butler. BOTTOM: Fulton shows his form on the p-bar. RIGHT: O ' Connor performs scis- sors on the sidehorse. FAR RIGHT: Mudlo does a front flip. BOTTOM MIDDLE: Hock- enbury executes his stalder. RIGHT BOT- TOM: Mudlo performs a press. ' ■ RRiGHni " ' ■ ' ' MIDDLE; h ' ■ RIGHT t ■% ■ GYMNASTICS SEASON RECORD Army 245.95 Fa 247.85 235.50 231.40 244.40 244.25 250.80 257.65 256.75 Opponent U Mass 246.05 rmingdale Open - 4th Place SUNY Cortland Long Island East Stroudsburg Temple Springfield Syracuse Southern Connecticut Navy Lowell Farmingdale 240.10 220.65 239.30 253.85 244.30 248.40 261.45 256.40 182.45 213.50 ABOVE: Afridi leads the pack around the near turn. TOP RIGHT: Hawkey clears the bar with ease. RIGHT: Army makes a perfect exchange. The 1980 Men ' s Indoor Track team had a very impressive season. Coach Ron Bazil and Team Captain Bob Payne guided the team to a Third Place finish at the Heptagonals: Derek Anderson won the 400m to set a track record: Cardell Williams, Mike Hubbard. Bob Payne, and Chris Mozina won the Distance Med- ley Relay, while setting an Acade- my record; Jeff Scott won the 351b Weight Throw; and Kevin Kul- lander won both the triple and long jump. Cardell Williams was also an Indoor National Qualifier. I Indoor Track Team Places 3rd At Heptagonals Indoor Track Season Record Army Oppo nent 66 Connecticut lona Fordhani 77 23 8 65 ' 2 C.W. Post Seton Hall N.Y. Tech 43 48 17V: 97 Manhattan 39 103 St. John ' s 32 100 Cornell 36 63 Navy 73 Heptagonals - Third Place IC4A - Twenty-fourth Place TOP: Cuthbert easily defeats two Middies. LEFT: Peterson gets height on his way to an excellent long jump. 1 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING SEASON | 1 RECORD 1 Army Opponent P 87 Monmouth 51 51 Temple 70 61 Ithaca 78 1 55 Manhattanville 80 93 Montclair 43 82 Seton Hall 40 78 Cornell 44 100 Barnard 36 52 LaSalle 87 92 Fairfield 45 41 Bucknell 97 78 St. John ' s 57 NYSAIAW - 3rd Place Entire Women ' s Swim Team Is State Meet Qualified The 1980 Women ' s Swimming team had a very impressive season while compiling a record of 7 and 5. Team Captain Nancy Harman and Coach Sue Tendy guided this team as ev- ery member swam well enough to qualify for the state meet. Standouts for this team included the 200 yd Medley Relay (Michelle Visosky, Chris Gayagas, Cindy Blamick, and Shelby Calvert) which qualified for Nationals. Shelby Calvert placed in Nationals in five events while Bla- mick qualified for Nationals in a sec- ond event also. The highlight of the season was the dual meet against St. Johns. Everyone swam extremely well and those who had not qualified for state before the meet, qualified during the meet. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Hanson, Harman. Brown SECOND ROW: LTC Jenks, Gross- man. Hernandez. Carroll, Delawter, Portera, Cam, Blamick, Coach Tendy. THIRD ROW: Witteried. Carl, Schmidt, Gayagas, Visosky, O ' Connor, Calvert, MAJ Petrucci. BOTTOM LEFT: Relaxing after the race. BELOW: Ahead from the start. AIAW National Championship 200 yard freestyle- First Place: Nancy Bechtholdt. University of Idaho; Second Place: Patricia Martinez ' 83. US Air Force Academy, Third Place: Shelby Calvert ' 83, USMA AIAW National Championship Team Partici- pants- FIRST ROW: Chris Gayagas, Cindy Blamick. SECOND ROW: Co ach Tendy. Shelby Calvert, MAJ Petrucci, Michelle Vi- Yuengert goes for a tough shot. SQUASH SEASON RECORD Bowdoin MIT Tufts Harvard Columbia Princeton Fordham Wesleyan Williams Pennsylvania Rochester Franklin Marshall Hobart Cornell Hamilton Vassar Dartmouth Amherst Yale Lehigh Stony Brook Trinity Navy Opponent 1 3 ft a f» " - FRONT ROW: Harrington. Lockrow. Kellas. Milat. SECOND ROW: Harrison. Harmanson. Yuengert. Wilhs. Hidalgo. THIRD ROW: MAJ Morris. MAJ Vehlow. Bcrkoff. Todd. Ze- met, Zemet. McConvillc, Coach Assaiante. CPT DeMoya The 1981 Army Squash team posted an impressive 18-5 record, with the help of Coach Paul Assaiante and Team Captain Lou Yuengert. The team was supplemented by the im- pressive play of Mark Milat, Will Harriso n, and Jeff Todd. I Squash Team Wins Eighteen McConville puts one low in the corner. Practice, practice, practice makes a tough and a winning season. .EFT: Yeungert watches a good shot down he hne ABOVE: McConville goes for the ki ,. ' . ' p ' p ' i SS7,f i i m m ■ ' - ' 3 ■ I i . Vj4 ' ■■ Army Swimming LEFT: FIRST ROW: Shadwick, Wycoff, Hutton, Tortora, Adams. Cocchiarella, Steh- lik, SuUenberger, Hannan, Willis, SECOND ROW: Soriano, Klopsch, Klingele, Buning, LeGare. Mowry. Guinn, Janze. Ford, Allen. THIRD ROW: J. Heller, Martin, Davis. Sonnier, Lyle. Delaney. Pritchard. Finley, Callin. FOURTH ROW: Carlson. Schlabach, Harre. Teel, Glennon, Morton. Friedman, Knight. Cook. Milkos. FIFTH ROW: K. Hell- er. MAJ Baggetl, Coach Spangler. Coach Hooper. Head Coach Ryan, Coach Ward, MAJ AUanach, DeHaven, Luhrs. ABOVE: " And they ' re off. " The 1981 Army Swim Team had a very fine season while compiling a record of 4-9. Led by Coach Jack Ryan and Team Captain Marc Le- Gare, this team had many impres- sive showings. Even though this was considered to be a building year, the team swam very well to beat a very excited and tough Penn team. The standouts for the Army swim- mers were Matt DeHaven, Rick Sor- iano, Kevin Heller, and Dave Mowry. m -k " ' $ -- Nfe !%: ABOVE: Guarino clears the inside. LEFT FIRST ROW: Shusler. Stephenson. Craig Knowlton. Smith, Messina. SECOND ROW: CPT Alden. Snow, Cox, Bradlev, Digiovanni, Banneau, Coach Rilev, COL Wheeler, THIRD ROW: CPT Galgay. Dahl, G Ivershc, Keating. Callazo. Robinson. Madel lina. King. FOURTH ROW: O ' Lcary. Rizzo, Xegley, Cotter. Prosser. McCarthey. LeB ' lane. The 1981 Hockey Team had an im- pressive season, finishing with a re- cord of 21-13-1. This exciting team was complemented by the outstand- ing play of Rick Digiovanni, Tommy LeBlanc. and Jim Knowlton. Team Captain Matt Bradley and Coach Jack Riley led the team to impres- sive victories over Division II power Merrimack and rival RMC. - Army Hockey Team Has Outstanding Season Army celebrates anmh HOCKEY SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 2 Alaska- Anchorage 1 6 Alaska-Anchorage 9 10 Alaska-Fairbanks 2 12 Alaska-Fairbanks 2 11 Upsala 1 4 Westfield 5 7 Norwich 11 9 lona 2 5 Cortland St. 2 2 Oswego 7 6 New Haven 10 3 Union College :i 7 Connecticut 1 5 Middlebury 2 4 Williams 5 8 St. Nick ' s 6 2 American International () 12 Boston State 4 Babson « 14 St. Anselm ' s 5 7 Franiingham 3 6 Merrimack 5 7 Elmira 8 12 Cortland 2 11 Cortland 1 4 Hamilton .} Salem 9 5 Lowell 9 8 CMR 5 7 Kent State 4 9 Kent State 2 10 RMC 5 5 Holy Cross 7 1 Boston College 5 9 Massachusetts-Boston 2 MIDDLE: Callazo ready for the face off. ABOVE: Cox clears Ihe puck. Wrestling Team Has Best Season Ever The Army Wrestling Team had its best season ever, achieving an im- pressive 19-3-1 record. Led by first year Coach Ed Steers and Team Captain Doug Graham, the Army grapplers won the New York State Championship for the first time and placed 4th in the Easterns. Stan- douts for the team included Dave Hagg (167 lbs.), Dave MacDonald (132 lbs.) and Mark Palzer (126 lbs.). Beisel attempts an escape against Navy. WRESTLING SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 18 Cornell 18 40 Clarkson 3 34 Cortland 9 15 Princeton 20 25 Lycoming 23 22 West Chester 15 36 Yale 14 31 Shippensburg St. 9 31 Springfield 9 24 Old Dominion Salisbury State Invitational - 3rd Place Delaware Invitational - 2nd Place 11 33 Binghamton 10 22 Lafayette 18 33 Franklin Marshall N.Y. State Tournament - 1st Place 12 25 Rider 18 2 Lehigh 33 23 Columbia 16 29 Drexel 5 50 VMI 30 Coast Guard 15 25 Rutgers 13 36 Colgate 6 41 George Washington 5 9 Navy 26 FIRST ROW: Rushton, Wohlwender, Merritt, Figliola, Imlay, Sullivan, McDonald, Palzer, Espey, Turner. SECOND ROW: Homas, Hallatschek, Graham, Kilmer, Hagg, Johnson, Klecker, Birkhimer. THIRD ROW: Swygert, Beisel, Wagner, Sgro, Coach Ahtz, Coach Pelletier, Coach Steers. _ |g| RIFLE SEASON RECORD Army Opponent | 4568 St. John ' s 4495 4498 East Kentucky 4522 2261 77th ARCOM 1967 4560 West Virginia 4564 Penn State 4370 Ohio State 4356 1 4556 Virginia 4088 St. Peter ' s 3592 Sectionals - 1st Place (4581) West Point Invitational- 4th Place (4569) 4478 VMI 4253 1418 RMC 1260 5713 Navy 5685 jr L ' i l ' " B i £ :;38lM ' TOP LEFT: Moeller takes aim at another vic- tory. ABOVE: Malloy and Cannella shoot at the victory over Navy. The 1981 Army Rifle Team once again had an excellent season com- pilmg a 12-2 record. Coach Hamill and All-American Team Captain Bill Schnieder guided the team to a vic- tory over Navy. Highlighting the season was a 6th place finish for the team in the NCAA ' s. Bob Jacobs and Dave Cannella were also distin- guished with All-American honors. KNEELING: Hall. Timmer, Malloy. Moeller. Moravec. Cannella, Karl. O ' Connell, Leek. STANDING: CPT Maertens. Handler. Lembke, Collette, Klyfeler. Fouser. Jacobs. Schneider. Griffith. Dinkel. MSG Hammill. Army Rifle Defeats Navy ik The 1981 Army Pistol team had an )utstanding season. Guided by roach SFC McClellan and All merican team captain Dave Le- nauk, the team beat Navy on its ,vay to a National Championship. This year ' s team, the best in recent listory, had five members honored is All Americans and compiled a re- cord of 9-0. The other All Americans vere Ron Humphreys, Dave Lee, 3uane Nesset, and Steve Kent. SIGHT: KNEELING: Gerovac. Humphreys, .emauk. Hahnski, Lee, Nesset. STANDING: roach McClellan, Copp, Kent. WiUems, Rca ;or. Ames, Brandt, Sorrell, Swift, Korsnick, vVentworth, Guarino. Renner. Prioelti. 31anco, MAJ Reid. BELOW: The Army pistol earn demonstrates why it was National :hampions. MIDDLE RIGHT: Prioetti and juarino relax during practice. M f f% %ns m 4 1 1 »! • Army 3159 3104 3166 3184 3901 3145 2815 7782 MIT Worcester Poly NJIT Virginia Coast Guard Air Force Colorado RMC Navy 2890 2764 2372 3020 3875 2473 2643 7699 Prioetti shows his form. IpfDo f-llpoirfe Mft Army Golf The 1981 Army Golf team had a very exciting season while compil- ing a well-deserved winning record. 16-0. Led by coach John Means and team captain Mike Lessel, the team consistently shot well while keeping pressure on the opposition. Team standouts were Marty and Bob Smith and senior Joe Lowder. Sev- eral highlights were produced by this team: Early in the season Marty Smith sank a 30 ft putt on the 18th green to beat Rutgers by one stroke; the whole team excelled in beating Navy late in the season by 8 shots. BELOW: Steve Driscoll blasting out of a sand trap and onto the green. RIGHT: Tom Schneider putting for a birdie. GOLF SEASON RECORD | Mar.22 — Sunshine Invitational - 7th Place 28 — Army 396, Rutgers 396, Pennsylvania 398, Tow- son State 410 Apr. 4 — Army 365, West Chester 405, Villanova 406, Fordham 470 lo- Army 409, Boston Col- lege 435, Salem State 424 ll — Army 388, Connecticut 399 18 — Central Connecticut 377, Ramapo 381, Army 385 20 — Bucknell Invitational - 4th Place 23 — Army 398, Lehigh 400 26 — Penn State Invitational - 7th Place May 3 — Genessee Intercollegiate - 2nd Place 4 — District II Invitational - 4th Place 9 — Army 376, Princeton 399, lona 415, Kings Point 426, USMA Prep 486 23 — Army 367, Navy 375 B. Loomis. S. Dn.scoll. L. Mcscan. B. Newman. B. Schumer, T. Schneider, M. Lessel, M. Hughey. J. Lowder. M. Smith. S. Shuster. S. Sullivan. B. Maddalena. P. Munoz. M. Ramirez. T. Devens. K. McComb ■ iBiiri lac2. ' ' - MIDDLE: Bagwell takes one high and inside. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: K. Boretti. P. Divis, J. Brudvig, J. Bagwell, R. Brudzinski, R. Towey SECOND ROW: G. Kane, R. Starr, K. DeHart, A. Pehanick, K. Batule, J. Hoadley. THIRD ROW: J. Johnson, B. Clarke, P. Foster, T. Morris, C. Wright, L. Gillespie FOURTH ROW: H. Brechbuhl, D. Toth, D. Cesari, M. Freiheit, T, King, K. Cook FIFTH ROW: J. Callahan, Coach, COL. Costa, OR. B. Permakoff, Coach, B. Hagenbach, Coach SIXTH ROW; CPT Girlando, OR, S. Condon, Trainer, Rusnak. 8fi The Army Baseball team set many records this year on their way to compiling a well earned 21-20 re- cord. Co-captains Jim Bagwell and Paul Divis and head coach Bill Per- makoff led this exciting team to an impressive victory over Navy which destroyed the Middies hope for a league championship. Standouts in- cluded Rich Brudzysnki, Jim Towey and Kenny Boretti while the record setters were Dave Toth (led the team in hitting), Bagwell (set an Academy record of 26 stolen bases), and John Brudvig (led the league in strike outs). Congratulations on a job well done. LEFT: Foster drives one to left. RIGHT: An- other well-hit ball by Divis. Holding the runner close. BASEBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 5 Delaware 6 6 Stetson 5 2 Louisville 5 4 Delaware 10 4 Stetson 13 8 Louisville 11 2 Delaware 17 3 Louisville 2 2 St. Peter ' s 1 1 N.Y. Tech 3 12 Long Island 5 Long Island 9 5 Fairleigh Dickinson 4 17 St. Francis 6 3 Seton Hall 10 7 Seton Hall 3 5 Connecticut 3 9 Connecticut Manhattan ' ? 8 Pennsylvania 2 3 Columbia 9 3 Columbia 2 4 lona 11 12 Brown 9 10 Yale 6 Yale 12 6 Fordham 8 12 John Jay 13 7 Siena 4 1 Cornell 4 1 Cornell 5 14 Villanova 11 8 Wagner 10 4 Princeton 1 4 Navy 2 I 3 Navy 7 14 Fairfield 4 21 USMMA 12 9 Harvard 3 ' 7 Dartmouth 4 2 Dartmouth 5 355 Outdoor Track Season Features Many Standout Efforts OUTDOOR TRACK SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 74 Princeton 12 Oxford-Cambridge 4 98 Navy 65 68 Stanford 90 I ?RM VHMK i J TOP: Colin Miller makes a move in the 800. TOP RIGHT: Matt Sweeney clears the bar. MIDDLE: Jerry Blow accelerates out of the blocks. RIGHT: The 800 meter field agamst Oxford-Cambridge and Princeton. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: Cuthbert, Payne. C. Miller, Hawkey. Thomas. Peterson, Scott. Liberatore. Cook. Bauder. Arrington. Hallingstad. SECOND ROW: Earl. Duff. Afridi. Anderson. Williams. Gorske, Mozina. Korevec, Schmitt, Kelleher, Rojas. THIRD ROW: Kulik, Babers, Sweeney, Judd, Pendleton, Morse, Woodruff, Rappold, Enriquez, Quinto, Woolf. FOURTH ROW: DelaHoussaye, Muska, Klei. Cosby, Sosnowski, W. Miller, Beaman, McKissack, Bunn, White. Wartski. FIFTH ROW: Wuchte, Porter. Hayden. Layer. Howard. Pokorny. Reich. Johnson. Keppler. SIXTH ROW: Daly, Laroche, Palumbo, Blow, Bermudez. Kullander, Davison, Magerkurth. SEVENTH ROW: LTC Jenkins, Coach Lawrence, Head Coach Bazil, Coach Madsen, Coach Best, Coach Durrigan, CPT McNally. Bfi 111 laaieoU ' t •TCJ« ' - ■ 1 I I I I I !!■■ ■ f H v r is H " F ! ! «p) - . w J m U ' Impressive is the only word to de- scribe the 1981 Army Outdoor Track Team. Team Captain Jim Daily and Coach Ron Brazil guided the team which was loaded with standouts. The sprint medley relay team, Derek Anderson, Charley Babers, Jerry Blow, and Cardell Williams, set an academy record on their way to winning the Penn Relays. Jon Hallingstad and Rob Bauder both qualified for Nationals as they placed 1 and 2 at the same meet. At the Heptagonal Relays, Blake Haw- ley won the pole vault while Mike Fahnestock, Phil Davison, Tom Wuchte, Derek Anderson, and the Mile Relay Team placed second. BELOW: Reinhard and Smith discussing the day ' s events. BIGHT: Phoenik and Smith running 1, 2. FAR RIGHT: Rogers ready for WOMEN ' S OUTDOOR TRACK | RECORD Army Opponent 209 St. John ' s 201 Lehman 20 73 Trenton 54 107 Lafayette 20 Hartwick Invitational - 1st Place Division III - 1st Place NYSAIAW - 4th Place RIGHT: Pittman finishmg strong. Women ' s Outdoor Track The 1981 Women ' s Outdoor Track team had a very impressive season as it compiled a 4-0 record. Coach Craig Sherman and team captain De- bra Pittman were instrumental in the team ' s success. The highlight of the season came as the team placed first in Division III and 4th overall at the New York State meet. Standouts for this fine team were Tracy Han- Ion (long jump and javelin), the Mile Relay Team of Ann Buckingham, Debra Pittman, Marianne O ' Brien, and Corky Hall, and Alma Cobb (who placed 1st in the Easterns in the discus). «» iBW) • ' " " •• «BH) m 1 [ElOWLEI FIRST ROW: Divis, Campbell. Calvert, Bielefield. Ganoe, Petro. SECOND ROW: Laneri. Chrisman, Stangle. MulhoUand, Schossau, Ulchel (CPT), Mearsheimer. THIRD ROW: MAJ Roach, CRT Teach, Rudmgsky, Miguel, Hall, Fulshaw, LT Qumn, Reinhard. A seven game losing streak early in the season prevented the team from posting better than a 9-11 record. Spirit ran high and enthusiasm for next year is evident. The three play- ers lost to graduation include team captain Lori Utchel whose hitting and fielding ability at shortstop made her one of the team ' s best players; Janet Petro who made out- standing catches in centerfield; and Kim Hall, who came through with crucial hits as the designated hitter. Others who were assets to the team included Mandy Fulshaw, Jenny Campbell, Marsha Ganoe, Eileen MulhoUand and Peggy Laneri. LT Quinn, entering her second year as coach hopes to make next season a more successful one. BELOW LEFT: Utchel applies the tag. BELOW RIGHT: Watching the action. BOTTOM: Canoe ' s concentration pay.s off. SOFTBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent {| 5 East Stroudsburg 4 2 East Stroudsburg 7 5 New York Tech 7 6 Siena 8 8 Coast Guard 11 2 Yale 8 10 1 Yale Univ. of Bridgeport 15 5 7 Manhattanvile 4 2 C.W. Post 4 32 RPI 3 10 RPI 6 6 lona 9 4 Brooklyn 3 1 6 Quinnipiac 9 10 William Paterson i 2 Rider 4 Princeton 7 5 Fairfield 3 7 Kean College 6 HI 1 fV fT- ?T ?■? P ' T ' ,1 " " r 4 s r ■■. af?M ' .„■«„ , »,. ■««,. «JTP 5TP0K .fSTTOi ;-3T ' »|, - " »■ let:- ♦si-o... (grW. -Hl. t CJTP! $T ' H -{STBJI „ I l.r ! ' ' ' ' iV U « «» _m. TOP: Steve Krikorian, ' 81, altempls a shot on goal. FIRST ROW: Turner, Leaver, K. Dahl, Sardella, Albe, Koshansky, M. Jackson, Henrv. Lambert, H. Jackson, Webb, Slabowski, Cino, Coach Baldini. SECOND ROW: Trainer S. Dahl, Roy, Mazur. Orsini. Callahan, Dowd, Salit, Hillebrand, Riccardi, Krikorian, McArdle, Sajkoski, Marziale, LTC Lutz, Head Coach Edeli. THIRD ROW: Coach Slafkosky, Coach Curasi, Parris, Donovan, Combs, Smith, Giordano, Uberti, Hamill, Lennon, Bauer, Galloway, Bollenbacher, Albig, LTC Fried. TOP LEFT: Frank Giordano, ' 83, keeps out of reach of Hofstra player. TOP RIGHT: Coach Edell paces sidehnes, expressing his approv- al. RIGHT: Jim Marziale evades Hofstra play- The Army lacrose team opened the 1981 spring season with high hopes; however, it wasn ' t until the later half of the season when the dreams became reality. The Army team pro- pelled itself into national promi- nence by winning nine of the last ten games to include a come-from behind win over Navy, and a victory over previously undefeated Syra- cuse. The cadets closed out the regu- lar season with a 10-3 record and nailed down an NCAA playoff berth. Before a crowd of 4,229 at Michie Stadium, the team dropped a heart- breaking 16-10 decision to Navy in the first round. Leading the team of- fensively thru the season were Frank Giordano with 36 goals and 13 assists, and Paul Cino with 26 goals and 19 assists. Defensiveman Bob Henry, the team captain, was named a first team Ail-American, and also received the Schmeisser Memorial Cup presented to the " Outstanding Defenseman in the Nation " . v: Coach Edell Leads Knights To NCAA Playoffs Attackmen Cino And Giordano, 1981 Lead Scorers LEFT: Paul Cino, Honorable Mention All American, pauses for the play. BELOW: Frank Giordano moves on goal against Hofstra. BOTTOM: Team get together, as Army moves on to NCAA ' s. . —o r f • • ' -=9,1 1 •A I , 1 n ? ,Vi! MMI urn Tennis Team Trips TOP LEFT: Todd returns a serve. BOTTOM LEFT: FIRST ROW: J. Bell, C. Deal, G. Geczy, G. Hayne SECOND ROW: Coach Assaiante, D. Beach, C. Wilson, F. Wright, P. Beaver. J. Todd, R. Kressin, CPT Malkemes ABOVE: Intense concentration was a key to Wright ' s success. I, St. Johns TENNIS SEASON RECORD 1 Army Opponent | 6 St. John ' s 3 9 ESSC 8 Wesleyan 1 1 Penn 8 1 Columbia 8 7 Rutgers 2 9 Merchant Marine Academy 8 Bucknell 1 4 Brown 5 2 Yale 7 8 Upsula 1 1 7 Fordham 2 9 Siena 1 Cornell 8 5 Trinity 4 7 lona 2 Princeton 9 Navy 9 9 Stony Brook 6 Albany 3 Harvard 9 1 Dartmouth 8 The 1981 Men ' s Tennis team enjoyed a 13-9 record and a fourth place fin- ish at the Eastern Regional Cham- pionship held in Rochester, New York. Captain Fred Wright led the squad with a 15-5 dual match record, followed by Jeff Todd, George Geczy Charles Deal, Jon Bell, Grant Hayne , Phillip Beaver and Chris Wilson. The highlights for the sea- son were a 2-2 record earned during the Spring Break trip to Southern California, and a 6-3 win over Metro- politan Champion, St. Johns. m ARMY ' S Monique Thevenet, having formerly played for the University of Arizona, awed the Corps with her tennis ability and quickly assumed the 1 position on the Women ' s Tennis Team. Monique captured 7th place in state singles competition and led the team to its 8-0 season record. I ,!•. •% Bfi Women ' s Team Has Perfect 8-0 Season LEFT: Gail Petty and Debbra Williams wait for their matches to start. BELOW: Melody Smith returns a shot at the net. 1 WOMEN ' S TENNIS SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 6 Hofstra 3 5 Vassar 4 9 N.Y. University 5 Albany 2 7 Binghamton 2 8 Concordia 1 8 St. John ' s 1 8 William Smith 1 1 1 SH ; ABOVE: Katherine Spaulding and Melody ■ Smith team up for doubles. RIGHT MIDDLE: • Monique Thevenet returns a shot from the base line. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: M. Smith. M. Thevenet. K. Dee. D. Painter. B. Epstein. D. Williams SECOND ROW: B. Wagner, LTC Shuford. S. Meckfesser. K. Spaulding, H. Don- elly. T. Sargent. G. Petty. LT Medhoff. In his last season as head coach, LT Steve Medhoff guided his team to a hard earned 8-0 record. Team Cap- tain Bonney Epstein provided lead- ership to this very young up and coming team. In what was consid- ered a rebuilding year, Monique Thevenet, Tia Sargent and Gail Pet- ty contributed excellent play as they destroyed a superb Vassar team. Epstein and Debbie Williams also teamed up to form a very im- pressive doubles team. With all of this young talent, we are looking for great things from this team next year. It was a string of unforgettable events that made special . . . OUR YEAR William Boyle Jr., Editor During the year there was always something unusual taking place at West Point — if it wasn ' t the return of the American Hostages from Iran, the Bob Hope Show or President Reagan ' s Graduation address, then there were visits by other VIP ' s. West Point played host to a number of various dignitaries, some for a short visit and others in a perma- nent capacity. Two of the most note- worthy new members of the West Point scene were Ed Cavanaugh, the new Head Coach of the Army Foot- ball Team, and Carl Ullrich, the Di- rector of Intercollegiate Athetics. Mr, Ullrich ' s first year was a great success, with the Army Athletic teams winning over 60% of their contests during the year, and six teams remaining unbeaten. Reverend Theodore Hesburgh of Notre Dame University came to West Point in the fall to accept the coveted Thayer Award, and a con- tingency of graduates from the classes of 1960-1969 returned to dedicate the Southeast Asia Memori- al to their classmates who died in the Vietnam Conflict. COL Pete Dawkins (Class of ' 59) also returned to address the Class of 1982 at the 500th Night Banquet, and General Meyer, the Army Chief of Staff, spoke at the Founder ' s Day Dinner. Graduation was a sentimental time for many, including the Alumni who came back to see West Point once again. COL (Ret) Ferdinard Gal- lagher, the oldest living graduate, returned to lay the memorial wreath at the foot of Thayer Monument. Graduation was also a time of fare- well for LTG Goodpaster, the man who came out of retirement four years earlier to take over as Super- intendent, and though many were sad to see him go, he will be gone but certainly not forgotten. .5T " .r fi4 L uanoor.ist: upt ' s retirement plans, reflect jnli v Mirkpp ' ing [he acaden ' .y and ha jp: s. The iranschpi of the inter- iiKi iVticken;.: What are you planning to do after Jrement? I ■ ' paster: As little as possible, for quite a act plan to take on any full-time ac- a few outside interests, some of V% ■•Jle.rit.g, and ' .k ;ho e the line. 1 ha e that involved a might write my ' hing on the " nhower »©5¥ i9 f H innovations with ih ' ngat the id ' - ' very seii en cadets 00, 10 ' •e. «s " ' " MiZ o ' en. e %. X. x?c % ' - z BELOW: Cadet Greg Hiebert, First Regimental Commander, accepts the Sandhurst Trophy for the First Regiment. RIGHT: Brigade Adjutant " I Fix greets General of the Army Omar Brad- ley and other former graduates. BELOW: Rev- erend Theodore M. Hesburgh accepts the Thayer Award. FAR RIGHT: Cadets participate in organizing and scoring the Orange County Special Olympics for the mentally and physical- ly handicapped. Our Wins . . . And Our Losses If you happened to be one of the ca- dets who got up early one Saturday morning in the spring and partici- pated in the Special Olympics, then consider yourself one of the fortu- nate. Someone would have to go a long way to see the sort of giving and sharing that was displayed by both cadets and olympians that day. Whether the event was the 100 me- ter run or the broad jump one could be sure that everyone gave their ut- most. And whether he threw the ball 10 yards or 50 yards, everyone was a winner, and justifiably so. Another competition that is custom- ary in the springtime at West Point is regimental competition for mili- tary excellence. Each year the four regiments compete against one an- other in marksmanship, orienteer- ing and other military training. The winner is presented with a trophy from Sandhurst, the Royal British Military Academy. This year the winning regiment was First Regi- ment. Other awards were presented this year. Among them was the presen- tation of the Thayer Award which is given annually to the one individual in the country who most exemplifies the academy ' s motto of " Duty, Hon- or, Country " . This year the recipient was Reverend Theodore M. Hes- burgh, C.S.C, University of Notre Dame. One of the saddest events of the year was the loss of one of the most admired and loved generals of World War II. General of the Army Omar N. Bradley, " The Soldier ' s General " was the last of the nation ' s five star ' s. The Corps of Cadets was well represented in Washington D.C. in the parade which honored this great man. It is with much sor- row that the Corps says goodbye to this West Point friend and comrade in the Long Gray Line. release. iRTER CHARGES IRAN SUBJECTE. rOSTAGES TO ACTS OF BARBARI FORMER HOSTAGES HOME FROM IRA J FAMILIES JOIN THEM at lirFSiT POm e Was Far . m Was Thoug " MflTf ti 1 For over 400 days the hostages had been held in Iran, waiting word of their release. And finally, when it came, the news shocked the West Point community - the former hos- tages of Iran were going to be freed and would meet their families at the Hotel Thayer of the U. S. Military Academy for a reunion. It caught us completely off guard. We were astounded, we were ex- cited, but mostly, we were proud that we were to be the first to greet our fellow Americans and applaud them for their courage and their pa- triotism. On January 25. 1981 when the bus- ses pulled up to Hotel Thayer it was just like any other day. They looked like ordinary men or women who might come up to West Point as tourists. But we knew that these people were special. They showed courage in a situation where many would falter. In an age where many question the existence of patriotism and duty concepts, these people added a refreshing new insight into human character. And we were proud of them, proud to be Americans, proud to be in the armed forces and honored to be their hosts. When they ate with us in the mess hall and the Glee Club sang " Amer- ica " even the most cynical would have had to have stood, sincerely moved. Perhaps the most touching scene of all was the cordon which the cadets formed as the hostages left the academy. As we saluted the busses passed and one by one we saw the faces that could have just as easily been our own, or our parents, or our brothers or sisters; we heard the shouts and saw the waving and the applauding and we knew that they felt that their pain had not all been in vain; and we saw the salutes of the Marines on the busses as they wore their uniforms with pride. They were as honored to be in our company as we were to be in their own. We all knew that something special had happened in this meeting be- tween the former hostages and the Corps. The hostages spoke of how they thought the American people had forgotten them, and we had shown them that they had not. And many times the Corps feels that they alone must bear the responsibility of being dutiful citizens - and these men and women showed that there are still many who care. We strengthened our faith in each other. wrr The Bob Hope USO Special was tele- vised at Michie Stadium. It was a star-studded production which end- ed nothing less that a spectacularly newsworthy year. The entertainment that began with Bob Hope, as A-man, doing an Aus- tralian repel from a helicopter hov- ering above Michie Stadium. (Not bad for a 78 year old). But the show certainly was not down hill from there. Mr. Hope entertained us with his wit, his charm and that special personality that is known from coast to coast and is appreciated around the world. The way he talked and was able to integrate all of cadet life into his monologue was a tribute to his flexibility and was a laugh to us all. The cast included Marie Osmond, Brooke Shields, George C. Scott, Su- gar Ray Leonard, Glen Campbell, Mary Martin, Mickey Rooney, and the cast of the Musical hit, " 42nd Street, " not to mention an extra spe- cial visit from Vice President Bush. The show was wonderful from be- ginning to end. Marie Osmond ' s song and dance routine with the cadets was a smash as were all the skits. A special round of applause was heard for the magnificent " We ' re in the Money " number sung and danced by the cast from the Broadway Show " 42nd Street " . It was certainly a day to remember one of the spectacular events from the spring of 1981 for which we owe our very special thanks to the great Mr. Bob Hope. " POa.. economy and IRA liHOAD DEBATE BEFORE NAliA k mm ' aV pJC ' ifi ' wv y f j if »« d The World Events That Shaped The Academic Year Of 1980-1981 Were . . . . . . diverse, spectacular and unfor- given such a voice in their govern- gettable. ment and the Soviets allowed it. It began with the attack of Iraq on Iran in September. The beginning of a war which many Americans, and specifically cadets, saw as the begin- ning of a possibly larger conflict in the Middle East in which military skills might find early application. It was an emotional issue as well since we were already in a confrontation with one of the countries involved - Iran- and the hostage situation. But as time moved on this issue was one of many which was to be brought to the debating floor of the presidential election. On one side was President Jimmy Carter, the in- cumbent who many said was heir to a deplorable state of affairs and who others said was more the instigator rather than the victim of his lot. On the other side was Ronald Reagan,, actor turned politician who was de- termined to clean up the economy by cutting government spending, strengthening the military, and at the same time balancing the budget. The issues- the economy, arms poli- cy. Salt II, detente, Iran, and nuclear pro-liferation. The winner- Ronald Reagan, in a sweeping defeat across the country which signified the change in popular opinion and a na- tional swing toward conservatism. A nother international event was the Polish strike - erupting from dissat- isfaction with the existing commu- nist government due to a low stan- dard of living. The country ' s leaders were removed, changed, then changed again - an ineffectual solu- tion to what many believed as an insolvable problem and what others believed symbolized a blow to Sovi- et domination of Eastern Europe. The facts were clear - it was the first time that the Polish people were Later in the year the newspapers told a continuing saga of assasina- tion attempts and murders. John Lennon was shot and killed outside his apartment building in New York City. President Reagan was wound- ed m the chest by a gunman in March; Press Chief Brady was shot in the head while with the Presi- dent, the beginning of a story filled with .sadness. The country held its breath, m the same manner as did the city of Atlanta as a crazed mur- derer " huddled through the streets slaying black youths one by one. And when on Wednesday May 13, 1981 Pope Jean Paul II was shot in the Vatican there was an outcry by the world against the growing vio- lence in a world where even reli- gious leaders were not able to exist without fear of their lives. Many of us watched in excitement as the world ' s first re-usuable space- ship launched from Cape Kennedy on April 10, 1981. The Columbia test- ed a program which had been devel- oped for 10 years and cost close to $10 billion. The year was also made up of many other events that when viewed as a whole aids in putting this book into proper perspecitive: The trial of Mrs. Jean S. Harris who was found guility of murdering Dr. Herman Tarnower; the question of Billy Carter ' s involvement in a Libian- U.S. scandal; the Righest civil guard takover of Spain; the political defeat of Giscard D ' Estaing by a socialist Mitterand; Abscam; the engagement of Prince Charles of England to Lady Diana Spencer; the " Gang of 4 " Trial; the death of Bobby Sands in a hunger strike in Northern Ireland; and the death of Joe Louis. With great pride we review the past four years. We see the unblemished record of our . . . CLASS HISTORY Edward P. Naessens, Editor j ¥J - ' R-Day Beast Barracks ReOrgy Week 4 Academic Year Gloom Period 3 Summer Training 3 Academic Year 2 Summer Training 2 Academic Year 1° Summer Training r Academic Year Ring Weekend Branch Selection Graduation Week Graduation Day INDEX .1 m. ff starter ' ' f class a Utihe ?ar,.i ■■ cv Plebes arriving at the West Point Railroad Station he class has graduated. May 27, 1981 has come and gone, but the day will be remembered for a long time. Rather than end, it is ac- tually a beginning. In retro- spect, it ' s hard to remember anything without going back to the very beginning - July 6, 1977, when as recent high school and prep school gradu- ates we began a trek, that few of us knew would lead to the present state of affairs. We started with close to 1500 in the class and we have fin- ished with fewer than a thou- sand. At the risk of sounding like preaching it seems fitting to say that the road has been long and rough and rougher for some than for others. But those who have made it know true accomplishment and how it feels to be able to throw one ' s hat on graduation day. But as any member of the Class of 1981 pages through the following section, the thought that will probably strike him is how much he has grown in these 4 years. From R-day to Plebe Parent Week- end to Buckner to Yearling Winter Weekend to Airborne School, Rager School or Drill Cadet to CTLT to 500th Night to Beast Detail to Ring Week- end to 100th night to gradu- ation the days have crept slowly along, inching toward a goal that we had set as a class and had attained like- wise as a class. Our capacities have increased through these 4 years. And each time these lines are read we will have grown more as individuals and we will be- come capable of more, and Graduation Day will become as foggy as R-Day was to us on Graduation Day. Time tends to fade past triumphs and we may wonder why graduation meant so much. Our careers will progress and other things will dominate our lives. But let ' s never forget what has happened here. Let ' s not let our accomplishments, our youthful idealism become in- significant as we grow older. Never forget what we had as a class, and what it was like to be a cadet. July 6, 1977, R-Day, a date that will live in infamy. Wc came from all walks of life, ea- gerly awaiting the warm wel- come that West Point was to offer. We got a warm wel- come, all right!! A welcome that will burn in our minds (as well as our bodies) forever. That first day at West Point was a big step in our lives; we soon learned it had better start on our left foot. " Sir, New Cadet Ducrot re- ports to the man in the red sash, as ordered!! " Oh yes, the man in the red sash. Who could forget him or your first visit to the evil, ruthless, fanged First Sergeant?! Fear of the unknown, confu- sion, running from here to there and back again and up and down stairs. We soon learned that West Point was quite unique, and we were go- ing to gain an experience which would aid us for the rest of our lives. II! ' hiu t Issue point after issue point, the barbershop (and there was Max the ax, with my hair in his hands and up to his knees in the chppings from his pre- vious victims), the tailor (itta fitta fine, you Hke?!), drill peri- od I, II, and III, and finally the grand finale, the R-Day P- Rade. We felt proud, con- fused, and ready for an exper- ience as we stood on the Plain taking our oath to the United States. 1 m -: mr- 6. M lM lu tTj FOURTH CLASS DELINQUENCY REPORT iMt OF c ADET ' 7 ' " 7 - fS± 21tnjrnJ_ -r J l_ , _ 1 I ' oy b look., J } m -mr Getting up at five o ' clock in the morning?! Gee, when I was back home on the block, I often didn ' t get to bed until five in the morning!! But here we were running PT and do- ing rifle drill. Beast barracks was under way and we were the beasts learning how to be- come soldiers and future Ca- dets. I " What ' s the spirit of the bayo- net?! To kill, sir!! And what two types of bayonet fighters are there?!! The quick and the dead sir! And what type are aaoghlll " i ' iigoodsii: M to ■t«?li! mi Ml (in; a .. - I hy] UCi m w ... ,«v :?!S. aV five o ' clock : ' Gee, when e en the block ;e- ;o bed un! irr,ing!!Buthff ,.gPTand(l;: ' ieastbarracl ' V and we we- rninghowto andfuWf ,(] And »n tavonetf !you?! The quick sir!! jRaaaugh!!! " Bayonet training iwas good stuff, and we looked iforward to it all the time i (cough! cough!) just like the iguerrilla drills which made monkeys out of all of us. iDrill, drill, and more drill; lec- itures, lectures, and more lec- tures; 4-C ' s, 4-D ' s, and more 4- C ' s! We were learning fast. Cadetiquette, esprit de corps, neat appearance, self-disci- ipline, efficiency, bearing, and [the value of a minute were but a few things that we learned (as well as the Days, the Corps, and the value of rub- bing the back of your neck against the wall). The only shooting I did back home was my mouth. Now we learned to shoot a gun I mean rifle (we only had to call it a gun once to learn that guns were toys under the Christmas tree). There was al- ways something new to learn around the corner - and you better have squared that cor- ner. We didn ' t know if we got tall- er from our blisters forming up on top of each other or were we finally standing tall? Pride was making us tall in- side, but we never had time to think about it. Beast barracks was challenging and reward- ing. The march to Lake Fre- drick capped the summer training and with it brought new anxieties of the upcoming academic year. Our new regu- lar lettered companies were our only thought and concern it was our chance to excel good luck head mail carrier!! Where did they ever come up with the name Reorgy Week? As a plebe I saw nothing orga- nized about that week at all. We actually did a miUion things and had a miUion eyes watching us -- at least it seemed that many. Beast was over, formally that is, and we became members of the Unit- ed States Corps of Cadets. It only took one report to an up- perclassman ' s room of " Sir, New Cadet ... " to have them politely remind you that you were no longer a New Cadet but a true honest-to-goodness CADET, and proud to be one. Summer Camp on the Hudson was over and it was now time to meet the Dean and his co- horts. Meeting our new com- pany classmates, working with them, and depending on them, we really learned how appropriate our class motto was - Strength As One, ' 81. A name stamp and a pad of 4-C ' s was the highlight of Reorgy Week. All in all, we learned a lot from Reorgy Week (too bad we didn ' t always learn our fourth-class knowledge as well as we should) and it will always have a place in our minds, especially the moment we become full-fledged mem- bers of the Long Grey Line. - SUBJECT: Explanation of Delinquency Report i tV l JUTofHAVV s • COMPANY JT . -5 REGIMENT UNITED STATES CORPS OF CADETS West Point, New York 10997 Tactical Officer Company J , Regiment United States Corps of Cadets West Point, New York 10996 inquency report, " Qrrs. IccK , j J-j .n . i , -. fi:.u,,.. (correct) (balie f ed to be inoorgoet) . 4 " -r. L w - J c LLxy . -Vv - -i - -J - T 6-fV»-t J ' VL J a±cdstcj c -J- X cud- fLt -- 71-c nju i - -f - .w ' , t|?T (Print ed Name) Cadet Pyf .Co J " , 5 " Regt Class of 19 B; Demerits QQ Room reJ) Tours 07 V ' c ,,■ 77 (Date) to Regimental Coimriander on 05 p ' 1 1 (Date) (Tac ' s Signatu ) The Dean welcomed us to the aca- demic side of West Point -- some welcome!! MAlOl was the killer of young Cadets mentally! Boxing, wrestling, swimming and gymnas- tics the killers of young Cadets physically! We soon learned how to battle the Dean, Plebe knowledge, the upperclass and the Zzzz mon- ster. We juggled a lot of balls at once, occasionally dropping a few. They always bounced back and so did we. How could you forget coming into the class and hearing from the P ' " . . . any questions? Good, okay, stagger desks! " aaaaugh! and if that wasn ' t FOURTH CLASS SYSTEM DISCIPLINARY ACTION Oucfior, Pcwv-rtrz M il i le, Lam A. l- az( . co J " -. ' " - ACTION TAKEN BY COMPANY CDR OR COMPANY XO CC A a ioy Str,pci, ,U.5 on t .1- . r,,ny .h.y OS.- ( T 78 W„i«y 6 r.p 7 ° ' " -° " - " " " " " " ' " ' ??fr.. yy AY ' ' ' ' • Fourth Class Board Award listed abovi ot ocr ' " 7 Tt-.o ri h DtAc v O Zt, M Ac-- bad enough, after staggering desks in math class it was " Take Boards! " The infamous boards!! Here we learned the importance of the color combination and the expertise need- ed to create a board of which ycu would be proud to explain, or at least try to explain. It wasn ' t always nec- essary to have the approved solu- tion, but if you double underlined and wrote " ANS " you were golden. ••?Habla Ud. espanol? " What did I say?! Some of us really never knew what we said. Language labs were an unforgettable experience. " Was the P ' listening to me that time — I hope not ... " ' Mr. Ducrot, did you prepare for this lab? ' Ooops! Life of a plebe was fast and it wasn ' t long until our first Army-Navy foot- ball game. What a game it was! We beat Navy! Dress offs, poop write, Si ' s and final graded bouts contin- ued until the big day came - Christ- mas Leave. We were homeward bound with stories galore. It was our first chance to really relax and enjoy the life on the outside. However, the inevitable came and for many of us, for unknown reasons, we came back. Our Rockbound Highland Home awaited us with another test - - the big test-our first TEE ' s. Keep- ing our eyes off founder ' s eagle and keeping them more into the books, we plunged into exam week with the aid of Sedgewick ' s spurs and Maxwell ' s House. We finally made it in time for gloom period. Ducrot, T.«. ,een said that children are born innocent iices through constant exposure to their ?0 Oc Jiyo» ' OA;ii T v , has been proven that prejudi_c 1 Learning Theory f the properties of th e s lOl m- ' - ' , (jtoin. we 10 ' Operant Cop ' - Social Learning TheoriesTit will J rents, peers, and superiors will the child to experience total U AVr -Doii -P v of a child true, .jince ' einforcement of the behavi Id first disp lays these be- t conditicjj hg in that th negatively reinforce; ors 3 " ' ni riors. ' reinforce ' by P.G. ZAmbardo ■ ,e rate- of respondin by positive and ■environment, the responding as in flu It is therefor f the child will .ng in the |iOO. ' ■- rtinelnr.! mi long (to were g! fuywaslef ie Class c ijrp ar- iceo T o U m cn WTWrooT 1 k J JSj ■a " Gloom, Gloom, we all love gloom, we love it in the morn- ing and in the afternoon, gloom, gloom, we all love gloom, we love it in the even- ing, too! " Yes, the gloom peri- od came and went, and the fu- ture looked bright. 100th Night rolled along. The Class of 78 looked upon it as free- dom and so did we. The days were melting together and it wasn ' t long until the upper- class were gone and the acad- emy was left in the hands of the Class of ' 81. We took charge and made Plebe-Par- ent weekend a real success (an indicator of how successful our firstie year would be). We were nearing the end of our Plebe year. We learned a great deal that year; now we were on our way to becoming real upperclassmen. Week- ends found us enjoying the spring season more often than not on top of Pebble Beach than on top of the " black death " (we often tried osmosis to get it to sink in!). We were becoming well rounded ca- dets, taking advantage of a good afternoon football game as well as a visit with a green girl in the never-never land of the rack. One more obstacle to bound, spring TEE ' s, and it was recognition day and Year- ling brass. We did it, we final- ly made it! June week came and so did the preparations for Camp Buckner. We made it through a challenging and un- forgettable year. We had something to be proud of. Summer leave and the " best summer of our hves " was ahead of us. We were sitting on top of the world. Congratu- lations! We made it through! CADET PERFORMANCE REPORT NAME IE NATURE OF DUTY INITIALS COMPANY I CLASS DURATION 0 y - o5 At 79 ' ' ' DATE OF REPORT RATING OF PERFORMANCE .- A n Fxnected H Above Expected P, Superi 5 : unsatisfac ory _Belo _Expect REMARKS (Describe h duty was accomplished) Z r„ ,n «,hirh duty was accomplisneai IKS (Describe manner m whicn omy REPORTING OFFICER (OR CADET) - Signature and Grade ORGANIZATION 10 c F-r DATE Coming off a fantastic and well-deserved summer leave, it was hard to believe that West Point was going to offer us " the best summer of our lives. " They came close! What could be more fun than sail- ing, Popolopen beach, evening movies. Barf (Earth) Hall, and ... oh yeah, summer training? We were going to learn about that thing called the Army and the 101st was going to see to it that we learned. " Do it with a bigger bang. " They weren ' t kidding when they said bang! FA training gave us insights into how much we should have paid at- tention to MAlOl-102 and the awesome power of the 105 ' s. " The Queen of Battle " won many of our hearts to the in- fantry. Lurps, C-rations, mud-; crawling, and continuing thei mission motivated us; who could ask for more? Colonel Sanders was the OIC: of RECONDO survival. We never really knew how he prepared his chickens until that day. The pits, enduro run, stream crossing, patrols, and the confidence course all helped to make RECONDO the best part of " the best sum- mer of our lives. " I ' m glad I ' m a RECONDONE. " Airborne Sweetch, Airborne Sweetch, ' ave you feenished, ' ave you feenished? " Commo and the Signal Corps made us Jl JL thirst for JUICE, soon to be part of our academia. Engineers was an explosive part of the summer. We learned how to build bridges and obstacles but, better yet, we learned how to destroy them! Treadhead or not, Fort Knox offered us some valuable ar- mor and ADA training. We learned that the Vulcan was not to be used on personnel, but who said we couldn ' t use it on belt buckles and web gear? Many of us had visions of be- ing Mario Andretti in a 60-ton hunk of steel, until we took that first ditch at a max of 35mph and met a brown tsun- ami. Fort Knox will always be remembered by the training in APC ' s, M60 ' s, ADA, and last, but not least, the 0-Club. " Maaama. Maaamo, Ning Ning Ning Ning. " What kind of choir is that?! That was DPE ' s sing-a-long for com- mand voice. DPE didn ' t stop there. I.T. was up next, trying to stay on the stand for the push-up, projecting your voice, remembering the robot- like moves all combined to make us go batty and hopeful- ly pro. The training was great, but the weekends and evenings gave rise to midnight mis- sions, raids, and good times that were even better. The Colorline Show brought out some of those hi ghlights, from the similarity between a check and a bouncing ball to the confusion of the Enduro Run. All good things must come to an end, and so did Camp Buckner, with Buckner Stakes and Illumination. The military training combined with PT, free time, and throw- ing the TAC and TAC NCO in Popolopen really did approach " the best summer of our lives. " One of the many experiences in our Cadet careers was over. Now we were true upperlcass- men ready to start the famed yearling academic year. Reorgy Week was different thai year. We weren ' t on the receiving end, but on the busy end. Our book shelves filled with awesome, and for some, dreaded words like: Physics, Chemistry, Goodwin, Psychology, History, and Language. Oh no! Mr. Bill! Help me! Yearling academics were underway and so were in- creased responsibilities. Some of us found ourselves as asst. squad lead- ers, asst. first sgts., and other chain- of-command positions. If Emanuel Kant, then nobody can! That is the only thing I remember [from PL201. Chemistry, Physics, and Math combined to confuse us to no end. Soon we were mixing prob- lems and trying to determine the ve- locity of a deoxyribonucleic acid molecule rolling down an inclined plane following a hyperbolic path with a binomial distribution! Colonel Sedgewick, HELP!! Remember His- tory with its precise, short answer essays! i.e., " Explain everything from the Stone Age to the Vietnam War; be precise, cite examples! " One more semester of language, lan- guage labs and confusion and then we bid farewell with our foreign- forked tongue. That first semester was packed full of excitement. Football season. Thanksgiving leave, and finally, Christmas Leave. It came none too soon, but not upon a midnight clear. We still had the fear of TEE ' s in the back of our minds. Once again, the grey stone walls of our Rockbound Highland Home called us back and it was time to duel with the Dean. Soon TEE ' s were finally over, more so for some of us than others. Second Semester was off and run- ning, and so were we with the two- mile run, the obstacle course and running to class after our last-min- ute bag. Yearling Winter Weekend came. We had a special weekend devoted to us, and we devoted ourselves to having a good time. Academics continued and so did we. Soon it was spring and spring leave. We were off to sunny spring vaca- tions in a company- bought Winne- bago, leaving West Point in the hands of the Plebes. When we came back, it was off to good times in the spring and back to hitting the books, sometimes literally. Frisbee, sun tans on Pebble Beach, afternoon rack, and an occasional glance at the books, brought Yearling year to a close. It was now time for TEE ' s and a change of brass. Off went the yel- low brass and on went the grey, with increased responsibilities and decreased years until graduation. We were proud and looked with an- ticipation to the summer training be- fore us. Congratulations. We made it through another year!! lBoO , el. J ci- Ouh 15 1 i OOP ! ' • i- f y d- jpT. ' r y i-.:. ' - . : j—j t 401 Short c United States Military Academy s . r Cadet Activities ' - Gtaduawn First Class Year n ■ , ' Leadership in a democratic Army MEANS FIRMNESS, NOT HARSHNESS: UNDERSTANDING, NOT WEAKNESS; JUSTICE NOT LICENSE; HUMANENESS, NOT " ' ' C()fl . intolerance; GENEROSITY, NOT J SELFISHNESS; PRIDE, NOT EGOTISM. " General Omar N. Bradley 55 Jf r f. 29 NAVY at Philadelphia _ and Free Time tR Second Class eai , t © . ' © PAHX X3S 9 : co ' " A cadet will not lie, cheat HONOH Th Cadet C ccw DUTY PHYSICAL EDUCATION ' ' " " For MOST men, the matter of learning is one of personal preference. But for Army officers, the obligation to learn, to grow in their profession, is clearly a public DUTY. " O General Omar N. Bradley 0 Third Class Year 4 Av ' :ovn - rv : or steal nor tolerate those who do. The Athiete Competitor t -i p Pe 2HOMTHHHASTTOTHEW...3LOWTHH From THE EAST TO THE WEST TRUMPET TO AR.v,.. T,! rr I . . . TRUMPET TO ARV,. T ' ' ' ' LO TH " t f | f AND THE NEAR am ' " ™E FAR ' " ■PS O ' IN DEFENSE O ' ' ' !!_- ' ™ ' CHEEP •A, i E SE OF OUR Liberty Trh Thomas Pain Co r c e d aO FAR CHEER, ,e .i ;; " ' ' ' ' - xe .:: x r.. o . g:?i- E.NGLISH . . 0 . vO Hotel Thayer ' v. SOc ;c Fourth Class Year y,c ,G«c., The 6 ;tw ,(0.1 Association " of Graduates d-r LAP " " The Who e Per " (;j;„ elation s uG ' ■SOn raduates , . atioN k p , ticuulation.s S Let it be your pride. ..to show all MEN everywhere NOT ONLY WHAT GOOD SOLDIERS YOU ARE, BUT ALSO WHAT GOOD MEN YOU ARE. " (j» VVooDROw Wilson " M) COMPUTER SCTEXCE _. 9 " ' ASK FOR CADET PRICES % ,l«e U was Cow year, finally, and we were moooooving along! The summer had many pro- grams to choose from, and we wanted to do all of them. Some of us took to the air, but the air didn ' t always take to us as we found ourselves falling from planes or helicopters, hoping and praying that our chutes would open, or the rope would not break. These Ca- dets were Airborne or Air As- sault. Some of us enjoyed eat- ing mud, leaping tall moun- tains in a single bound, run- ning faster than a speeding rattlesnake, or being stronger than a hungry alligator. These Cadets were the RANGERs. Was it the good Arctic train- ing, the aurora borealis, the chance to tap the Alaskan pipeline, or the possibility of getting a polar bear ' s head for the den back home, that lured some Cadets to Northern Warfare School? The Air Force Cadets needed to learn the art of soldiering, and some of us decided to teach the Zoo- mies how a real soldier Sur- vives, Escapes, Resists, and Evades. Some Cadets felt a perfectly good airplane had better uses than to jump from and so they took to flying. These were the flight training Cadets. Wrestling with alliga- tors, snakes, and weeds taller than the Empire State Build- ing did not keep some Cadets from becoming experts of the jungle. The summer training had some good Army schools to attend, by they didn ' t last the entire summer. Some leave, CTLT, Drill Cadet, or the possibility of a detail re- mained. CTLT was some good hands- on experience of the real life of a Second Lieutenant. Whether it was Germany, Ha- waii or Kentucky, it was our valuable learning experience of what was in store for us upon graduation. Good deals abound!! " Drop trainee! You better push Ft. Dix through to Chi- na! " Ah, the Drill Cadet Pro- gram. These Cadets learned exactly what basic training consisted of, and learned to appreciate the rigors of Drill Sergeant life. To some. Beast and Buckner just couldn ' t wait until firstie year. Some of us became de- tail members as cows. All-in-all the summer ' s train- ing with CTLT, a detail, or Drill Cadet, indicated to us that we were growing in re- sponsibility and maturity. As Cows, we were learning the high points of leadership, and we looked forward to being a squad leader in the upcoming academic year. But the first hurdle was: " Should I become a member of the Profession of Arms? " Welcome to the Profession of Arms! We were off and run- ning, competing against some tough opponents. The Dean and his aUies hit us with Juice, Law, Thermo, Art, and others. We had a battle on our hands, but we somehow kept our heads above water. Relief from the battle of academics found us taking R R at Cul- lum Hall Coffee Call or at the flicks in the beloved haven of Mathematics, Law, History, and Social Sciences -- Thayer Hall. It was our first look at Grant Hall and boodlers (le-l gaily). We could now order ice; cream and extra large cheery! |i ,1 ' cokes from Grant Hall Suzy. ' " ' ' • ' ■ With a milk carton full of good boodle we made it to our rooms via the dayroom and TV. Cow year was a new ex- perience. Upon finding our- selves in positions of responsi- bility, we developed our lead- ership techniques, and the poor plebes were our guinea pigs. 1 ' t.c ' ;; ' ' ' -e;. ° ' ° ' .„, r ' " - ttOLUWWWl , Twrew™ ' ' ' tlC, ' " ' s ' , " the . ' . ' ' X , 405 " What do you mean, we don ' t get our rings this year? " It seemed the Academy was try- ing to coerce us into staying another year before receiving the coveted West Point ring. Anything worth having is worth waiting for! I didn ' t say that! We looked forward to fir- stie year all the more. We made it through our first se- mester in academics, our de- feat at Navy, and our victory at Ben Franklin. Now second semester loomed ahead. We didn ' t care; soon it was 500th Night and we were getting short. Switching Ring Weekend was one change; the Goat-Engi- neer football game was an- other. Now called Corporal- Private game, the corporals proceeded to beat the privates soundly that year. Cow year was fun. More weekends and learning the ropes at Ike Hall, not to men- tion the ropes on the lOCT, helped us to realize that West Point was getting better, and we were getting better! We found ourselves posing for Graduation pictures, ordering class rings, and finally saying goodbye to the Class of ' 80 as we marched by saluting them good luck. It was a good feel- ing. Three years down and one year to go. We had mixed feelings, but we were all ex- cited. Off went the gray brass and on went the black, along with a few more stripes. Fir- stie summer was upon us. Pro- fessionalism was the word, and it was the word we carried throughout our final summer at West Point. r ■■ " ■ ' • : 3 ■■ ' ' •;fs.ord ' er !- ' finally sa,. ■ ' Class of fi ysaluiingt. ' a„f. A «rsdownai , ■ ' hadra,s j ' t a were all eM KJ ' }nn)% i ' flfi ■■ e black, ab 1 PvH ' ■ore stripes. F. ' ttinfi » ' asyi)flnus,p K0H was the IV,-; wordwecarrit 1 ' 9t - ' final sumi- 1 1 T; J J " -t 4 w F BF Back in the ancient past, when we were New Cadets, we looked on the First Class cad- re with awe and respect, hop- ing against hope that we could someday be like them. Finally the time came when we stepped into their positions. We were idolized and admired by the Class of 1984. Those of us who were not at Beast were busy treating the yearlings to " The Best Sum- mer of Their Lives, " at sunny Camp Buckner. Teaching the yearlings about the various branches of the Army was both challenging and reward- ing. Our last West Point summer was really something else! We were the guys with the stripes; we were the chain of command. We did well that summer and proved our lead- ership abilities. But soon it was over and we had to return to our regular companies and the world of academics. i ™e when ■: ' ere noi , e Best Syr -■■es, " at?ur. ' ' Teaching ;: ' the varioi • " f Army waj ' ■? Jnd rewarl Poini sunv- eihingelse! ' , :ys with ID re the chain (j well thjf We drove to West Point in our shiny new cars, and started out on the right foot by setting priorities. First on our hst was determining the location of the leave book. Next on the agenda was discovering our positions for the next semes- ter. Some of us were stripers and some were snuffies. Next on the priority list: " What parking lot did I get? H-lot?? Where ' s that?! Isn ' t that in Vails Gate??!! " We were soon comfortably sure of the num- ber of leaves we were allowed, and we settled down for our final battle with the Dean and his cohorts. Most of our classes were elec- tives, but some core courses appeared also. Engineering, Sociology, American institu- tions, and Leadersleep, er . . . We were dealt a few papers and projects, but we played our hand as best we could. We took some tricks and lost oth- ers, but we weren ' t about to be cut out of the deck, so we continued to work hard to pass. : igineen: nerican insti:. derslee f ' •afewpaF r;:i we plaf ■« could. " ; and lost ,ren;t about ' ' he deck, so « Ring Weekend finally ar- rived. It was a memorable time for our class; for some it was an extra-special weekend as they turned it into a double- ring ceremony. " Another one bites the dust! " We were very excited to receive our rings. After four years of tough work, we now had a gold-en-; graved ring bearing our class | year and the Academy motto, ■ in addition to a centered stone ; which represented the four years it took us to polish up our academic and leadership skills. Our rings constantly re- minded us that we, the Class of ' 81, were truly " Strength as One. " We joined the long line of ring knockers, and vowed to uphold the ideals of Duty, Honor, Country. Football season was dynamic. After several upheavals in the coaching hne-up, we finally, found a coach who was able to bring the team together. We were not able to beat Navy in Philadelphia, but the 150 lb. football team defeated Navy and went on to win the Na- 1 tional Title. It wasn ' t long un- til football season rolled into Term Ends, and we survived once more. After our last TEE we departed our " rockbound highland home " for our last Christmas leave as Cadets. Bifl CLASS OF 1981 100th NIGHT CELEBRATION FORMAL DINING-IN 27 FEBRUARY 1981 lOOth PI ESEK IGHT ' sthe SHOW 1 m m ■ " s. N9 146 ' Sep,, .?-;% Si 1 WP fiiii 3B W J ps 1 wasablf ' .•■•: ' ,er ' ' l B J - a ,iei Sl itpd Nsf in the ' r ■ l dB o ' tlong " ' rolled ■ m ' fll 1 psurviv 1 . 1 ■ orlast ' l ' ' . 1 1 1 1 tt4o»- « All good things must come to an end, and so did Christmas Leave. We didn ' t mind com- ing back that year, since there was nothing but good times ahead, such as straw polls, branch selections, Graduation preparations, and basically, firstie year good times. It was funny to watch the under- classmen come back with those blank stares and unsmil- ing faces. Gloom period? Nah!! |Straw polls came. Whether they made us happy or not was a function of what branch we ended up in. It wasn ' t long until rumors spread that some entire companies went infan- try. Did you hear that Ignatz Ducrot chose Engineers? He Ihas a better chance of meeting !the man upstairs than getting the Engineers! Well, they did make us wish we had hit the books more as yearlings and cows. (Especially those of us who had a very narrow field of j options!) Branch selection came. We marked whose cards with prayerful and hopeful signa- i tures. It all came out in the I wash, and some of us needed a " wash " because we were ranked. But, at least the curi- osity was over. We knew our branch, and now it was time to think of our post — but first, let ' s get our uniforms! We went to North Gym look- ing for good deals and good looks. All the uniforms looked good — " Which material do I want? Gaberdine, Garbadine, Garbardine or however you say it? Doesn ' t this come in any color but green? It doesn ' t match my eyes! " We finally made our decisions, the uni- form companies left with hopeful signs from the tailors that " itta fitta, fine! " Where did we hear that before? Post selections came. We as- sembled in our branch rooms in rank order. The guys to- ward the bottom watched in dismay as the prime posts fell, and they fell awfully fast. With our branch, post, and uniforms all ready to go, we were ready to graduate. Responsibility was the appro- priate word for us. We learned what bills of insurance, the phone, loans, and other in- vestments were all about. Re- spo nsibility didn ' t end there. Many of us were organizing May and June weddings, a re- sponsibility that would last us the rest of our lives. We had our responsibility to academ- ics and our cadet jobs, as well as leading the underclass. We handled these responsibilities well - we were learning - we were ready for Graduation. With 100 days until Gradu- ation we celebrated — or rath- er, the Plebes celebrated. Role reversal was a short time for the fourth class to get revenge - it brought back a lot of memories for us, and besides. we had the rest of the semes- ter to retaliate. Our 100th Night Show was a big success. It was well planned, prepared, and excuted, and we were proud of the production and the cast. That show reinforced how much the Class of ' 81 was " Strength as One. " As the song goes, " For in a month or two, we ' ll bid fare- well to Kaydet gray, and don the Army Blue, " we were get- ting short. In fact, we could sit on the edge of typing paper and dangle our feet. Soon we were sending out our boxes and trunks while enjoying our permanent PMI. Taking FCP ' s on Friday and coming back from leave at Taps on Sunday was great, and brought home to us the fact that Graduation was extreme- ly close. Academics was a key issue to Graduation - so we still hit the books, or wrote those Soc. papers. Whether we hit the books on Pebble Beach or in Grant Hall coffee call, we studied and finally made it to Term Ends. The APFT was our last two-mile jaunt before Graduation. Term Ends marked the end of our last semester of academics for a while. Our last Term Ends went quickly. Was it the fore- sight of Graduation that made them go by that fast? What- ever it was — it was over! " We ' ve stuck our four years through, our future is a cloud- less sky. We ' ll don the Army Blue. " Now it was our turn to be envied and admired by the underclass, as we watched them pass us by and salute at our Graduation Parade. AIR DEFENSE ARTILLERY Commanders Officer Orders . H m VERSEASDUn FORTBELVOIR FORT POL» i S, JmsOH ' heu COP " ' PIIOTS fORTums FiSfl .fORT NAMETAPES Training| MFDICAL SERVICE COR PS t t g 3| M JUDGE ADVOCATE GENERAL CORPS ' -eon M ?FT BRAS fty an SCHO iF e»-P, W. FT. RILEY TOW jCHEMICAL CORPS ORDNANCE CORPS . Regimental Sysiem LEAVENWORTH f09 HVJ i maintenance ' ♦a ' FT. CAMPBELL Gi a If » Graduation Week Graduation Parade The Graduation Parade is; probably one of the most touching and sentimental ceremonies which occurs in the four years as a cadet. The Corps marches on, and in a ceremony simihar to that of Acceptance Day, though in re- verse. The class marches from the Corps symbolizing the up- coming graduation. " Ladies and Gentlemen, the Class of 1981. " They were there, our parents, friends, and fiancees - all the people we cared about. They watched and we were proud. As each comp any passed by in final review, the fact that this was our last pa- rade finally began to sink in, and the thought that we were to be spending our last night at West Point on May 26, 1981 as cadets sank in even deeper. wm itit tin Awards Ceremony »wy Recognition could not help but remind us of how it felt to be at the other end of the Corps and be finishing the first year as plebes. It had been a long time since a hand shake and a friendly smile had meant so much to us. ill Formal Events The Superintendent ' s Recep- tion, the Graduation Banquet and Formal gave all the ca- dets a chance to show their parents and families the pomp and formality that is a part of the West Point tradition. A highlight of the Graduation Banquet was the inspirational speech by L. Bruce Laingen, former Charge d ' Affairs and hostage in Iran. His words about " duty to our nation " will linger with us. One of the most touching mo- ments at the Banquet was the presentation of gifts to LTG and Mrs. Goodpaster by Mark Hogan, President of the Class of ' 81. The paintings, depictingi life at West Point, and the mantle clock were only small tokens of our appreciation fori their dedicated service and selflessness. They are truly anj inspiration to every member! of the Class and an excellent: example of " Duty to our Na- tion " in action. The evening was filled with happiness but clouded with the imminence of sadness since the following night we would be scattered around the country. There was just one last prayer that the Class of 1981 had together: 1 NO RAIN TOMORROW!!! " BailkA eirulj menili i .f% f excelk our " { n lp(i «■: i ■ 1 • « roundtt t M- ' « r President Reagan presents the Distinguished Service Medal to the Superintendent, LTG Andrew J. Goodpaster. l|li 424 m «ri Graduation Day was beautiful. Though hot and muggy the sun was shining, and we knew that we ' d be throwing our hats up soon. We all walked onto the field with silver dollars in hand (or in sock) and a lot of spirit in our hearts. Our commencement was ex- ceptionally special because of our primary speaker. Presi- dent Ronald Reagan certainly made the Class of 1981 feel special. He was more than warmly greeted by the cadets and their families and friends. He chose to emphasize his de- fense policies in his speech as he discussed his serious con- cern for future foriegn policy. As the diplomas were handed out President Reagan not only shook the hands of the Distin- guished Cadets, but made it an effort to shake the hand of every graduate. J ! liaiiif ' ;niadeiti mrr t Second Lieutenants At Last As the members of our class strolled off of the ramp, we saw them all - our best bud- dies, Buckner friends, plebe boxing opponents and fellow intramuralists. We were all there, and we were doing it to- gether. Soon Brigade Commander Stan March was called to the front of the class to dismiss us. As the hats went up and the cheers echoed throughout Mi- chie, we clung to our diplomas and searched for our friends and families. We were second Lieutenants, Butterbars, West Point Graduates and we I were proud. What a feeling!!! i " T The Pride of 1981, ' ' Strength as one " the . . . CLASS OF 1981 Edward C. Newman, Editor _ In Memory Of JORGE AYALA RICHARD SOBOTIK We lined up on the apron overlooking the Plain at the darkness of midnight, and slowly each light in the barracks clicked off. There, a thousand of us stood, silently paying tribute, quietly mourning for our friends, and questioning the cruelty of fate and the finiteness of humanity. Though their bodies may have returned to dust, as all men must, their spirits soar with the angels. Lord, hear our prayers for our friends. May they find a home in your heaven, and find comfort in the thought that they lived their lives as you wish all men to, although theirs were cut tragically short. And may you bless them and guard them and care for them as we trust you will and in a way which only you can. mk isr? TTT " Ji DOUGLAS STEPHEN ADAMS F-1 Clark Fork, Idaho Lieutenant Doug was one guy who never took anything lying down, Duddly could always be counted on for an exciting time no matter what the occasion. He was not only the best athlete that Idaho ever sent to Woops, but. he was also the fiercest competitor to the ever come out of the Northwest. Doug will always be remembered as one one of the crew. Ski Team 4, French Club 4. 3. 2. Ski Club 3. 2. 1 (Pres.) RANDY LEE ADAMS H-3 Manhicm, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Since Randy is a native Pennsylvanian he always dis- plays an easy going, relaxed personality. With this type of attitude he has become a good listener and counsel- or. Whether he ' s in Pennsylvania or in Florida, Randy always comes to life for a cheese party. The good experiences and friendships Randy has acquired while at West Point will always remain in SCUSA 3. 2. 1: Military Affairs Club 4. 3: Cadet Band 4. 3; Riding Club 2. 1; German Club 4, 3; Dialectic Soci- ety 4, 3. 2. 1; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1 WILLIAM FRENCH ADAMS E Norfolk, Virginia Lieutenan Marching to the drums of tradition upon his entrance the Academy, Bill somehow managed to get out of step William " Theodore " Adams, with a flare for high spee; women and that which was prep, lived his four year here in the fast lane-whether it be flying down the sl{ slopes, running white water, or racing Z-28 ' s on 29 ! Drive on amigo! WKDT-FM 4. 3. 2. 1, Ski Instructors 2, 1. Kayak Club 3.2. 1. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3; Scuba Club 1: Ski Team 4; Parachute Club 5, Marathon Club 1 i WILLIAM PETER ADAMS B- St. John, U.S. Virgin Islands Lieutenan] Bill, mature beyond his years, became a model for a who came in contact with him. His life reflected balance between his athletic, intellectual, social, an spiritual development. We who knew him well remerr ' ber his example and thank God for the privilege c T| knowing him Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2, 1. Aero-Astro Club 4. 3. 2. AIAA 3. 2. Fellowship of Chris- tian Atheletes 4. 3. 2. 1. Christian Folk Group 2. 1; Forum for Christian Thought 2, 1; Automotive Forum 2, ! « CHRISTOPHER ACER C-2 Capitol Heights, Maryland Lieutenant Chris, better known to C-2 as " Age " , was never one to GARY ALFREDO AGRON Anchorage, Alaska ft?! pass up a chance for adv 1 the Ca I to the Midnight Ramblers, he was always a leader in mak- ing C-2 a fun place to live. Adventure, study, and a blue Volkswagen, kept Age busy during his four years, Chris ' departure will be C-2 ' s loss and the Army ' s gain. SCUSA 3. 1; German Club 4, 3. 2. ,- « MiWtAry Affairs Club 4. 3; Fourth ,Q- " jtr Class System Committee 2 Ai ' ' S:- D-1 Lieutenant Saying that Gary was )ust your average Cadet during his stay in D-1 is about as accurate as saying that Swiss cheese has no holes, Gary will be remembered for his sincerity and thoughtfulness. rather than being Brigade Boxing Champ and Battalion accountability clerk. The ' 81 Ducks will never forget Gary ' s good taste in true friends and a California woman. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2. 1 (Secre- tary); Ski Club 3. 2: Spanish Club 3 Howitzer 3 BRUCE ALLEN AHLBRAND Al Columbus, Indiana Lieutenant Hailing from Columbus, Bruce sailed into West Point as an old man who had worn many hats. He contribued fiis expert sailing for four years, but his land mobility still left something to be desired (just ask DPE). In the Armored Cav or everyday life, Bruce will make tracks. Howitzer 4, 3; Domestic Affairs Fo- c: rum 2, 1: Hop Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; Sailing Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (President) (Sps " ADAMS i T ,1 Vm. ' -1««.p«.be.l,, --«9ril.S.I..I,l,. K - «. .tal.,h — A ' Jt BJ? ; rif ADAMS p IslaniJs Lieutei: il,s«{il,i nwtllrsJ tfilQa ? ft mwf! JAMES KYONGHO AHN E-2 San Francisco, California Lieutenant JK will long be remembered as one of the few rackitis during TEE ' s who still got A ' s, Kyuka always excelled in soccer and m the classroom, yet he still found time to play UNO The " Green Guy " from Frisco was a true Dog in every sense of the word and will always be one of the Dudes, Kyuka is bound for success. Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1; Chinese Club 4, 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2; West Point Forum 4. 3, 2 -A Sv. -% GREGORY ALLEN ALDRiCH A-3 Pine Bluff, Arkansas Lieutenant When " Aldrick " from Arkansas crossed the Mason Dix- on to come here he didn ' t leave the sunshine and magic of the South behind; he brought it with him. West Point didn ' t change him, instead he left something extra here, in another step towards his inevitable, successful future. He leaves us with a smile and a memory we will never forget SCUSA 4: CFAF 4, 3, 2; NSADC 3, 2, 1; SAME 3, 2, 1: Outdoorsman Club 2 DAVID MAX ALEGRE G-4 Prescott, Arizona Lieutenant Hailing from the northern hills of Arizona, " Max " on the surface appears to be as lost as those hills from whence he came But underneath that simple looking exterior lies a personality of significant caliber, and a passionate Latin heart His spirit of organization and leadership in company G, though sometimes unreward- ed, will be remembered with respect by all. Marathon Club, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1; WKDT 4; SCUSA 2. Astronomy Club 2; Riding Club 1; Rally Commit- m BLAIR ALEXANDER G-1 Concord, New Hampshire Lieutenant Blairmock, the man with the European flair. They say he ' s from New Hampshire, but we all know he ' s from (kicked out of?) Ireland. No one will ever forget the many Saturday nights with Blair down at Ike, or the unprecedented ZeroK Day. From his first two years as the next Blairmo Villas to his last two years at the Foosball Table, Blair has been a true friend to all Our loss is the Infantry ' s gain. Tennis Team 4. 3, Hunting and Fish ing Club 3, 2. 1 CURTIS DUANE ALEXANDER G-4 Fresno, California Lieutenant Curtis was a sensitive person who very few people really knew. Curt was always willing to give his time to help a friend. If there was any type of excitement, one could always find " Boat " with his happy smile being a part of the action. At times Boat had a great deal on his mind but he never let it get him down. Curtis Alex- ander, a special friend to all and very proud to be a West Poir DONALD ALLARD M Winchester, Massachusetts Lieutenant You can ' t keep a good man down, and " The Duck " ise good man If you can cut through the Massachusetts accent, his sense of humor will have you rolling on the ground, and his friendship will be unfaltering. An abso- lute " hard charger " , " Duck " can do almost anything he sets his mind to The Army will surely benefit from hi; proven leadership ability. 1-4 Captain DANIEL BARTLETT ALLYN Berwick, Maine Hard-charging and high spirited, Dan truly earned his position He consistently works and plays hard, and in a pinch can be counted on to excel where others fail. But what is most striking about Dan is the boundless friend- ship he extends to all he knows He left his mark on " IBEAM " , and we are the richer for it. Protestant Ushers Acolytes 4, 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, i. French Club 2, 1; CPRC 2 JEFFREY JOSEPH ALTMIRE A-4 Apollo, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Computer elcctivcs and Juice P ' s are near and dear to Jeff. The man from Apollo could always be counted on to partake in a road trip or any other good time. His humor and witty comments make Alfie the kind of guy that everyone enjoys being around. Jeff has earned the respect and admiration of all who knew him. Good luck far JAMES ERNEST ALTY, JR. C-2 . Brandon, Florida Lieutenant -™LfFi Jim took being a member of C-2 ' s Flying Circus to heart ' ' • as he spent a semester vacationing at USAFA. His presence was missed, especially at optional meals. Studying to become a " star man " was never able to interfere with Jim ' s ability to have a good time. Jim brought a little bit of Florida sunshine to West Point ' s grey skies. Flving Club 4. 3; Glee Club 3; Fi- nance Forum 2; Handball Club 2. 1 Karate Club 3, Orienteering Club 4. 3: German Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Scuba fite gg _ ' « " ljWe!; ' BRUCE CORY ANDERSON F-2 Ferndale, California Lieutenant Bruce never applied to West Point. As a matter of fact, Bruce still believes his high school football coach filled Dut the forms as a joke. Possessing what can only be described as the Rugby mentality, he quickly picked up :he game and apparently sustained only minimal phys- cal and mental damage during his three year commit- Tient to it. Always eager for a challenge, Bruce is anxiously awaiting his five year rehabilitation back to :he outside world. TJH JEFFRY LEE ANDERSON E-4 Potwin, Kansas Lieutenant " Bone " is our resident First Class plebe. Who could forget our unknown comic? Jeff and J.D. were always good friends until morning. He also has good memories of the mystery laundry bin. You could always go to Jeff for a favor. He is " Just a Good Old Boy " with a kind heart iTheater Support Group 4, 3. 2. i, ' .Basketball Manager 4. 3- Protestant ' Chapel Choir 4 MICHAEL ANDERSON A-2 Jamestown, New York Lieutenant Big Mike from Jamestown High, He was recruited for football but put fiis efforts into academics and it paid off- But let ' s not remember Mike for those la the study room Let ' s remember him for those late nights in Middletown and Philly. We just hope there ' s an ice bucket around when he needs it! He knows where he ' s headed in life and who he ' s going to spend it with; PAUL ALLAN ANDERSON E-3 Green Brook, New Jersey Sergeant From the very beginning, Paul amazed people with his mental abilities. He is one of those people who can find a way to make the difficult seem easy, Paul could always be found near the water or flying high down the road in his Trans Am, He will always be remembered however, for his love of fast cars, long hair, and some- one special Scuba Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Scuba Insh tor Croup 3. 2. Ski Club 4, 3. 2 WILLIAM ANDERSON A-1 Rochester, New York Lieutenant William, dignified member of the " Five " , sports a ca- reer brimming with adventure. Flying from Antigua to Honolulu on impulse and a song, he has scored numer- ous firsts, which some credit to uncanny luck but he blames it on his Lithuanian blood. Whether skiing the Hudson, or boxing for Brigade, Bam does it " His Way, " An invaluable friend and true asset to A-1. Saihng 4. 3. 2 " MICHAEL DEAN ANTHONY 1-2 Cortland, New York Lieutenant " Faze " had no problem adjusting to West Point, it was so similar to the way he lived " upstate " in Cortland. The ski slope was here to help him with multiple trips down and almost a few trips up thanks to his squad leader plebe year. Where his pronunciation failed he always made up for it by " Going for the Gold! " Ski Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Dialec- tic Society 4: Hop Band 2. 1 tHSON [ ' JOHN ANTANIES E 1 Pine, Colorado Lieutenant John " Antman ' Antanies symbolized the well rounded Cadet A nautilizier whose feats of strength earned him the name " Ant man John s pistol team stories about " couch " were cherished by all John is also well on his path towards becoming an " American Gigolo. " Howev- er, Ant-man ' s best characteristics were his constant good humor and sincere friendship. Pistol 4. 3. 2: Outdoor Sportsman Oub 4. 3. 2, 1; Ski Instructor 1 Lieule:; RjlljllOllA!!;.: lonj til te scored ' ' - ' Hlgunwy ' EDWARD RITTER ARMSTRONG B-3 Arkadelphia, Arkansas Lieutenant Ned spent his cadet career as one link to the " Old Corps " His " way back when " stories were the best even if he was making them up as he went along. Once he got the idea in his head, it was tough to knock it out- like the Lady ' s raincoat Best of all, he ' d let anybody beat him in backgammon, and make it look like he was trying to win. =i— . Ring Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; -I- 1 Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3; Sailing ' Oub 4, 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 4 EDWARD JAMES APGAR G-1 Basking Ridge, New Jersey Lieutenant Ed came to us from New Jersey via the Prep School. While here Ed Proved to all of us that even though he was small he had large goals and high ideals Ed ' s passions were soccer and studying. But whether knock- ing down people on the soccer field or burning the midnight oil. Ed could always be depended on as a friend or for a word of advice We are sure Ed will make his mark on the Army as he has on all of us. Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain) WILLIAM THOMAS ATKINSON M El Paso, Texas Captain Bill ' s devotion, competitiveness, and concern for others are qualities which will always carry him to the top. Don ' t try to talk business when the Cowboys are play- ing, but don ' t hesitate to ask if you need help. A great sense of humor, a great family, and a great future are all undeniable attributes of this great friend Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. J. Protestant Chapel Usher 4. 3. 2. 1; 150 lb. Football Manager 3 MARK HALSEY ARMSTRONG H-1 Palo Alto, California Captain California was home before Strong checked into the hotel. From " trinoing out " to coffee call. Mark ' s mid- period activities have come a long way. The newest member of a long line of West Pointers, Strong left his mark by being the first Hawg. A hard worker, the Co- pilot found time to enjoy his weekends. Good luck to a good friend! 150 lb. Football 4; Track 4. French Club 4, 3; Hunting Club 2. 1. CPRC 3: Howitzer 3 2 1 ROBERT JOHN AVALLE C-2 Pittsfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Droogic popped in on us like a tornado with the antics of Doctor Dimento, Mr Mam, Goon, and Honey Bear. With his sidekick Pistol, this Bosox fan helped nnake life just a bit more bearable in ol ' C-2. Above all, though, Bob wil be remembered as a close friend who always gave his all. He can ' t help but " go forth and prosper " with success. Howitzer 3. 2. i. Mountaineering Club 4, 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President); Ski Club 4; Soccer 4; Skiing 1; ADDIC Representative 1 MICHAEL JOHN BACEVICH Highland, Indiana Mike came to West Point a mid-westerner and a Cub fan. " Bace " excelled at athletics and birthday rallies. The sophisticated rugger and smoked a pipe and ar- gued international politics wearing a Chicago Cub ' s cap. Mike was a true friend that everyone could count on. Bace symbolized and led company E-1. Go Army. E-1 Captain Rugby Team 4. 3. 2; (Vice-Presi- dent), 1 (President): French Club 4, 3, 2: Class Committee 4, 3; Fourth Class System Committee 2 ADOLFO AYALA G-2 Miami, Florida Lieutenani Adolfo is the other half of the magnificent Ayala-Duo He exemplifies the true death-from-above, highly re spected. Ranger-to-be. high strung, very admirable, ter ror-inflicting, smoke bringin ' . Hell raisin ' , Rus sian stom pin ' , Godlearin ' , airborne soldier. Adolfo epitomizec what it means to be a reliable friend and a " true ' Cadet West Point will sorely miss the 5 ' 5 " " Super Ayala. " Contemporary Aiiairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1 A-4 1;J " MnABv- Sergeant i;; ' ? ' ALAN JOSEPH AZZARITA Niceville, Florida The Kidd came to West Point from Northwest Florida and never forgot those roots. Although his cadet career was marked by a four year struggle with acadeimcs, Al never forgot how to have a good time. He made friends : wherever he went, and was always around to help them ' out Al attempted the impossible, and often succeeded, whether it was passing juice or drinking one more pitch- Howitzer 2, 1; Pistol 4, Spor( Para- chute Club 3. 2. 1: German Club 3. 2 STEVE BAHAM Osceola, Louisiana Lieutenant Bam Bam A quasi Cajun Frenchman from the Great Swamps region of Louisiana. A guy with humble begin- nings, but never a humble opinion Always willing to argue what he knows is right. Steve was never at a loss for words. He was a busy guy Firstie year as Honor Rep. and Supply Sergeant and was always willing to lend a hand to help someone else out. Fencing Club 3. 2. 1 (VP); Honor Committee 2. 1 JAMES DONALD BAGWELL H-2 Chattanooga, Tennessee Lieutenant " Bags " came to West Point four years ago with a love for football and cornbread His love for cornbread is still as strong as ever, but now baseball is his game " Bags " is a leader both on and off the field. When he is not stealing second he is stealing your eye with his southern accent and laid-back style. God speed to a man we will always call friend. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Foot ■HI m WILLIAM BALOGH D-2 Brentwood, New York Lieutenant Never being formally acknowledged for his academic achievements. Buckwheat did, in fact, successfully com- plete all four years of the Dean ' s rigorous and compre- hensive gauntlet His physical prowess was demonstrat- ed on the D-2 Dragon lacrosse and soccer fields A ' - though a foreigner (Long Island), Buckwheat adapted well to life in this country. His congenial personality and amiability made Bill a friend to all. Wrestling 4. 3, 2; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3, 2. 1 GEORGE HAROLD BAKER III G-4 LaGrangeville, New York Captain Bakes is formally known throughout the Gups as George Maynard Schwartzcnbaker. Starting out as the company jester, he was demoted to Battalion XO " Bu- shido " could be found practicing karate in the mess hall, pumping iron, showing beanheads his highly shined but- tons, or screeching on his trumpet. His future looks promising - someday we ' ll read about General Baker, the earthquaker, the ground shaker. ' Karate 4. 3. 2. 1; Judo 3. 2, 1; Hop tes i sS. Band 4. 3. 2. 1. Scoutmasters ' Coun- £ Zj3 cil 4. 3. 2. 1 ! ' ' ' MICHAEL ALAN BAKER D-4 Shreveport, Louisiana Lieutenant 009. The man with the golden tongue. This man can be extremely dangerous Do not be deceived by his polite and chivalrous manner, for underneath there lies a dark heart Mike has been known to talk the pebble out of the hand of a blind man and steal arrows from the quiver of Cupid Most importantly, though, you will recognize him by his unending resources, determina- tion, and a touch of genius that mark him for a special part in the pages of history. Fencing 4; Debate Club 3. 2, 1, (Vice-President). SCUBA 2. 1; West Point Forum 3, 2, 1- Cadet Summer Intern 2 li PAUL PHILIP BARRY E-4 Chagrin Falls, Ohio Lieutenant The Hair Bear will always be remembered for his hair bear schemes for turning an ordinary weekend leave into a capricious adventure of wine, wonder and song. Several close bouts with the Dean earned him the repu- tation of being a successful infighter on the fringes of academia, Paul will surely engineer for himself a life of adventure and success wherever the wind or white take him KURT CHARLES BARTHEL A-3 Hayward, Wisconsin Lieutenant Out of the wilderness, Bartle, " The Lumberjack, ' scended on West Point. The eloquence of his vocal expressions can be " analogized " only to those of great statesmen. The A-3 Provost Marshall was always there dippin ' and smiling, ready to help a friend We know your appetite and successes will continue to increase after you are gone TERRANCE JAMES BAUER F-3 ismarck. North Dakota Lieutenant Good old " Bows " was always around when we needed help finishing our dinner or our beer. He was always a standout performer on the fields of friendly (or some- times unfriendly) strife His two years as apprentice to the party sergeant paid off Firstie year, as F 3 held the uncontested title of Best Party Company. But his single most distinguishing feature, the characteristic for which he will always be remembered, is his undying d to Roscoe, his dog. French Club 4. 3 FRANKLIN BAUM El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Frank was one of the all-time greats, just taking life as it came. Always ready to lend a hand to a friend, " Pho- tons " seemed to have an uncanny knack of making the best out of a bad situation and coming out " smelling like a rose! " He will always be remembered as the Head Games Master of Beta Quad, and for continually re- peating, " Guess again. " BARRY EUGENE BAZEMORE F-2 Hixson, Tennessee Captain Barry was the epitome of a West Pointer. He emerged a true leader while never comprising his own values. Baze will always be remembered for his friendship, his high- pitched Tennessee accent and for his helicopter crash at Flight School. Those who have known him well have many fond memories to cherish, and know the Army is getting one fine man. Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Regir Rally Committee Rep 1 ntal i GARY ALLEN BECHARD A-1 Auburn, Maine Captain Gary was the ■•AllAmerican Boy " of A 1. " Bish " could always be found buried in his books striving for the stars. Whether running up the mountain or skiing down It, he would always have a smile on his face and a deficit in his checkbook. Notwithstanding " the bet " , Bish was a friend whose judgement is as sound as his loyalty is unending. i Patrol 3. 2. 1. Soccer 4; Hockey -% ADELE MARIE BECK C-3 Freeland, Maryland Lieutenant The second oldest in a family of twelve children. Adele learned early in life the meaning of the words duty and responsibility, A past master of the arts of cooking and sewing, Adele decided to try her hand at the military side of life. With a warm smile and friendly advice, Adele always proved to be a true friend. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2. Catholic Company Rep 1 Track 4; Hop Representative 3, 2 KEVIN JOHN BECKER Al Sacramento, California Lieutenant Kevin had two loves in his life: anything with a racquet and a net. and his ability to combine assorted compo- nents into a musical machine to delight one ' s ears. When he came in from the courts though, the " F,S. " ' s grasp of things mechanical and numerical was astound- ing, even if it were for only a moment before he hit the open road on leave again and again Squash 4, U Tennis 4. 3. 2. German Club 4. 3 SETH WALTER BECKER G-1 Bemis Point, New York Lieutenant Our man " Chef " came to West Point from a variety of places, depending upon who was asking. He had high qualifications and aspirations to wrestle, but Chinese took him down. Luckily, two good roommates came to his emotional rescue enabling him to make the craft shop his second home Corps Squad Wrestling 4. 3, Frees tyle Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1. Sport Para- chute Club 3. 2: Riding Club 2 JAMES ALBERT BEDERKA E-4 Madison Heights, Michigan Lieutenant Jim drove in to West Point from Detroit and quickly discovered that Cadet life was the Utopian world he had been looking for. He could always be seen tinkering with electrical circuits, stereos, and his favorite EE courses We knew he loved his EE concentration be- cause all he ever did was study it Everyone could count on Witz to get the job done, no matter how long it took. Pistol 4: Skeet Trap 4 MICHAEL DARGACZ BEERY B-1 Mobile, Alabama Captain Mike, that sweet talking guy from down ' Bama way, left a string of broken hearts from Mobile to Lewisburg. But Moby, as he ' s known to us, always left the guys with just Wheat Thins and Juck. He ' ll always be remembered as Mobile, profile, agile, fragile, but most of all hostile. Football 4, 3; Dialectic Society 4; (f X CPRC2. 1; Geology Club 1. Invest- U ) ment Club 2; Track 4; Pistol Club 1 P PAUL JEFFREY BEGEMAN E-3 Canistota, South Dakota Lieutenant Paul came here burdened with many handicaps As if being South Daltotan wasn ' t bad enough, it took three of kiwi to shine each 14EEE shoe and his 6 ' 5 " stature intimidated many potential partners at plebe hops. Paul ' s major West Point accomplish] perfecting a lecture-induced state of ness, accurately called the " Begeman bounce " . Despitt all this, a smile could always be found on Paul ' s face CFAF4: German Club 3. 2. 1. CPRC GREGORY ROBERT BELILES H-3 North Babylon, New York Lieutenant Greg had many accomplishments--Airborne Ranger, Dean ' s List, gymnast -truly an all around soldierstu- dent-athlete. But what people will really remember are the good times we had with Greg. He appreciated the finer things in life: wine, women, song, and good Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2; Rugby Club 3; Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1; Gym- nastics Team 4. French Club 1. War- games Committee 1. Ski Club 2. i. Catholic Choir 4, 3 m- I LESLIE HOWARD BELKNAP E-3 Fremont, Michigan Lieutenant Although Howdy opted for the " five-year plan " , he still managed to enjoy himself on occasion. Along the way he survived a semester with the " Zoomies, " a summer in D.C., and an extended vacation at home. His willing- ness to help others, his easy-going manner, and his love for adventure are what make Howdy as unforgettable German Club 4. 5. Dialectic Society 4; West Point Forum 3. 2, 1. Air Force Exchange 2 WILLIAM JOHN BELKNAP D-1 Parker City, Indiana Sergeant One of Bill ' s many goals wsa to beat Navy at their own sport-sailing. He did this so many times that the team elected him as their captain. On land. Congressman Belknap will be remembered for his hard work in school and for being the only Yankee fan from Indiana. Sailing Team and Club 4. 3. 2. 1 . -__ .- (President): Domestic Affairs 2, 1; SCUSA 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; Finance Forum i, Portuguese Club 4. 3; Spanish Club 2 MATTHEW JOHN BENNE A-2 Overland, Missouri Lieutenant It ' s not the size of the dog in the fight, it ' s the size of the fight in the dog. Matt possessed this. A summer school hardened vet of three campaigns won him 3 battle stars. Living fast, representing ADDIC well, and driving away in " Valerie " for fame and glory is the way " Johnny Kho " will be remembered. Robert Duvall will have nothing on this man in the next one, just you wait . . . Matt won ' t go alone 1 I TIMOTHY SCOTT BENSLEY C-2 ! Mt. Tabor, New Jersey Lieutenant I Tim. a native Easterner, came to the Academy a star. I Many thought that Woody Allen had been accepted, or Tim ' s nose-glasses had frozen to his face With his dry, cynical humor, this die-hard Cosmos fan kept us in stitches Tim will always be remembered as one of the resident computer hives in the company. If he couldn ' t help you with computers, he could surely give you the latest Yankee statistics or a rendition of " Thi THOMAS CHARLES BERGER C-3 Festus, Missouri Lieutenant In spite of coming from a town that doesn ' t even have a stoplight. Bags adjusted easily to life at West Point. The ir " he had since yearling year made him the rst stop when planning a weekend. No nything excite him. Bags could fall asleep anywhere- at the boards m plebe math. A pipe. Bags RUSS HOWARD BERKOFF H-4 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant The " Berk " always had an eye for pretty girls, expen- sive clothes, and fancy sports cars. Those who knew Russ well knew that he was the kind of guy who. having once decided on a goal, could not be stopped from achieving it. His perceptive nature and quick wit will be missed, especially during study barracks and " flirty piz- za parties. " RAYMOND PAUL BERNHAGEN CI Louisville, Kentucky Lieutenant " He who came from ol ' Kentucky with a guitar on his knee ... " Not the right words, but what better way to describe Ray, our man from Bourbon Country. Even though he devoted a lot of his energy to other than spartan interests he still made it through the rigors of cadet life. We ' ll all remember him as a friend with kind advice and a big heart. Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. ie ;_ j .,.-- 3. 2, 1; Christian Folk Group 3. 2, 1 " (Director): Glee Club 1 " " Orienteering Club 4, 3. Finance Fo- 2; Triathlon Club 2. 1: Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2. 1 PAUL RANDALL BETHEA E-4 Hendersonville, North Carolina Captain Paul came to the Corps from Tarheel country, the epitome of the Southern gentleman. His easygoing manner helped keep us loose when things hit the fan. One could count on " Pooh Bear " to give his all in everything he did Paul showed us that hard work and persistence can pay off, especially in the Mechanics Department. With all he has going for him. he ' s bound to be a success. Riding Club 4: Navigators FAREED MICHAEL BETROS F.3 Poughkeepsie, New York Lieutenant Fareed hails to us from the nether region known as Poughkeepsie; to whence he disappeared on most weekends The few weekends he did spend with us were spent terrorizing the female population of Ike Hall Fareed had few rivals at this endeavor; being Captain of the Judo team, we were all afraid of him. Judo Team 4. 3, 2 (Captain). 1; ISO lb. Football 4, 3. 1. Automotive Club 2. 1: Arabic Club 4, 3. 2. 1 • MICHAEL DAVID BIANCHI B- Scbring, Florida Sergean Mike was always full of vitality A highly dedicatee athlete, he could always be found on the C.S. wrestlinc mats or in the locker room of the SCUBA instructc group. Mike was always willing to drop whatever hi was doing to help out a friend. He could always b( counted on when the chips were down. Long live Bet;, Quad! Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1. Free Style Wres- tling Club 4. 3. Scuba Club 4. 3.2.1. Scuba Instructor Croup 3. 2. 1. Com puter Forum 1. French Club 4. 3 at ' GEORGE MARTIN BILAFER Stow, Massachusetts Lieutenant In four short years. Geo has left an irreplaceable mark on West Point and all who know him An effervescent personality enables George to shine when lesser men quit. With his perpetual smile and enthusiasm George is destined to blaze a formidable path in the years ahead. A truer friend cannot be found; and although he leaves " IBEAM " . George will never leave our hearts. Hockey 4. 3. 2. WKDT 4. 3; Out- door Sportsman Club 4, 3. 2. ]; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2. 1 mmi 5 5U2 lERIC DANIEL BILLIG E-3 Berkeley Hts, New Jersey Lieutenant Be it on the rugby field, we ekend leave, or in the ring, the " Big E " was always known to be one with his right hand ready. Suffice it to say that he carried on the fine tradition of the Army rugger in true spirit. He imparted ' upon all of us the feeling he was a competitor and, i above all, a winner. VICTOR MICHAEL BIRD D 1 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lieutenant Vic always put maximum effort into academics-espe- cially the time that he drove a pencil through 100 pages of his plebe math book Actually, he was more likely to be seen relaxing with a book and a good cigar, painting the orderly room his favorite colors (black, gray, and gold), pumping iron, or molding a mug from a lump of clay. JOHN ELMER BIRK B 2 Jasper, Indiana Lieutenant A little sparkplug from Indiana. John never could settle for anything but perfection. Never a day without in- tense study, and never a dull moment in the life of this distinguished young man. John is one fella we do not ever have to worry about. His ambition will keep him succeeding, his exercise will keep him in shape, and his fine attitude and rampageous personality will continue to keep him in the hearts of his peers. ' MARTIN BISCHOFF A-3 Monroe, New York Lieutenant Martie proved that he could handle anything the Army had to offer by surviving 4 years of mess hall coffee (Bear Mountain grown). His reputation as a walking party waiting to happen guaranteed him a job in the future, director of CAO With Bischoff ' s Bagel Bonanza sure to become a national institution, Marty has assured himself a place in the Bugle Notes, under trivia Orienteering 4. 3, 2; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2 1 GREGORY ALLEN BISIG A-4 Louisville, Kentucky L ieutenant Bis-man was always one of North Area ' s late lights Found either under the glow of his desk lamp with sharpened pencils and straight edge, listening to the Cats perform " string music " , or as Johnny O ' s adju- tant. Wimpy was serious about his duties, but equally ready with a quick line and easy laugh. Greg ' s constant consideration for his friends, hard work and determined- effort in everything he consorted in, remains a hallmark his friends Russian Club 4. 3 %. THOMAS ANDREW BLANCHARD A-3 Mendenhali, Mississippi Lieutenant Andy ' s approach to academics was to use the square peg and stick it in any shape hole he could find. For a good ole Southern boy he did well in the North, he left with a Supra, a ring, an education, and many true friends. Sailing Team and Club 3, 2, 1: Class Committee Rep 2. 1: CPRC State Rep 1; Scuba Club 2. 1; Skiing Club 3, 2. i. Scoutmasters ' Council 3; Fine Arts Forum 4. Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. 1 i ir, LEWIS ALEXANDER BOORE VI £-3 Schuylkill Haven, Pennsylvania Captain Lewis " Teddy Bear " Boore was for all four years one of the leaders of tfie ' 81 Eagles. He entered West Point witfi us an innocent higfi scfiool graduate from Schuyl- kill Haven, Now, four years later, he is a West Point graduate For some reason, we couldn ' t get rid of the innocence It served him well on several occasions, is did his desire to do the job correctly. BRIAN LEE BOETTNER Marysville, Michigan Captain Brian always kept his " options opened " as a Cadet in all fields of endeavor, be it academics, athletics, military training, or Saturday ' s Company party. Whether at- tending a lecture or grappling with a boxing opponent, Brian never lost his poise and his cool. He will jog through life as a product of First Regiment, and he will do it with a smile. Cadet Glee Club 2. 1 KEVIN MICHAEL BOLAN D-2 Sacramento, California Captain Kevin came to West Point with a degree of uncertainty and a will to do well. Kevin quickly determined his Cadet role as a strict, yet fair, disciplinarian with a patient ear to listen to anyone ' s problems. His acad prowess allowed him to concentrate on other pasti We will miss Kevin ' s good-n; all the best. lile and wish him LIVIU EMANUEL BORDER A-4 San Mateo, California Lieutenant Lee ' s perseverance and hard work brought him straight from the Seventh Infantry Division to West Point. An IIB at heart, Lee objected to any form of red tape, preferring to accomplish tasks quickly and efficiently. He will always be remembered for his ability to grow a beard between morning duty formation and first hour Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 3. 2, 1; Orienteering Club 4. Riding Club 3. Mixed Choir 3: Jewish Chapel 1 (CICj Bowling Club 4. 3, 2. 1 (Presk Bowl _ ing Team 3, 2, 1 (Captain); German I f Club 1; Computer Forum I; 4th 1 [ Class Systems Committee 2; CPRC 2. 1 KENNETH PAUL BORETTI B-3 Beverly, Massachusetts Captain Ken Boretti, known to the B-3 Boys as " one-punch Boretti, " is destined to make his mark on the world - even if it ' s a black eye! Gifted in many ways, he excelled in every aspect of Cadet life. But above his academic and baseball accomplishments. Ken will be remembered as the friend who would sacrifice his own perf to insure a roommates ' success. We have come to recognize him as a physical, intellectual, and spiritual 150 lb. Football 4. 3; Baseball 4, 2. 1 J. V Football 4: Rugby Fine Arts Forum 4 3. 2: Cadet SUSAN BOTTORFF Norristown, Pennsylvania Coming from the suburbs of Norris brought West Point her dazzling smile and her love for Irish Folk Dancing Music (the kind with no words). A dedicated cyclist. Sue was always on the go. She added a certain spark to the company and we will remember her as a true friend and a Professional. We especially thank Sue for the hospitality she offered throughout her four years. Cycling Team 4. 3, 2. I (V.P.h Cor- bin Seminar 4. 3. 2, 1: Pointer 3. 2; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2. fl n f - ' - W)?- ' m ■ ' . " JOHN MICHAEL BOWEN G-4 I Manchester, New Hampshire Lieutenant Jack, unlike some of us. saw early the benefits that could be gained from our four year experience at the Academy. His friendship and efforts guided those he befriended. He invited all the Gups to join him on a trek I that none of us will forget. A respected individual who I stands fast for his beliefs, that is J.B. Racquetbali Club 2. 1; Ski Club 4, 3. 2. 1. Aero-Astro Club 2. 7, AIAA 2, 1: CPRC 2. 1; French Club 4. 3. Riding Club 1; SCUSA 1 BRIAN JOSEPH BOWERS B-2 Schaumburg, Illinois Captain By his quick wit, powerful intellect and genuine warth, Brian . . or " BMan " . . possesses that rare ability to immediately win the respect and adoration of all those he meets. Success will be his, and one day, Schaum- burg, Illinois, will be able to boast about more than its simply having the largest mail in the midwest. Orienteering Team 3, 2; Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1; Automotive Forum 2, 1; CPRC 3. 2; Finance Forum 1; Cadet l Fine Arts Forum 4 " Mg v ILLIAM L. BOWMAN E-3 illentown, Pennsylvania Sergeant has had the reputation of being known by everyone. his can be attributed to his great sense of humor and igaging personality. He will always be remembered as )meone who wants the most out of life and who enjoys eing happy. Bo especially enjoys meatloaf, roadtrips th the boys, Col. Potters and ultimately K.L S. ootball 4, 3; Fellowship of Christian CHRISTINE BOYLE 1-2 Hagerstown, Maryland Captain Being an Army brat, Chris had four different places to call home during her cadet career. She usually found herself lost in the academic buildings but not on " pebble beach " or the beaches of Florida, She was always known for her selflessness, whether it be generously helping others or throwing super parties for 1-2, Chris will always be remembered in our hearts as being a true friend and best roomie. SCOTT EDWIN BOYD A-1 Zephyrhills, Florida Lieutenant " The Boyd " came to West Point from the home of beauty pageants with the intention of unleashing himself on the basketball courts Instead, he decided to become a trooper and unleash himself on the Plebes. A friend to all, Scott set high standards in all areas of cadet life. W» in Al wish you the best, Scott. J. V. Basketball 4, 3; Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1 (VicePres.h Protes- tant Sunday School 2, 1 " BARRY GLENN BOX D-4 Whitney, Texas Lieutenant Every minute was scheduled. Each second left open was a second when " Murphy " would attack Red, white, and blue as " Old Glory " herself, Barry instilled pride into the hearts of his classmates and the under classes. That attitude will undoubtedly carry him far in the Army. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2. 1: Flying Club 3. 2. i, SCUBA Club 4. 3, 2. I: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3. 2, 1; Finance Forum 3, 2 MATTHEW STEVEN BRADLEY C4 Beverly, Massachusetts Lieutenant Matt came to West Point with skates in hand and only the slightest idea of what he was getting into. Matt spent most of him time at the hockey rink. His achievements did not go unnoticed there or within the Corps Ho gained a new meaning of life and his friendships will endu forever. Hockey 4, 3. 2. 1 (Captain) Women ' s Basketball 4, 3; Fourth Class System Committee 2 : ii ' I DANIEL WESLEY BRECKEL Gl Bellcvuc, Washington Lieutenant As a plebe, bloodied from boxing he stood proudly in ranks with his squad. During yearling year he endured rain and snow to ensure the plebes could practice their knowledge. As a cow Dan was " Death from above " and all security problems suddenly disappeared. An uncom- primising sense of duty, spirit of honor, and a boundless allegiance to his country are what the Army will receive. We in Gl are proud to have served with so able a soldier. Computer Forum 4. 3. 2. 1, Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Math Club 4 MARGARET MARY BRIDGEMAN H-4 Boldsboro, North Carolina Sergeant Margaret, to ail those who itnow her. is an encourager easy to get aiong with and aiways ready to iend a hand or an attentive ear She completed academics lilte a champ dispite her extensive reading requirements Mar garet ' s attention to detaii, sense of responsibility, pride her excellence and det. do His work. 1 are what God has given Officer ' s Christian Fellowship 4. 3. 2. 1: Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. J. Naviga tors 4. 3. 2. 1: Triathlon Club 4. Tennis Club 4. 3 PETE CAPWELL BRIGHAM E-4 New London, New Hampshire Captain Those who knew him well will continue to wonder how he kept his stars without cracking a book. Pete is a man of cosmopolitan tastes too: " 1 " weekends, fast Tri- umphs, and blind dates. Rather an outspoken guy, his friends will always remember him for his " quiet " , well- mannered discussions on the brighter aspects of cadet life and his great times with Doug and Ski club 3. i. Rugby 3; Pistol 4. Col- lector ' s Club 2. 1: MK Club 2. 1; Outdoor sman Club 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1 MARK ANTHONY BRINKLEY F-2 ' Nashville, Tennessee Captain Who will ever forget " To The Brinks, Everybody. " Tht " Brinks " was and is a winner in the true sense of the word. A founder of the " 5th Reg ' t " , member of the fabled zoo Tri-axis. and a legend among the ladies. The " Brinks " shall be remembered by all as a man ahead of his time. Watch this man closely for he will go far Football 4; Fellowship of Chris Athletes 4; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2, 1; CPRC 2 1 MICHAEL DAVID BRISTOL CI Cary, North Carolina Lieutenant Bris came to West Point via North Carolina and has somehow managed to excel in academics and athletics while still maintaining a permanent residence in Grant Hall. Gifted with a sharp mind and an awesome appe- tite, he is equally adept at handling both Integral Calcu- lus and vast quantities of pizza Bris has been a true friend, and success will follow him whatever he goes. Football 4. 3. 2 JOHN MICHAEL BRITTEN B-2 Traverse City, Missouri Sergeant John ' s constant optimism, cheerfulness, and sense of humor, allow those around him to see the lighter side of any situation His dedication to the ideals of West Point coupled with his ability to motivate and inspire those he encounters, will enable John to become the finest of leaders. He is a Christian gentleman we all respect and admire. RANDY BRITTON Natchitoches, Louisiana Randy came to West Point fr few of us could pronounce Bi gained much notoriety The i respect and friendship. May his A-3 Lieutenant i town in Louisiana four years, he has has our undivided le shine brightly and ■1 0 J i ft, •tui-oo I his abilities Officer Co deserved recogniti the Honor Committee 4. Seminar 4. 3.2. 1; Au Finance Forum 4 3, 2: Drama o Forum 4. 3. Football 3; indoor Track 3: Class Committee 3: Finance Forum i. Out doorsman Club 1 m GARY JOSEPH BROCKINGTON £-3 Columbia, South Carolina Captain irock. the man with the instamatic sleep button and lutomatlc brain from South Carolina was. as they say. iestined for the stars Yet, as the stalwart of many a jood time, he will be remembered as one of those who ilways tried to stand a little taller in the gras s than the CFAF usher 4; Ski Club 2 TIMOTHY JOHN BROTHERTON A-4 Fort Myers, Florida Lieutenant Bro could say never say " No " to a friend. He was as loyal to us as a " Pal " could be. A poet, historian, and soldier at once. Tim none the less knew which outfit to wear, when. Tim ' s fierce concern for his subordinates reminds us of one of the great Generals. Class Committee 2. 1; Finance 1; Orienteering 3; Fine Arts Forum 1; Fourth Class System Development Committee 2 ALVIN LYN BROUSSARD E.2 Sulphur, Louisiana Lieutenant The rockbound highlands of USMA were a big change for this Bayou boy. Once he stopped squaring corners in his own room, Al quickly turned out to be the Dog ' s only " Morndog " . A quick smile and easy-going disposi- tion were ironic traits of this future black-belt, hard core infantry type. The Dog ' s loss will be the Queen of Battle ' s gain. Karate Club 4, 3. 2. 1: Rifle 4. 3 DAVID RICHARD BROWN D-2 Holmesville, Nebraska Sergeant !)ave was more affectionately know to us as " DB " Mthough he mellowed with age his aggressive spirit :ame through in everything he did. His ability to think reely and to accomplish his goals w II provide for his uture successes ■lectronics Club 4. 3 2. 1. Comput- " == Ar " •r Forum 2. J, French Club 4. 3 2. „ ' , Karate Club 2. i. Powered Flight " Seminar 4. 3 2. 1 (ClCj. AM 4. 3 2. f (ClCh Aero- Astro Club 4. 3 2. 1 Aviation HEIDI VIRGINIA BROWN E-1 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant If asked what she was famous for in college. Hildrcth would say swimming, waterskiing, floating and flying. As head coordinator of such activities as after taps pizza parties, and Navy RF ' s Heidi kept the days ' til gradu ation moving along at a decent speed . . . and there they went ' Yo Butkus! Women ' s Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Poet- ry Seminar 3. 2. 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. 2. 1; Acade- my Lyceum 2, 1 s, Henry arrived from a small town in northern Florida, and so it only seemed natural that he bring with him a large dose of Southern hospitality. More than up to the challenge of West Point, he gave 100% in everything and then gave a little more. We ' ll alway; Henry ' s ear to ear grin and the friendship we shared during our West Point days. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4. 3. 2. 1 Football 4 HUBERT WILLIAM BROWN G-4 Lebanon, Indiana Lieutenant Dirts ' greatest asset is his speed, being from Indy that ' s only natural But how he got the poop from our Aero " Ps " before us is what we ' ll never understand. He may have been speedy but he was always thorough. While the rest of us were busy hustling around the bases, he would generally be walking, becuase he hit the ball over the fence. Football 4: French Club 4. 3 ROBERT BROWN C-4! Grosse Points Woods, Michigan Lieutenant When the name Bob Brown is mentioned, the first thine that comes to mind is not the captain of the basketbal: team, nor a distinctive laugh Anyone who knows Bot first remembers him for a gift he possesses - the gift ot giving and sharing. His time, his home, and his belong ings were always welcome to any friend. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2, 1: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3; Basketball 4. 3. 2. 1 (CoCaptain) ' (MMLl F-4 JAMES ERNEST BROWN, JR El Sobrante, California Lieutenant Jim Brown, a wild and crazy sort of guy. came to West Point with a twinkle in his eye. a smile on his face and a certain undeniable appreciation for the finer things in life When the pressures got heaviest and the gloom got gloomiest, Jim was always the one to help his class- mates out by interjecting a quick joke or by lending an ear Jim ' s very own specialness is what we ' ll all remem- ber Gymnastics 4: Cadet Acting Troupe 4. 3. 2. 1, Russian Club 4. 3 WILLIAM THEODORE BROWNE D-3 i iM Lici J MARK SCOTT BROWNE A-2 Hampden, Maine Lieutenant Not knowing what he was getting into, Mark neverthe less did everything well with little effort After three stints as XO, he knew the job cold, just as he knew academics Anyone who knew Mark will remember what a truly outstanding person he was As he leaves, he will be missed by all After years of hard work, he finally got his cherished ring and car. Outdoor Track 3; Society of An can Military Engineers 1 ROBERT HALL BRUCE C-4 Allen, Texas Lieutenant " Buff " will always be remembered by the Cowboys as a true Texan. Whether he was playing his guitar or just talking, he always let his thoughts be known in his distinct Texan drawl Buff ' s greatest contribution to the Corps was his s cere caring for people. He was a friend in the true sense of the word. Fencing 3; Fencing Club 2. 1 (Presi- dent) Menomonie, Wisconsin Lieutenant Billy came to D 3 with a quick smile and quiet sense of humor Whether throwing TD passes, playing hoops, introducing everyone to the world of country music and The Memories, or excelling in academics, " Doc " never lost the coolness of mind that made him such a good friend and asset to the company Fellowship ol Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1. Creative Writing Seminar 4. American Chemical Society 2. 1; Baseball 4 MAITLAND BROWNING, JR. B-3 Lookout Mountain, Georgia Sergeant Buddy came to us from the sticks of Georgia. He brought with him an undying love for the South and although he spent four years in " Yankeeland, " his alle- giance and accent were never diminished. In the aca- demic department his " flair " for writing was matched only by his mastery of numbers Always there when you needed him, Jimmy was a true and loyal friend. He will be greatly missed by all who knew him. RICHARD BRUDZYNSKI HI Hawthorne, New Jersey Sergeant Hailing from the same North Jersey town as the " Cabal- leros " , " One " could frequently be seen flying down the Parkway in his sleek black ' Vette Rich was dedicated to everything he did, especially baseball He searched for adventure, worked hard, and definitely played hard. A true " Hawg " of heart, he will always be remembered for his never ending sense of humor and as a good friend. " Go Yanks. " JOHN CALVIN BRUDVIG Los Angeles, California Bruds easily recognized the more Cadet life II it didn ' t C-4 Sergeant nore important things in baseball it wasn ' t impor- tant. Between the day room, the Nautilus, and Double- day Field, there was very little time for studying. This never seemed to phase John, he always passed and always threw BB ' s. But no matter what he was doing he always had a smile and the Baseball 4. 3. 2, 1 lend an i MICHAEL LINDSAY BRUHN G-2 Bettendorf, Iowa Captain Mike is best described as an achiever, whether it be academics, athletics, or leadership; he is always leading the way. Even as a plebe, with briefcase in hand. Mike was organized and prepared to meet any challenge From the depths of the ocean to the heights of brigade staff. Mike has won admiration and friendship from all. CPRC 4. 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): SCUBA Instructor Q ■ ' ] Group 3, 2. 1 %J MICHAEL BRUYERE A-1 Shabbone, Illinois Lieutenant " Bru " came to us from the great Midwest charged with the determination to finish high in the class Mike, founder of the Fantastic Five, was always dedicated to making the Corps a better place to stay, in fact, he always said that he did his part. His sincerity and quick mind will serve him and the Army well and his dedi- cated friendship will always be remembered. SCUBA Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 1: Sports Parachute Club 4; Ski Club 3. 2 1 KEVIN GOEDEN BRYAN B-2 San Jose, California Lieutenant Kevin arrived from the land of " Fruits and Nuts " at the tender age of seventeen despite the chance to go to use. His constant energy forced those around him to take " NO-DOZ " to keep up with him. Track 4. 3; Cross Country 4. Car Committee 2. Cycling Club 2. Sport Parachute Club 2. 1; SCUBA Club 2. 1; Automotive Forum 2, 1 lllMO .D- :ARLT0N ANDREW BUCHANAN C-4 _aurel, Mississippi Lieutenant The massive " Buck " was a natural for the " Gang " . He walked softly and didn ' t have to carry a big stick. ' Buck " always set the example both as a cadet and a I loving guy Whether on the Rugby pitch or in the Ihallway of C-4, " Buck " could always be counted on to |pull more than his share of the load " Buck " will always re than memory to all of us 1 Rugby 3. 2. i. SCUBA 3. Football 4. CPRC 3. 2. 1 F-1 Captain WILLIAM HAMILTON BUCK Copperas Cove, Texas Billy Buck, the perennial CIC, won fame, fortune, and eventual recognition in the Guiness Book of World Records As a cadet, he managed to travel in four continents, and, as Commander of Company F-1, Bill was one of the best CD ' s in the company ' s illustrious history. We will always remember him for his intelli- gence, warmth and dedication. 150 Football 4. 3; Sigma Delta Psi 3. Rugby 2: Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 3. 2. 1: West Point Forum 3. 2. 1 JOHN BRENDAN BUCKLEY D-3 Northfield, Vermont Lieutenant John has been at West Point for a long time now. In fact, for longer than most of the Staff. He has greatly contributed to improving our way of life with his ready wit, unique perspective, and enthusiasm. JB has also been an excellent DM Hopefully, his knees will hold out and carry him through a long and successful life. Geology Club 4. 3 (Custodian). 2. 1. French Club 2. 1; JV Squash 4, Mili- tary Affairs Club 1 WILLIAM ROBERT BUCKLEY, JR. A-2 Foxboro, Massachusetts Sergeant " Buck " has always been one to speak his mind He always seemed to know more than most about having a good time The one thing that overshadowed his aca- demic skills and other enviable qualities was that Bill always took care of his friends. To Buck, consideration, reliability and generosity are more than mere words. Hockey Team 4, 3; Domestic Affairs e -s Forum 2, 1; Society of American " Sf- S Military Engineers 3. 2, 1 (Pres): i s " ' . Ring Crest Committee 3, 2, 1 GENE RUSSEL BUCKNER G-2 Winter Haven, Florida Lieutenant Few people achieve what Buck has; boxing as a plebc and being able to inhale whole meals without breathing. A great dancer and skiing partner. Buck was one of the guys you always want to go out with . . We all will wonder why Buck passed up his chance to be lead man in American Gigolo. Buck ' s friendship will be remem- bered as one that helped others get through the hard times and enjoy the good ones. Ring Crest 4, 3. 2. 1: Astronomy c ._rtf i s Club 3. 2, 1: Ski Club 3. 2. 1; Auto- fp II l motive Club 1 i; P Cil PAUL EDWARD BUECHNER E-4 Panama Canal Zone Lieutenant Paul was " STRAC " personified. Our fastidious hero was also an avid parachutist who continually tried to defy Newton ' s second law of gravity. When he returned to the earth, Paul believed in the doctrine of " two wheels are better than four " We expect Paul to always emulate his hero, Jonathan Livingston Seagull, in his search for the sky. " Airborne, Airborne, drivin ' on. " Parachute Team 4. 3. 2 m WILLIAM FRANK BUECHTER G-1 Vienna, Missouri Lieutenant The farmlands of the midwest put a special touch on William ' s personality. When he was not running or driv- ing his Z-28. he could be seen late at night with a solids or juice text, thus proving the 4 barrier could be broken. The Army will benefit from the services of another fine man from Missouri- Orienteering Club 4. 3; Cross Coun- try 4; Geography Club 2. 1 | [| III DEA ANN BULEN Fayetteville, North Carolina Dea came here to meet the test. In € her best Blond hair, blue eyed, and managing a smile, e quered the challenge F-3 Lieutenant y way, she gave I in gray, always 1 on her worst day. She con- one and all; DPE, restrictions. and the Nuclear Physics hall. Finance Forum 3. Bowling Club 4, 3, — ii- Tfl ' B° l ' " 9 Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain) STEPHEN GEORGE BULLOCK D-4 East Windsor, Connecticut Lieutenant An incisive speaker and contemplative listener this Con- necticut Yankee literally raced through West Point ig- noring trifles however mandatory Somehow Steve al- ways found time for the important things - rock climb- ing, camping, wall-ball, and music. His charm as a ter of impression, consummate athlete, guitar virt and relaxed companion won him many friends. i ' jjrSponsair: THOMAS WILLIAM BUNING D-3 Orlando, Florida Captain A low budget could never keep " Buns " from doing everything with style and a touch of class. All should appreciate his novel sense of humor and unique, if not subtle, charm. We stand in awe of Tom ' s uncanny luck with beautiful women and we will always appreciate the value of his friendship. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1; Triathlon 4. 3, 2. ! (Captain); Riding Club 1; SCU BA Club 3. 2. 1; FCA 4. 3; TEC 4. 3. 2. 1; Spanish 4. 3 mm MARK WAYNE BURGER C-2 Huron, South Dakota Lieutenant South Dakota ' Or was it North Dakota? Did we ever get it straight? Wherever Burgs came from, they must miss him. if there was excitement to be found, Mark was there — be it hydroplaning or company parties. A great athlete with an outstanding sense of humor. Burg-dog always had the time to help a friend Whatever lies ahead, Mark can handle it Team Handball 2. 1 s SAMUEL WAYNE BURKETT A-2 Marion, Virginia Lieutenant While his academic interests were buried in the high powered world of nuclear physics, everything else about Sam was good-natured and down to earth. A fine athlete and true sports fan, Sam always led the way to the gym, Yankee Stadium, or the Garden. Growing up in Marion must teach people to have fun, because when you were with Sam you always had fun. CPRC 3. 2. i. Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. Soci- ety of American Military Engineers • Q 2. 1 (V-Pres.) JtJi ' ;»= l«, M i. - !■ ' «« West Ptr » Sotn.bS«: DOUGLAS ARTHUR BURRER A-2 Harrold, South Dakota Sergeant Starting in the enlisted ranks, Doug moved through USMAPS to West Point. His state, and the entire Plains area, still have a strong hold on hina This devotion to the We st earned him not only his nickname, but also numerous subscriptions to books. He usually found it difficult to find his text books behind his historical me- morablia. His G.P.A. may have died, but the West lived Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4. 3- Mouritaineering Club 4, 3; Howitzer 2, CPRC 1 C-1 Captain HOWARD BURRIS III Wetumpka, Alabama A starman who wore his stars in his pocket--a letterman who kept his letter in his desk- and a Christian who always put others first. You ' ll be a success at everything you do in life because you ' ll be liked and respected everywhere you go. We can all learn from you. Skip, what it is like to be a winner and what it is truly like to be a friend. Class Committee 3. 2. 1; Golf Team 4, 3; Protestant Sunday School Ipl Teacher 4, 3. 2. 1 (Dept Supt): Fi- |||||| nance Forum 4, 3; Racquetball Club 1 CAMUEL CRAIG BUZAN B-4 St. Charles, Missouri Lieutenant From the great Arch of St Louis. Craig came to West Point a hard worker Whether pulling all-nighters or helping with religious activities, Craig put in plenty of over-time Craig ' s hard work and fnends have made his cadet career a success. This, coupled with his vast talents, will make Craig an asset to the Army. Glee Club 2. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 ANN LIVINGSTONE BYERS 1-2 Danville, California Lieutenant Ann is a very competitive California Girl. Yet, she has a smile and a sense of humor that can cheer up anyone; even after they had one of those so called " Thayer days " , or days when nothing goes right. Ann is a good friend to those who are friendly to her, but to those who arc not, watch out-she ' ll fight back Swim Team 4; Track Team 4, 3. 2. 1; Cross Country 3; Corbin Seminar 2: Lutheran Youth Group 4. 3. 2. 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2 CHRISTOPHER CACHERO G 4 Honolulu, Hawaii Sergeant Chris, more intimately known as " Cach " , or " Island Boy, " left the gorgeous oriental girls, and the sand and surf of his Hawaiian home for the West Point exper- ience, Cach studded out in academics from the begin- ning, although he admits that the subject of girls often bewildered him. But with patient guidance from the Guppies, Cach has earned his stars in that subject too. TYMOTHY WAYNE CADDELL D-1 Gahanna, Ohio Lieutenant Tym arose like a phoenix from the ashes of flaming 42nd division to become a latter-day " T.C. " himself. A man whose love of good times was tempered by matur- ity gained th rough personal loss, Tym could be counted on in the clutch. Love of the outdoors, fast cars, and motorcycles characterized this true friend who gave unstintingly of himself. Rugby 4, 3; Theater Support Group 4. 3. 2. 1; Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, I ROBERT JOHN CADIGAN, JR. F-4 Neptune City, New Jersey Lieutenant A history buff, Bobby came to us from New Jersey. Possessing a keen sense of wfiat was past, Bobby al- ways maintained a positive outlook towards ttie future. Sensitive to tfie problems of tfiosc around film, he was a trusted friend. We wish Bobby nothing but the best in life as he attempts to leave his own mark on history, just as he left his own special mark on each one of us. STEVEN VINCENT CALLAN G-4 San Diego, California Lieutenant Steve was always admired in G4 for his sharp wit and razor sharp comebacks His sense of humor always surfaced in tense moments and he really enjoyed mak. ing us laugh. His wit and humor will carry him far. Class Secretary, Class Committee 3, 2. 1; Karate Club 4. 3. 2. Karate Team 3. 2. J. CPRC 2. Orienteering Club 4; Rifle Team 4; Dialectic Soci- ety 3: SCUSA 2. J, Howitzer 3 RAMIRO DAVID CANEDO F-1 La Paz, Bolivia Lieutenant ROMEOn He hails from the mountains of Bolivia. Ad- venture lured our amigo to the mountains of West Point, where he liked the place so much that he stayed for 5 years He has one eccentricity-he gets this strange urge to leap from perfectly good helicopters and then attempt to fly. He says, " Can-do " controls where he goes, " yet every time so far he has pulled his para- chute! " Spanish Club 4. 3; Parachute Team 4, 3. 2, 1 (CIC) ■MM ■mwm FRANKLIN CANTERBURY E-2 Crofton, Kentucky Lieutenant FD came from Kentucky, where the greatest discovery was Deep Woods Oil After playing in power lines, FD could read in the dark because of his glow His great physique would give the dietician fits, and when not under his green girl, FD would be found either cruising the backroads of W Va or at the top of the car wash. FD will always be remembered for his uncanny ability to have a good time with no money in his bank account. Sport Parachute Team Liemc: MAGDALINE CARADIMITROPOULO H-3 Atlanta, Georgia Captain As one of the natural leaders of the Lady Knights, her indomitable will, self confidence, and perseverance has been an inspiration to all who knew her well. Her goals have always been high in every facet of Cadet life and her mark of excellence was successfully achieving these goals Her success will not end at West Point but contin- ue throughout her career Basketball 4. 3. 2. 1 (Co-Captain): Team Handball Club 4. 3. 1: Arabic Club 4 I D| JOHN MCWHIRTER CAPE Myrtle Beach, South Carolina F-1 Lieutenant Adventures constantly befalling him, this charming rogue, always made friends of strangers. As a philo- sopercadet with an eye for beauty and bargain, John never wanted for interesting, and inexpensive dates. Just give him an Irish piano bar, a scotch whiskey, and a ragtime gal. Arabic Club 4, 3; Cycling Club 4, 3, HI 2. 1; Soccer 4. 3, 2. 1; Glee Club 3, y|tl, 2: West Point Forum 2. 1; Theater r? Support Group 4: SCUSA 1; Sailing Club 2. 1 ROBERT MICHAEL CARPENTER F-3 Peabody. Massachusetts Lieutenant Bob always had problems with English. After coming from the Boston area, it took him two years to learn the existence of the letter " r " in the English alphabet. " Carps " was famous for the quarterback scramble and the " pickup line " he always used on the girls. He will always be remembered for his spotless room and verify- ing that taps meant you had to be asleep in your bed. Baseball 4. 3; CPRC 3. 2. 1; French JOHN CON CARRANO D-2 Huntington, New York Captain Always wanting to get the most out of everything he did was always John ' s trademark. Whether engaged in deadly combat with the son of " Big Red " , taking spon- taneous trips to parts unknown, or striving for those magical " stars, " John has always put forth his best. His sense of duty will carry him far in the future. SCUSA 3. 2. 1; Radio Club 3, 2, 1; es; ,- Russian Club 4. 3. 2, 1. Domestic r J _„ Af airs Forum 3. 2. 1: Debate Coun- ' cil Forum 4. 3; Sport Parachute 3 KATHRYN HELEN CARLSON C-2 K ' ao, Hawaii Lieutenant Known for her quick wit. imagination, and sense of humor, Kaycee has used her talents to keep us laughing since plebe year. A staunch West Pointer, Kaycee ex- celled as a student, an athlete, and a leader We will always remember her as " having the potential " to do anything. She will be sincerely missed by us all. SCUSA 4: Tennis 4. 3. 2. 1 (Capt); Pointer 1; Society of American Mili- tary Engineers 1 |liB|OI PATRICK JOHN CARROLL E-3 Naperville, Illinois Sergeant Patrick has the unique (some say bizarre) ability to keep his metabolism at the lowest level possible to insure continuation of bodily functions, yet increase it to dizzy- ing levels for lacrosse games. PE tests and the like. P.C. was an original member of the Delta-Gamma-Sigma Club. A true champion of the smoke filled room. Pat- rick was known to engage in political debates and card games until the wee hours and then do homework. Hockey 4; Mountaineering Club 4, 3. 2: Ski Club 3. 2. 1. Flying Club 3 STEVEN WHITNEY CARTER D-3 Hudson, Ohio Lieutenant Swen, Army ' s mild-mannered right tackle, towered over opposing defensive linemen. Steve ' s speed was only questioned on one occasion when he failed to outrun the O C Academically, Swen maxed out on PR ' s often. Cynical and sarcastic undertones were nev- er present in his outspoken opinions about USMA. Steve will be remembered as a giant with a heart to Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Baseball 4; Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 1; Sun- J.H School Teacher 4 HI HELIAS CASARES Hughson, California Leo came to West Point frc Valley and could never quit ation with native California ' always there to share goo friendship will always be tre H4 Lieutenant n the sunny San Joaquin get away from an infatu- ' ine and women, Leo was times and bad and his sured by those of us who got to know the man underneath his quiet exterior •.■ sr i -U- JH iT t.- ' . ' V PATRICK ERNEST CASE D-2 Ripley, New York Sergeant Pat was never one to let West Point get in the way of having a good time Always full of enthusiasm, some- times too much, Pat walked his share, but this never dimmed his spirit or good humor. Loyal to all his friends — he will always be his own man E-4 Sergeant FABIAN GUSTAVO CASTRO Los Angeles, California Fabian is a quiet and reserved person, so hard to predict his thoughts. He is also sly because he can fool people as to where his attentions lie. All along we thought he was ignorant of our admiration, until we realized that he was just avoiding praise. His concern for people and his easy manner will serve him well. SCUSA 3. 2. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. Gymnastics 3, 2. 1; Ring Crest . i Committee 4, 3, 2; Model Hockey %j RUSSELL KEITH CATRON E-2 Welcfi, West Virginia Sergeant From the " Booger-Woods " of West Virginia. Punk al- ways had the best whether it was girls, stereo, records, or speeding tickets in Virginia. He partied hard, but was always the picture of health on Sunday mornings. Sur- prisingly, he stayed with his new wave rock and Chcmis- ggH ;OBERT GENE CAUDLE B- ilameda, California Sergean long with his side-kick, Ralph, Bob made valiant at ■mpts to prove Buffalo Four was really Bag Four, unti e learned that it ' s no use studying until taps. He will bi jmembered as a " Joe, " a member of " the room, " i owling phenomenon, a reckless backgammon player, i ue athlete, the company inpersonator; but most all lend, and one of the few things that could maki wish this year had no end (almostl) DEAN ROBERT CERNY C-2 Tucson, Arizona Sergeant A good Bohemian boy from Tucson, Arizona, Dean proved himself by not only running tiring marathons, but also by undertaking dangerous missions. A true Latin lover, " Dino " plans to cruise all over the world in his ' 71 LTD convertible. Though a brilliant " numbers man, " Dean never strayed away from culture, especial- ly disco dancing at the Bear Mountain inn. MICHAEL HARRISON CERUTl D-3 Lompoc, California Lieutenant When Mike first arrived at the Deltra Tri, he immediate- ly got his feet wet as a star on the water polo team After water polo washed out, he turned his attention to other endeavors such as travelling to exotic lands, play- ing in a Rock ' n Roll band and chasing after only the gorgeous girls. We wish Mike the best of luck in the endeavors he will pursue after graduation. Water Polo 4. 3; Swimming 4. How itzer 3; Finance Forum 3: Hop Bands 1 MARK BRET CHEBEN Union, New Jersey F-4 Captain Chebs left New Jersey back in ' 77 to begin his pursuit of academic excellence and " other things " here at West r oint. Chebs ' easy-going nature and excellence in Strombo-Shalon helped him to major in People and Ford pick-ups. Although he ' s last on the Dean ' s List, F- 4 ' s own Army Rugger will always be first on our list Track 4. 3; Rugby 3. 2, 1; Hop Com- mittee 4. 3 2. 1 1 DAN WARNER CHESNUT D-1 San Rafael, California Captain Dan is the best kind of friend, Dan has the will and determination to succeed in whatever he chooses and desires. Though he occasionally yearns for distant days when time was so simple and life so logical, he will welcome the dynamism of the future. " Only those are fit to live who do not fear to die; and none are fit to die who have shrunk from tfie joy of life and the duty of life ' —Theodore Roosevelt, 1916 Rugbi Club 3. 2. 1; Class Committe 4, 3. 2. 1; BS L Club 1 Itt IIIbbIIMHHbHsIHH ' Hp- II K. ■ 1 1 ' t i LEWIS COLE COCHRAN B-1 St. Teresa, Florida Lieutenant Coming to West Point from Dixieland, Cole brought North his quick smile and fun loving personality in the best traditions of the South. Always ready for a good time, yet dedicated to hard work when the going got rough. " Cole-man " will make a fine addition to the Army and continue the proud Cochran family heritage for years to come. A true friend and fine man, Cole will undoubtedly succeed in any endeavor he undertakes. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Geology Club 4, 3; SCUSA 2, 1; Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1 TODD COCHRAN D-2 Bleakwood, Texas Lieutenant Todd comes to us from Texas because, he tells us. " My Old Man said I was too sorry for Texas A M, and would be embarrassed to send me there. " Unassuming, yet uncompromising, Todd ' s motto is " Never ask a man where he ' s from — if he ' s from Texas, he ' ll let you know; if he ' s not — there ' s no need to embarrass him. " Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 ,_ _ PAUL COLEMAN F-4 Medford, Massachusetts Lieutenant What more can be said of a man than that without him things just would not have been the same. C-Man was always there to insure a good distribution on any curve, to play racquetball with on PR nights, or to make split- second firm decisions. A true friend, no one knew better the important things in life such as friends, fam ily. and the Boston Red Sox. Hockey 4. 3 NERIUS COLLAZOMARQUEZ B-4 San Juan, Puerto Rico Lieutenant For Alex, West Point was one big mission interspersed with wild FRAGORDERS. Punk Rock parties and in- door snowball fights just to mention two. Things v reverse for Alex - it was the girls who asked hir dance. We know, we saw it happen in San Ju West Point. In the end. we know Alex will shoot moon. JAMES GLENN COLLINS 1-2 Burlington, New Jersey Lieutenant " Collenzo " was never too quick with a calculator but with a flickerball, he could really " Hum that Babe! " Wearing bright orange Clemson clothing, Glenn was easily visible around the barracks - delivering Pointers, getting himself a hot drink, or watching a good ball game ■■ until he ' d hide underneath his camouflaged blanket. As Wolo would say, Glenn was a funny, funny CARL JAMES COLWELL Gl Morton, Minnesota Lieutenant It was always a pleasure to be around Carl because he really knew how to have a good time. It really didn ' t matter what he was doing •■ area basketball, football, or hanging roommates out of windows; he always carried a great sense of humor with him all the time. A super guy and a dedicated friend to all; the Gophers will always remember the great times spent around the football table with the champ THOMAS JOSEPH COMODECA C-3 Lakewood, Ohio Lieutenant He was known to all as " Como " . He sometimes disa- greed with the system, but he made the best out of West Point. Witty and " laid-back " , Tom could usually be counted on for a laugh, and always as a true and loyal friend. His best memories of West Point were the good friends and the good times he had. Ski Club 3, 2. 1 MARK WILLIAM CONFORTI C-2 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant An original Castaway, " Cons " was always markedly devoted to both his religion and to life. When not in the dayroom or engrossed in a pizza, he could be found crunching those abominable numbers on his calculator. His concern for a job well done was only exceeded by his genuine concern for people, and we all have gained from having shared his true friendship. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. J, Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1 KEVIN GERALD CONLON C-1 Queens, New York Lieutenant " KevyCon " was always there as a true friend. If you wanted to find Kevin, there were two places to look, either at his desk sweating out another engineering course or in the gym working out. A man with an amazing wit, Kevin has a lifetime of war stories, from the long summer at Ranger School, to the battle for survival during the " Lunchtime Avalanche at Zoomie Land, " and of course never forgetting the " Occupa- tion " of Annapolis Football 4: Rugby 4. 3; Ring Crest Committee 4. 3, 2. I. Karate 2. 1 ARTHUR WILLIAM CONNOR. JR. C-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain Coming from Cincinnati, it is only right that Buck would love the Reds, but that ' s not all he loves. Buck was just right for 1st Sgt; he loved to haze. He will be best remembered by his Beast Company for the legendary " PIT " . Buck will probably spend the rest of his days in a TANK, but he ' ll always be one of the " Jesus broth- Soccer 4; Gle Club 2 Club 3; Astronomy MICHAEL DAVID CONNOR F-4 Colebrook, Connecticut Sergeant " Doc " , as his cohorts in crime call him, actually has several aliases. On the soccer field he goes by the names of " Ripper " or " Comrade " , both evolving from overseas ventures on and off the " pitch " , Mike ' s sense of humor, easy going nature, and ability to get along with most any one made life here that much more enjoyable, thus bearable. He subtly made known his " take one day at a time " philosophy and still insists that " everything is relative. " Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1: Chinese Club 4, 3; g , . _ Astronomy Club 2. l; Baseball 4 " Tfc S MICHAEL SCOT CONTRATTO B-3 Yuba City, California Lieutenant A police cadet from Yuba City, California, " Coke " found he could replace his love for police work with that for the military, mechanical engineering, and his classic automobile. The weekends that " MSlOl " didn ' t spend eating at Ann ' s and The Colonel ' s, he spent wearing out the road to Scranton. Mike carved a com- fortable niche for himself in the hearts of all who knew SCUSA 4. 3, 2. 1 JEFFERY SCOTT COOK D-4 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Jeff was always looked up to because of his athletic ability and friendly character He was always good for a laugh. The one thing that we will remember most about Jeff is his strong will to succeed in whatever he attempt- ed. And he usually was successful. Football 4. 3. 2. 1: Track 4. 3. 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, 4 Lieutenant KEITH LARUE COOPER Anchorage, Alaska Coop ' s big feet surely contributed to his driving " the Zam " as fast as he flew his planes But whether Keith was flying home to faraway Alaska, or making one of his many road trips, the Coops was always in search of " the poop " . After spending many long nights intheB-4 study room, Keith will always be remembered for his dedication to academics and for being a true friend Flying Club 4. 3. 2. 1 A-1 Captain DALE NORMAN COPE Fruitland, Idaho Copes, our man from Fruitland, came to A-1 with a big smile and a willingness to help his fellow man. He excelled in academics and concentrated the rest of the time on the finer things - his friends, membership in the " Famous Five. " and having a good time. He ' s now an officer and will be a good one, because he cares about others Go get em. Ranger! Russian Club 4. 3; Fine Arts Forum 4; Dialectic Society 4, 3- Sailing Club 3. 2. 1: Sailing Team 2. SCUBA 2. 1 RICHARD CHASE COPLEN Tyler, Texas HI L„ Lieutenant ' l It is said that we are the masters of our fate and the captains of our souls As for Rick, we dare not doubt this. " Hard worker, " does not do him justice. He is, a man for all seasons, a striver, a friend. Our hats are off to you. Rich, our good man. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1. West Point Forum 3. 2. 1. SCUBA Club 1 : ?(.8 . ai ALFRED ANTHONY COPPOLA, JR. B-3 ( Norwalk, Connecticut Lieutenant As if his career at West Point wasn ' t to be challenging enough. Fred made it even more challenging when he became the first 200 lb Captain of the 150 lb Football Team. The steam room became Fred ' s second home. Fred will always be remembered for his devastating , play against Navy, his " Thunderbolt car " and his mara- thon 2 mile run times. A loyal and sincere friend, Fred will never be forgotten. 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captk Baseball 4. SCUSA 1; CPRC 2. 1 MARY THERESE COTNOIR I-l Kimberly, Wisconsin Captain After an excellent rookie year with the Buffalos, Terri opted to be traded to the Iguanas, where she finished out her college career. She faced some tough oppo- nents, but Terri prevailed and was selected to be a captain in her final season. Her performance both on and off the field made her one of the most valuable players in 1981. Good luck in the Pros, Terrii Fencing 4; Russian Club 4, 3. 2. 1; BS L Seminar 1 MICHAEL PHILIP COURTS F-3 Tacoma, Washington Sergeant Mike Courts, Marathon Man, running all summer and skiing all winter, still managed to squeeze out a play or two- Company shows were his forte. With all his outside activities, academics weren ' t always top priorty, but you could say he " burned up the books " in the end. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Club fll 4. 3. 2. 1; Marathon Team 2. 1: Ca- - |L j det Acting Troupe 4. 3, 2. 1; Arabic % K Club 4. 3; Director. 100th Night -; K ' ' Show r PETER COURTOIS A-2 Somers, Connecticut Sergeant Pete ' s hidden desires finally were uncovered late in his Cadet career. Though gutter karate (ask Frank) and blind dates were not Pete ' s major successes, he pur- sued them with dedicated tenacity equalled only by his drive and expertise on the soccer field. Along with talcs of " over-reacting " and past romances, Pete will always be remembered for his undying and unbounded spirit. Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1 CHARLES GEORGE COUTTEAU E-3 East Moline, Illinois Captain He was one of a kind. " Charles " , as his friends knew him. was very goal oriented. He could produce pencil and paper on demand, always already to help. Never one to leave good enough alone, he always went for the best or the most, often at a considerabl e loss of sleep. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. Glee Club 3, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Class Committee 4. 3. 2, 1; Ger man Club 2, 1; West Point Yacht Club 2. 1: Marathon Club 1 ; ' :?HEN]OHV I -jatOape ' Oier mixr. 4 MARTIN JOHN COYNE C-1 Bridgeport, Ohio Lieutenant Marty stormed into West Point from the Buckeye State and the Academy ' s gray stone walls may never stop shaking Whether he was sumping buckets of water, dunking basketballs, or offering his chin to a Navy player ' s fist. Marty did everything with a flair. As Bas- ketball Team Captain, he was great, as a friend, he was even better. Basketball 4. 3. 2. 1 (CoCaptamj , | t j . BRIAN MATTHEW CRADDOCK D-2 Cherry Hill, New Jersey Lieutenant " Crash " , the Don Juan of D-2 ' s Dirty Dozen, was truly both a scholar and a gentleman. Using his intellect. Crash was forever analyzing such things as his navel, the walls of his room and the label on a Coke can. He had impeccable tastes for fine food, wine and women: Big Macs, Boone ' s Farm, and Bella Abzug, respectively. i Lieutett:. ■KBudvSsii STEPHEN JOHN COZZA HI Fanwood, New Jersey Lieutenant Steve came to the " Hotel " from beautiful N.J. and brought with him style and intelligence. This " starman " never lost his perspective of life nor the import, friend He was always there to lend a hand to help others. He demanded perfection from himself and pro- duced more. Always willing to accept responsibility, the " Hawg " will aspire to great things. Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2; CPRC 2. 1; Howitzer 2. 1 (Editor-in-Chief) AL EDWARD CROSBY H-4 Sale City, Georgia Sergeant Al came to West Point from the Great State of Georgia. He had much to impart to all those he met, from his severe dislike for anything above the Mason-Dixon Line to an affinity for tall, blonde Southern belles. Known by different names to different people, such as " Cros " , " The Peach " . " Alby " . and " You Dirty Wing " , Al will always be one of the " Boys " , and the friends he ' s made here will be lifelong. IAN GILLEAD CUNNINGHAM F-2 Rochester, New York Lieutenant Academics were easy for Ian that first year. His charm, wit and the TAC ' s approval launched Ian into yearling year. At the end of yearling year, he discovered a flaw in Einstein ' s Theories and wore his hard earned Aca- demic Stars proudly, Ian set new standards for room appearance after he returned from his Coast Guard Academy Sabbatical Cow year. As Ian graduates, F- 2, West Point, and Einstein ' s Theory will never be the Hockey 4. 3- German Club 4. 3. 2; -e- J Tactics Club 4, 3: SCUSA 4, 3, 2. 1 I_ WILLIAM MICHAEL CROCOLL B-4 Dunkirk, New York Captain Crocs came to us from Dunkirk, NY, destined to be a bridesmaid in intramurals. If there was an award for coming the closest the most times, he would have surely won. But, when it came to the things that counted, he was a winner in every way. As a friend, a competitor, and a commander, he was the best. Crocs, we will miss the racquetball games and " Tang " parties. Good luck. Aero-Astro Club 3. 2. 1; BS L Semi- nar 1 i r s i JAMES WAHER CZIZIK G-2 Massapcqua, New York Captain Starting slow (at least in Math) and finishing strong was the way Patton did it Jim decided in Plebe year that his West Point experience should be an extended 5 year race As he crossed the finish line he was one lap behind the starters, 2 lengths ahead of DPE, and neck and neck with the Dean . . and he gained on every turn. Good Race!! Cadet Glee Club 3, 2; Domestic Af- fairs Forum 3. 2, 1; Football 4: West Point Forum 2, 1 ..Jtk DOUGLAS PAUL DALPINI H-4 Memphis, Tennessee Sergeant Doug was a soft spoken man from Mempfiis whose actions spoke louder tfian any words fie could say. He got the job done He still retains the title as the Annap- olis Harbor Swimming Champ All his friends will re- member his perseverance, loyalty, and willingness to do for others. The Army is fortunate to get him. Theater Support Group 4. 3 ; Dialec- _ Society 4. 3. 2; Ring Crest 1 m " c society t. j. ; ning sc crcsr i DAVID JAMES DALEY H-2 H " Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant One of the most friendly members of Happy Two, Dave would not hesitate to help out a friend. Whether it was in the classroom or on the intramural field, Dave always gave his maximum. When the chips were down, we could always count on Dave to help pull H-2 through. Rally Committee 1; French Club 3, 2: AlAA 3 2. 1: AeroAstro 3; West III Point Flying Club 3; Class Commit- l tee Rep. 1 JAMES RALPH DALY G-3 Middlesex, New Jersey Lieutenant Four years ago Jim Daly walked into West Point. Four years later " The Toe " holds the Plebe record in the shot put, and the Field House record in the bench press. As the proud president of the Gopher Lyceum, Groomer of the Brigade Commander, and a member of G-3. he has shown that he has more than enough to go far. Church Lector. 4, 3; Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1: Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain) : GREGORY GERARD DALY B-1 Garden City, New Jersey Lieutenant A distinguished member of the B-1 Long Island Connec- tion, Greg surely made the most of his West Point experience. He directed his abundant energy toward school work, gymnastics, and human interaction. Greg is a straight-forward, no-nonsense individual who will always be remembered by those that were fortunate enough to make his acquaintance. SA) Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Gymnastics 4. 3. 2. 1 KATHERINE ANNE DAMMEL F-3 Castro Valley. California Captain Kate came from the West Coast to terrorize the East Coast From mailing Buff meal cards to endangering NCO ' s at the Buck-Buck grenade range, " Frags " has had many many an escape to include scattering umbrel- las and credit cards over most of the Western hemi- sphere and running down innocent refrigerators. Well, see you ' round . . . like a doughnut. ni Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Swim Team ' Marathon Team 1 PATRICK JOSEPH DALY A 2 Mondelein, Illinois Sergeant " What a great day to be a soldier " and " To Err is Daly " were Pat ' s mottoes during his stay with the boys of A-2 Were it not for Pat ' s " strac cries of " hoo-ha " in his sleep, no realized how grey Ranger Daly really i Top ' s cheery words that greeted us every morning firstie year when " Alpha Company, fall in " thundered across Central area Orienteering 4, 3; Military Affairs 2: Fine Arts Forum 2 tacks and his It was always imfii J X WILLIAM ALFRED DAUER C4 New Brighton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Not just your run of the mill guy. Willy has been the spirit of the Cowboys. Anytime something is up, look up and see Willy D and the " Gang " behind it all. Whether running the halls or roaming the countryside, Bill is a friend and inspiration to us all. Surely the Army is getting one of West Point ' s finest in Willy D. Football Team 4. 3. 2; Hunt Fish Club 1; Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 2, 1 JAMES EDWARD DAVID, JR. E-2 Amityvillc, New York Lieutenant Jim came to E-2 from the enlisted ranks to find that seriousness, hard work, and common sense are traits of those who lead the way. With this knowledge he was recognized and respected as one of those who lead the way, and thus he wears the " Ranger Tab " . However Jim will more likely be remembered as " the Lone Rang- er " who traveled with a Coyote in the front seat of his Corvette. Gospel Choir 2. 1; Glee Club 2- Chess Club 4. 3, 2. 1; CAS 2, 1; Military All airs 2, 1 PETER ALAN DAVIDSON D-3 Mcrrillville, Indiana Lieutenant Pete arrived at Woops with " one single thought, one sole idea " -to be a soldier. Now, after numerous skir- mishes with the Tactical Dept., an all out war with he Dean, and a delaying action with the Fourth Class Sys- tem. Pete exits Woops with " one single thought, one sole idea " -o be a soldier. D-3 ' s loss is the Army ' s gain- Good luck, Pete. Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (OC). Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1. Swimming Team 4 III SSf ROBERT GUINN DAVIDSON A-1 Clearwater, Florida Sergeant Bob came to Woops from Clearwater. Florida He al- ways missed the " fun in the sun " lifestyle he was used to. Bob developed a habit of studying hard and practic- ing Tae Kwon Do every day which kept him in shape both mentally and physically. Even with this rigorous program he always made time to help out his class- mates. Your family is proud and your Company wishes you the very best. Karate Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (PresJ. Class Committee 4. 3: Howitzer 3 m ' Pi GEOFFREY CLARK DAVIS E-1 Millville, New Jersey Lieutenant Geoff will always be remembered first and foremost as an individual striving to do well in all his endeavors. Geoff ' s personality can best be described by the words inscribed on a plaque on his desk, " Not failure but low Geoff ' s ambition and desire will be beneficial to him in the future . , A man who will truly ' the Regular Army . . . Nuclear Deter- GORDON BRYANT DAVIS, JR. Fort Myers, Florida D-4 Captain Skipious Davisious-rare and very elusive creature, usu- ally seen running up steep hills, or wandering aimlessly about in the dead of the night Occasionally makes lengthy migrations to Florida, Georgia, and a Crab in- fested hovel in Maryland. Easily recognized by the re- markable star shaped markings at the throat of his otherwise grey coat. Ring and Crest Committee 4, ' 3, 2. 1 (Vice-chairman): Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1 (Secretary); AIAA 1; Naval Academy Exchange 2; Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1. KATHLEEN MARIE DAVIS C-2 Pueblo, Colorado Lieutenant Kathy came to us from a place only one-hundred miles south of Denver (Pueblo??) and never did get used to Eastern Standard time. She undertook all her duties faithfully, but was never too busy for her friends. Kathy ' s caring and sincere ways will always be felt in the hearts of those she touched with generosity and loyalty. Cadet Band 4; Gymnastics 4; Hon zer 3. Corbin Seminar 3, 2. 1 STUART DANIEL DAVIS A-4 Danville, Virginia Lieutenant Stuart began his illustrious career from the last capital of the Confederacy Fat Stu was a veteran of North Area and entrepreneur of his bar grill. Whether on a blind date with the TAC ' s babysitter or taking slanted notes during his hour long classroom naps, Stu ' s unique abilities, his outlook and attitudes and warm qualities will remain ,n the thoughts of his friends forever. Russian Club 4, 3; Sport Parachute Club 3. 2 •■m I I VERNON THOMAS DAVIS G-4 Kaysville, Utah Lieutenant It ' s hard to picture a cynic who has musical taste con- sisting of Bach and Frank Zappa, and thinks Thermo is the easiest course taught here. But if the Dean believes in him, why shouldn ' t we? Vern ' s willingness to pass the poop, liberal interpretations of cadet life, and discovery of the Hudson one night, will be memories fondly re- called by all. Cadet Band 4. 3, Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2 IPres.k WKDT 3 fl PHILIP JON DAVISON 1-4 Norwalk, Connecticut Lieutenant Pinhead, Phildo, and Pappy describe but one person, P.J Davison A big dipper and star athlete, Phil ' s casual off-handedness belied his many notable achieve- ments, but he was always the first to recognize an- other ' s. His friendship and loyalty knew no bounds, and as we were growing up absurd, he helped pull us through the hardest times. We need more like you Phil - on the battlefield-see you there. Track 4, 3, 2. 1; Hop Committee • 3. 2. 1 PETER DEFLURI F-1 Hillside, New Jersey Lieutenant if you ever needed someone when you were in a bind, Peter was the man to turn to. Capable and reliable, Peter could handle anything He drove nuts with " a cornucopia of associated economic theor- ies " and " conflagrations of immense proportic Beast as S 3 alt he really wanted was a mango, but all he got were Routes Broke and Delta. Ya did good, Sfachem BRADLEY THOMAS DECKER E-2 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant " TD " , coming to us from the Buckeye State, passed his way into the hearts of all his classmates. TD epitomized the saying " winners never quit and quitters never win " , as he went into the pressure-packed ' 79 Army-Navy game and performed like a champion. TD ' s sincere interest in his friends and the calming influence inherent to his personalty Impacted directly on many of us. TD will always have a place in the hearts of his many Football 4. 3, 2, 1; CPRC 4. 3 2. 1; FCA 4. 3. 2, 1 MATTHEW JAY DeHAVEN G-1 Pine Bush, New York Sergeant " DeHoof " , as he was affectionately known by his friends, was probably more famous for his antics than for any of his athletic endeavors For these antics he was justly rewarded with sore feet and the rank of Cadet Private. We will not soon forget Matt or his antics, his haircut yearling year, or the day he missed the latrine .... Swim Team 4, 3. 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3; Geology Club 4, 3. 2, 1; SCUBA Club 4. 3; French Club 4. 3 PERRY JOSEPH DELAHOUSSAYE C-4 New Orleans, Louisiana Sergeant Perry will best be remembered for his loyalty and dedi- cation to his friends- He was always around when any- thing was needed and could be depended on when the going became rough. These attributes will make him one of the finest officers in the Army in years to come. Track 4, 3, 2. 1; Chess Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Bowling 4, 3; Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 1 Jt " WILLIAM FRANCIS DELANEY B-2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Whenever there was a problem lor which there seemed to be no solution, advice and solace could be found in Bill Delaney. Such a warm hearted and easy going guy. Bill couldn ' t stand to see anyone with a dilemma. It is reassuring to know, that soon after graduation, the Army ' s problems will be solved. Automotive Forum 2 (Pres.); Cadet . _ Public Relations Committee 3 (Ass ' t. " " ' ROBERT DELISLE, JR. H-2 Loudonvilie, New York Captain Bob will best be remembered for his warm friendship and his calm, easy-going attitude Always prepared for surprises. Bob could accomplish any task with no com- plaint, a simple salute, and a " yes dear, " Bob ' s sterling attitude toward his work and friends helped others with their hardships and difficulties A quiet leader and close friend, Bob is an excellent chap to have on your side. French Club 4. 3. 2 PETER CHARLES DEMARCO G-2 Webster, New York Lieutenant Both a lacrosse and wrestling stud, the Dean nearly pinned this airborne troop yearling year, but " The Wea- sal " escaped. However, he could not escape " Gumby ' s " wrath. When Pete wasn ' t hazing plebes. he was benching the world at the gym. The company flame then commanded the fourth class system in G-2, Pete ' s sense of humor and pride in achievement will always be remembered by fellow Gators .... Arabic Club 4, 3; Poetry Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Club 3. 1; Lacrosse 4. 3: CPRC3 STEPHEN CRAIG DEPEW A-3 Campbell, Missouri Lieutenant Pepe displayed a unique brand of humor and won the heart of many an A-3er, Never once given to self- denial, late night and games, workouts, and weekend leaves, all were important parts of his diverse reper- toire. He was a friend to all, and his easygoing attitude served as a continual reminder that you win by not losing. SCUSA 4. 3. 2. 1: CFAF4. 3. Coif 4. 3. 2. 1; ACS 2. 1: Dialectic Society 4. 3 2. 1 DONNA LEE DERMATIS F-4 Plattsburg, New York Captain Donna was one of the best " problem solvers " around. She was always there to listen and advise, whether the problem had to do with engineering or someone ' s tum- bling social life. By far her best attributes were her super PE grades and her terrific smile. From plebe year to firstie year. Donna could always bring a smile to our lips, even on the worst of days Good luck Gigi. Track 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Rabble Rousers 3: Dance Team 1; Gymnas- 1 1| tics 4: Protestant Chapel Choir 3. 2 Wk WILLIAM DERRICK Boiling Springs, Pennsylvania C-3 Captain Bill left ' Bubbletown ' the Real Army, he became a Fighting Cock, A leader froiti the start. Bill excelled in volleyball, slick, comput- ers, and everything else. Never one to choke. Bill was a true Cocker, A devoted friend who was always around when needed, he will be well remembered. French Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Pres.k Invest- ment Club 2. 1 (VP); American Cut- MICHAEL SCOTT DESENS F-3 Cato, New York Captain Mike was always near to help with the bartending duties at company parties, whether it be on the receiving or dispensing end of the operation. His receding hairline and can of Chew were always welcome sights in the company. His prowess in our basketball and hard hitting Softball games was legendary in the annals of F-Troop, The Troop will surely miss his vociferous support in the dayroom. Hop Committee 4, 3. 2, 1 SHANE MACOMBER DEVERILL B-4 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Shane ' s friends have found him to be a person they could laugh with when times were good, as well as a pillar of strength and understanding when the times weren ' t so good. Success and good fbrtune will be sitting right beside Shane as he cruises down the path of Hop Committee Club 4. 2; Aero Astro Domestic Affairs 3. rum 3. Car Committee 2. 1; Astron omy Club 4 3, 2, 1; German ] tro Club 3. 2. 1; 6 ii K j 2: Finance Fo- W DONALD CHARLES DEVINE H-3 Succasunna, New Jersey Lieutenant We will always remember Don for his outspoken opin- ions and views. His suave and debonair approach left him with tew lonely weekends at " Ike " , Don was always there when you needed him. We ' re sure that someday we ' ll hnd him as the " Big B.C, " sitting back with the boys after putting on a show, and saying how " easy it really was " , SCUSA 4. 3 2, 1: Car Committee 2, 1: Basketball 3; Track 4 GREGORY LEE DEWALT H-2 Stockentown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Greg came from the thriving metropolis of Stocken- town, PA He kept a little of home with him throughout the four years be it with his " blucgrass music " , cowboy hat, or his mule riding. No one could ever say Greg let academics get in the way of his education, but that ' s the way he wanted it. Football 4; German Club 4, 3; Rab- ble Rouser 3, 2, 1; Cycling Club 2. Ski Club 4. 3. 2 RICHARD DIGIOVANNI G-4 Maiden, Massachusetts Sergeant All who came in contact with Digger, whether on the ice or in the library, will admiringly remember his continual effort at making life a little less difficult for everyone else but himself. West Point and Army will never be the same because of one hockey player from Boston who taught us all that leadership is just another word tor Hockey 4, 3. 2, 1; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 2. 1; Chapel Usher 3 M PAUL DILLMAN, JR. G-2 Copperas Cove, Texas Captain Paul came to us originally from Izmir, Turkey, but then his family moved and left no forwarding address. Paul found his family eventually, but then he got lost on his way back to school and ended up playing " Coastie " for a semester. Despite these minor traumas and three summers at Beast, Paul is still smiling - the same smile that warmed our hearts when we first met him. 150 lb. Football 4, 3; Hop Commit- tee 4, 3. 2. 1; Chess Club 4, 3; Unit- 1(1 ed States Coast Guard Academy Ex- j| | change 2 LOUIS AMERIGO DIMARCO 1-2 Hopatcong, New Jersey Lieutenant Lou ' s military art expertise was only exceeded by his obsession with model building. Proud of his Hersey heritage and highly decorated B-robe, Lou often re- laxed from the distractions of cadet life with a good Sci- fi book, the beat of 60 ' s music, and an episode of Mash. Lou ' s future will undoubtedly be successful and make him an idol for short people to emulate. PAUL BRIAN DINARDO C-1 Woburn, Massachusetts Lieutenant Paulie came to West Point from Massachusetts in 1977 and has worked hard ever since to be an example of " Duty, Honor, Country " . From the hills of West Point to the heat of Panama and Puerto Rico, Paulie did his best to learn the ways of the warrior. From those who knew him, " Good Luck " to a friend and oaladin Pistol 4, Electronics Club 4, 3; Tac tics Club 2, 1; Car Committee 1 .0 Aif ' ' STEPHEN CARL DINKEL A-4 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Being an Army brat, Steve has lived in many places, but calls Indiana home. Wherever he ' s from, Steve brings a hard-working attitude and as strong a desire to have a good time. He ' s not only into books for Steve has shown he can fire a mean shot group on the rifle team. Regardless, " Twinkle " is always fun to have around. Glee Club 3. 2, 1; Chapel Cho Rifle 4. 3 2. 1 ■ 4. 3: ?? " L CHARLES JOHN DIONNE D-1 Severna Park, Maryland Lieutenant What would D-1 have been like without Charlie Dionne? He gave us laughter and sarcasm, his opinion, and a lot of good times In return, he only asked for a room to himself and a few moments alone with his green girl. The Ducks are indebted to Severna Park because Dl would not have been the same without you. Thanks Charlie JOSEPH PATRICK DiSALVO A-1 Saratoga, New York Captain Like a true Saratoga thoroughbred, Joey hit the Plain at West Point at full stride and quickly distinguished him- self among his classmates, Joey will always be remem- bered for his devotion to his studies and for his good humor and fun loving nature. Although his attempts were often in vain, Joey persisted in trying to live up to his motto: Standards keep right on going PAUL JOSEPH DIVIS B-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant The most important things in Paul ' s life were baseball, women, and God, though not necessarily in that order. Paul was seldom faithful to more than one or two of these things at once. This Mexican cowboy from the west Texas town of El Paso was a master of the two- step, the side-step, and whatever other steps he needed to get through a tight squeeze. BRIAN AUGUSTINE DOAK E 4 Rock Island, Illinois Lieutenant To a sophisticated Woo Poo. Brian brought a little of he simple country style of doing things. During his time it " Hudson High " , " the Doaker " never missed an op- portunity to go on anything at the table. He was always 1 sure source of the down-home perspective of any- hing. Brian ' s love for football and the Dean was sur- passed only by the love he had for his silver-framed jiasses, which he polished daily. Football 4. 3, 2. 1. French Club 4; ' e=: _ ipk, SAME 2. 1 Z THOMAS GREGORY DODD C-3 Lovingston, Virginia Captain When " Bonehead " roared into C-3 as a Plebe, no one could understand a word he said due to his heavy Virginia accent. As Yearlings we assigned him a Plebe interpreter and things went smoother. It ' s possible for Tom to mope off any moment. One must watch Bone- head carefully, or at any second, both elbows will be on the table and his face will be in his beer glass. As CO he led the way for the 1st Semester " Cocks. " Cadet Band 4; French Club 4. 3, 2 KEVIN RUMLEY DODGE F-4 Claremont, New Hampshire Lieutenant Never afraid to meet a challenge. Dodger is always willing to exploit the initiative. With his nose for the snow, Kevin could always be found high on the slopes with the Ski team. Whether singing in the choir or tunneling through his studies. Dodger was always the last to run out of steam. Ski Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Russian Club 4, 3. 2, 1 (Vice-Presk SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 4. 3. 1; Para chute Team 4; Choir 4. 3. 2, 1; SCUSA 1 BRYAN LEE DOHRN B-4 LeClaire, Iowa Lieutenant Bryan always has control of the situation, whether it involves a case study or ATC ' s, " it ' s cool. " With a six pack of coke, the Moody Blues, and a pack of gum. Bryan is in heaven. Bryan develops the type of friend ship which lasts forever. As a friend he can always he counted on. REINALDO d ' OLlVEIRA 111 1-3 Hawesville, Kentucky Lieutenant If there has ever been a man who lives right, it has to be Mark d ' Oliveira. Come from the land of Kentucky, d ' O. with his warm disposition and happy-go-lucky manner, has won the heart of just about everyone. " You just can ' t say no to d ' O " says one friend, " because you just hate to disappoint such a nice guy. Football 4. 3. 2; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. CPRC Council i 3. 2. 1: Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2; Rabble Rousers 2. 1; Hop Band 2. 1 , i sH r ' SbK lin YVONNE DOLL B-4 New Hope, Minnesota Lieutenant Yvonne brought her smile, involvement, and talent foi sports from the land of sky-blue waters. She grew tc, understand her purpose in life through her relationships with her friends and the situations she encountered. She has a refreshingly positive attitude. God bless her at; ways. Basketball Team 4. 3: Softball Team 4. 3. German Club 4; TEC 4. 3. 2. 1: Volleyball Team 2. 1 (Captain}. Christian Folk Choir 3. 2, 1; Team Handball Club 2; FCA 4. 3. 2, 1: Corbin Seminar 3. 2 JOSEPH WILLIAM DOMBI E-c; Toledo, Ohio Lieutcnanij E-3 was lucky in landing this guy from Toledo, OhiOi We got Red Skeleton, Muhammad Ali. and Johnni I Bench, all in one. His one-liners have yet to be on ; ; show with Red; his Saturday night knockout ended hi- i career in boxing, but his baseball will always be there- : along with Joe. .jSltBiU ' StlC THOMAS MICHAEL DONAHUE B-4 South Chatham, Massachusetts Lieutenant From the cliffs of our Lady to the shores of the Cape, from the ultimate Plain to the Scat of the " Z " , and from the entrance of the one o ' clock club to the gates of Smokey and US.M.A., everyone will be affected by the Doctor of Slow The Quad ' s unceasing laughter could not have been accomplished without Sir Thomas of Donahuc- French Club 4. 3. 2. Club 4. 3 Aero-Astro ' ' Mm U. ■ ' PAUL ANTHONY DOMBKOWSKI El ' ■ Flushing, New York Lieutenant ' ' Here we have him Straight from Queens, NY, this ' " worthy individual managed to keep in the good graces ' of everyone A man of opinion, in his own opinion. Paul can talk on any subject whether he knows anything ■liabout it or not. Ski, his Zam, and the Fiasco will always jibe remembered when the conversation lulls. Bye. ,V.p ' Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1, First f Class Club Staff i. French Club 2; !; » -Spanish Club 3 OS i Robert scott donnelly h-2 Lieote Costa Mesa, California Lieutenant . .-J, w-IcK " , Bob came to West Point to learn to be a soldier, but 50on found out that the Dean had other priorities However, " the Bear " took everything in stride and always managed to stay one step ahead; well almost .-. iiMsMv. always. Bob could always be counted on to lend a lelping hand and would never say " no " to a favor. His I friendship was shared by all, and man " will never be forgotten, Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1, Dialectic Society 4: SCUBA Club 2. 1; Domes- Affairs Seminar 3 nly " the ROBERT DOMITROVICH, JR. B-3 Spokane, Washington Lieutenant Bobby D, came frorr. the West, bringing with him a smooth line and down to earth logic He always had a rifle or tackle in hand and could be found setting off into the rising sun to challenge Mother Nature, He got his patch and then his rack, his car and then his ring and finally in the end he got his little gold bars. Outdoor Sportsman Club 4. 3. 2. Hunt Fish Club 1; Archery Club U Trap Skeet Club U Tratblon 4. 3, 2; Bowling 4. 3; SCUSA 4 KEVIN SEAN DONOHUE E 3 Cortland, New York Lieutenant Kevin came to West Point with a style which was de- scribed as " unique " by 2 friends and a " lunatic fringe " by most. His varied interests ranged from organizing a Big Brothers program at West Point to starting a punk rock band. Although he earned the title " Don Juan " for his uncanny ability to find female companionship, he is perhaps best remembered for being around when you needed a friend. Arabic Club 4, 3; Tactics Club 4. 3; Hop Band 2, 1; 100th Nite Show J. West Point Big Brothers and Sisters 3. 2 1 MICHAEL EDWARD DONOVAN B-3 Texarkana, Texas Lieutenant Even with corps squad practice and overloads, Mike never failed to offer help to a classmate. When things got dull, we could always rely on Mike to entertain us with a knot tying demonstration. Compassion and a strict sense of duty will hallmark Mike ' s career as it has our friendship. Track 4. 3. 2; German Club 3. 2. 1; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, Scoutmas- ter ' s Council 4: Chess Club 2; SCU- BA Club 1; Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1; Ski Club 1 mr FLOYD TERRY DOUTHIT A-3 Huntsville, Alabama Captain Terry was recruited for his uncanny ability to catch a football. His colorful personality, unique humor and dedication to all will follow him wherever he may ven- ture. When not playing spades, Nerf basketball, com- puter baseball or sleeping, he would occasionally at- tend a class, Floyd gave to everyone who associated loyalty and caring. ANTHONY JOSEPH DOWD III B-3 Severna Park, Maryland Lieutenant Tony ' ll always be remembered driving a million-dollar ' Vette fit for a " starry " -eyed dude wearing a color- coordinated ring, with room enough for his calculator. Juice book, and lacrosse stick. Noted for academic achievements. Tony paused from his studies only long enough for forty winks, two doughnuts, and tossing the pile. A buddy forever, if he could " fiend " the 1 JON NICHOLAS DOWLING B-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant As a Plebe, Jon began a love affair with DPE. He also loved the Dean, remaining at West Point two straight summers taking appreciation courses in Calculus and Physics. A Marine Corps brat from " all over " , J.D. took it all in stride, be it Brigade Open Boxing, or Personnel Management BTCs. Jon greets the good times with a, smile, and always manages to pull the rest of us through the tough ones. MARY EILEEN DRENNAN H-3 Dayton, Ohio Sergeant Mary Eileen came to W.P. with the usual hopes and expectations, and graduated with more than the usual iloma and commission. Whenever someone needed a favor or a rejuvenation of spirit, she was the first to offer her services. Mary Eileen is more than ready to venture forth into the " Real Army " Volleyball 4, 3; Team Handball Lacrosse 3; Bowling 2, 1; On ing 2, 1; Theater Support Group 3, 2. 1: Hop Committee 2, 1; Ch. I Folk Group 2, 1 L » kDPE- ' ' " »P .:: ICHARLES HENRY DRIESSNACK E-4 ' Andrews Air Force Base, Maryland LT. ' Chuck would have never made it without his parent; support. An Air Force " Brat " . Chuck ' s Dad cancelled the Bl to finance his stereo. When not preparing for track. Chuck could always be seen running from the books. Although his artillery antics made him a famous century man, they almost ruined his firsty year. The only thing left is the A-10. I Track 4. 3, 2. 1: Behavioral Sciences j , 1 Club 2. 1 (Exec. Council) PATRICK JOSEPH DUBOIS E-3 So. Saint Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant Pat was always the man to stay near on a Saturday night when you were short of cash. Fortunately, his heart was usually not as empty, on a Sunday morning, as his wallet. His clean cut nature and appearance left him as a mediator who was willing to take a punch in order to restore peace among his pals. Baseball 4. SCUBA 3 STEPHEN CAMPANE DUMONT E-1 Madison, Connecticut Captain " Ranger " usually encamped at Cullum Hall where he tossed cards or sat with friends Some of his free time was spent with the 489 project or at Col. Potter ' s. Steve improved over the years at West Point by incor- porating high aspirations Steve will best be remem- bered by his friends for his sincerity, kindness and devo- tion to friendship. Triathalon Team 4. 3, 2. i. Geology Club 2. 1 THOMAS MICHAEL DUNN 1-3 Dover, New Hampshire Captain R-day 1977 brought a reticent New Englander to the gates of West Point. Though short on words. Tom ' s hard work and drive rewarded him with the success he so well deserved. Whether it be helping his friends, or visiting far and exotic places. Tom will always be re- membered for giving all he had and a bit more. Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIC): French Club 1 DONALD JEFFERY DUNTHORN G-1 Pearl River, New York Lieutenant Best of friends must part and all of us from G-1 will surely miss Thorn. The quiet one in the bunch. Don left his mark with each of us whether it was passing the hours at the foosball table or just fishing back home- Never one to miss a good time. Thorn could always be counted in for the next round. For years to come, we will raise a glass to Thorn. Ski Club 3. 2. 1 JOHN DOUGLAS DUTCHYSHYN G-1 Picatinny Arsenal, New Jersey Lieutenant " John " . " Doug " . " Dutchy " as he was called by his friends, always had the air of a " Pointer " . Whether it was going to the ski slopes to work on his form or to his home to do yard work, Dutch always carried the crest on his chest. Here ' s our best wishes in the hope that the Army treats Doug well. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2, 1 (Chair- man. 1st Reg): Ski Club 3, 2. 1; German Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Concrete Canoe Seminar 2. 1 (CIC): ADDIC Representative J. 150 lb Football 4, 3. 2, 1; Lacrosse 4. 3 KENNETH DZIERZANOWSKI H-2 East Greenwich, Rhode Island Captain It took three years, but Ken finally made it to Brigade. With a little bit of hard work, especially as " CPT Fun " at Camp Buckner and despite all his roommate could do to influence him otherwise, Ken was still able to be a STRAC and effective soldier. The " Leadership Devel- opment Program " must have been the secret of his success Best of luck to you. Ken. and keep your calcu- lator locked up German Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Boy Scout ,A , Council 4. 3- SCUSA 3. 2 l!S ' ALLEN CASH EAST F-4 Colorado Springs, Colorado Captain From Pike ' s Peak to deep caverns to West Point, Al will always be remembered for his quick wit and sarcasm. His moralistic lectures will always be on our minds, somewhat ironically we might add. The " Guide-on-line kid " will always be remembered by the Frogs for the unbelievable job he has done as Company Commander, but mostly as a friend. Gymnastics 4 NATHAN ROY EBERLE D-3 Florissant, Missouri Lieutenant Nate commenced his four years at the Point at the top as Brigade XO during Plebe Parent Weekend. He will be remembered as a fearless rugger, reckless skier, and glib speaker. Nate ' s carefree attitude and nonchalance could always relieve the melancholy of life ' s spilled beer His unique charm is always appreciated by the ladies and his friendship will be cherished by us always. ' 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 1 ' ■ ANTULIO ECHEVARRIA II G-4 Phillipsburg, New Jersey Sergeant Antulio came to Guppyland with a paintbrush in one hand and a beermug in the other. Although Ech has been known for leaping small chains with a giant crash and passing the O.C. by tenths of a second, he will always be remembered for having a smile, and a good nature As Tony leaves the grey walls of West Point, he leaves the reputation of being a friend and a comfort. Pointer 3. 2. 1. Chess Club 3. 2; Military Collectors Club 3. 2, 1 . 1 t»UHiIs,C ffiii I i m : ANAS TOMMY ECONOMY HI ■ Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Tommy came from Texas to the Hotel with a dip in his mouth, a Stetson on his head and a twinkle in his eye- Never one to avoid a challenge, " Econ " excelled in the classroom, with the " Little Rabble " , and everything else he did. He always gave it 110%, but always had the time to be a (riend. Tommy, we ' ll miss that dazzler ' s smile. Good luck and " hook ' em horns " !! 150 lb Football 4. 2. 1: JV Football .-- .., .J! . _ 3. CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1: Honor Commit jS Si lee 2. 1: French Club 4. 3; Howitzer :. ' , 1 (Sports Editor) TIMOTHY JAMES EDENS C-4 Fruitland, Idaho Lieutenant " What ' ! " Not just another pretty face from Idaho, " Edes " has many varied talents. A man with class and a keen eye for beautiful women, Tim is a respected mem- ber of the " Gang " . Ever ready for new fun. Tim always make s the most of it. He will always be remembered as a steadfast friend and one you could always turn to. 150 lb Football 4. Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Rugby 1 KENT WILLIAM EISELE E-4 Cincinnati, Ohio Sergeant Kent arrived in E-4 and achieved instant fame due mainly to Giffer ' s indiscriminant " Hey Eisele. " Kent placed his priorities on the " max weekend, " whether it was on a Glee Club trip or on leave. Kent ' s beliefs, and positive attitudes led him to ever greater heights of friendship among his classmates. Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUBA Club 4; Fencing 4. 3; Aero-Astro Club 1; As- tronomy Club 1 1 ROBERT STEVEN ELI AS ' Woodland Hills, California As head honcho of the " Bandits, " B. idown to earth West coast ways got [though wise. Bob is also unique, as he said life ambition is B-3 Captain wisdom and through. Al- ee, " his Camel Jockey in the Bekaa Plains " With car. ring, a saber, many friends, and a diploma in hand. Bob will be one to watch in the future. I Triathlon Club 4. 3; Dialectic Society sj 4: Cadet Acting Troupe 3. 2, 1; SCUSA 1 JOSEPH ROBERT ELLEDGE D-3 North Little Rock, Arkansas Captain Joe is a man of many talents He lightened up company parties with his imitations of English gentlemen, and kept us all awake in the barracks with his constant renditions of some sort of strange Arkansas pig mating call! Joe is a distinguished graduate of the knee squad whose only regret is that he wasn ' t here for the " Old Corps " Soooeee! Go Hogs ' DANIEL BRIAN ELLIOTT F-4 Federal Way, Washington Lieutenant Federal Way. Washington, is far from West Point but that is where Dan started his journey from We called him Regs and always thought he had a short some- where, especially since he concentrated in Juice. When he met Ann his life changed though-he ended up walk- ing. We wish them both a happy marriage and best wishes for the future. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Sail- ing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 2. 1 _ Rugby 4, 3; Pipes Drums 1 CHARLOTTE ANN ELLIS H-3 Tyler, Texas Lieutenant Charlotte will be remembered for smashing volleyballs and throwing her body in front of fast-moving team handballs. She was always singing, playing her guitar, watching Dallas football on television, or reading the latest novel on World War Two. With history constantly on her mind and Texas forever in her heart, Charlotte will serve the nation well. Volleyball 4. 3. 2. 1. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1 (Sunday School Teacher); Team Handball Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (V-Pres); Theater Support Group 4 STANLEY JAY EMELANDER G-3 Hudsonvillc, Michigan Lieutenant Macho Sal. as they call him, came straight from the onion fields of Michigan. During his four year stint, Sal transformed from the quiet, peaceful type to the das- tardly fiend he was as a hrstie. As studious as he was, Sal never let anything interfere with having a good ol ' time, like in the Gopher Lyceum. Sal would always lend a helpng hand, and is a true friend to us all Astronomy Club 4, 3. Finance Fo- rum 2. Russian Club 3; Honor Com- mittee 2. 1 DONALD WILLIAM ENGEN G-2 Deenwood, Minnesota Lieuteneinl Don, better known by all as Heimer, comes from Mi sota ' s backwoods megalopolis of Deerwood He ha; educated us all with his four-wheelin ' and hat-collectinc and is a firm believer in the philosophy " Work hare Play harder. " Heimer pulled numerous all-nighter; an active member of the Gopher Lyceum, and cnjoye. an occasional " slide for life " Don is a great friend an we are all proud to know him. 3 jBONNEY SUE EPSTEIN C-2 Dickeyvillc, Maryland Lieutenant .Bonney came to West Point from the unknown prov- ince of Dickeyville, Maryland, where she excelled as a jscholar and an athlete. An avid tennis player, Bonney spent long hot hours on the tennis court beating the ptaff and Faculty of West Point. As a scholar, adopting the motto of " a point is a point forever, " she extended her academic abilities to help others We will always jremember Bonney as a true and loyal friend who wi ll the Army. r ' Riding Team 4, Tennis 4, 3. Corbin Seminar 4, ADDIC 3. 2 ANDREW ARTHUR EVANS G-1 Austin, Texas Sergeant Andy " Caveman " Evansbrought his massive body from the large state of Texas. His presence was always known on the football field as well as the company. Whether he was bustin ' heads ont he gridiron or in the hallway, he was admired by all. His good sense of humor and help was ever present. He may have been an ever present mountain, but he was as gentle as Some Awesome Panda Footbail 4. 3, i; Flying Club 3, 2 -fe j , s " M LEROY EVANS H-3 Georgetown, South Carolina Lieutenant Whether called Roy or Bumby, B-Bone or Sir Ash, Leroy was always known for his quick smile and thun- derous laugh. Reigning from Back Woods, S.C., this serious and determined young man will succeed in any- thing that he does. (Just ask him!) Leroy will always be remembered as a dependable and trusted friend. Good luck in your endeavor to be " some-body ' l! " Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1; Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 ilCHARD JAMES EVERSON F-2 -olonial Heights, Virginia Lieutenant omeone looking for the modern day pioneer need Mk no further than Rick. The " Ever-bean " had it all, ' om a campstoveequipped truck to a patented per- 5nal turkey call. Fun was the main theme behind most f Rick ' s endeavors and the good times he helped reate and share with friends will always be cherished Outdoor Spotsmans Club 4, 3, 2, J. 50 lb Football 2. 1 MATTHEW BRIAN FACAN 1-2 Kensington, Connecticut Lieutenant Matt couldn ' t bear to leave his family in Connecticut, so he brought them to West Point often. Whether as a boundary spanner or as a player on the flicker field. Matt could be counted on to perform However, only the Chemistry Department knew his real potential. But when it came to chasing ladies, tailgating, or catching rays, Matt was a legend in his own time. MICHAEL FAHNESTOCK F-3 Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Three passes caught for three TD ' s in his first game on the Hudson What a way to start Cadet life! Yet, the Fonz, did the impossible and continued to improve on his impressive beginning He showed us about life in his dedication to being the best Fonz, we will miss you, but you ' ll always be foremost in our minds. Football 4. 3. 2. 1; Track 4. 3. 2, 1 mr GLENN ARTHUR FALCONI C-1 San Antonio, Texas Captain Like the famous men of the Alamo. Glenn Falcon! will always be remembered by his classmates. Blessed with a wide variety of hobbies and interests. Glenn was constantly on the go. His typical day included weight workouts. Grant Hall runs, and bitter struggles with academics, providing it didn ' t conflict with Monday Night Football. Glenn has been an asset to our class and his commissioning will enhance the Army. Football 4 JOSEPH EDWIN FALLON B-1 Scarsdale, New York Lieutenant Joe was an all-around superstar. No one ever had a problem that the " Fly " couldn ' t solve. Joe will always be remembered for his great tailgates and TEE poop sessions. A scholar, an athlete. Airborne, but most im- portant, someone you ' d be proud to call a friend Chess Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Dialectic Soci- ety 4. 3: Pistol Club 1: Math Forum 3. 2. 1 MICHAEL JOSEPH FALLON El Leisure City, Flor ida Lieutenant Although Mike came to West Point as a happy-go-lucky senior from Leisure City. Florida, he soon absorbed the rigorous military lifestyle of the Army. He loved it so much that he persuaded his parents to move north to Maryland, so he could build extra character by having to endure cold weather over Christmas leaves instead of sunny beaches. Good luck to a fine friend. Archaeology Seminar 3; Aero-Astro Club 3: Racquetball Club 2. Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 3; Cross Country 4 ■ ' at f DAVID JOSEPH FARACE G-3 Port Jervis, New York Lieutenant Farachi came to W P from the roaring metropolis of Port Jervis. N.Y. After adjusting to the slower pace of Cadet life, he provided excellent leadership as the first player coach of the Army lightweights. Only inches kept him from starting at QB with the big boys. Dave is a lightweight with a heavy heart and he will be respect- ed for his hard work and love for life. 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2. 1; ADDIC Council BILLY ROBHKl ' FAHKAH, JK A-4 Nashville, Tennessee Lieutenant Buddy came from the depths of Tennessee, and in his own unique way. he managed to drawl the English language to the point of incomprehensibility As leader of the Cadet Band. Buddy was successful in initiating a truly spontaneous rally, so spontaneous that even the Rabble Rousers were caught unaware. Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Cadet Band 4. 3. 2 IOC) %j MICHAEL WILLIAM FEIL B-1 Madison, Ohio Lieutenant The Buckeyes weren ' t always winners, but to us Mike was always 1 Probably the luckiest guy here - ht enjoyed two best summers of his life A stud for all seasons, " Lou " endured wrestling, football, and la crosse. He ' ll always be remembered for his boodU boxes. Autumn Weekend with Thumper, and every weekend with Jack. Football 4: German Club 4 tt ■ yh I i ROBERT MICHAEL FELLAND Lieuteur i Mora, Minnesota C-2 Sergeant Rondo came to us from the Land of Lakes - wfiicfi explains his involvement in the C-2 Hydroplaning • ta)Helovdi i Team. Between Mr. Cruex Sugar Bear fights. Mr, Ted. J«fflliloiiK)vei«t 1 and dog-piles - not to mention that night in ' 79 when " ffiiikmctirbykj I Mike saw the ghost - life around Michael the " Beer- ' OismileiKiiBj! | hunter " has not been dull. A good friend, Mike will be " 0 1 Iw Itiirii), I successful in any endeavor. r:V! Mountaineering Club 3. 2. i. Orien- teering Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Orientt Team 2. iteering MICHAEL FENN Mililani, Hawaii After arriving at West Point won the friendship and admii F-4 Lieutenant n Hawaii, Mike soon I of everyone. He did it in his own way; silent, yet strong and steady, as he taught in Karate practice He gave his all to everything he attempted; athletics, academics, but above all. loyal- ty to his friends. Here ' s to you Fenny Chinese Club 4. 3; Karate Team 4 3, 2. 1 (Captain) 1 1 JAMES ERIC FERRANDO E-2 Leechburg, Pennsylvania Sergeant Jim came to USMA from the land of steel making and Iron City Beer. His strength of character was as if forged in the mills of Leechburg itself. He had to be made of steel to survive Ned. the rings. Pbars, and his electives. An aspiring Space explorer, but also a greater latent philosopher, he was loved by all and abused by many T he eagle flies, but the Raven is nevermore. Gymnastics 4. 3, 2. 1; Class Commit- tee 3, 2, 1; Spanish Club 3 iil» wrt»i. r,r e«i ' ' JOHN JOSEPH FERRARO A-3 Sayerville, New Jersey Captain John made a lasting impression on A-3 with his version of " Jersey ethics " , reminding us of the high moral standards which he adhered to. Johnny ' s late-blooming interest in computers had a few of us worried, but he easily redeemed himself as an outstanding CO and a model rugger. Both activities demanded John ' s hard- working efforts and vast store of social graces Rugby Club 3. 2, 1 (Treas.) PAUL WILLIAM FERRIERO B 3 Wharton, New Jersey Lieutenant Paul loved to play backgammon. It fit his personality beautifully When there was no way you could lose, he would beat you You had to be just as lucky to know him. He didn ' t have many vices, but he ' d walk a mile for a date. He loved grey. pink, and green, with a sense of humor to match and a friendship to relish. SCUSA 4. 3. 2. 1 (Chairman): Team Handball Club 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Fo- rum - Art Seminar 2; Bugle Notes 4; Oil JOHN GARTH FIALA Heidelberg, Germany Dl Sergeant Marathon Club 1 Heidelberg ' s loss was D-l ' s gain, as " Fi " struck out for the world of fun. travel, and adventure. With his " bone " in one hand. Oscar the Grouch alarm in the other, and a grin on his face. John added a bright spot in the Long Gray Line Drive on Fi; we ' re behind you all the way. Catholic Choir 4, 3. 2, 1 (CIC); French Club 4. 3, 2. Track 4; Society iilil of American Military Engineers 1 iljlllllif MARK ALAN FICHTEN E-1 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant From having icebergs put on his bed, to standing at attention in Dido ' s room for what seemed Iil e hours, Fitch has taken everything in stride. Never being one to be a friend of a Plebe, Mark had the privilege of being the Yearling haze In fact, he didn ' t do too bad Cow year and he had to keep up with his reputation once he attained a higher cadet rank. Racquetball Club 2. i, SCUBA CLUB 3. 2; Flying Club 3. 2. Ski Club 4. 3. Domestic Affairs Forum 2 i ROBERT GRAUSE FIX F-1 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Bob was born in his fatigues and boots. Legend has it that as a youth he broke his arm attempting his first airborne jump from a tree in his backyard. As a cadet. Bob always worried that his academic performance would be fatal, but he did well in spite of his apprehen- sions. His motivation stayed high with pseudo-Elvis imi- tations that drove his roomates nuts. He did a great job as Brigade Adjutant; wasn ' t the Supe a Bde Adj too , , ? Catholic Choir 4. Outdoor Sports- Club 2. 1 1 KENNETH PAUL FLEISCHER G-2 Copperas Cove, Texas Captain When " The Flash " came to West Point, he didn ' t leave his Texan strut in Texas. Like all Texans, Ken did things in a big way. His rise to the top of the class academically attests to that fact He was driven by an intensity and sense of competition unmatched by those around him, and yet, he still found time to be a friend Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3: Russian Club 3. 2. Math Forum 3; West Point Forum 1 S ROBERT SCOTT FORBES Greenville, Pennsylvania A " Starman " and a " Ranger " How he became F-1 Lieutenant that is what Bob was. we ' ll never know. The only book we ever saw him read was a paperback western. On the other hand, he was bound to be a " Ranger " , The only time he was ever really happy was when he was out lost in the woods. Orienteering Team 3. 2. 1 (Capt); Geology Club 2, 1; Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Wrestling 4. 3 NATHAN ALLEN FOGT 1-4 Corner, Ohio Lieutenant Nate will always be remembered by fellow IBeamers as being one of " The Boys, " He would occasionally spend loo much time with Brother Jack after which he would lake a stroll out to Trophy Point or go talk to the Dragon His loyalty was unwavering as evidenced by Dee and the Bucks Marathon Team 3. 2. Scoutmaster ' s Council 3. 2 MICHAEL ANGELO FLORIO A-4 Central Islip, New York Lieutenant Flip could always be depended on to have a good time Even though he started looking forward to the weekend on Monday, he still took his Cadet life seriously. During the week, Flip would be seen studying or over at the gym pumpin. and, on the weekends with his friends partying Good times with Mike will never be forgotten. Spanish Club 4; German Club 2; Sport Parachute Club 3. 2. 1; Hand ball Club 1. Ski Club 3. 2 TODD HAWKINS FOREMAN E-2 Birmingham, Alabama Lieutenant In 1977, the Crimson Tide swamped company E-2 in a one-man wave of friendliness, energy and good will, Todd ' s easy southern charm and " towering " stature made him an instant hit with the ladies and the envy of the E 2 Dogs Truly a friend to count on, we look forward to meeting Todd again somewhere " Down the Gymnastics 4; Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2 1 Baptist Student Union 4 3 2 1 CPRC 4 3 2 1 Sigma Delta Psi 3 2 1 Portugese Club 4 3 MICHAEL FORTANBARY E-2 Johnston, South Carolina Lieutenant Mike came to the Hudson Valley being a well known protege of Strom Thurmond, Somehow he overcame his youthfulness and established himself as a computers hive, thus gaining the nickname ANSI, His standards and striving nature gained him recognition as an honor- ary starman one evening The Dogs will lose a good man when Ansi graduates. Sport Parachute Club 3, 2; Geology Club 2 DANIEL ARTHUR FOURNIE H-3 Belleville, Illinois Lieutenant Dan will be remembered by many names: Norton, Bird- man, Forbes, Mago, and others. Having a desire to conquer the world like Alexander, Hannibal, and Cae- sar, Dan developed into a war game genius. Dan will also be remembered as a true friend to all he has come to know. He has been a memorable part of the many outstanding times the people in the company have known. H-3 will certainly not be the same without him roaming the halls. Arabic Club 4. 3; French Club 2. 1: Wargames Committee 4. 3, 2. 1 (Chairman) CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM FOWLER H-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Captain Chris was one of the few who could be found in bed at ten nightly with his milk drunk and his studies complet- ed, while somehow managing to absorb the knowledge from the books he never opened Whether he was playing basketball, lacrosse or foosball, he always wore more pairs of white socks than any two people around- Christopher will forever be a good friend who was always available for help. Rifle Team 4; Catholic Choir 4, SCUBA 3; Glee Club 2, 1; Sailing 1; pi Hop Committee 4, 3. 2. 1 l IAN HENRY GEORGE FREEMAN H4 Anderson, South Carolina Lieutenant Ian can best be describeds as being interseting. Having not changed a bit since he came to West Point and ]Oined the H-4 Hogs, Ian remains delightfully inconsis- tent His mental ability spans the realm from the genius to the insane One minute he can be found creating a literary masterpiece, and the next, walking down stairs on his hands Though many times fan ' s actions would justify chaining him in his room, he still can be the type of person one could bring home to Mom. EDWARD JOSEPH FOX McLean, Virginia H-3 Captain Cycling 4; SCUBA 3. 2 Ed, more often known as " Hymie " , conquered ac; ics with ease, allowing time for other activities V Magical Stairwell. Hymie has had a sure fire tii USMA, capping his four year tenure by excelling ir his chosen academic and athletic endeavors friends and his craving for cellulite will last forev Indoor Track 4. 3: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2: Ski Club 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3 2. 1 (CIC): Sunday School Teacher 4 THOMAS FREEMAN, JR. B-4| Lorman, Mississippi Sergeantj Nut was known for his table etiquette, unique grammar, and colorful civilian wardrobe. He never failed to laugh I at our jokes, overlook our mistakes, or disobey regula-f tions We wouldn ' t trade him for all the grits in Missis- 1 sippi- His life truly exemplified the Honor Code he so| firmly believed in. Military Affairs Club 3. 2. Math Fo- rum 3, 2. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3. 2. i. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2 KATHLEEN FREELY H Deer Park, New York Lieutenant A formidable challenge waited at West Point for this Long Island girl, and as everyone expected, she met it Her determination and warm spirit not only enabled her to get through the rough times, but lifted the bcleagered souls along the way. Always having time for a kind word, she never lost her smile even when jokes were at her expense. The future belongs to Kathy French Club 4. 3; Catholic Choir 4; Gymnastics 4, CPRC 2; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3 a w 1 W " . - EDWARD DEAN FREESMEYER C-3 Hillview, Illinois Lieutenant Ed came from a small town, but soon made a name for himself in computers- It was not unusual to have firsties lined up waiting for Ed to help pull them through their projects- Ed made another name for himself while at the Academy. Old Fast Eddie really had the girls watching out for him when he was on the prowl - Howitzer 3. 2. Pointer 3. Computer Forum 4. 3. 2 {CIO. 1. Football Man- GREGORY JOHN FRITZ A-3 St. Mary ' s, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Paul is proof that anyone can undergo drastic changes in four years- From concentrating solely on school itself, to a change in priorities such as Beer, Buds, and Babes Greg has come a long way Greg is someone whose word can be relied on and a whole lot more Sailing 2, 1: Riding 2. 1. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4; Finance Forum 2 1 SCUSA 1 JOHN MICHAEL FRENCH El Daytona Beach, Florida Lieutenant It ' s hard to understand how anyone without any stan- dards, any tone, or any quickness could graduate from the Academy, but Frenchie made it ' He ' s a true Sled, but he ' s a good friend, too Good luck. Mike Remem- ber the " Zed " Boys- Aero-Astro Club 2. 1; SCUBA Club 1; Cadet Acting Troupe 4. 3. 2. 1: 100th Night Show; German Club 4; Rabble Rousers 4. 3; Public Affairs Detail 2. 1. CPRC 2. 1; Women s Gymnastics Club (Asst- Coach) 2. 1 JEFFREY RICHARD FRIEDEL D-2 MVM Huntington, New York Lieutenant ( ' ■ ' ' Frieds. a Juice hive, excelled in all academic endeavors which he managed to attend- Knee injuires hampered his wrestling career, but did not prevent him from scor- ing on the 2-2- Jeff was a friend to all. yet sailed an independent course, destined for success Wrestling 4. 2. ADDIC 2. 1 (Pres); Engineering Forum 3, 2. 1; Comput- er Seminar 3. 2. 1; Electronics Club • D-2 KEITH JOHN FRUGE Universal City, Texas Sergeant Keith, with his soon to be published book. " How to Make Friends and Influence People. Part-ll " . is destined to be Texas ' great next entrepreneur. The academician of D-2 ' s " Dirty Dozen. " he still managed to find plenty of time for fun. As he heads for the sunny skies of Ft- Rucker, we ' ll all be wishing him good fortune in the future. Class Committee 4. 3. 2, 1. 150 lb Football 4 CHRISTOPHER CHARLES FRY A-3 Del City. Oklahoma Captain Fryboy ' s quick wit and smooth conversation have pro- vided continuous, often times non-stop, entertainment to us all. A true rugger at heart, Chris was never one to let regulations interfere with his principles. Though he has not walked a single minute on the area, he has nevertheless developed a strong character distin- guished by his competitiveness and his keen sense of Rugby 2. 1. Chess Club 4. 3; NSADC 3. 2. 1 (Pres): Sport Parachute Club 3 BM CHRISTOPHER TODD FULTON E-1 Grand Rapids, Minnesota Captain Chris, the Cisco Kid. was not one who coutd ride in at the last moment to lend a hand, rather Tie was a good friend who would always be around when you needed him. Chris will always be remembered for the casual way he flipped around the company and the handstands he used to do so the TAC could check his heels! Gymnastics 4. 3, 2. 1 (Captain): Woodsmen s Club 3. 2, 1: White-Wa- ter Canoe Group 4, 3, 2. 1 t: I JOSEPH LLOYD FULBRIGHT JR. G-4 LieiilfK I Waco, Texas Lieutenant ' WKJKinkffldK,!. " Waco " came to Woops all the way from Texas, but his family accompanied him to make sure he didn ' t escape to Texas A M. Joe will always be remembered for the most time in the dayroom (after Duncan) and for helping the Gups become Brigade Champ Swimmers. Flight School 1 was great ■ can ' t wait for the sequel. loil,(eli i 1 spending I : msm WILLIAM BEWICK FULLERTON D-4 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant When Bill first came to West Point, he weighed seven pounds. Two decades later, he returned with clear ambitions and enormous activity. Bill ' s intellect com manded respect even in Beast, where the cadre ru mored he was writing a novel in his spare time Star man. editor, existentialist, friend. Bill grappled with life valuing victory less than the experience of the struggle ' Honor Committee 2. i, CPRC 2, Triathlon Club 1 ANTOINETTE DIANE GAIDOSIK 1-3 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lieutenant While at West Point, Toni lived out her fantasy to be an actress, demonstrating her skill in " The October Inci- dent ' and as a Rabble Rouser. Her winning smile and melodious laughter brightened many a Thayer Day. There will be Xs, and there will be Os, but there will only be one XO. Airborne Ma ' am! Pointer 4. 3. 2. 1 (Edit Wrestling 4 t-ChieO: PATRICK WILLIAM GAINES E-4 Orange, California Captain " TED Games " is our well known seven year man. He will always be remembered for his tailgating antics, his Long Island adventures, his Florida croutons and spa- ghetti, and his Silver Dollar nights. He would always greet you ' kind word and a smile. He i Rabble Rousers 4. 3; Portugese Club 4; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Ten- nis 4.- Gymnastics Club 2; Public Af- fairs Detail 1 friend we all admit Glee Club 4 3 Portuguese Club • 3 2 1 Ski Club 4 3 2 1 k: WILLIAM JOSEPH GALLAGHER B-2 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Profound statements, intelligent advice, a dry sense of humor, and always a personal interest in others are just a few of the special qualities that Bill has to offer. When we finally must break our West Point ties, we will surely miss his quick wit and stalwart manner. Even more, we will miss our incredible trips to " Philly with Willy " Class Committee 4. 3. 2, 1; CPRC 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4 [ ROBERT CHARLES GALVAN 1-3 Lodi, California Lieutenant Hailing from the land of fruits and nuts, Bob tried to mal e USMA fiis permanent summer residence. Tfiougti short in stature. Bob has a big heart. His heart took a liking to odd things like drums and punk rock, but we all understood he was from California and we had to allow for such things. The Army is gaining a good man who will make a fine officer. Cadet Hop I tee 1 12. 1; Rally Commit JOHN WELCH GARMANY E-3 Ormond Beach, Florida Lieutenant John has drawn upon his experiences here to reeva- luate his goals. He has found the life style and attitude that he wants to take with him when he leaves. A native Floridian, John is a special person with the right atti- tude. His personality has attracted many friendships that will last a lifetime. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; German Club 3, 2; Swimming 4, 3, 2. 1; Cy- cling Club 3, 2, 1; Sailing 1; Tactics Club 4. 3 DARYL ROY GARNER B-1 Grangeville, Idaho Lieutenant Rastees, Low Budget, Century Man, Big V . . . What dat poosed to mean? To this person we know real well, these attributable credits represent a lifetime since com- ing from Grangeville, Idaho. Of course though, for all that know him, no list could ever encompass the fine qualities that Daryl possesses that makes him a true friend to all. No bones about it, Bruce. T- GUY ANTHONY GASSER B-3 Helena, Montana Lieutenant Whether Guy was at the bowling lanes or with the girls, he always knew the right way to " knock them all down " . Joy and happiness came to him after he bought his RX-7 and class ring. Guy worked hard at everything he did at West Point, but worked even harder at figur- ing out ways to maximize his leave time. Guy is a friend forever. Bowling Team 4. 3. 2, 1; CPRC 2, 1; ' S - ( . -gS Military Affairs Club 4; JV Baseball " jcSlJ Manager 4 GAYLIN WAYNE GATES H-2 Belle Glade, Florida Lieutenant Coming from south Florida, Gaylin was right at home in the swampy areas around West Point. Being a true Southerner though, he was often seen at the Boodler ' s asking for an R C. and moonpie. Although Gaylin ' s search for the legendary light at the end of the tunnel has come to an end, he will always be remembered for his greatest achievement, surviving both Physics and Fencing 4. 3, 2, 1; Theater Support Group 4, Finance Forum 3 JAMES ANTHONY GATES B-3 Washington, District of Columbia Lt. Tony entered the Academy by way of Turkey, New Mexico, and Ft. Monmouth, N.J. Whether it be on the track, football field, in his car, or socializing. Gates will be remembered for his speed. " T.J. " only slowed down to help or make a friend. His ability to stop and help his fellow man with a simple " Yo man " will long be remem- bered after the speed of his life style is gone. 150 lb Football 4. 3, 2, 1; Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Cadet Gospel Choir 4. 3, 2, 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1 i BM 14 KARL FRANKLIN GEBHART Dl Miami, Florida Lieutenant Although Geb ' came from the suburbs of Miami, he was a true southerner to the bone. With his Ramcharger and rebel hat, Karl was always ready to hit the swamps. Between discussing the characteristics of neutrinos and the merits of black and tan hounds, the " Master of Bogacity " put in enough appearances in class to get his | " B " average To define " friend " one needs to thinl only of Kar. AIAA 3. 2: Outdoor Sportsman Club EDWARD LEE GEORGE D-3 Delphi, Indiana Lieutenant Stories untold hide the true mystery and character behind this man. Steady Eddie, the bravest of bache- lors, whose aura of mild mannered magnetism draws his friends to appreciate even his driest of humor. In the people business, Ed will find his greatest potential as evidenced by his many close friends. Academy Lyceum 4; Tactics Club 1; Finance Forum 3, 2; Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2. 1; Spanish Club 3. 2; ADDIC Rep 1: SCUSA 2 JOSEPH GERENCSER, JR D-3 Coplay, Pennsylvania Captain As a Cadet, Joe ' s smile and personality were his best traits. Always ready to lend an ear to his friends ' problems. Joe could be relied upon to make gloom seem like sunshine. Joe, D-3 and your classmates are losing a friend and an asset. Wherever the winds take you and your Corvette, luck is sure to follow. We ' ll miss you. 150 lb Football 4. 3 CHRISTIAN JOSEPH GERMAIN G-2 St. James, New York Lieutenant " There is a road, no simple highway, between the dawn, and the dark of night; if you should go, no one may follow, that path is for your steps alone . . . " .Christian, one of singular distinctions, you have met the fell clutch of circumstance with courage, wisdom, and loyalty. Above all, your optimism and pugnacity have bolstered those who knew you well. Lacrosse 4, 3 (JV Captain) GREGORY MICHAEL GEROVAC G-2 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lieutenant Greg? He was the type who ' d be content with a good hunting dog. a rifle, and a cabin in the backwoods. As anyone could tell you, he was always ready for a good story or laugh. A good, dependable worker, this mis- placed redneck from Wisconsin won ' t be forgotten Thanks to him, the word " Screech " has taken on a Pistol Team 4, 3. 2. 1; Sport Para- chute Club 2. 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 3. 2, 1; Mountaineering Club 3. 2 1 PAUL CHARLES GERTON D-3 Orange, California Captain " The Gerton " came to Woops from California to find out what the " real world " is like, and now he leaves four years later, still not knowing Paul could always be counted on for sound financial and academic advice, as well as a joke whenever the situation demanded. Wher- ever life may take him, Paul ' s intelligence, common sense, and des Good luck Paul xcellence will insure success. Finance Forum 3, 2, 1, ciety of Military Engineers 1 V W ,r — T A gll -- m P V ■ r 1 ' GATES V iSi 1 1 L ' - m 1 1 i hfc. ■fM i fl Hi 1 ' Uf ■ ■ mmm mr WILLIAM JAMES GILLETTE H-4 Gatesville, Texas Lieutenant Fresh out of the Lone Star State. " Billy Gee " quickly displayed that Texas spirit. Despite extreme opposi- tion. Bill managed to support Texas football and live to tell about it. His antics abound as he managed an excep- tional GPA while spending his time wrestling Eli. aggra- vating Lee. screaming for " Gussie " and insisting on Mike ' s viewing the world from a different perspective. Handball Club 3: Racquetball Club 2; Contemporariyi Affairs Seminar 1; CPRC 1 BYRON JOHN GIBSON D-4 Atlanta, Georgia Captain Good ole Byron, coming from Atlanta and its back- ground of good times, it was only fitting that " Captain Fun " made a return appearance. Reaching back into the annuals of AY 77-78. we find that it is only he who can truly be called " BJ " . However, we will always know him as one tc and to listen when per evere when it counted most, needed most. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2, J, SCUSA 1 RANDAL LOUIS GITSCHLAG G-3 Portland, Oregon Lieutenant " Gitch " hails from Portland, Oregon, the land of spew- ing volcanoes Known for his fine taste in rings, mid- night hallway football, and throwing books, he was always there when you needed him. He ' ll always be remembered as a hard worker when he had to, and as a good friend. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Theater Support Croup 4. 3. 2, Gymnastics Team 4; Flying Club 2. Chinese Club 4. 3: CPRC 3. 2. 1 TIMOTHY LEE GLADURA II South Bend, Indiana Lieutenant Tim swam his way into the Academy from the State of Indiana An Ail-American swimmer out of high school, Tim quickly accepted the challenging life of a West Point Cadet Being a cadet and a star swimmer at the same time was not easy, but Tim captured a few Acade- my records. The Army is getting a real winner. Geology Club 4; Triathlon Team 4, Swim 4, 3, 2, Nautilus Supervisor i. SCUBA Club 3 GREGORY EDWARD GINTER H-4 Peachtrce City, Georgia Sergeant From the great state of Georgia came " Gint " : master athlete, scholar, and humorist par excellence. A lover of the party weekend and workouts. Greg lived by those three hallowed words: meat. lift, and sun. Greg ' s dedication to his friends was unmatched. He could al- ways be counted on when times were rough, and his carefree attitude made him a pleasure to be around. The road trips with " The Boys " wouldn ' t have been the same without him. Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice-Presj ARTHUR DAVID GLIKIN D4 Colonia. New Jersey Lieutenant Art came rolling in as the New Jersey Kid who spoke Chinese. He had a knack for always making things work out. Plebes ' hearts and eyes were always afright when Art roamed the halls. His friendship and chuckle will never be forgotten Watch out Army, you ' ve got a Drill Sergeant Officer. I - ,r- Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. Flight Club 1: Chinese Club 4. 3; Finance Forum 3 . ISi. i PETER KILIAN GOEBEL G-4 Nassau, New York Sergeant Although it may have appeared that Gerbil ' s main mis- sion was to " terminate himself with extreme preju- dice " , he has proven that West Point summers are something else - entirely! He always got along with the Com, but hardly ever with the Dean. Pete ' s love of horses kept him riding high all the way to GRADU- ATION. Riding Team 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Ushers Acolytes 4. 3. 2. 1. West Point Forum 1; Arabic Club 4, 3. SCUSA 2. 1; Hockey (Manager) 4 ' C- KEITH VERNON GOODSON 1-2 Fort Worth, Texas Sergeant The only thing more stubborn than Goody was the mule he rode in on. After a long journey from Texas, Keith spent much of his time in the immediate area. Very intelligent. Goody abdicated stardom to experience the finer arts in life - games. TV. and the gas economy of an RX-7. A determined worker. Keith was as good a friend as one could ask for. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2. I. Russian Club 4. 3: Trap and Sheet 1. Triath- lon 1 WALTER MICHAEL GOLDEN, JR. G-3 Salida, Colorado Captain Wally came to West Point 4 years ago with high goals which he has surpassed even beyond his wildest dreams. From Walter ' s accomplishments in intramural football, and lack thereof in boxing, to his weightlifting and escapades at Ike Hall. WaUone has been a true inspiration to us all. Even though his speech has not always been perfect and despite his participation in the Radical Gopher Lyceum, he still emerged as the recipi- ent of the Whitfield Award, and our leader, the Com- pany Commander of G-3, Chapel Choir 4; Glee Club 3 MATTHEW LEE GOREVIN Berkeley, California F-3 Captain A true to life radical from Berkeley, " Vino " was an innovator. He produced the game of bedpost-lid bouncing, was the first to coin the now-famous expres- sion " S " , and was one of the original Four Directions His remarkable talent in the Plain Football League is surpassed only by his complete devotion to the Yan- kees. Navigators 4. 3; Ring Crest Com- mittee 4. 3. 2. 1; Handball Club 3. 2. PATRICK JOSEPH GORMLEY G-4 Dallas, Texas Sergeant There are not too many future Cadets who will fill Pat ' s hat here at the Academy. When someone needed a friend, one could always look to Pat, Nobody will ever forget Pat ' s pride for his home state, his economic mind, or his love for the Cowboys. Pat is a very proud Texan, but even prouder to be associated with West Point. Nobody portrays the ideals of West Point better than Patrick in every way of life. ALLEN KEIICHI GOSHI C-2 Kaneohe, Hawaii Captain West Point winters dealt harshly with Al ' s tropical back- ground. An original member of the Castaways, Gosh was always looked to as being the " expert " on our chosen profession. As a fashion expert, he was unbeat- able and as a friend incomparable. His expertise in Military History and Military Skills will keep him at the top in our minds and in his career. Chinese Club 4. 3. SCUSA 3: Tactics Committee 1; CPRC 2. 1; Marathon Club 2 :!! »• " (i ?f«: . -d MICHAEL GORDON GOULD A-2 Coleville, Pennsylvania Captain Gouldie (or was that Goldie?) . . . Whatever, he ' ll always be remembered for his " friendly smile ' ! " After his love life crystalized during Cow Year, he turned his attention to cars. True happiness, at last! Getting inside that Z-car was his favorite pastime Take care, Mike, and remem- ber, if I ' m not out in 10 minutes, come get me Outdoor Sportsman Club 3; Football 4; Honor Committee 2, 1; Tactics Club 1 NORMAN MARK GRADY 1-3 Irvington, New Jersey Captain Ole Stormin ' came to us from the far side of the coun- t ry, Jersey. He managed to keep the company straight and when it came to friendship, he was truly loyal. Track 4. 3. 2; Nomens Track 2. 1 S (Asst- Coach); Cadet Gospel Choir 3. 2. 1 (Sec): Cadet Chapel Choir 3: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3; Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2 (Sec), i, Russian Club 4. 3; CPRC 3. 2. 1; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1 l% m CATHERINE MARY GRAHAM I-l Lancaster, New Hampshire Lieutenant The more memorable aspects of " Grahamzo ' s " Cadet career include plebe self-defense, where she refused to yell and act motivated. Airborne School, where, as a turtle, she invited us all to " take a walk on the wild side " , cow year, when she nearly drowned in a sea of numbers courses, and firstie year, when she was as- signed nearly half the jobs in the company Scoutmaster ' s Countil 2. 1 (VP). Women ' s Swimming 4, Arabic Club 3. Dialectic Society 2. 1 DAVID GLEN GRAHAM H-3 Memphis, Tennessee Captain Dave came to us from Memphis, Tennessee already showing leadership that many do not develop in four years. His success in the boxing ring belies his conscien- tious friendship as Dave is one of the most thoughtful and dependable guys around. While most of us are just jogging along, Dave is running on the inside track to the stars. Football 4: Sport Parachute Club 3; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3 DOUGLAS EUGENE GRAHAM F-2 Eugene, Oregon Lieutenant Cadet Dougy came to us from the backwoods of Or- egon. His cadet lifestyle won him the Zoo ' s prestigious fatman award Large " A " came to fame on the wres- tling mat But this gentle giant will always be known as a true friend whose love for Christ radiated t o all those who came in contact with him. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2, 1 (CaptJ; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1 (President) TIMOTHY WAYNE GRANT D-1 Columbia Falls, Maine Lieutenant Tim hails from the backwoods of Ivlaine, where he fondly recalls such breathtaking activities as blueberry- picking and " eatin ' lobsta ' . ayuh! " At Woops, he in- volved himself in more intellectual activities such as listening to Monty Python records and singing strange songs at weird hours of the night Tim ' s greatest ambi- tion is to hover a helicopter upside-down above Mount St. Helens wearing designer jeans. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1 OWHAM I: ! GERALD LEE GREB A-4 ■■XX Lieulffli- St. Louis, Missouri Captain KUN Giitimios li Gerry, a full bred Missouri boy, loved to partake in what m .tiiiskeiduKO ' made St. Louis famous. Gerry can always be counted ■-r ( tW«beie,i!: I on in times of need. A truly dedicated fellow, Gerry will r •»( 1 »ilk on He d( | always command the respect and admiration of those He ' s an Airborne trooper with his feet -, inmediHMi ' | mho know him . ««»as3 on solid ground. The boy from Mii all future ahead. _ ■ Sport Parachute Team 4. 3. 2; As- ' Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Club 4. 3, 2. 1: Finance Forum 2 has a bright w EMMETT FIDEL GREEN H-4 Gary, Indiana Lieutenant After entering the Hog family, Eli quickly made a name for himself. Eli spent the rest of his years defying Lee, arguing with " Gussie " , wrestling with " Billy Gee " , and just running around. He will always be remembered as a good friend by all. Cadet Gospel Choir 4. 3, 2. 1; Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1; Fencing Team 4, 3. 2, 1; Karate Club 3.2:CPRC4.3 2 l.Scou Council 4. 3. 2. 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1; Electronics Club 1 JOSEPH GERARD GREEN III C-3 Whitinsville, Massachusetts Lieutenant A Sox fanatic since before birth, this product of the Boston area accepted life within our grey walls with a mixture of great stoicism and much lament. A will of iron and a heart of glass characterized " Bulldog " through haircut inspections gone awry. Florida in March, the annual Ben Franklin conventions, a love for Sweden, and a short firstie year. The best of everything to you, Joe! m MATTHEW GREEN F-4 Beverly Farms, Massachusetts Captain Out of Beverly Farms, Mass, came a truly first class Cadet. Matt Green Interested in international relations, military affairs, and the Boston Red Sox, Matt ' s leader- ship style centered on knowing and caring for his peo- ple, A hard worker and a trusted friend. Matt always maintained his sense of humor and he helped us keep everything in perspective. Just like the song says. " It ' s not easy being green! " Honor Committee 3. 2, 1 ■ m m p j HHk, " - ■ B4t »80, BRYON EDWARD GREENWALD G-3 Melbourne, Florida Lieutenant " Wol " . had one of those golden personalities that no one will ever forget. In addition to taking " Woops " for an easy ride two summers in a row. his major achieve- ments include hopping past MAJ Taylor in an Easter Bunny suit and hazing CPT Schmidt for a bogus state- ment. Good luck and always remember to " gopher-it " . Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3: SCUSA 2. 1 m JOHN KIM GREIMAN 1-2 Bloomington, Illinois Sergeant What Hopper lacked in stature he made up with in his energetic antics. As company album rep. he was up on the latest in new wave. Tireless on the dance floor. Hopper as always ready with a story, day or night. When he wasn ' t listening to his mini stereo system, Hopper was either out on the ski slope or into photog- raphy. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Howitzer 4. 3: Photography Club 3; Ski Club 2. 1 BILLIE EUGENE GRIMM A-1 Millersburg, Iowa Lieutenant Iowa is famous for two things now — corn and Billie Girmm Wliat kind of day is it, Billie? " It ' s a Grimm day. " would come the reply But those who spent the four years through with him will remember his warm heart and cheerful smile Easy-going, fun-loving, gener- ous, and hardworking, his personality will open doors no matter where his career takes him. Congratulations from all of us in Al, Billie you made it! Cadet Glee Club 3. 2, 1 ; STUART ELTON GREW ATZ D-1 ' Valley City, North Dakota Lieutenant Stu amazed his friends with his unshakable ability to earn stars despite sliding four or fiuc lessons behind in each course, as well as with his ability to get to forma- tion on time in spite of his inability to wake up before the ten minute bell. Yet, Stu ' s most amazing feat was to turn his Ft. Campbell CTLT assignment into an Air Assault School and to earn both Airborne and Air As- sult wings In one : DAVID LEON GRIFFIN H-3 Smethport, Pennsylvania Captain From the start, Dave was exceptional while still remain- ing one of the boys. From his scholarly exploits to those on the intramural held, Dave was worthy of the admira- tion and respect of us all. While finding himself in high places, still chaw in cheek and guitar in hand, Dave proved himself a true friend. Baseballs; French Club 4. 3; SCUSA Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3; Cadet Aca- demic Council 4, 3. 2. 1; French Club 2. 1 mill BRIAN LEE GROFT B-4 Lancaster, Pennslvania Sergeant Brian Croft made his attack on West Point from the Istatc of Pennsylvania. Co. B-4 and West Point will never be the same. His ability to take on any obstacle and in the process surpass the standards is only matched by his ability to keep the humor flowing. The Army will be one step ahead of the " stinking " Threat because of this man ' s appetite and presence on the front lines. • MICHAEL JAMES GROVE I-l Frederick, Maryland Captain " Grover " joined the Corps from the Maryland ranks After getting over the shock that the Redskins never played in Michie, Mike settled down to academics Mike introduced the idea of the Dean ' s List to his buddies in I 1, but not without fighting his love for his roomies, the gym, and football. A true friend, Mike will excel in all future endeavors Catholic Chapel Choir 1. Cadet Act- ing Troupe 2, 1 RANDALL ALAN GRUBB D-4 Spencer, North Carolina Lieutenant When Randy first arrived at West Point, he was just a good ol ' boy from North Carolina After three years of mid-period workouts, Ike Hall Saturday nights, and oc- casional leaves, he hasn ' t changed a bit. We will always remember him for his hardworking, yet fun-loving atti- tude. Track 4; Team Handball 2, 1; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Sailing Club 1 DANIEL JOSEPH GUILMETTE G-2 Bennington, Vermont Lieutenant Danny left the " Big Green Machine " to come to the Hallowed Halls. He leaves to go back living the same ideals he carried in with him. Those of us who know him, know him for his unwavering commitment to integ- rity, duty, cind the Lord. USMA ' s loss, though, will be the Officer Corps ' gain. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3; Catholic Mixed Choir 3. 2; Orienteering Team 4. 3; Honor Committee 2, 1 GASPER GULOTTA C-1 Deer Park, New York Lieutenant Gasper was a man of few words. He spoke his mind only when the circumstances best dictated. He will long be remembered for the beautiful Corvette he bought, and for being written up for it two days later. Gasper is a man one would be proud to call a friend. Howitzer 3. 2 GARY HOWARD GUYLL G-3 Spokane, Washington Sergeant Coming to West Point from all the way across the country, Gary wore his black glasses with pride. He could always be depended upon for a laugh, an encour- aging word, or a good cribbage game. When the going got tough, " Joule " got walking — and completed even those harder tasks with unsurprassed vigor. BRUCE LEONARD GWILLIAM CI Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant When Bruce chose the West Point experience, both Bruce and West Point got more than they bargained for. Bruce met Jesus Christ, who is Lord of his life West Point got an individual who is intense toward everything from Regs USCC to his plebe ' s belt buckles. Now Bruce has chosen the Army, and they ' re in for some adventures together. Officer Christian Fellowship 4, 3, 2. Jv HENRY DAVID HACKER 1-4 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant The youngest 1-Beam had lots to learn about life outside of the big city, and learn he did. " Cool Henry " was metamorphosed to " Hank " He progressed from seek- ing advice (how to keep a good, tight dress off) to giving it ( " cool out " and " EASY! " ) This Trekkie will always aim higher and look to the future. Astronomy Club 3, 2, Chess Club 4, 3. Radio Club 4. 3. 2, Flying Club 2, 1; Russian Club 4, 3 MARGARET MARY HAESE F-3 Shorewood, Wisconsin Lieutenant Maggie, our token Cadet from Wisconsin, hated the 2 mile run. but beat the Dean in the long race. No one could understand why someone on the Dean ' s List would go to Trophy Point, after taps, 2 months before term-ends To spin the spurs? When Maggie wasn ' t playing volleyball, she could usually be found on the ski slope, sipping wine, reading Heat Transfer and, oh yea, skiing It ' s hard to be cool with a 151 lb calculator, but Maggie always managed. Good Luck. Volleyball 4. 5. 2: Ski Club 4. 3, 2. 1 • , JOHN BARTON HAGER D-1 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Often confused witfi Haggar slacks, and Hagar the Hor- rible comic strip, our Hager continued to rise in every- thing fie did at West Point, wfietfier fie was in or out of fiis fiot-air balloon, give or take an academics course or two Whenever a problem arose, his profound words, " No problem!, " always pushed us a bit further, for nothing could defeat his determination and spirit. Soccer 4; SCUBA 2, 1; White-Water Canoe 2. 3; Riding Club 4; Aero- Astro Club 4. 3 DAVID LEON HAGG A-1 jBellefonte-Milesburg, Pennsylvania Lt. I Dave led the way cross-country, only to find his car missing just when he needed it most. Dave could hang with the best at cutting weight and classes. Coming up j in ' 77, Dave ate more than the rest of us. Striving for I stardom on the mat and survival in class, he was a good I friend. Almost everyone owed him one. Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1 %,-jL 4 " WILLIAM HENRY HAIGHT B-1 Newburgh, New York Lieutenant Billy has traveled far in establishing himself as one always ready to help, willing to listen, and eager to assert himself to the betterment of a friendship. Dales, Hutch, TP and Al may have all crawled away from the good times, but Billy will stand with us forever. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3. 2. 1 (President); Orienteering Club 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4. 3, 2. 1 (Secre- tary): Glee Club 3. 2. 1; Arabic Club 2, 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 2, 1 D-1 Captain MATTHEW THOMAS HALE Lockport, New York Matt, the Euell Gibbons of Old South Area, can never be accused of kissing it off. Whether it was recycling newspapers or pulling those special project all-nighters. Matt gave it his best effort. When not participating in the classroom or on the athletic field, he was motivating others. Matt is destined for bigger and better things. French Club 3. 2. 1; Pistol Tean 3, 2 THOMAS JAMES HALINSKI B-1 Ocala, Florida Lieutenant Ole ' Jack always gave Ski a hand, he helped him with his slow fire muscle, and eased him by the Good Cap- tain ' s pinch. Ski and Arnie had alot in common; weights, ladies. - especially the belly dancers, and neither could hold their liquor From Daytona to Panama to th e trunkroom. he was never without a PBR. Pistol Team 3. 2. 1 JON ROBERT HALLINGSTAD G-3 Madison, Wisconsin Sergeant " Jon-boy " came to West Point from America ' s Dairy- land but unlike many products of this hallowed institu- tion. Jon did not allow the system of his individuality, originality, and enthusiasm. Though not known for his academic achievements. Jon will be remembered and respected for his ability and leadership on the football field. We wish him luck in the Decathlon Forward Football 4, 3, 2. Track 2, i, Sunday School Teacher 3. 2. 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1 KIMETHA GLADYS HALL C-4 Ncwtonville, New Jersey Lieutenant Basketball Hall for the most part, managed to stay out of trouble because she spent most of her time excelling on the basketball court. Although academ her favorite pastime. Kim always managed to get the better end of the Dean Kim was always a standout on the Cowboy ranch and will be remembered for her humor and lively spirit which kept us going through thick thii Basketball 4. 3. 2. 1; Softball 4, 2, 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1 REBECCA GAY HALSTEAD H-3 Willseyville, New York Lieutenant Becky could always be seen with a camera slung over a shoulder, a racquetball racket in her hand, or skis on her feet. Her feel for responsibility coupled with a sharp memory, competitive spirit, and incessant sense of hu- mor, will continue to insure that Becky gets exactly what she strives for and deserves to attain. Basketball 2. 1 (Head Manager); h Team Handball 3. 2; Volleyball 4: (( a Softball 4; Swimming 3 (Head Man- JK ager) f BRIAN DOUGLAS HALLER E-4 Williamsburg, Virginia Captain It will be a marked year, that age of ' 81. when Brian bow-bow. bursts upon the Army after four years of top ' notch duty with his alma mater. Ranger Haller was second only to one in Fourth ' s finest. His spirited pride ; and Virginia bearing kept every " beaner ' s " attention. His humble servant-heart gave testimony to his true Christian faith. Sailing Team 4, 3; Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Navigators 3, 2. 1; Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 3. 2 SUSAN DALE HALTER B-4 Tuscarawas, Ohio Sergeant Riding horseback from Tuscarawas came " best dressed " Sue to find a new " rock " -bound Highland : home Best known for her superb minute calling voice, ' unpredictability, and fondness for TV sets. Sue will be a ' true Buffalo forever Sue conquered Plebe Math. Orgo, , Nor War. the 2 mile run. and Recondo twice. So hats ' off to the class of 81 and a 1 roommate. Riding Team 4. 3. 2. Riding Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4: Russian Club 4. 3 " L ' ffi?- " - T NEIL JOSEPH HAMILL C-1 West Point, New York Lieutenant It was a long ride from Stony Lonesome to Central Area for Nellie on R-day. But since then, tie ' s come a long way- He is one of a select few who viewed the West Point experience as more than a military educa- tion, but rather as just plain college. Neilie has worked hard to graduate, but hasn ' t let all this work interfere with any of the fun to be had in college KEVIN JAMES HAMMOND B-2 Chugiak, Alaska Lieutenant Even though Kevin came all the way from Alaska to West Point, he had no interest to see the East Coast in his first three years, Kevin spent the weekends at his desk building plastic models and eating Tony ' s Pizza. Then one day Kevin discovered Ladycliff and now Kev and his ZX know 1-95 between Bethesda and West Point DAVID BRYANT HAMILTON Oklahoma City, Oklahoma The man with a heart. Dave is a sensitive man who genuinely cares about others. But is he quiet? Noooo! " Leroy " releases his tensions by racing the Ski Team down the slopes. Nobody told him he wasn ' t supposed to be a pro his first season His endeavors as an athlete left little to be desired. Qualifying for the Triathlon Nationals was only one of his many great achievements. His motto: Fun, Sun, and Paybacks. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4, 3. Triathlon Club 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 1 THOMAS GREGORY HAMMOOR B-2 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant The " Rogue " came to us with a great yearning for discipline- Despite his being an engineer, banl s will never appreciate his ways of trying to withdraw money. Tom will always be remembered for the strategic placement of blisters he got trying to get a suntan, and how his bout with mono didn ' t keep him from enjoying the finer aspects of the Mount Orienteering Team 3, Orienteering 5, Club 4. 3: SCUBA 2. 1; Aero-Astro " j:- ■ ; Club 3 2. 1. AIAA 2. 1 ' -s DANIEL HANAUER, JR. C-1 Shawano, Wisconsin Lieutenant Dan came to us from the land of crystal lakes and low blood pressure. He always remained cool and calm no matter what the situation We all missed him while he was at Navy, but we also envied him for his academic prowess and his three semesters without guard. Dan may not be the most excitable guy during the week, but watch out on the weekends. May God preserve him from self destruction. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Outdoor Spot man Club 4. 3. 2. 1; CCD Teach JOSEPH HANLEY, JR. A4 Norwood, Massachusetts Lieutenant " Handog " was one of A-4 ' s most jovial cadets In fact, Mike ' s smile and laugh were famous. To the amazement of some, Mike could drive women wild, and he became quite a heartbreaker. Mike loved to argue; so much so that he ' d disagree with you even if you told him he was right ' It will be difficult to think about Mike and his antics without a smile and a chuckle. Orienteering 4: Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. File and Drum Corps 3, 2; Car Committee 2 ■ ' GEORGETTE PETREA HANSEN B-1 Ghent, New York Lieutenant George, known to those who knew her best as Grandma, was in the Army before most of us were born. After a successful campaign in New Jersey, she advanced north to B-1 Her hobbies included comput- ers, bowling, and working Solids problems. But, her favorites were Dr Pepper and Dr Curl, followed close- ly by an affection for bats and weird snakes. ROBERT PATRICK HANSEN C-4 New Rochclle, New York Captain Bob excelled in many areas during his Cadet career, whether it be working on supplementary problem num- ber ninety-nine or imitating Howard Cosell. He will be remembered by his classmates as hard working, intelli- gent, athletic, but above all, as a great friend. JENNIFER ANN HANSON H-: Fortvillc, Indiana Lieutenan Enthusiasm is the only word which can ever come clos- to describing Jenny Whatever she was involved in - b it the " Sugar Smacks " , the States in swimming, in he deep commitment to God, or in her string of " A ' s ' from the Dean ' s side, she always jumped in with bot ' feet and passed on or all the smiles. i f ANCY JEAN HARMAN C-2 jHicksville, New York Lieutenant As a cadet, Nancy quickly learned to speak English ifter living on Long Island her entire life. With her smile ,ind good nature, she charmed her contemporaries- (Mancy being the captain of the swim team and a " star- oerson " was respected for her athletic and academic ichievements. She will always be fondly remembered or her kindness, selfless attitude, and charming WILLIAM EVERETT HARMON Al Washington, Pennsylvania Captain Bill came to Alpha One with a keen mind, a quick stride, and a refined manner He has the quality of common sense that most wish they had. Bill will always be known to travel swiftly with a smile, living life to the fullest. His future will surely be fulfilling and successful. DARYL EDWARD HARRIS F-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant " Drill " floated into USMA from Cincinnati with a 1st Sergeant ' s command voice and a Cadet Captain ' s de- termination and maturity Along the way, he managed to stay cooled out by getting off at the local CAS jam or DP ' s house. A hard worker with a listening ear, th Army will be better because of his leadership HANSUN i kpFREY WILLIAM HARRIS G-3 ; ' kkc George, New York Lieutenant ■ff, more affectionately known as Chunky, was born d raised on a Lake George worm farm One of the inders of the fraternity, his unique accent left most of lin question of just what it was he was trying to say. Greece ' s rigorous academic schedule rarely allowed Ijn to get over 12 hours sleep a day. Jeff is a true land to us all, and is bound to succeed. ,5]«P«J» THOMAS GREGORY HARRIS B-4 Scabrook, Texas Lieutenant Tom rode into B-4 from the " Lone Star State " Throughout his midnight rides in F.D., experiences in Tri-Diving, or his famous dance instructions, " Tex " never ceased to amaze people. No one knows what flew higher at Graduation - Tex ' s hat or his calculator Long Live Beta-Quad! JAMES WARREN HARRISON, JR. H-2 Oscoda, Michigan Captain By the end of Plebe year, we all knew that Jimmy was destined to be the leader of the Happy Company., While the job of Company Commander was demanding, Jim- my always found time for his friends. A fierce competi- tor on the athletic field, James shone on H-2 ' s intramu- ral teams. Yet, the attribute we will remember about Jimmy was that he cared about each one of WILLIAM TERRY HARRISON 14 Matthews, North Carolina Lieutenant Fun-loving and carefree, the master " Bridgeburner " , Will Harrison, Undaunted by an ■•occasional " off week in the classroom, and survivor of many an all-nighter. Will always had unmatched energy come weekend time. Give him a girl and watch her fall in love; give him a friend and he is a friend for life. 150 lb Football 4; Tennis 4: Squash 4, 3, 2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2, 1 ssif l H-3 Lieutenant resident handy- awer of wrench- DAVID LEE HARTLEY Crest Hill, Illinois Back in the barracks, Dave was H-3 ' i man who could fix anything with his d es, wires, and screwdsrivers. In his free time, he would be seen not only running the orienteering courses but also up the hill to Michie Stadium for his truck. A runner by birth and a nice guy by profession, to him we politely say " herf nagle! " Ring Crest Cc Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3. 2, 1; Orienteering Club 1: Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. J. Cycling 1 SAMUEL CLINTON HARTWELL C-4 Youngstown, Ohio Sergeant Sam will best be remembered for his dedication to academics, the Ohio State Buckeyes, and his friends. His various exploits in Youngstown will remain well known among a priveleged few Sam ' s hard work and other personal attributes will ensure his future success in or out of the Army. 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2: Finance Fo- il Sport Parachute Club 1 PAUL THOMAS HARVEY H-i ' Hays, Kansas Lieutenaii ' Tom ' s fourth son finally graduated in ' 81. Harv ' s lead ' ership rating bounced between opposite extremes fo six consecutive semesters, while his attitude remainet inflexibly cynical Three undefeated boxing seasons Cadillacs and Corvettes managed to shoo him from th. rack on occasion. Personally we could not see wha. there was left to live for. Paul will always be remetr ' bered as Harv. Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3; Karate st-; Club 4: Team Handball 2. CPRC 1 ST " " 5a i2OT: 1 IISON STEVEN PAUL HAUSTEIN D-4 ' • Lieiiij Austin, Texas Captain ' 8ftU. Steve left the abundant pride, hospitality and friendship ' • tasoujij ' of Texas only to illustrate all he had left in this land of " ' ' ( in ij, " Damn Yankees. " We shall remember him for his ! Mfne boots, hats, and jeans, and that big heart and smile he " Mb1ov( carried wherever he went. He leaves us only to take this ' •ill character into " a career of exemplary service to the nation. " Outdoor Sportsman Club 4; Howit- zer 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1 (VCE): Racquetball Club 1 M KARLA SPRING HAYES 1-1 Springvale, Maine Lieutenant Karia is one of the f ew surviving members of the pass- ing parade through 1-1. She always knew where to hide civvies and which " mandatory " lectures to skip. As our TO she needed a translator at sabre practice . . . " Firstclass, Drar Saybuhs. " In spite of her accent, she was a great chef . . . they never found her hotpot and i of soup. ROBERT FIELD HAYES A-2 Traverse City, Michigan Lieutenant Anyone who can max the IOC after two months of physical abstention can ' t be all bad. Although a mid- western farmboy. this member of the famous " Cap ' n Salty " duo always knew his way around " The City. " French Club 4. 3: CPRC 3: Drama Seminar 4. 3; Racquetball Club 1: Society of American Military Engi- E-2 Captain ■DWARD WILLIAM HAZEL ' erry, Ohio he head Sonny from near Cleveland was the third lazel and he came anyway. Nobody knows why he was ailed Erwin, but it seemed to fit the top Dog. He rose pove his mysterious disease of Yearling year to distinc- [on as a four stripe Sonny. We will never hear the Irp |rd that we don ' t think of Ed " Erwin " Hazel. I I,,, feology Club 3. 2; CPRC 1 JOHN DAVID HEALEY G-2 Chicago, Illinois Captain Plebe year " Jack " incurred the wrath of firsties who had experienced another Healey before him. Your se- cret. John, must have been cooling your heels at the Baron ' s tailgate with the likes of Judge Egan and Alex- Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Computer Forum 3. 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2. 1: West Point Forum 3. 2. 1. Hon- or Committee 2. 1 (Chairman): How- itzer 3. SCUBA Club 2. 1; Sport Parachute Club 2. 1: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 1 EDWARD HEALY H-2 Jacksonville, Florida Captain Whenever a major leave time came up, we always knew that Eddie was heading back to the Sunshine State- Florida life certainly suited Eddie well, for he loved to catch the rays or play 18 holes at the course. Having the highest QPA in Happy Two didn ' t hurt Edward either, for he spent a relaxing semester at the Air Force Country Club. We will always remember Eddie for his red hair and his attitude that, " you ' ll never know if you can do it or not until you try! " DOUGLASS SCOTT HECKMAN B-3 Maplewood, New Jersey Lieutenant Doug will always be remembered as a practical joker. He was the truest of friends to tfiose of us privileged to know him well. An outstanding athlete, scholar, and Christian brother, Doug will add luster to the title, " West Pointer. " Track 4. 3; Sunday School Teacher 4: Howitzer 2. American Chemical Society 2. i. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3: Investment Club 3, 2 JOSEPH PATRICK HEEKIN H-4 Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenant A lover of the " good times, " Joe ' s cool poise and keen sense of humor made him an integral part of any week- end plans. As a friend, Joe was always ready to lend a hand and stand by your side. His perceptiveness and sincerity reflected a sense of caring that those who worked with him knew well. The Army is getting a fine man, whose will to get the job done is unbeatable. SCUBA 3. 2. 1. Outdoor Sportsman Club 4. 3. 2. 1-. German Club 2. 1: CPRC 2. 1 HOWARD BRIAN HEIDENBERG C Hackettstown, New Jersey Lieutena Destined for fame and glory. H.B. Heidenberg came C-1 with a fierce determination that was noted hv ; Howard did everything one hundred per cent fort ' inc was his strict personal standard. His drive to succe and his dedication to friends will carry him far dour, t road of success. This, then, and so much mort , u Howard Brian Heidenberg. Hop Committee ■ VILLIAM PAUL HEIN H-3 iye. New York Lieutenant etting swimming records and partying feats. Heiny had 3d a time at West Point as one can hauc Bill racked his books when he had to, but could always be ind when a problem arose, or someone just needed a igh. Bill ' s friendship and personal flair haue added luch to our four years. wimming 4, 3; Spanish Club CUSA 1- Ski Club 1 4. J.- FREDERICK CARL HELLWIG 1-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Leaving the " rigors " of college life behind, Tedwig found a myriad of activities here to hold his attention. When not running off to some Honor meeting, he could usually be heard espousing the virtues of the German language. Fred will leave the Academy minus one rain- coat, but with many admiring and grateful friends. " Go for it, I-BEAM!! " German Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Sailing Team ,g _ , - s, 4; Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1; TI q ' ' Honor Committee 2, 1 ( S JAMES HEMBREY C-2 Orange, Virginia Lieutenant Though he got in trouble for dancing by Coke machines when he was a Plebe. James ' practice paid off. For the next four years, James was never to be found without a beautiful woman on his arm. Their hearts would always sink when he left them, just as James would sink when- ever he got into the water. Here ' s to Toby, may he never fall in love with a mermaid. CAP 4. 3. 2. 1 » ' S AMES BRUCE HENDERSON D-1 flexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Eowboy " hailed from Virginia and was a great Rugger the Ducks. His hard work and sense of humor made easy for him to lead his classmates. He was true to the orps and true to his friends. He will never be forgotten ■nong those who knew him. His graduation is D-l ' s and ' est Point ' s loss, but " The Deb ' s ugby Team 4. 3. 1 ROBERT ST. CLAIR HENDERSON 1-2 Mentor, Ohio Sergeant Commonly called Hendo, Bob was meant for another age His place should have been in the days of hand-to- hand fighting as has been proved to his opponents in the Karate Ring. He is very much at home in the world of " Dungeons and Dragons " as are his many friends who go to fight the unmentionable with him. Karate Team 4, 3, 2, 1 THEODORE ALAN HENDY H-2 La Crescenta, California Sergeant Ted abandoned the sunny beaches of California to sur- vive the gloomy winters of West Point. He accepted things as they were and always managed to find the path of least resistance. H( frustrated the hives with his casual attitude toward academics, yet never once missed making the Dean ' s List. Ted ' s claim to fame came with his famous Patton speech at BIT. His consci- entiousness, drive, and sincerity, made him a friend to all who knew him. SCUBA Club 2. ;. CPRC 4. 3. 2, 1- French Club 3; Military Affairs Club 3, 2, Bowling Club 4 KATHLEEN HENN D-1 Selden, New York Lieutenant Though towered by a crowd, Kathy ' s spirit and enthusii asm for Army teams could be heard by all When no, cheering, Katy ran track and played the French Horn of course not at the same time Through thick or thin Kathy has always managed to survive all obstacles witl a smile and good sense of humor. Women ' s 4. 3. 2. Track 4. 3. 2. Cadet Band : TEC 4. 3 2. 1 MARK MATTHEW HENNES E-: Carmichacl, California LieutenanI Mark came to us from the land of " fruits and nuts " we tried not to hold that against him. Mark will remembered for his devotion to hard work, his willinci ness to help his friends, and for the quill he wrote a security corporal. Mark will be long remembered by a of us, especially the plebes of whom he was so fond. W ' are happy I Chemistry Club 2, 1; Kayak Club 2, 2; Orienteering Club 3; Mountaineer- ing Club 4. 3 I call Mark " friend JOHN BENNETT HENNESSEY D-2 Bethel, Connecticut Sergeant Johnny arrived at West Point very green, Irish green. During his slay here, his spirit and enthusiasm brought about close relationships with friends of many back grounds He was quite fond of saying, " If it isn ' t on. thing it ' s another. It ' s always somethin ' . " For John, th.it " somethin " ' is sure to be success, whatever road lu ' chooses in the I ROBERT JOSEPH HENRY G-4 Uniondale, New York Lieutenant Bob ' s intimidating presence as an AIlAmerican on the lacrosse field will not be forgotten However, those who knew him well will remember him for his ready accep- tance of any challnege and his friendly disposition. He attacked juice and lacrosse with equal vigor. He was always quick to joke, but his actions proved to all that he was a caring individual ready to help at any time. Football 4: Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 (Cap tain): Car Committee 2, 1; Electron- » KERMIT PETER HENNINGER G-4 Lawrenceville, New Jersey Lieutenant One of the rarest things that man ever does is to do the best he can. Pete Henninger is one of those select few; whether on the soccer field or in academics, he always gave 1 10% . . . well, at least on the soccer field. To his friends, he gave himself and his continuous efforts at making life a little less difficult for each of us. Soccer 4, 3, 2. 1; Track 4: Chinese Club 4. 3. 2 VICTOR DAVID HERNANDEZ Gl San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Dave ' s love for his Lone Star State was omnipresent in his proud step and eternal smile. His indispen sable hard and enthusiasm were often found behind the of the First Class Club and at special events. The G-men " share respect and admiration for a true friend estined for continued success. Squash 4, 3. 2; SCUSA 3, 2. 1; Hop Committee 4, 3; Academy Lyceum 4. 3 MATTHEW JOHN HERHOLTZ G-4 Brewerton, New York Lieutenant I Matt, after breaking into the Army football scene, de- cided to continue his hard working ways and became the company ' s Hulk, known as the " Holtz. " If lHatt was not busy working out, you could find him hard at work istudying, trying to make up lost study time. Matt will always be remembered by his classmates as a treasured friend always ready to help out. Football 4, 3. 2. 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3; Ski Club 4, 3, 1 41 ERNEST JOSEPH HEROLD III E-3 Norwalk, Connecticut Lieutenant E J was best known for his ability to make friends. He will long be remembered as the second half of the infamous " Bert and Ernie Barbershop Duet. " His ram- rod posture gave E.J. a distinguished appearance, while his bright, flamboyant personality will forever be an asset in his endeavors as a " politician. " Cadet Glee Club 3, 2. 1 (V. PresJ. SCUSA 2, 1; SCUBA Club 2, Catholic Sunday School Teacher CPRC 3; Cadet Acting Troupe 4 ■P El JOE ELSON HERR Fort Worth, Texas Sergeant ELO always sang his song as he studied Russian and planned tactics (or Blitzkreig. Josef became a mad So- vietologist while at U S.M.A., noted for classes with Bolo, raids with the infamous Boodle Phantom, and excursions as a member of the Unsanctioned Cycle Club. A faithful comrade, Josef will proudly defend the profit-grubbing capitalists of the world! Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Military Af- fairs 4, 3; Automotive Forum 2, 1, Car Committee 2, 1 GREGORY KEITH HERRING D-3 Columbus, Ohio Captain After beanhead year smoked our herring, it is hard to believe he became the infamous Red Herring. With all the midnight concerts, toga parties, and escaping the MP ' s via Lusk Resevoir, there was never a dull moment with Red around. We wish only the best of luck to Red, the best of friends. DEAN WILLIAM HESS D-2 Vassar, Michigan Lieutenant Billy Dean came to West Point with a willingness to work hard He always put forth his best effort in facing challenges, from the rigors of academics to being the head manager of the football team. A great friend and Dean always found the time to sit and talk. The Army is gaining a gentleman and a fine officer. TERENCE SCOTT HIGDON HI Indianapolis, Indiana Leiutenant As the Higdonian era closes here, this H oosier has left a mark few will forget Whether forgetting his bayonet, preferring to lose " it " , or just being " bogus, " Terry was foremost a HAWG. Numbers such as 80 and 80 or 409 will always rev his mind- Higdone will be remembered by all beanballs, scores of lovely ladies, for " truckin ' on, " and for being our only Hoosier Hawg. Orienteering Team 4; Cycling Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain): ADDIC 2. 1 Ih. MARY PATRCIA HIGGINS D-1 Norristown, Pennsylvania Sergeant Despite the doubts and frustrations of four years that encompassed a century. Mary smiled through it all Rising phoenix-like from the ashes of disappointment, Mary ' s intellectual bent has carried her through to ulti- mate success She will always be remembered for her irrepressible sense of humor and her heart of gold Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 4. 3. 2. 1; Academy Lyceum 4, 3. 2. 1: Soccer 1. Team Handball 4; Honor Committee 1 DAVID HILDRETH, JR. F-1 Willingboro, New Jersey Lieutenant It is with much fondness that this sturdy young lad from New Jersey will always be remembered with an RC Cola in one hand, a pizza in the other and military art cradled in his arms. Always one with sweat on his brow and persistence in his heart, Dave applied himself well. He was never content with the way things were, but consistently tried to better himself and subsequently others. r ADDIC Council 2. SCUBA Club 3. Cycling Club 3; AeroAstro Club 2, Russian Club 4, 3: Hop Committee 2 JEFFREY HILEMAN E-3 iLawrenceville, Georgia Lieutenant I Jeff could always make the rest of the crew laugh His wit and personality are not to be outdone by his ability to " hive it out " or " pull it out " depending on the seriousness of the problem and the intensity of the pull. A drummer by nature, Jeff cold beat it out with the best lOf the bands on his magical stereo system We will miss him but take solace in the fact that the Army is gaining a good officer Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4; Arabic Club 4, 3 JAMES BERNARD HILL D-4 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant " Bernie " has presented himself as quite a ladies ' man He is a very high striver in academics and athletics. He will always be remembered for his great football exper- tise on the Army football team, Jimmy is a great friend with great determination. Surely success shall be his. We just hope he learns how to play racquetball. Football 4. 3, 2. i. Track 4. 3. Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1; Cycling Club 1; Math Forum 1 KEVIN DUANE HILL A-2 Jacksonville, Florida Captain Kevin has achieved a reputation as a hard worker and an extremely good athlete The academic departments were the only " black cloud " in Kevin ' s cadet career. But, Kevin survived and maintained his congeniality and became a model for leadership which has earned for him a lifelong respected position among his classmates and cadets of other classes. Karate Club 4; Finance Forum 2; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 1; West Point Runners Club 1 PETER JOHN HILLEBRAND A-3 Mount Ivy, New York Captain Those who have had the pleasure of knowing Pete, often referred to by the lacrosse team as " Hilly, " would characterize him as generous, good-natured, and loyal- Pete has seldom been seen without a smile on his face or a lacrosse stick in his hand. On the field as well as during study periods, Pete strived diligently to over- come obstacles which he encountered. Lacrosse 4. 3. 2. 1 : American Culti a] Society 4 PAUL STEVEN HILTON D-1 Lancaster, California Captain Paul ' s best feature as a cadet was getting slugged and still earning his four stripes. He had his trouble with numbers, but he could dazzle you with his words Paul will be remembered as one willing to help his friends, a heart for adventure, and a love for motorcycles. The Ducks ran well under Paul and he will be missed by his friends in D-1. Paul will be a success in the Aimy or as a civilian sailing his boat or riding his bike. WILLIAM JUDE HINE G-1 Miller Place, New York Lieutenant Bill came to us from the sandy shores of Miller Place. Long Island. He was a quiet guy, but always seemed to get caught in the spotlight. Hiney was always there to help out in anything. He gave much of his own time to help others, and because of this, lost his stars. Bill will always be thought of highly by his friends. CURTIS TIMOTHY HINES F-3 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Curt came to West Point with two objectives, get to know as many women as possible, and get out of math. He accomplished both and managed to keep the " At- lanta Cool " intact Through all the ups and downs, term-ends and " stardays " , he still managed to keep his senses, and his faith; maybe his great accomplishment of all. Cadet Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. i. Cadet e - Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2, 1; Contempo- " gt; ' rary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 . ' ' j WILLIAM CLAYTON HIX A-4 Fairfax, Virginia Captain West Point was just a trivial four year obstacle between good ol ' Ranger Bill and an RA commission. His work hard, play hard philosophy explains reckless abandon weekends, road trips, and that special someone The boys of A-4 will remember Hixie as being sincere, some- obstina but of all Orienteering 4, 3- Sport Parachute 3, 2. 1. Marathon Club J, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2. 1 ROSS TODD HOCKENBURY D-2| Louisville, Kentucky, Lieutenant [ " DOC " IS the epitome of dedication. The little man worked hard his four years reaching for his high set goals; but he also played hard. He will be remembered for his exceptional ability in gymnastics, academics, but most of all for his friendship, " The Greek " was never too busy to give a helping hand Todd is in a class of his own Gymnastics 4. 3. 2. 1; Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1. American Chemical Society 2, TTl i, German Club 4. 3. 2. Protestant ll| Sunday School Teacher 4 D-2 Captain DAVID CLAYTON HOFFMAN Akron, Ohio No one from DPE to the Dean could cause " Coach " much anxiety The football coaching staff, who affec- tionately dubbed their head manager " General " , may have prematurely been addressing him by his future title, should the Army be fortunate enough to hold on to Football Manager 3. 2. 1 (Hd Man.): Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3. 2. 1; Ri fie Team 4; Orienteering Club 4, Fi- nance Forum 3; CPRC 3 MICHAEL PATRICK HOFFMAN G-4 Suffern, New York Lieutenant With his quick sense of humor and special way with people, this psychologist inspired and enthused those around him in a beautiful manner. He combined these attributes with a tremendously competitive instinct. An- ytime Mike really put his mind to something, whether academics, intramurals, or anything else, all knew he would get it. He has left a lasting impression as a loyal and trusted friend on those who knew MARK NELSON HOGAN C-4 Clyde, Texas Captain A true gentleman from Texas, Mark came to West Point complete with his cowboy hat and southern drawl, thereby rightfully assuming his position as a member of the Cowboys- As a friend and as our Class President, Mark shows that he is always willing to lend a helping hand. We wish him well. Class President 3, 2. 1; Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2, 1; Student Union 4. 3. 2, 1; Chit Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Fo- 3. 2. 1 MICHAEL EDWARD HOGAN 1-2 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant After " cocking cannons " in Korea, Mike picked up a GCM on his way to Woops. where his Las Vegas heri- tage brought him the luck to pull through. A terror on the intramural fields, and an avid wrestler, " Hardcore " somehow found time for an occasional soda between hectic weekends and his green girl. We wish him luck on the Midnight Trail. Honor Committee 2. 1 THOMAS HAROLD HOGAN E-3 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant Wc called him " T-Bone, " " Hoges " , " Huggy Bear " . " Cookies " , and just about everything else except Tom, In fact, he had as many talents as he did nicknames - his warped limericks and wit, will be forever remembered. But most of all, " T-Bone " had the ability to perform a job well, and for this, the Army will be grateful DAVID RICHARD HOGG 1-2 Omaha, Nebraska Captain From the east coast to the west. Grogan has been seen jumping out of perfectly good airplanes up in the wild blue yonder, astounding even the most skeptical of nonbelievers with his charm and wit as he descends In the true essence of the word. Dave has been one of our truest friends, and we shall miss him in our travels, but his unyielding will and undaunted style will remain with 150 lb Football 4. Sport Parachute .,_ - _ . Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Instructor Group " B-3 Sergeant LEON WILLIAM HOJNICKI New Castle, Delaware If Lee doesn ' t have his nose in his books, then it ' s a safe bet that it ' s in your boodle He was always destroying opponents in wrestling, boxing and lacrosse. Hodge, along with his family, was always a friend to turn to. Staying in shape and having good times were always the norm for Lee Football 4: Baseball Manager 4, 3; Cadet Fine Arts Form 4. 3; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2, 1- Orthodox Chapel 2. 1 (CIC) h l ROY JAY HOLLEY B-3 Ennis, Texas Captain Roy rode out of Texas bringing with him a winning smile and a pair of dancing feet that just wouldn ' t quit. Known to all as a ladies man. this fun loving cowboy had a flair for the exotic and the courage to overcome all obstacles, R.J. truly exemplifies the West Point i.-nage of a gentleman and a scholar. Academic Coucil 4. 3. 2, l; Cadet Acting Troupe 4. 3. 2. 1 (Pres): 100th Night Show ( Producer); Cadet Glee Club 1 RICHARD DAVID HOOKER Pass Christian, Mississippi Always a man of action with an incli Rich knew that no mission was ever toe ing against the pass for the ISO ' s, or duty, he earned our respect. Always ai a friend, he leaves West Point better Strike and Hold, Rich! 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Sport ■ Parachute Team 4; Protestant Aco- lytes 4, 3. 2: Fellowship ol Christian . Athletes 3. 2. 1 1-4 Captain nation to travel, distant Defend- in the pursuit of 1 l-Beam, always for his passing. JOHN CHARLES HOPPE 1-3 Fergus Falls, Minnesota Captain Better known as " The Hop " , John has shown us all that being a Minnesotan is not as bad as we once thought. Truly a dedicated Cadet with a fantastic family, " Hop " has become a great friend to all. We bachelors are really sorry to see him plucked from our ranks, but our loss is certainly the Army ' s gain REINHOLD JOSEF HORN G-4 Addison, Illinois Lieutenant The man we called " Hone " will always be remembered for his big smile and his easy going personality. Ron was always willing to go out of his way to make life a little more enjoyable for all his friends Ron ' s actions always exemplified what a leader ought to be and we are happy that we were a part of his development. Lacrosse 4. 3; German Club 4. 3. 2; ,gj__ JL _ Ski Club 3, 2, ;,- Riding Club 1 " " ZZ " . 1 JAMES ALLEN HORNACK D-4 Brooklyn, Ohio Lieutenant Coming from a rough neighborhood, Jim loved a good fight. The struggle of excellence of cadet life so ap- pealed to him that he couldn ' t get enough. Even his bathrobe, bristling with every medal known to the Army, testified to his driving ambition. While rough as a boot, Jim never stepped on a classmate. His timely wit and willingness to help greatly endeared him to all. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Pistol Club 4. 3: Pistol Team 4, 3. 2 DONALD HOWARD HORNER, JR. 1-3 Bressler, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Donnie couldn ' t have done it without his Mom or Dad, and he ' d be the first to admit it. Patrick and Jason were his inspiration. Between knee operations, fire missions, and lifting, who ever thought he ' d be a star man — or a century man?! Weekly visits to " Doc " made life more bearable A man named Johnny made it all possible. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 1; Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1. Behavioral Sciences Club 2. J. Nautilus Supervisor 2. 1; Football 4, 3 PAMELA ODETTE HOWARD F-2 Louisville, Kentucky Lieutenant Pam. we ' ve come a long way these four years. Through all of our trials and tribulations, you stood beside us. a wellspring of hope and encouragement; you shared our joys and triumphs as well. Your friendship, past and always, is a comfort to all. " Like the morning sun you come and like the wind you go . . . " Gymnastics 4. Lacrosse 3: Hou. jDEA-NhuK :,M9i!to» « ..atepH ! " ' wilofucca RICHARD ANDREW HOWLEY D-1 Collingswood, New Jersey Lieutenant Rick was a fanatical supporter of every athletic team from Philadelphia, " the wild man " on the rugby pitch, the core of the Duck football team, he had a terrible tendency to rip off his Dress Grey to support the Army team Most importantly, his friends will remember him as the man they could always count on. Rugby 4. 3, 2 RUSSELL JAMES HRDY C-1 Omaha, Nebraska Captain Russ Bob is one of those meticulous individuals who takes pride in everything, be it weightlifting or merely enlightening the fourth class on the error of their ways. R.B. was even able to gut it out first semester cow year with our residential zoomie. Thayer would definitely be proud of Russ Bob ' s scholarly study habits. A good friend to all. he made West Point more enjoyable for more people than he will ever realize. LAWRENCE PING HU C-1 Denver, Colorado Lieutenant Although he claims the Rockies as home. Larry still secretly cheers for the Detroit Lions Filling his broth- er ' s shoes wasn ' t tough for him. but he still gave the Dean one of his summers We never thought the " Excit- able Boy " would ever let any of his squad survive Beast, but we were wrong. We ' ll remember him with a smile on his face, but we definitely want him on our side. CPRC 3. 2 Karate Team 3. 2, i. Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1 Ward f Lieuteir soodbeiidi, ' . BILLY DEAN HUBBARD, JR. C-3 luka, Mississippi Captain He always said that blond hair and blue eyes could get him anything . . . But we never took him seriously. Billy D. always kept smiling and he fell in and out of love as often as he could. He came a long way from luka, and he ' s bound for success . . . Which is living proof that rebels have more fun! Pistol Team 4; Howitzer 3; SCUBA es ; , ;® Club 3. 2, 1; White-Water Canoe J IIS ' Group 3, 2; Domestic Affairs Forum 3; Mountaineering Club 3, 2 MICHAEL HUDACHEK D-2 Springfield, Virginia Captain After crossing the hot sands of the Saudi Arabian de- sert, " Huda " followed the footsteps of his father and grandfather to the plains of West Point. Once settled in, Mike decided to blaze his own path across the area. A few tours convinced the " Chump " to confine himself to the basketball court and soccer field, where he excelled above most others. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Ger- man Club 4, 3, 2 JAMES KENNETH HUDSON A-1 Santa Rosa, California Sergeant Jimmy left West Point spellbound the day he stepped in the gate. Jimmy brought his special brand of craziness into everything he did, especially eating and drinking, as the members of the breakfast club well knew. Jimmy will be remembered as a gentleman, a scholar, a true partier, and a great friend, the likes of which West Point will not forget too soon. Sport Parachute Team (Captain) 3. 2. 1 C STEPHEN EDWARD HUGHES 1-3 Lieutew Big Spring, Texas Captain jBie, Un " ' " Ranger Hughes " possessed a heart and determination to match his size. After Ranger school, Steve went nowhere without his map and compass, but he always managed to find the girls! A vibrant and steadying force within the company, Steve was always ready with his big grin and Texas drawl to lend a helping hand to ■ I anyone in need. •I Football 4; Class Committee 2, 1; ,i ' CPRC3. 2, German Club 4, 3. 2. 1; ' Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2, DAVID LAWRENCE HULL Bl King ' s Park, New York Captain Our flamboyant personality from Long Island, Dave gave his all for West Point; notably his left knee. He always excelled, be it in intramurals, corps squad, or academics. Dave could get along with almost anyone, except the Math Department. A model of hard work and harder play, David is a valued friend, not to be forgotten by anyone. Lacrosse 2, 1; Class Committee ' KATHLEEN HUMPHREYS F-2 Port St. Lucie, Florida Lieutenant Having lived at West Point for six years as a dependent, Kathy decided to return for four more fun and frustrat- ing years. Always cheerful, Kathy has advice for anyone who knocks at her door, whether or not they need it. She ' s a hardworking individual who strives to live by her ideals. She cares for people and has not forgotten how to smile. Bowling Team 4, 3. 2; French Club 4, 3: Corbin Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 i RONALD LEROY HUMPHREYS E-4 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenan With a heart as big as his breadbasket. Hump was an all ather friend Famous for his All-American Pistol prowess fights, Ron kept busy both in and out of the company His level head plus his love for God and people wil carry Ron to success and prove him a blessing wherev er he goes Cadet Chapel Choir Cadet ■ Club 3. 2, 1; Pistol 4. 3. 2, 1 FREDERICK MORGAN ISELE ' ■V, Austin, Minnesota Lieutenant " V " Ferd " rock and rolled his way P. West Point from £ ght come his way Roadtrips, Spitfires. his most cherished acquisitions, fi member of the fearsome " 43rd " Fred will al his face, friendship in his heart ply to any request: " Let ' s Go For It! ' ir i Lieyii sioWBlPoiS: Spilt:,- CHRISTOPHER HENRY JACKSON F-1 Henderson, Kentucky Captain Cadet Omar Bradley once said he would rather be the First Sergeant of F Company than Company Com- mander of any other Company in the Corps. That was a mighty strong conviction and with the same assurance Chris has filled the roll. His efforts we on the Army Team, but we were glad Jack " in the trenches. You ' ve done v Football 4. 2: Cadet Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 sorely missed have " Bubba ,. Chris. MICHAEL JACK JACKSON C-1 Hendersonvillc, North Carolina Lieutenant Michael is a runner - whenever something " wild and wooly " was happening, Mike was usually running it. He was a winner by nature - and if for some reason he wasn ' t winning he wanted to know why. He stands by his friends and his beliefs. And this is one of the many reasons he is held in such high esteem. CPRC 4. 3; Baptist Student Union 4. 1 ' Tf 3. 2: Outdoor Sportman Club 4. 3. 1 : Tfl,,:: jfl Frencfi Club 3. 2. Sheet Trap Club | lEl - ' |f! " irl 3. 2: Racquetball Club 2. 1 (Pres) ' J ' Vl ROBERT CHARLES JACOBS E-3 Downers Grove, Illinois Lieutenant As the first part of the barbershop duet of " Bert and Ernie " , this short guy from " Downer ' s " will long be remembered for his friendly smile and winning person- ality Besides his performance on the rifle team. Bob proved to be an " All-American " friend to all. Most notably, Bob ' s charm and poise often caused women, young and old, to remark " Oh, he ' s so cute! " Rifle 4. 3. 2. 1. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. H W tm f t " - " ARLON HARM JAHNKE, JR. B-3 Fremont, California Lieutenant Arlon traveled the 3000 miles to Woo Poo from Fre- mont, California, with a developed taste for the good life. " Yonk " found the steam tunnels right after Beast and by the time Yuk year rolled around, he was once again enjoying wine, women, and tunes. In spite of it all, Yonk managed to both run triathlon and get that little extra glitter on his collar firstie year. Portuguese Club 4; American Chemical Society 2. 1; Triathlon 3. 2. 1 MATTHEW EDWARD JANZE H-4 Scranton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Friendly in a way that transcended company designa- tions, this Scranton-bred swimmer took people for what they seemed; his own nature inspiring honesty in others. A lover of elemental pleasures. Matt can be imagined typically on a hillside knoll amidst close friends, mellow music and conversation that always aims truthward. Diogenes, look his way ■ Matt won ' t let you down. Swimming 4, 3, 2. 1; Triathlon 3; Orienteering 2 MICHAEL JOSEPH JAYE A-4 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant Dedicated to perfection, Mike set standards for both subordinates and superiors alike. He is an ardent schol- ar and gifted athlete. A distinguised Cadet in every sense of the word, Mike ' s unquenchable ambition will always prevail in the end. Golf 4: CPRC 3 ERIC MALM JOHNSON A-2 Lunenburg, Massachusetts Lieutenant He idolized the Three Stooges and had characteristics of all three. He set his priorities, he just never stopped eating or sleeping long enough to accomplish them. Eric came to West Point to become an officer He may not be a star man now, but one day he will have his stars. Good luck, Zipp. West Point ' s loss is certainly the Army ' s gain. Military Collector ' s Club 4. 3. 2. So ciety of American Military Engineers 1: SCUBA Club 2. 1; Tactics Club 1 ROY KARL JEFFERY C-2 Cabot, Arkansas Captain A good old boy from the foothills of the Ozarks, Roy always displayed a taste for country music, beautiful women, and Mountain Dew. As the " old man " of C-2, Roy could usually be found in the computer room wrestling with a problem, or in his room taking target practice at his spittoon. Truly one of " the boys " , Roy has proven to be one of " the best " in his friendship and loyalty to C-2. Honor Committee 2, 1: Pistol Team fca5 m ss 4. 3. 2 gl " ' HIRAM NKRUMAH JOHNSON H-3 New York City, New York Lieutenant Hiram strolled into West Point from Howard University with a song in his heart and a goal in his mind, to be the best he could be. The song in his heart got him into considerable trouble plebe year, but the goal in his mind pushed him on to excellence. 150 Football Team 2. 1: Cadet Gos- pel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Chess Club 4. 3: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1: Volleyball 3; Astronomy Club 4. CPRC 2. 1 TIM ALAN JENSEN 1-3 ; Bcnnet, Nebraska Captain Singing with the Glee Club, T.J. toured most of the country. Perhaps this explains Tim ' s desire to be a I pilot. T.J ' s talents are vast. To compliment his talents, Tim ' s initiative has taken him to the top of all his : endeavors. Whether it be excelling in academics or j organizing the ADDIC Council, T.J. leads the way. I ADDIC (President) 1. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2; Aero- Astro Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Dialectic Society 4, 3 JACE ROY WILLIAM JOHNSON E-2 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lietuencinti He is probably the only one who really " liked " West ' Point Integrity and humor were the hallmarks of our ' good friend. Whether it be counseling the faltering Plebe. singing in the Glee Club, studying Chemistry, or just having a good time, Jace " did it with class. " We all " know he ' ll be a great success in whatever he does. Good luck. Buck! Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3: Ring Crest Committee 3, 2, 1; CPRC 3. 2. 1. American Chemical Society 2. 1; Math Forum 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2 1 M STEVEN LOWRY JOHNSTON G-3 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Another Gopher from G-3; Stoner probably knew more than most of us knew before he came here; more than some of us knew after we left- Always a good student and always trying to do your best. John Stoner, as long as you know which exit to take, you ' ll make it. French Club 4, 3. 2, 1; AeroAstro Club 3. 2. 1 WILLIAM JOHNSTON, JR A 1 Colorado Springs, Colorado Captain Frank is a man who came to West Point to meet and conquer a challenge " F.J, " has achieved much in the eyes of those who knew him as he was ■ an intensly dedicated and hard driving individual who always did what he felt was right, and ultimately was right. His personal motto " The Greatest Oak was once a little nut that held its ground " has come true. No need to wish him luck — his success is assured. Howitzer 3; Car Committee 2 d 1, " W1« STEVEN MICHAEL JONES F-3 South Pasadena, California Captain " tkife " ' P Grey " by choice! Steve ' s enthusiasm, diligence ' " ' ckf dedication are rivaled only by his love of Christ, Icki " ' ' ' " ' Srity and true concern for others. His spirit is limited ' ' ' „ only by a 24 hour day. For all who knew Steve, he ' s " ' " ■ given new breadth to the words service and volunteer. If self-motivation and momentum are any guage, his endless future successes are inevitable. y Music Seminar 3. 2. 1 (CIC)- Honor Committee 2. 1. Marathon Team 3 FRANK ANTIM JORDANO D-2 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Lieutenant A model Cadet and true professional in his own right, Frank will be best noted for his superior marching abili ty, strac personal appearance, and academic duty con- cept. When not reading intellectual articles, winning at handball, or building " The Molecule of the Week, " Franko always had time for a night with the boys Handball Team 3, 2. 1 IV Pres.j: Catholic Chapel Choir 4; CPRC 3, 2. |I|D| i, American Chemical Society 2, 1; jl|ll| SCUSA 1 DAVID THEODORE JONES G-1 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant With a perpetually cheerful smile, he was always there to lend a helping hand when someone would ask. Al- though he never gave in to the call of the infantry, the computer tutor will surely be a tremendous asset to the Corps of Engineers. Computer Forum 3, 2. 1 (Presh Ral- ly Committee 1; SCUSA 2. 1; The- atre Support Group 2. U Public Af- fairs Detail 2 1 Slum and Gravy 3. 2 French Club 3 2 SAME 2. 1; Automotive Forum 2 1 STEVEN MICHAEL KARAN A-2 Johnstown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant His trademark is his laugh - a series of breathless gasps that never seem to end. Steve ' s idea of a perfect even- ing is conjugating Spanish verbs with Randall J. while listening to " The Point of No Return " A true and loyal friend, and a man of virtue, success is sure to follow Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Cadet Glee Club 3. 2: Finance Forum 3. 1: Wl American Chemical Society 2. 1; |l|ll|Dljf Mountaineering Club U Triathlon Club 4, 3. 2 JAMES KARAS B-2 Williston Park, New York Lieutenant One Plcbe Year at the Citadel was not enough for Jim since he decided to go through another one here at West Point. Jimmy the Greek will probably best be remembered for his road trips to the Island, his orien- teering expertise, his car which he loved like a son. and last but not least, his overrated patch collection. Military Collectors Club 3. 2. 1 (President): Orienteering Team 4. 3. 2: Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. JAMES MARK KARDITZAS E-3 New Smyrna Beach, Florida Lieutenant Jim will be remembered as the company " Guru. " From his room. Jim gave advice and answers to all who came seeking. Be it Honor, late night " Juice " problems, or personal problems. Jim would always be willing to lis- ten. As a guitar playing Floridian. Jim could always be found listening to Southern rock and drinking to " Mol- ly- " Rugby 4. 3. 2. 1: Honor Committee _ 2. 1: Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. Fine Forum 4. 3. 2 ROBERT WADE KARPIAK C-2 Coral Gables, Florida Lieutenant Only two people have been here longer than Karps Tiki Traylor Sylvanus Thayer Whether it was pumping iron, chasing females, crushing defensive linemen, or just being " D " . Bob always kept it interesting. A five- year dual with the Dean tells us something: the Army ' s getting someone who wants to be there has the dedication and guts to do it all. 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2 (Captain). 1 (Coach): Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 2. 1: Spanish Club 3. 2. 1 DAVID JAY KATZ C-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Despite yearnings to travel to exotic places. Dave, the economist, somehow managed to survive four restric- tive years He will either be the Class ' first General or first convict, for within the mind of our local intellectual brewed the idealistic fervor of a true revolutionary. Dave will forever be remembered by his friends Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3; Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2; Parachute Club 3 2 1 JOHN MICHAEL KATZ D-3 Ellensburg. Washington Lieutenant John will always be remembered as being a day late and a dollar short. His unique sense of humor, honest friend- ship, and helping hand will always stay dear to our hearts JJ helped make our 4 years here a more than perience. Thus, we wish him a long and memorable successful ( of service to the nation FrenchClub3.2.1:WargamesCom- . , " . mittee 2 1 (CIC):150lbFootball 4: r ' " " - ' Theater Support Group 4, 3 . ' ' . MICHAEL VINCENT KELLY 8 1 Kenduskeag, Maine Lieutenant Being from Maine, Mike was expected to be similar to the native pines What he lacked in size. " Kells " made up for with guts and hustle. While mysteriously becom- ing a zebra and a budding Galileo, the Kell still had time to perfect a curiously executed " Downtown " foosball flick We could always count on Mike to provide us with blind dates. Geology Club 2, i. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2 (Secretary), 1: Whitewater Canoe Group 3. 2 1 PATRICK EATON KELLY 1-4 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Always ready for a good time. Pat was one of the famous members of " The Round Table " at Ike. Even though P.K- was crazy off-duty, when on duty few Cadets haue ever held West Point ' s Ideals so high. " Killer ' s " devotion to doing what is right, blended with his smile and generous nature, will help to insure his future success- French Club 3. 2. 1; Domestic At fairs Forum 2, 1; Racquetball Club 2 ALEXANDER KENDRIS A-1 Albany, New York Sergeani Al came to us from New York City with an enthusiastic spirit and a strong will, exemplified by his motto: " Hap- py are those who dream dreams and are willing to pay the price to make them come true. " " Dris " has emerged with 4 successful midnight Navy week oper- ations, STAP stars, and the reputation as a helpful friend to all He has his dream — graduation, lieuten- ant ' s bars, and a chance to be a soldier. Slum Gravy 4. 3. 2. 1 (Editor): Russian Club 4, 3. Tactics Club 4, 3. CPRC3; Corporal- Private Football 2. ANTHONY ALAN KERHIN A-4 West Allis, Wisconsin Lieutenant " Live life to the fullest. " Anthony is a measure of all the things he ' s done. He was always ready to help you out in anything from stereos to solving Juice problems. Just being around Tony was a contagious disease to laugh and have a good time, from the beaches of Miami to the halls of Vassar dorms. Standards high, dedication un- questioned. Bogus Tony has marked a place forever in the thoughts of his friends. Orienteering 4; Cycling Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Arabic Club 4; Racquetball Club 1 DAVID JEFFREY KEY El Mabank, Texas Lieutenant Dave entered USMA in 1977 as a secret agent of the Lone Star State. For four years, he subverted E-l ' s taste by spreading the gospel of Johnny Paycheck, Lone Star Cafe, the Dallas Cowboys, and country girls. He inspired us with victories over DPE and his attitude, " If you don ' t like me the way I am, then too bad! " Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2. 1; German Club 4. 3. 2; BS L Seminar 1 (V. Pres.h Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2 KENNETH KIENLE G-3 Mahopac, New York Sergeant Whether behind the wheel of his " Vette " or cruising down 95 in a ■Bago. " 15 " prides himself in always being under control. Aside from being responsible for Octo- berfest. the connoisseur also held a hand in card club ' s future night. No matter how " tough " the situation, you can count on a " Saloo " from 15. He ' s got the look. Car Committee 2, 1; German Club 4, 2. 1; Handball Team 2. 1; SCUSA 3 2. 1 CHRISTOPHER KILLOY HI Vernon, New Jersey Captain Chris ' infectious smile and quick wit never failed to attract large crowds of otherwise unoccupied Kaydcts. In the true Hawg tradition, Chris tempered his devotion to duty and unwavering integrity with a sincere, deep- rooted love of life and friends. Chris may never make a fortune in the stock market, but he can always count on the priceless friendships he forged as an H-1 Hawg. Car Committee 2, 1; Howitzer 2 « (Sports Ed.): CPRC 2. 1 ' " " DEAN STUART KINGHORN C-4 Gloucester, Massachusetts Lieutenant From the coast of Massachusetts came to us one true rabble Always full of energy. Dean will be remembered for his willingness to extend a hand to a fellow Cowboy in need and for his warmth and smile. Though his outgoing style was at times unnerving, he will be missed. The Army and a fine young lady will be lucky to have this trooper Rabble Rousers 4. 3. 2 (CIC) RICHARD KLATT C-1 Goshen, Indiana Captain As a member of the prickly headed Three Stooges Gang, Dick came to us from the booming metropolis of Goshen, Indiana, a small town boy ready to fight to the top With his selection as Deputy Brigade Commander, he won that fight A special person, a true and faithful friend, Dick is a man destined for great things - nothing can stop him Football 4; Basketball 3: Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. 1 ANDREW JOHN KINNEY C-1 Niceville, Florida Lieutenant Speaking as a man who has seen him rolling in the streets of Monte Carlo, I can truly say I have seen both sides of John. We all thought he had one up on us when he came, but after he strived for the impossible and failed, we began to see the real John. He came here as an Ail-American boy from Florida, and leaves as a young lieutenant with an RX-7 and a bright future. Hop Committee 3. 2. 1: Pistol 4, 3; Orienteering Club 3; SCUSA 3 DIANA JILL KIRBY B-1 Garland, Utah Lieutenant Rectus, alias Jill, will always be remembered for her raccoons, wearing the Cadet bathrobe, and her ability! to get good marks without even trying. If she wasn ' t, inventing a new nuclear bomb, then she was playing, team handball for MAJ R., riding motorcycles in Utah, or Datsuns in New York. She will always be fondly remembered. Latter Day Saints Discussion Group 4. 3, 2. 1; German Club 4. 3. Honor Review Committee 2, 1 STEPHEN DOUGLAS KLOTZ F-i Lehighton, Pennsylvania Captair Steve, the unofficial academic counselor of the F-2 Zoo was constantly on call. More often than not. Steve ' ; room would be filled with poop-seekers. Regardless o how much of his own study time was lost. Steve woulc: never turn anyone away. When not proofreading i paper, he was keeping West Point humor alive with hi; ' one-man comedy show Steve, friend of the friendless! will always be remembered for his Christian way of life ' Class Committee 4. 3, 2, 1; Scout- master ' s Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Howitzer 3 k DANIEL JOHN KLECKER D-2 Layton, Utah Lieutenant A great benefit of the West Point experience is meeting people like Dan. Although all of Dan ' s struggles were not confined to the wrestling mat. Dan always had a ready smile, humorous comment, and an insatiable de- sire to help others. Dan never failed to stand up for what he believed in. Nobody will be surprised to salute him someday soon. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3. 2, 1; Outdoor Sports- man Club 2, 1; Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1: CPRC 2, 1; Orienteering Club 2, 1 W ? DAN JOE KNAPPENBERGER B4 Marion, Ohio Lieutenant Dan brought to West Point two things: small guy joltes and an appreciation for the B-52s, Dan was very fashion oriented Tell us Dan, just how much did that sports jacket cost? Dan was also on a quest for the status symbol - but she never found him. Because of these diverse traits, he will be remembered as a cosmopolitan guy- DAVID SCOT KNECHT D-1 Clewiston, Florida Lieutenant Dave ' s concern for others knew no single class, but reached into every group he met. His smile and opti- mism were never gone for long, for Dave found good in all things Dave ' s testimony to the Truth of Jesus bears forth that he is a true soldier of Christ Marathon Team 4, 3; Baptist Stu- dent Union 2. 1. Cycling Club 4. 3; Spanish Club 3, 2. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1 EARL EUGENE KNIGHT E-3 Burney, California Lieutenant In three years, " E " has definitely been the source of a lot of humorous stories With a can of chew in his sock and a spit bottle in his hand, he has done more things under the guise of " having a good time " than anyone else. Let it be known, however, that from New York to Florida and from Panama to California, E has always " run with the big dogs. " Cadet Fine Arts Foruw Usher 4, Big Brothers 2. Ski Club 2 KIRK BARNES KNIPP Costa Mesa, California Answering " Oh, just ten " to a questi ran typifies the calm attitude Kirk had life at West Point. His ability to per I mense academic and physical pressure was I others to gradi Cross Country 4, 3. 2, I. Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Sunday School Track 4. 3. 2. 1; Aero- Astro Club 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 1. Pointer 3, 2. 1 and become Army Officers MICHAEL JOSEPH KNIPPEL E-2 Stuart, Florida Captain Through four years at West Point, Mike was devoted to mailing letters and dedicated to understanding the con- cepts of trusses and frames in solids. This devotion and dedication were the keys which enabled him to survive those long summer academic days and regular aca- demic nights here at the Point, Scoutmaster ' s Council 3, 1; Spanish a-. ff , --=g ' Club 2; Geology Club 1 QLIiIq ' ' MARGARET ANN KNOX F-3 Fort Devcns, Massachusetts Lieutenant Meg is, by far. West Point ' s best answer to the saying that " dynamite comes in small packages! " Her poise and personality consistently warm everyone ' s day. In addition to unmatched earthiness is a firm fighting spirit, and whether it be on the track or in the classroom. Meg runs circles around us all. We will always have a special place in our hearts for her. Indoor and Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Cross Country 4. 3, (Capt.) 2. 1 (Capt.k Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1 ROBERT PATTON KNUROWSKI A-1 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant " Knuro " came to West Point from California to be a soldier. A look in his trunk will tell you he has the tools, and watching him challenge the West Point terrain in his Sandhurst jeep will convince you he has the character- Navy week was a time when he could unleash plans for poster placing and monument moving. In his jeep or in is Jaguar, on the way to Atlantic City, he remains an easy going guy and a good friend. Soccer 4, Tactics Club 4. 3. 2: Spon Parachute Club 2 GERALD STEPHEN KOENIG G-2 Hamilton, New York Lieutenant Gerry is an illustrious member of the Porsche club of West Point. He is a hard chargin ' . Air Cav. mind-blow- ing. Death from above, womanizing, Wetsu Gator, saver of lives, down to earth. Cadet. He started from ground " O " , but he has grown to the upper levels of the Killer- o-sphere West Point doesn ' t have enough Gerry Koen- the Army. Debate Team 4. 3; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2: Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3 k JAMES MICHAEL KONS D-2 Little Chute, Wisconsin Captain " Konsie " came to us from historic Little Chute to be an athletic stud, an academician, and a good source of dates for certain classmates. Jim was so well liked, that half of D-2 had visited his home by graduation. When Jim makes General, we hope that he remembers McGooges, the pumpkin, Dan ' s " car " , the " Lonesome Loser, " and . , " The Super sophs! " Team Handball 4. 3. 2, 1 iPres). Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3, 2. l 1: AeroAstro Club 3. 2. 1; AIAA 2, 1 STEVEN HAIGAZ KRIKORIAN A-3 Derry, New Hampshire Lieutenant We were there! What elese can we say? From M.A. and Trinity. Jai-alai. and the road trip to Philadelphia, to wood-cutting and partying at Mom ' s place, " we were there! " Dull weekends at West Point ' Not Steve, the master of the deadly accurate pooper. Nobody ' s safe! Steve is the perfect friend. Always helping, throughtful, and crazy M.A., take care of " Steven. " Gonna miss ya Krik! MICHAEL ANTHONY KRIZ H-3 Hudson, Iowa Lieutenant Mike came to West Point straight from an Iowa farm, and soon had all of us eating pork. Never known for his intellectual capacity. Mike, being a true Rugger, gained considerable renown for the more mundane and finer things in life - partying womanizing, (is that what you call It ' ! ' ) Call him Krizman, call him Wildman, call him whatever, but never call him dull i Pl GARY THOMAS KROPKOWSKI E-2 Poughkeepsie, New York Lieutenant A native of Poughkeepsie, Krop hias had little trouble adapting to his rockland island home at West Point. While plebe year did need some " reasons " , Firstie year promised to be a great time with leave at home every weekend. Truly a man of the world and a great friend, he will always remain a true E-2 Dog at heart German Club 4; CCD 3. 2. SCUSA 2, 1; Honor Committee 2. 1 A ROBERT PATRICK KUELZOW E-3 5cotia, New York Sergeant ob. whose name allowed more permutations in pro- mnciatlon than the Math Department ever dreamed of, ipset the Dean by making tennis and skiing his concen- rafion. Bob led many successful fire missions with his lotorious " pooper " In search of fame and glory. Bob emporarily departed the eagles nest to serve as a irigade Color Corporal, where he acquired a bevy of utograph seeking 13 year old girls. ' •ki Club 3. 2. 1; German Club 3, 2, fcij srS ' . Football 4 U- " l Lieutenant brought with him ROBERT KRUGER, JR. Cape Elizabeth, Maine A true New Englander at heart. Bob on R-Day a determination to succeed, a quick wit. and an unparalleled affinity for the outdoors, all which, in addition to his " Baston accent " , he never lost. Whether running for the cross country team, to Sedgewick ' s Monument, or out Thayer Gate for the last time. Bob will always be remembered for giving his all, and then Cross Country 3. 2, 1. Track 3, 2. 1; Military Affairs Club 4. 3 JAMES MICHAEL KRUSHAT B-2 Arroyo Grand, California Lieutenant After his vacation at Cal-Poly, " The Kru " showed up at West Point Some say he was a figment of his own imagination, however, he will be remembered for his many " roadtrips " off into the sunset and his expertise on everything, real and otherwise. Pistol Team 4, 3; Automotive For. 2. 1 KEITH CHARLES KURBER II C-1 Glenview, Illinois Captain The Volt Man arrived gungho at West Point and his vigor never decreased. A soldier in bearing and spirit, Keith ' s willingness to accept challenges has kept his time full and his war stories fresh. Best of luck to a fellow centurion. Honor Committee 2, 1: Fencmg 4; Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Orienteering Team 2. 1. Tactics Club 4. 3: Sunday School Teacher 3 ROBERT MICHAEL KURTZ G-1 Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin Captain As one of the 1st Regiment " Hard Bodies, " Bob always set the highest standards for himself. Whether in the classroom or in the barroom, Kurtzie was always in search of " The Emetic of High Adventure. " He has always been willing to help out a classmate; many a man his verita- lisssed by in G-1 can attribute his academic sui ble brain. Bob is a great friend who Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1; CPRC 3. 2. 1; Concrete Canoe Club 2, 1 . JOHN LABRUCHERIE HI Chino, California Lieutenant A low-rider at heart, LaBruch always had a smile and a stupid joke Though underwear, football and spinning the spurs were not beyond him, John insured that the Dean never found him, though the Tactical Department might While the boots will always remain a part of his style John will be a true H-ler. A real Airborne soldier HON CHEUN KWAN G-1 Seattle, Washington Sergeant From Okinawa to New York, Washington to the Florida Keys, Hon blazed a smoking trail in his version of the Batmobilc Whether it was hanging upside down out of a barracks window or playing Jacques Cousteau, Hon was always the best of sports A determined man, he drove on in Juice when everyone else punched out of the net. We ' ll not soon forget all of the good spent with Hon Volleyball 3. 2. SCUBA Club 2. 1 SAM DEWITT LAIL, JR. H-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant With a heavy heart, Sam broke camp in the West Texas desert and headed North, But in typical Texas Fashion, he survived New York winters and brawled his way to victory over Juice. Sam, you will always be remem- bered in these parts as a true Southern gentleman. American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics 3. 2, 1; Society of Military Engineers 1, Car Committee Rep. 2. 1 M LOUIS : .■ator, fe ' " i GLEN LAMBKIN, JR. B-4. Grain Valley, Missouri Lieutenant Glen came to B-4 all the way from the metropolis of Gram Valley. Missouri The " no-doz kid " with gallons o(. coffee in his body always seemed to be the last one in ' the rack. Whether being " shorted out ' in Juice or fluent in French. Glen always wanted to have his own mus- tache. Dedication and hard work will follow Glen wher- ever he goes and he will always be everyone Long live Beta-Quad, liraona ' Hsfte. Scuba 3. 2. Group 2. 1 Scuba Instructor 1 B ; MICHAEL LOUIS LAMBRIGHT F-4 Lieuter I Charleston, South Carolina Lieutenant ufflpntkeWtslfe ' Goose Creek, yes that ' s where he came from, dancing ■rinalTeiisFisk- his way into the hearts of everyone- Whenever you w bullied ha wai ' I needed someone to look to for help Mike was there. «1 il»i»i 1« 1(11? I Yes, even in summer school. He would be there as fast imwm omildB, i ! quick silver, that is unless he was already occupied 1 I with girls. fj ' , I CFAF 4. Karate Club 2. 1. Chess j ' ' Club 4. 3 . ,JO!kKl " l»l»ll ' ,j|lollo«G!ti EDWARD GEORGE LANE HI iTucson, Arizona Lieutenant The styling Vettc owner from Tucson, Big Ed Flame (Hollywood) could be tracked by his smoke trail. Hard work and high standards were foremost in his mind but the call of the Panamanian Jungles were his true moti- vation Beautiful girls and a bout with the OC kept him in the spotlight His future looks bright. Go hawgs! LYNN ALDEN LANCASTER 1-3 Buffalo, South Carolina Lieutenant The " Death Star " will always be remembered contin- ually struggling for the Mam Objective, grabbing the bull by the horns and throwing it farther than anyone in 1-3. Lynn admired West Point so much that every weekend his card could be seen marked on " Leave " or " Trip. " He was a trusted and loyal friend. Protestant Chapel Choir 1. 2. Glee Club 2. 3. 4: West Point Forum 3. 4; French Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Aero-Astro Club 2. 3: SCUSA 4. Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2, 3, 4 CHARLES EDWARD LANE, JR. D-2 DeRidder, Louisiana Lieutenant Charlie arrived at West Point with a little of the South, a lot of enthusiasm, and a smile from ear to ear Star days, military art and regulations couldn ' t change Char- lie ' s easy going outlook on life. Wherever he ends up (President of IBM, General of the Army, or growing soybeans in DeRidder), " Chucky Baby " will never for- get his many friends from D-2. Football 4. 3. 2: FCA 4. 3. 2. 1. Computer Forum 3. 2. 1; AfAA 1: USMA Flying Club 1 m RICHARD LAPERCH 1-4 Yorktown Heights, New York Lieutenant From flight school to California Perch has done it all! His uncanny ability to pick up the babes has always left us in awe. His fantastic sense of humor will be remem- bered by us all. Whenever the chips were down. Rich was there to pick them up and lend a hand. A proven warrior who will proudly bear the stamp of West Point- Handball Team 3. 2. 1; CFAF 1 THOMAS NATHAN LANIER D-1 Raleigh, North Carolina Sergeant West Point gave Tom the opportunity to expand his horizons far beyond his previous levels. Never one to let a schedule impede his self development, Tom spent countless hours on the tennis court or perched in front of a stereo refining his taste for rock and roll. Tom easily made the grade without showing signs of the struggle. Squash Team 4, 3; Tennis Team 3, BRIAN MICHAEL LEE H-1 Viroqua, Wisconsin Lieutenant From infamous first greetings, concealed boodle, and brasso soaked trousers plebe year. Big Bri fias used his fiard corps Marine training to wade tfirougfi it all witfi a smile No one will forget Brian ' s ceremonies for the presentation of the meritious bogosity award or his excessively large knick-knacks. Characteristically, a rather mellow dude. Semper fidelis! Scuba Club 3. 2; Finance Club 3. 2, 1 XI [ ■Mtiwllyheil. itoljllHilBlK.. onlilil«;Bl»ti a»illtoi)ilb«ijiJr,. ' ormailoi ' lklf. RANDY CARROLL LECOMPTE A-2 New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant Randy was a sincere classmate and ideal roommate. Conscientious and naturally efficient, his nimble brain kept him well ahead of the academic departments. Always a soldier, always a gentleman, and always a friend. West Point lost a good man to the Army Chess Club 4: Triathlon Team 4. 3; Baptist Student Union 4. 5.- CPRC State Rep 1; Domestic Affairs Forum I: West Point Runners Club 1; Cadet Bowling League 3. 2 JEAN MARC LEGARE B-4 Sacramento, California Lieutenant Marc ' s cadet career rotated around swimming and maximizing his REM ' s. Yet, those who were close to him knew that there existed a Marc that loved to party and push his luck, he would ask unknown, attractive females on the beach to rub oil on his back A straw hat, A Guiro with one speed, and a second family are what he brought with him from San Juan Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain) DAVID MATTHEW LEE F.2 Anchorage, Alaska Lieutenant Dave hails from Alaska, the great northern waste. He says It doesn ' t cool off around here until mid-January and it ' s too hot again by March. Whenever a game of D D got started Dave was sure to be there rolling dice left and right Even if we never saw him at drill or parades you could always count on him to be active in the company in every other way. Glee Club 2. 1. Pistol Club 4. 3. 2, i, ((A Pistol Team 4, 3. 2, 1 H DAVID BRIAN LEMAUK B-1 North Andover, Massachusetts Captain Even though Dave ended up with stars, the only time anyone ever saw him was at the movies or playing backgammon. His weekend activities were taken up riding and with the old " H.J. " . Dave will always be remembered for his pistol shooting, Sasquatch, and being the only white thread Ranger. Pistol Club 4. 3 (Sec). 2. 1: Team 4, 3. 2, 1 (Captain) GERARD WALTER LEMANSKI E 2 Akron, New York Sergeant During his firstie year Gary had the most responsible position in the E 2 Chain-of-Command; Party Sergeant. G.W will go down in the annals of E-2 history as one of the all time greats at this job, probably because he got so much practice as a plebe, yearling, and cow. Stated as Gary always believed: " Wherever there ' s four dogs the fifth " Arabic Club 4. 3; Ski Club 3. 2. 1; Scuba Club 3. 2. i. West Point Fo- rum 1. SCUSA 1: WKDT 1 THEODORE LEMCKE G-3 Boca Raton. Florida Lieutenant His aspirations for Medical School show that Ted knows how to work His taste for the bizarre proves that he knows how to play. With lots of late hours devoted to things more important than schoolwork. Ted definitely made an impression on anyone who happene when the lights were out. White Water Canoe Group 3. 2. 1 MICHAEL JOSEPH LESSEL 1-2 Suffern, New York Lieutenant The Corps will always remember Ace as the funniest guy it ever knew. His incredible performances on the golf course were only overshadowed by his knee slides and patented " screaming feet " on the dance floor. Mike ' s startling intelligence, amazing athletic ability, winning personality and natural leadership will guaran- tee success in any endeavor he undertakes. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3; West Point Forum 3, 2. 1; Car Committee ' ' H 2: Coll Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain) TIMOTHY LEE LIBBY B-3 North Shapleigh, Maine Lieutenant Tim lumbered down from the backwoods of Maine, and brought with him to West Point his own unique ap- proach to academics and money management. Always on the run, Tim gave his heart to all. lost it to a few. and endeared himself to everyone who experienced his French accent and madcap antics. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Acting Troupe 1; French Club 1; Classical Music Seminar 4, 3; Mara- thon Club 2. 1 NICHOLAS SAMUEL LIBERATORE D-2, Baltimore, Maryland Sergeant Although he was a die-hard fan of the Orioles, " Lieb- chen " did have some good qualities. He was fast on the track, a proud member of D-2 ' s " Dirty Dozen " and never at a loss around the ladies. Nick was willing to go to almost any length to have a good time, and some- times he went further. Track 4. 3. 2. 1 ' Mum ik MICHAEL JOHN LIESMAN C-3 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant A frustrated soccer player, lover and poet, Mike took cadet life fairly seriously. He put in many a late night studying, but was often willing to take a break for a cribbage game or a chat with a friend. Always one for boodle (especially Gummi Bears) he was quick to " fly " at everyone else ' s expense. A loyal friend forever. Soccer 4: Soccer Mgr. 3. 2; Sailing Club 2. 1; French Club 3. 1: ADDIC Rep. 2 1 RAYMOND LILLEY II B-2 Hartford, Connecticut Sergeant After two picbe years, " Frank " developed a great aes- thetic appreciation for wood signs and glass tables. Ray has been in and out of as many sports here at West Point, as he has been involved in duels with " Merna. " Iklemories of " Righteous Ray " and his P.D ' s will only be rivaled by those of war-torn " Chief Whitehorse. " Swimming 4; Hockey 4; 150 lb Football 3. 2; Hop Committee 4. 3. § 2, 1; Car Committee 2. Sport Para- chute Club 2. 1: Automotive Forum 2. 1 DAVID HARRISON LING F-3 Moncks Corner, South Carolina Captain In the Army, a Ranger is the symbol of professional excellence, David is certainly a Ranger through and through He is warm, kind and sincerely devoted to the needs of others David is most highly regarded by the many that know him as the " prime example " of Integri- ty and source of unending inspiration David is truly the epitome of Duty . . . Honor . . . Country. 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2. 1; Baptist Student Union 4. 3, 2. 1. Chmese Club 4. 3. 2 MICHAEL LITWINOWICZ D-4 Gretna, Louisiana Lieutenant Fate lured this LSU tiger to West Point, and fate brand- ed him with the Legend of Litman But as B Ball terror, juice hive, deadly Recondo, and creative genius, Mike fooled them all For like all those born in the Year of the Kumquat, what Mike really wanted was an ordinary cadethood . . and a U.S Space Shuttle Glider Kit. Basketball 5. Creative Writing Semi nar 4. 3, 2. 1; Pointer 3 2. 1 JOHN ROULSTON LIVINGSTON 1-2 Littleton, Colorado Captain " Doc " skied his way into West Point from the towering slopes of Colorado. Doc, alias the " Thermo Maxer " , had no need to wear a calculator on his belt because he had one wired to his brain His frank, straight forward attitude won him many admirers, as did his most trea- sured possession: the infamous Desert Buggy. Look for Doc and his prestigious stress analyses in future Space Shuttle projects. JOHN THOMAS LLOYD A-2 Columbus, Nebraska Captain The dean had little trouble with John, who always pushed the curve uncomfortably high for the rest of us. Still, if he wasn ' t studying in his room, the library, or behind a computer, " JL " (or " Jaws " during plebc year) could be found " Lloydering " through the halls under his worn-out jungle cap. And who could stifle a grin when the tense stillness just before taps was interrupted with a resounding " geezus-mouse! ' his favorite idi- m JEFFREY ARTHUR LOCHOW H-1 Colfax, California Lieutenant Expounding profusely the virtues of all things Califor- nian, the Weed is famous for his endorsements of West Coast women. Beach Boys music, and California wine (last week ' s of course)- While Hawg-style football and Woody mask frequently occupied his free time, Jeff never let the nitro and acetylene blow apart his QPA- A good man and a good friend. ■■■ ■■■ III ■ M ■ ■■ m M ■■ «■■ ■ III ik GUY ANTHONY LOFARO 1-4 Bridgeton, Missouri Lieutenant " It would be better never to have lived at all than to leave behind no trace of one ' s existence, " Napoleon ' s quotation typifies Guy ' s character. From a diligent his- tory student to a skoal spittin ' cowboy with the epitome of l-Beam spirit inscribed upon his chest, Guy left his mark at West Point. See you on the battle field, big Guy KEVIN PAUL LOGAN A-3 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Although Kevin (alias Troop. Loges. Barney, and the original junkfood junkie} had many nicknames, he only had one terrific personality. He could be an honest, hard working, and duty-conscious cadet and at the same time be one of the boys, a Belligerent Brother, a partier, and great friend. But then, that ' s why he ' s Kevin Logan, M.P. JEFFREY KEVIN LONGAR G-3 WentEville, Missouri Sergeant To " Gar " the most important thing in life was being a Christian He said it pulled him through a lot It kept him at Woops when he got slugged for his nose hairs being too long, and added some welcome benevolence to his support of the 4 ' system as well i " this looks like doo-doo " speeches, AeroAstro Club 4. 3. 2. J, Outdoor Sportsman Club 3, 2, Officers ' Chris- tian Fellowship 1 DEBBIE YVONNE LOPEZ Round Rock, Texas From deep in the heart of Texas " wc and love Lopes. Her strong deter through the hard times and her wan E-1 Captain ' came to know ation took her nile and hearty laugh brought the rest of us through, Debbie was a friend to all and always willing to give her time and |encouragement. Through the challenge of West Point ishe has shown to her many friends what it takes to be a leader. Rabble Rousers 4. 3: Track 3. 2, 1 HOWARD WRIGHT LOSO, JR. E-2 Rutland, Vermont Lieutenant The Pride of Rutland held claim to many and varied skills Computer whiz kid and practical joker par excel- lence, he was undisputed gas warfare expert as well Creator of his own novel West Point motto will the Lozer be the first of the class to " hit the bricks " ? Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Astron- omy Club 4. 3: Geology Club 2, 1 m RANDAL WAYNE LOVELL D-3 Rolling Hills Estates, California Lieutenant Randy came to West Point from the beaches of Califor- nia, Having money, he got his van earlier than every- body else, but then couldn ' t use it for a while, while he stumbled over a century. Randy will be remembered by his classmates as always being one-half step behind the Commandant, and 20 steps ahead of the Dean, Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Atheletes 3. 2. 1; Sunday Christian Fellowship 3. 2. 1, Glee Club 2. Aero-Astro Club 3. 2 JOSEPH BROWN LOWDER A-4 Alexandria, Virginia Sergeant Joe was born with an IZOD sweater and a natural bacl swing. Always a perfect student reading the inside of his eyelids and roll combinations in backgammon. Chowder made French and most sports seem so easy (except solids and Navy trip sections) A connoisseur of all things fine and a true gentleman and soldier with a hair " brim " few will forget. French Club ' 1 3: Golf Team 4. 3. 2. BARRETT FRANQUEZ LOWE 1-3 Virginia Beach, Virginia Captain " Big Bar " pumped a lot of weights so that when the time came he earned his big stars and big stripes rather casually- He was also able to strike fear into the hearts of men on the rugby field, in the snow with the " jammin nordiques " and still lend a hand to almost everybody Ski Club 4. 3. 2, 1: Honor Represen- tatwe 3. 2. 1. Rugby 2. i. Howitzer Representative 3. JV Pistol 4. Scout- ' s Council 4, Phi Kappa Phi 2. CPRC 3. 2. 1 NEIL MARCUS LOWE F-4 Melbourne, Florida Lieutenant The summer of ' 77 brought him up from Florida to be dubbed " Lowdog " Although he ' s spent four years here Marc ' s heart remains in Dixie. Lowdog never let the system get him down and in four years had some very wild times Always willing to horse aorund, to talk or to listen. Neil Marcus he ' s been a good and depend- Russian Club 4. 3, 1; Rally Commit- tee 1: Class Committee 2. 1 STUART HENRY LUDEMANN D-2 Garden City, New York Lieutenant Stubie continually complained about his close encoun- ters with the Dean. Our Aerospace Engineer however, never failed to excel. His engineering background en- abled him to construct from nothing a highly motivated bunch of gridiron monsters. Eventually to be known as General Stubie. he will be most remembered for his helpfulness and easygoing manner. ROBERT ANTHONY LUSTER C-3 San Mateo, California Lieutenant Whenever it was time for a parade. Bob was never around. He was either pumping iron. Birdc out carousing on Glee Club trips. However always there when a friend was in need. Bob ' s smile and social tact can only bring him success in the future, but let ' s not forget Bob when he was a cadet. " Smile and Exercise. They ' re an Unbeatable Pair. " DREW ALAN LYLE A-3 ' Warren, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Hippie " left a lasting impression in the company anc in the West Point Swimming pool. With agile dexterity he attempted to attain the No. 1 sprinter spot on th« swim team, but never reached his goal. Back in th company, the Rednecks tried to reform him but neve fully succeeded. We got him to buy some country al bums, but could never get him to erase his punk rod; tapes. mb ERIC JON LYNAM B-2 DERECK EUGENE LYONS G-3 " wWi,; ' 3«cdi«J4j,j Davidsville, Pennsylvania Captain Coming from Davidsuiic. Pennsylvania. Eric automati- cally entered West Point with a severe handicap, how- ever you would never have known it from his accom- plishments while here. Never one to accept mediocrity, Eric always strove to succeed in all that he did. Success will certainly shine on Eric in the future, as B 2 loses one truly outstanding person. Automotive Club 1; Drama Semii 4, 3: Orienteering Team 4. 3. 2. (Captain) Deptford, New Jersey Lieutenant Whether it is " Old Man " , " Slurp " , or just plain " Her- man, " Dereck will always be remembered as the fisher- man, the Plebe with the " Don King " haircut, the only Cadet who played football, track, and intramural la- crosse all in one season, the rock squader swimming with all the ladies in the Bahamas, and for the bushel of flowers he bought in Atlanta. Football 2. 1; Contemporary Affai GEOFFREY ALLEN MACDONALD F-3 Dansviile, New York Lieutenant To know Geoff, is to be his friend. His spirit and " hap pygolucky " attitude win him a place in every heart. Geoff is the ideal " F Trooper, " and as such, his over- whelming athletic superiority remains unquestioned. His diligence is awesome when serious work needs to be done, but to even mention " party " to Geoff is to invite unruly madness! " Mount Up " . SEAN BARRY MACFARLAND 1-2 Canajoharie, New York Lieutenant To the Corps, he was one of the best triathletes. To us , 4,;; Jje • " ■ ' I ' ' ' ° really knew him, he was truly the " Macho Man " . lipfinltiipol " ' ' ! Yes, Sean (pronounced Shawn for those who unfortu- fiijojl W»V I lately never knew him) came from the home of Beech- ROBERT WILLIAM MACKAY I-l Albany, New York Captain One of the most zeslful persons around, Bobby never let a moment pass without enjoying it. His love for life, like each of his boodle packages, was passed to all that he came in contact with MacKay-doo was quick to flash e and his " hey dude " could be heard throughout the barracks. The future is yours, Bobby, so give it your maximus WAYNE MACKENZIE A-3 Everett, Massachusetts Sergeant From the streets of Boston to the West Point rugby pitch, the name of Wayne " Mac " will bring back memo- ries of good times and a great friend Mac was never let life get him down, he was too busy making the Serious and diligent when he needed to be, ill of what it takes. But wherever that takes always have a part of us with him. Mac ha: him, he Rugby Club 3, 2. 1 RANDALL LEE MACKEY C-1 Bancroft, Nebraska Lieutenant Randy, beneath his many costumes and disguises, was the friendliest, most generous guy in the company, and it was his life ' s ambition to never let us find that out We could never repay him for the physical pain he endured as he successfully entertained us during our four years, but he will always have the scars to remember us by. A great friend, he is destined for a super future. May God preserve him from self-destruction Outdoor Sportsman Club 4. 3. 2, i; Pointer 4. 3. 2: CPRC 3. 2, 1 FREDERICK MADDOCK 11 Bl Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan Captain Ken commanded respect and admiration from us all. The warm smile, firm handshake and perpetual stan- dards of excellence make Ken a pacesetter among the Corps Chairman of 1981 Car Show Com- sfa-- J , _.. , mittee: Scuba Club 4. 3. 2. l; Rabble " " Rousers 4. 3. Parachute Club 3. 2. 1: ; ® ®e Geology Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Scoutmas- ter ' s Council 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Theater Support 4, 3; Auto- motive Club 2. i. Orienteering Club 2. 1. Spanish Club 3. 2. Sailing 3 DAVID RAYMOND MADRID 1-5 Norco, California Lieutenant " Sir Madrid " will always be remembered for his love oi surf. sand, and their accompanying bikini ornamenta tions. An extremely dependable guy. Dave was an avic runner and could always manage to run himself into i precarious predicament. With his smile and easy man; ner, Dave was a steadfast friend who will be remem bered for always putting others before himself I Trap and Skeet and Drums 3. 2; Team 2. 1; Pipes , £ Ski Club 3.2.1 , - ' SjS L ANDERS NELSON MADSEN III H-4 Miami, Florida Sergeant After successfully completing two years at the Universi- ty of Florida. Andy was ready for something different and more challenging. He found both. But for Andy, the bigger the challenge, the better, both on and off the track. Andy has set many standards for records that will be remembered for many years to come. Track 4, 3, 2, 1 (Assistant Coach) BRIAN WARD MAGERKURTH F-2 Marble Falls, Texas Lieutenant Brian brought the great sport of Texas to West Point, which rightfully gave him a home in the ZOO Unlike some of his friends who slept their cadet lives away, " Maggy " used his time to strengthen friendships, to earn his varsity " A " for pole vaulting, to help the ZOO to double r egiment in football, and to become one of the best punk rock drummers we ever knew WILLIAM THOMAS MAIER Indian Mills, New Jersey Lieutencir From the realms of New Jersey, Bill chose to abandon future at Rutgers for the fun of West Point. As member of Igloo 3. Bill ' s achievements included bas ball, the Jammin ' Nordics, and the violence and se destruction of Rugby. Thru his unique character ar personality. Bill will always remain in the minds ar hearts of the 1-3 Polar Bears. ■ik DAVID JOHN MAJDANSKI E-4 Yonkers, New York Lieutenant Magic had his ups and downs with the " system " , but he always got the last laugh. Always ready for a good time. Magic ' s personality and enthusiasm turned an average get-together into a great party. Magic will b bered as one of the party-boys of E-4 and should stir life into the Army. MARIANNE PATRICE MALIZIA C-3 New Windsor, New York Lieutenant As someone who " just loved West Point " , Marianne was always willing to prove it. Both as a " cheerlouely " and an active participant in the Public Affairs Detail, she was always in the public eye supporting the Army team. Marianne will be remembered for her home on the other side of the mountain and her parents who adopt- ed us too. Rabble Rousers 4. 2; Riding Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Public Affairs Detail 4, 3, 2, 1 (President): CPRC 4. 3, 2, 1 (State Rep.) ROBERT JOSEPH MALLEY, JR. G-3 McLean, Virginia Captain Bobby entered the Academy with his future already decided. What could be nicer for an engineer than to have your father be one of the best in the business? Mallee outgrew 150 lb. football his junior year and joined the varsity squad as a punter and kicker. Bobby was always a superior student who always had time to use his understanding to help others. Take care of your Football 4. 2. 1: 150 lb Football 3; French Club 4, 3; CPRC 3. 2. 1 ||||]| liilgii ' AUL DAVID MANGO D-4 .iverpool, New York Captain the school of the Black Nights with a eball in his left hand and lady ' s heart in his right. :ed with a special sense or what many believe to be a juardian angel, Paul always seemed to find that pot of ■ old or yellow brickroad that most of us have only eard of. Though Paul claims it has been dedication and erseverance that have guided him along, those who now him well feel they ' ve met a man destined for |.ory. WILLIAM FREDERICK MANN B-2 Gulf Breeze, Florida Lieutenant Bill came to West Point a Connecticut Yankee and left a sunny Floridian His love of horses was only surpassed by his love for his " Vette " . Bill believed in having a good time, but there was a serious side to him and when you needed a friend or just plain advice he was there Riding Team 3, 2, 1 (Vice-President); Riding Club 3. 2. 1; Art Seminar 3. 2. 1; 1981 Mortar (Editor); Howitzer 4, 3; Tactics Club 4. 3; Arabic Club 4. 3; Automotive Forum 1 KEVIN ROSS MANOS E-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lietenant Kevin took a small step down from JROTC Battalion Commander to new cadet when he came, but he quick- ly adapted to West Point. Always known for his wit and sense of humor, he established himself as an E-2 funny. The Atlanta Flame left his mark on CBT ' 80 and he will always be remembe red as a true Dog. Chapel Choir 4, 3; Ham Radio Club M i m CHARLES BASIL MANULA, JR. 1-4 Spring Mills, Pennsylvania Captain Chuck stood as the example for us ail to follow. Known widely as a hard worker and crazy player, Crocker, who loves ya ' , could brighten any situation. His unique quali- ties as a man and as a leader separate him from the crowd. His loyalty to the I-Beams and his friends will always be remembered. Rugby 4. 3. 2, Class Committee Rep. ,_ 4. 3. 2. 1 - - DAVID LYLES MAPLES 1-3 Dunwoody, Georgia Lieutenant David, more affectionately known as " Trees " , is a true Georgia boy. With his Confederate flag on the back of his door and Country Western music blaring from his stereo, one would never question the fact that the South will rise again. But Trees is a super guy and a great friend. We will all really miss our massive class- mate. Football 4. 3: Wrestling 4, 3: Frees- e - _ if? _ ,-s tyle Wrestling Club 4, 3 STANLEY RAYMOND MARCH G- Houston, Texas Captair It ' s a long way from Houston to West Point But despiti the distance and the heartaches Stan made the trip eacl time. " Nuke " , big 72 . . always filled that screen o topped that pile " She loves me " was often heard a the vice tightened He had that perfect mixture o brains and brawn Who could resist him? We could al tell Nuke one big " I told ya so! " But instead let ' s all jus say " We ' re glad you did! " See ya on " Boot Hill " Nuke Saloo! Football 4. 3. 2. 1 (Capl. Water Canoe 3 MARK THOMAS MARINO Port Chester, New York Lieutcnar| From the deep dark dungeons of Port Chester, N. emerged the chemistry professor of Woops. Marino. With an inquisitive mind and congenial persoil ality, Moosie perked up any party, whether at the s| slope or at the Inn. He was truly " B-3 all the way! ' American Chemical Society 2, 1 f ik GEORGE PETER MARQUARDT E-3 Melville, New York Lieutenant He was known as " old stony face " or " the guy who rarely smiled " (unless of course he had you where he wanted you). George was one who always had a handle on things, and was neat and organized to the point that you hated him for it. Uncannily. George always seemed to be in the right place at the right time. He will be remembered as a man who understood opportunity. Volley ball Team 3. 2 (Sec). 1 (VP. German Club 3. 2. 1 (VicePres.) PATRICK MATTHEW MARR E-2 Upper Marlboro, Maryland Lieutenant Pat says he came from Maryland, most people thought he came from either the Coast Guard or a village in Lesotho. Professionalism was Marrine ' s goal, and he spent many of his Friday and Saturday afternoons achieving it. Pat drove himself toward excellence ... at least he could drive something. Pat ' s easygoing self will not be forgotten by his friends in E-2 or in the Corps. ANDREW HAYDEN MARSH F-4 Wescosville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " fklarshman " made his debut here in Joe Palone ' s box- ing class by hospitalizing Joe ' s star goalie. Drew contin- ued to make many friends during his stay even as the " sweat monster " of the bayonet committee. Even if he was one of the skinniest " twits " around he made sure the " dollies " got a good workout in his nautilus room. Football 4, 3; Nautilus Supervisor 3, 2. 1 MARCH f p y rp n JEFFERY EUGENE MARSHALL G-3 Bel Air, Maryland Captain Jeff came to us as a man with high qualifications. In four years he has more than lived up to them; either on the fields of friendly strife or the forward battle positions of the academic department. He is a living testament to the G-3 motto - Gopher it! Cross Country 4; Catholic Sunday I School Teacher 4; Pointer 4; Karate Club 3; CPRC 3: Russian Club 3. 2. I 1: Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1; Ser- • ice Academy Exchange 2 (Air Force); Fencing 2. 1; SCUSA 1 A- Sergeant SCOTT WILLIAM MARX Eau Claire, Wisconsin There are two kinds of people in the world One has been snared in a game called society and docs not realize he is drowning in its rules. The other belongs to a life structured only by water, earth, ducks and trees. Scott belongs forever to the trees. He could never be satisfied playing the game, but in his simple world he is beautiful. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. 1; Ski Club 4, 3: Handball Club 1 ALAN BRIAN MASKAL E-2 Tonawanda, New York Lieutenant Beast was a fun time for Al. The only things that worried him were how he was going to fight off the Russian hordes with an M-14 that didn ' t have a firing pin Assuming more responsibility was needed, Big Al waited 3 more years and to his surprise, he received a saber A gungho dude and a good friend. Big Al will go far in Today ' s Army. Orienteering 4. 3, 2, 1; Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3. 2. 1: Geology Cl aj 2. 1: Russian Club 4. 3 DEAN ALLEN MASSMAN A-4 Palm Bay, Florida Lieutenant Dean jumped in from the land of sunshine and beaches searching for that special something in life. He could be counted on to bring order where chaos had prevailed Though emotional at times, he came through when it counted and was never afraid to extend his thoughts on the matter at hand. Watch out for Dean from above! Judo Club 3; Finance Forum Handball Team 2. 1 ROBERT JOHN MAYER G-1 Bronx, New York Lieutenant Marathon man ' s contribution to society has been the preaching of the Zep. Many a time Bob has lifted the heart of a grey, sombre cadet by enlightening the poor soul through the philosophical gospel of laissez-faire. On those occasions when Bob dragged himself out of bed, morning breakfast was privileged by his Bronxon- ian nature. Keep running, keep pushin ' , may the power be with you on your way to a stairway to . . Marathon team 3. 2, 1; 4. 3 ■ Club THERESA MATEJOV C-3 East Meadow, New York Lieutenant That redhead wrestling in the hall? - Who else but Theresa! Who was it making 10 O ' clock phone calls plebe year, playing cribbage instead of studying (and still making Dean ' s list!), and running all those extra two-mile runs to pace a cohort in crime (or sundaes)? It was " Matejoy " , of course — but only to " Tayls " — for- Soccer Manager 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse Manager 4, 3. 1; CPRC 3, 2, 1 ROBERT MAZUR G-1 Huntington, New York Lieutenant Bobby walked off Long Island with a lacrosse stick in one hand and a bag full of luck in the other. When it came to partying, Bob was always ready. The only thing that could stop Bobby was the force of gravity On the lacrosse field Maz was a fierce competitor, but off he was everyone ' s best friend. B-4 Lieutenant HEIDI VERNE MAUK Massena, New York Why is it that when one hears the name Heidi a picture of a blonde haired skier comes to mind ' Heidi was i skier to the heart. She loved the cold weather and welcomed it with open windows all winter long (to h ?r roommates dismay). Heidi, a true friend, always fol- lowed her motto: " The only way I know to defeat an enemy is to make him a friend. " (A. Lincoln). Ski team 4. 3 2. i, Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1, Cross Country 4. 3 ALPHONSO FRANKLIN MAZYCK E-4 Farrell, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Phomie will be best remembered as the man with things well in hand- Al so, his easy going personality and con- tent with staying off the Dean ' s " other list " allowed him to maximize his movie going and television watching As long as things were well in hand, and there was a television to watch, Phomie proved to be a great friend Lacrosse 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 1 Football 4. 3. 2. 1; Volleyball 4. 3. 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2 1 n ) D-4 Captain DOUGLAS MCALLASTER Warren, Pennsylvania Doug ' s dedication to the principles of the Acadi made even the more conscientious members of th Corps feel inept. Devoted to and motivated by hi Creator, Doug always found time for devotions ani chapel. A superlative runner and perennial " Star Man ' Doug was an inspiration to all who knew him. Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. i. Glee Club 2. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 1; Mar- athon Club Team 3. 1. Protestant il.llEI : Discussion Group 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 1 LAWRENCE MCANNENY Al Somervillc, Massachusetts Lieutenant Larry established himself early on in his career at West Point as the " Book King " , and he worked ardently to maintain his title. Mac held many awards of which the " Bladder Award " was the most highly acclaimed. His ability to laugh at himself was the key to " Grant Hall Sorry ' s " happiness and freedom, and that will always make him one of the finest friends a person could have. Rugby 4. 3. 2. 1 MATTHEW MCCARVILLE A-3 St. James, New York Lieutenant After leading the fourthclassmen in A-3 with seventeen area tours the first semester. Matt finally got his stuff together and hasn ' t touched the concrete since. Al- though everybody stumbles once in a while. Matt never fell, because of his own strong character and the help of his many friends. Whether you called him Smack-At- tack, The Senator, or McCarnil, Matt was always one of the boys NATHAN MCCAULEY II H-4 Hooks, Texas Lieutenant As a friend and leader. Sonny will always be remem- bered for his competitive drive and ability to find humor in any situation -no matter how small. We could always rely on Sonny ' s uncanny sense of direction-from " mo- pedless " nights in Bermuda to trips in the Camaro. His self-confidence and wit promise success. Good luck to a good friend. Honor Rep. 2. 1; Class Committee 2. 1: SCUSA 2, 1 KEVIN JAMES MCCLUNG B-2 Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Torn away from the beach and the babes, Kevin came to Beast kicking and screaming. Although it took an inspiring Tac and a few years Kev excelled as one of the best of the " Bull Dogs " . A fine swimmer, he proved his talents by teaching a rock how to float. Almost always on " weekend " , Kev knew the secret for main- taining one ' s sanity. JAMES MCCONVILLE Quincy, Massachusetts D-2 Lieutenant An individual who wasn ' t afraid to be different, Jimmy Mac introduced us to his Boston way of life and his peculiar accent. Strength of character and a strong will were two prevalent traits which made Jimmy a credit to the Corps and will make him an asset to the Army. Squash 4. 3. 2. 1 . DOUGLAS JAMES MCCORD E-3 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant When Doug first arrived here, little did he realize that he was destined for greatness. Because he was an all influential model to the men in E-3, Doug was an exam- ple of leadership to all. Maintaining a fine balance be- tween personal standards and his gift for comic relief, Doug won a lasting place in our hearts. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Orienteer ing Team 3 2: Rallv Committee 1 (Regimental Rep ) Behavioral Sci- ence Club 1 IPre ' ident). Codspell 2 40MAS JOSEPH MCCORMICK B-2 Jackson, Virginia Lieutenant ' lere is one word to describe Tom, it would be cool. t m his shades, all the way to his leather boots, Tom I ifies the tough yet laid back image of the Southern fi. Though Tom may be a country boy at heart, he is ■•avvy and street wise as anyone from the city Tom always be remembered for fine taste in stereo, cars a his affinity for Southern Rock. Sing Team 4; Riding Team 1; Glee h 3, 2; Cat holic Chapel Choir 4 CARY SELMAN MCCOY III C-4 Lufkin, Texas Sergeant What can be said about Jervis .... Beyond being the quietest person in the company, all the cowboys will remember Jerve for his Sci-Fi, root beers, pizza, and of course, his pillow defilade. He thinks he ' ll make millions in the stock market, but being a true Texan, we ' ll all see Jerve leading a battle field charge wearing a 5-Gallon hat and matched 45 ' s. D-3 Lieutenant NEIL EARL MCCRAY Timpson, Texas Neil came to Woops not for the glamour, nor even the academics, but to become an officer Although he never claimed to be a Patton or MacArthur, we ' re sure he ' ll make his mark on the Army. Good luck to a fine friend. Chinese Club 4, 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 3. 2. 1. Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Rifle 4: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 1; Fi- nance Forum 1 FRANK MCDERMOTT A-2 San Antonio, Texas Sergeant Not long into Plebe year Frank discovered that he was a big hit with the upperclassmen Despite his popularity, however, he always found time each weekend to lock himself away in his room so that he could have a few hours to himself Frank seemed to spend most of Year- ling and Cow year trying to recover from Plebe year by making sure he got lots of rest. Hopefully, he ' ll be awake long enough to pick his branch and sign up for Ranger School. Rifle Team 4, 3. 2; Finance Forum 2. Aero-AstTO Club 2. 1; CPRC 2 DAVID MCDONALD, JR. 1-2 Darien, Connecticut Lieutenant Dave was well loved by all those who knew him except, of course, those whom he pinned while validating Plebe Wrestling. This was no real feat for a man destined to be Army ' s wrestling MVP, When he wasn ' t on the mat, Dave was busy setting the example for a quiet evening study period. His 10 o ' clock lights policy paid substan- tial dividends as his QPA will attest. Wrestling 4. 3. 2 (MVP). 1: Freestyle Wrestling Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2: JOHN JOSEPH MCDONALD A-2 Washingtonville, New York Lieutenant Who else would study and shine shoes at the same time (every night), but " Jack the Smack? " At least he always got all his laundry back (after all, his mom wouldn ' t steal). " Slick " never really lived at West Point, he just came for the weekdays. Take care Jack and every winter stop to think about everything else that goes downhill « SANDER DAVID MCDOWELL B 4 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant From the pulse of the nation. Mac came to West Point with many talents Whether it be running a 100 yard dash or being well-versed with the latest Science Fiction books, Mac was number one Mac ' s cool ability to handle the rigors of cadet life allowed him to complete his cadet career without a sweat. Iceman ' s professional- ism, coupled with his cool, level-headed thinking, will carry him to the top of any endeavor. HOWARD MCGILLIN, JR. Margate City, New Jersey Captain If there ever was a guy who was born to be an Army Officer, Howard is the man Dedicated, purposeful and efficient, Howard is what the country looks for in a West Pointer He was the touch of " stracness " the Beta House needed to keep us the Best in the Corps Three words describe Howard — " Duty, Honor, Country, " Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. WKDT 4. 3, 2(Music Director). 1. Glee club 3. 2; Dialectic Society 4. 3. German Club 4, 3: Pollster 3. 2 MICHAEL MCGRATH C Quincy, Massachusetts Capta Mike arrived from Quincy. Mass , parked his car ar slammed the opponents of the C-2 lacrosse team. We C-2 knew we could always count on him as a friend oi wrestling partner. Even a mountain can be moved wi the right tools Mike has the tools to move any mou tain he -nay encounter in life. Tailgate! Nuff said! Mountaineering Club 4. 3, 2 (Sec. tary). i, French Club 2, 1 ii STEPHEN MCGUIRE Olcan, New York Steve came to us from that little him brought an easy going style D-4 Lieutenant of Olean and with it personality and sense of humor that made him enjoyable to be with. A true friend, Steve will be missed by all those who knew him. As for the future, nothing can block the path to success for this hard-chargin ' trooper. Football 3. 2; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2. 1: Aero-Astro Club 4. 3 MARK JOHN MCKEARN G 2 Beloit, Wisconsin Lieutenant Four years ago the idea of MAC and West Point hit the same frequency and a wavelength stretched from Wis- consin to the Hudson As a member of the Three Musketeers. The Mighty Oaks, and The Enforcers. MAC has proved himself to be both versatile and flexi- ble Whether he was going high to pull in an overthrown pass on the Gridiron or going for a natural high from a C-130 aircraft, MAC continuously demonstrated his ability to persevere and to get the job done. Football 4. 3. 2. i. Catholic Choir 4 SHAWN SANDERS MCM ASTER D-1 Wisner, Nebraska Captain " When a man has once taken up his stand, either because it seems best to him or in obedience to orders, there I believe he is bound to remain and face the dangers, taking no account of death or anything else before dishonor " Plato " Was mich nicht umbringt, macht mich starker " Nietzsche JAMES DAVID MCMULLIN B-4 Altadena, California Sergeant Jim. nicknamed the Bunny, could hop along with an injured crutch, he could mumble like a babbling brook, and he had nerves of sheer tungsten. He worked too hard, unselfishly, and B-4 will not soon forget this straight cadet, and we predict he will one day be a FIRST LIEUTENANT, Triathlon 4. 3. 2. 1; Christian Sci- ence Group 4. 3. 2: MICHAEL JAMES MCMAHON E-2 Melrose, Florida Lieutenant His famous unsanctioned trip sections to Navy. Florida, and Poughkeepsie earned him wide acclaim from the Dogs and many hours on the Area from the Tac He will be long remembered for his SS papers, SCUBA trips, and for " serving the Corps for 104 hours " , but most of all for being the epitome of the true Dog spirit. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Operations Officer 2. 1 ; 1501b football 4; West Point Forum 2. 1. SCUSA 2. 1. Tac- tics Club 4. 3, Mountaineering Club 3: Military Affairs Club 4. 3 JAMES WALSH MCNULTY E-2 West Point, New York Lieutenant Bringing to the Rock a unique philosophy of life which places friendship at the top of the list. Nutty has never let a friend down. While the origin of Larvell and Jocko will remain a secret, the Poughkeepsie Three, the Day- room Eight, the Poster Four, and many of Nutty ' s other adaptations of the Blue Book have not gone undisco- vered. After four years of intense combat, Nutty re- mains on top Geology Club 4. 3. 2; Tactics Club 4, 3. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2, Sport Parachute Club 3, 2. 1: ' ' w- ' ; WARNE DAVID MEAD, JR. A-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave ' s imitations of Elvis Presley and his inability to remain serious at anything formal, constantly kept us rolling in mirth His ability to " Guidon " the company in parades inspired every budding Caesar, and no tennis or B-ball courts were safe without him. Undaunted by pressure, his Christian testimony also left its mark upon TIMOTHY KEVIN MEADE E-2 Binghamton, New York Lieutenant WKDT was the first organization to attract Tim ' s atten- tion He worked his way from DJ to station manager. T M in the P M seemed to always be " on the air " testing his jokes out on his friends before using them on the radio Tim spent a lot of time in the dayroom and on the foosball table, but that eventually got uncomfort- able. JOHN PATRICK MEEHAN B-3 Weston, Connecticut Captain After a year of college life, John entered West Point with his goals set high While leading B-3 ' s lacrosse team to Regimental Championships, he worked hard on the ISO ' s gridiron and played hard on the Glee Club trips With a golden ring on his finger and silver wings on his chest, John will be a great attribute to the U.S. Navigators 4. 3. 2. 1. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1; Hop Committee 3. 2. 1: Squash Team 4. Social Actions Group 3, 2 WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1 (Station Manager) Lacrosse 4; Rifle 4: 150 lb Football 2. 1. Cadet Glee Club 2. 1: German Club 4. 3. 2. Auto Club 2. 1; Model- er ' s Club 2. 1 MICHAEL JAMES MEESE D-2 La Mesa, California Captain Coming from Southern California, Mike brought with him a unique combination of talent and abilities which allowed him to excel and will serve him well in the future. Constantly on the go, Mike was still never too busy to provide help or advice for anyone in need. Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2, 1; West Point Forum 3. 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1 (President); De- bate Team 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2. 1; 100th Night Show 1 (Head Writer) %. JAMES MEREDITH II A-2 Springfield, Virignia Lieutenant Jim ' s pleasing personality and quick smile demonstrat- ed that (as Lewis said) he was " ready to be friends with anyone who was friendly and didn ' t care a fig for any- one who wasn ' t. " Actually, the description only half fits, for Jim cared for everyone and always defended the oppressed and encouraged the despondent His great heart has won the respectful admiration of all. Officers ' Christian Fellowship 4. 3. 2, 1: Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2: Aero- Astro Club 4. 3. 2. 1 MICHAEL ANTHONY MERTZ H-4 Mt. Clemens, Michigan Lieutenant Mike came to West Point from Mt Clemens, Michigan, to dive headlong into the Goaf ranks. Osmosis never really worked until BS L came along to make him a budding starmar . He was a dependable friend with a great sense of humor (the window affair and the water fight that sent Squares and K K. surfing) As Mike and his Trans Am " hit the road " watch out America - Mike ' s on the prowl again. Trap Skeet Club 3; Car Commit- ,:. _ - tee 2: Rally Committee 2; BS L Fo- ■- -VT itt JAMES LLOYD MESSER 1-4 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Hailing from the land of sand dunes and sun-tanned coeds, one would have tfiougfit that Jim would be less than enthusiastic about West Point and its infamous winters. This is not so Those who have been privileged to live and work with " Jimbo " know him to be both enthusiastic and motivated- Always ready to listen and lend a helping hand, Jim and his easy-going personality will go far in the Army, TIMOTHY JOHN METIVIER F-1 Menominee, Michigan Lieutenant Met was F Company ' s beer-drinking rep from the UP., a Cub fan from way back. He brought to West Pomt a tremendous sense of justice and fairplay, which he dem- onstrated in both football and lacrosse. Tim has an uncommon faith in people and God that will insure his success as an officer. We ' ll look for you among the Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3. 2. 1 DANIEL JAMES MIKLANCIC A-3 Walla Walla, Washington Captain Dan could always be counted on for AI in academics, even though he often had never taken the course and had a double overload himself, or for pulling a guard when someone was in a bind Many an evening found Dan hard at work behind the computer keyboard. His benevolent spirit and persistence will never be forgot- CFAF; Computer Forum ELINDA MILES loomfield, Indiana e most noticeable characte e is always smiling 5st unexpected pit H-3 Lieutenant about Mim is that r smile mark in the cards, checkbooks. reports, etc ). She has continuously worked hard in ademics and basketball and her perseverance has lught her through every crisis. Her consideration for lers has helped her achieve the respect of her class- ites and will carry over into her career while serving ' country :imen ' s Basketball 4, 3. 2. 1: TEC 3.2 MELISSA MILES Bloomfield, Indiana Using her height and court en ' s Basketball Tea Known as " Miss " to 1-2 Lieutenant Melissa led the Wom- to four ruccessful seasons, she not only scored on the court but also scored big by being recognized her plebe year by all upperclassmen. She will be remembered by her friends for her kindness, devotion, and her never- ending sincerity. We ' re all " shooting " for you. Miss! Women ' s Basketball 4. 3, 2. 1; Co - ji- Captain 1; Fellowship of Christian K THPf Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1 JOHN RICHARD MINAHAN F-3 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Minnie came to Hudson High after a year as one of the Hokies of Virginia Tech He will always be remembered for his efforts to start a West Point Chapter of Lamda Tau, his off-key vocals as a member of the Four Direc- tions, and for making up a roster of weekend room orderlies. Hey, it happens. French Club 3; SCUSA 2; Catholic Usher 3; Society ol Military Engi- neers 2 MORRIS DONALD MINCHEW, JR. H-3 Hallsville, Texas Lieutenant A Southern Boy with a heart of gold. Mo never let academics interfere with his West Point experience Talkin ' . helpin ' others or just plain relaxing. Mo was always ready with a smile and an attentive ear Though he may not get there running. Mo is sure to end up on top Theatre Support 4. 3; Sport Para- chute 3: Outdoor Sportsman Club 4. 3. 2. 1: French Club 2. 1 ' ;s I MICHAEL MINER Jackson, Tennessee E-2 Lieutenant Mike will always be remembered as a numbers man and a lady ' s man. but his addition. 1 + 1=3. still puzzles his classmates Most of all, Mike will be remembered for his phrase. " Faster than a Cadet going on Leave! " 1501b Football 3. 2. U Football 4; Cadet Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Sun day School Teacher 4. 3, 2. Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. Class Committee 3. 2. 1; Rugby Team 3. 2. 1: Class Treasurer 3. 2. 1 MATTHEW MIRISOLA A-4 Andover, Massachusetts Captair- Although it seemed as if things came automatically tt: " Matty " , he earned and deserved every achievemen he accomplished Seeming always to have every hair ir place. " Zola ' s " personal appearance was usually flaw; less and an example to us all. A true friend, he will bd remembered for his easy-going attitude Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1. Teens Encounter Christ 4, 3; Honor Committee 2. 1; Gymnasti cs Team 4 CHARLES WILLIAM MITCHELL F-2i Interlaken, New Jersey Sergeant. Chuck the end of " Beast " We soor, interest and succeeded in send. jr third roommate back to California. Academic; difficult for Chuck that first year, however, h !. -m, wit, and supportive parents launched him int : rling year At the end of the yearling year, Chuct( a great girlfriend and gave up his bid for Academic; " s. As Chuck graduates, the Zoo and West Point wil, u tit III in is: : ; pwU. I JAMES ERIC MOENTMANN A-2 Richmond, Missouri Lieutenant ■2 just wouldn ' t have been the same without " Motz " o keep everything in perspective. His escapades at arious northeast colleges livened up many a boring ' neal. Honesty, utter loyalty, and unselfishness were his rademarks- , .acrosse 4. SCUBA Club 4, 3. 2, 1: Oomestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; Aero- Astro Club 4. 3. 2. 1 »skO ROBERT ARTHUR MOORE 1-4 Scotia, New York Lieutenant The highest compliment that can be paid to an l-Bcamer is to be one of the " Boys. " And Bob is definitely a charter member In fact, in the year 2001, he will probably be assembling us for cabin 99. Bob is a true and loyal friend. Ski Patrol 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIC); Car Com- mittee 2 mmv ' to ' ' ,-,Z»mlfcif - CHRISTOPHER PETER MOOSMANN D-2 " orrance, California Captain hris came to West Point with high hopes and high rinciples Although he was always busy studying, ;ing, or working, " Moose " always had time to lend a ind (or an ear) to anyone in need. Chris ' ability to earn c trust and respect of others will serve him well as a ader in the future. ■otestant Sunday School Teacher 3, 2. 1; Russian Club 3. 2. i, Ving Club 3, 2, 1; CPRC 3. 2, 1: Owitzer 3, 2; Domestic Affairs Fo- m 2, 1, Honor Committee 2. 1 rz DANIEL JEROME MORAVEC H-4 Portage, Indiana Lieutenant Coming to the Hogs from the heartland of good basket- ball, Dan brought his love for " hoops " with him. As the years passed, he managed to cultivate his love for weekends, Ireland and car dealers. As both the Com- pany and Regimental Honor Representative, Dan gave us all insight into the true meaning of integrity. Only the best can be in store for Dan, and he deserves no less. Theater Support Group 4. 3: Hon Committee 2. 1 DAVID ALAN MOSINSKI 1-2 Riverdale, Il linois Captain Storming into West Point from the Windy City, " Mo " tore this place up like a tornado. Distinguishing himself in academics, athletics, Saturday morning coffee calls with " Bugs Bunny, " and as a member of the " Big Flicks " team. No will always be remembered for his diligence, colorful personality, and that great laugh. Chess Club 4; Class Commit German Club 4. 3. 2; SCUSA 7. West Point Runners Club 1 Jl JOHN ANDREW MOSKAL H-2 St. Clair, Michigan Lieutenant John has lasted his four years with hardly a worry. He will always be remembered as the one who would never lose his temper. The Army will have a fine officer in John. His dedication to a goal and his ability to tune out the non-important aspects will stand him in good stead. Good luck John! Russian Club 4, 3, 2. 1. TEC 4. 3. 2, 1: Catholic Choir 4. 3. JOHN THOMAS MUDLO D-4 Springdale, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Studio. " the King of the High Bar. came to West Point from Springdale, Pennsylvania with one question - " Where ' s the gym? " The only person able to perform gymnastics while sleeping. John brought countless laughs to D-4. " Swamp " showed us all how to maximize time sleeping and still stay ahead of the Dean. No, the " Dukes " won ' t be the same without him — the Army is lucky now. Gymnastics 4, 3 2. 1; ADDIC Rep 3. 2. 1; German Club 4; Sailing Club PATRICK MUELLER, JR. B-4 , Eatonville, Washington Sergeant Pat came to the QUAD via volcano country. Give him a truss, a load, a calculator, a Reference Data Pamphlet and he is in heaven. The walking Mechaid was always recognized by his diverse " rotor " walk He will always be remembered for his friendship. Pat, best of luck in all of your endeavors; we know you will succeed. , SAME. Club 3 German Language GREGORY ALLEN MUILENBURG G-3 Salina, Kansas Lieutenant Greg could always be counted on when a task had to be accomplished or a friend was needed. This combination will be a great asset in Greg ' s bright future. " Peck ' s " unique technique could often be seen in a wide range of activities. He always seemed to have his own way with everything from " the Boot " to asking an important question. Football 4. 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3: Protestant Sunday School 3: West Point Ski Patrol 2, i. CPRC 4, 3. 2. 1 (Operations Officer) HUGH PATRICK MUNSON Blacksburg, Virginia Pat came to West Point as an Army heart lies in Virginia. No matter what C-4 Sergeant at " , but his ivity he has pursued he has done his best. From Rugby to Sunday School, Pat always seemed to be where the action was. With a warm personality and friendly smile, we expect to hear the best from Pat in the future. Ski Patrol 4; Sunday School Teacher 3. 2, 1; Rugby 2, 1; Handball 3. 2 1 NEIL FRANCIS MURRAY E Hartford, Connecticut Lieutena. The only time Neil wasn ' t running in the woods v. when his ankles refused to comply or he was pulli another all-nighter. Neil made the all-night pull-out fa ous. and was also famous for his Orienteering. Neil I " a deep sense of pride, energy, and an independf spirit that wins friends and will take him far. Orienteering Team 3, 2 {President), J, Catholic Choir 4. 3. 2. V, CPRC 3. 2. 1; Geology 1 Ik V :i xz I- ERIC SCOTT MUSSER H-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Moose came to us from the heart of Pitt preaching the holiness of the Pirates and Steelers His lasting achieve- ment may be the stars on his collar, but we will always remember him for the nights he went crazy: smashing calculators, destroying juice books . , . His quick wit and made hin friend 1 BARRY WILLIAM MUTH G-1 Center Valley, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Muth-man will always be remembered by all the gang in Co, G. Barry was always one who set records. Be it from the largest phone bill in one month or saying " I ' m gonna quit " the most times in one day But Barry always had too much pride to quit. When times were rough, he kept on going and we know it will be that way in the future. JOSEPH CARNEY MYERS II Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant Joe - a hardcharging, four-year veteran of l-l ' s 3rd Platoon hails from Alabama. Being politically outspo- ken, he kept the T.V Room amused by his frequent outbursts. Going Airborne and Special Forces CTLT only enhanced his soldier of fortune image. Joe was truly of Magnum Caliber. Protestant Sundai School Teacher 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2. 1 EDWARD PAUL NAESSENS HI Petersburg, New Jersey Lieutenant If not giving AI, performing arduous class and company duties, or undertaking his many notable obligations, this young gent from Jersey seldom had a spare moment. Respected and admired by all. and with the love from the Hawg. Ed is destined for greatness. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2 IOC). 1: Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Fourth Class Systems Commit- tee 2: Howitzer 1. Pointer 4. 3; Math Forum 3 KARL BURTON NEBLETT D-2 Oceanside. California Sergeant Karl displayed enthusiasm, excitement and humor Constantly singing and dancing, salvaging Plebes ' Eng- lish papers, or playing D D. " Nebs " still found time to help a friend. Karl ' s openness and his commitment to serving the needs of his peers and subordinates first, keys his future success. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. i. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 2. 1; Cadet Acting Troupe 4. 2. i. Ralli Committee J, 100th Nite Show 1 PAUL MATTHEW NELSON C-3 New City, New York Lieutenant Noted for relaxing with " a good book " on Term End evenings, the newly-christened Tuna would wander the hallways passing class-related poop. Future reunions will hear the plaintive cry. " Did Tuna call this meet- Finance Forum 2. 1 (Pres.k omy Club 3, 2. 1; Geology Club 1; U Orienteering Club 3. 2; Dialectic So- |[| ciety 4: Russian Club 4, 3; Honor Committee 2, 1; Class Committee 4, 3. 2, 1 iBER. ■ WW ' Hew HI ' ■ " TV- I Uitxliel ' I „li irl M ' - . DUANE RAYNARD NESSET 1-4 Centralia, Washington Sergeant Duanc ' s reserved manner hid his thoughtful, expressive nature. Not a talker, the casual observer would never know he was an Ail-American, nor get to experience the deeply held convictions that so permeated his be- liefs Duane had a lot to offer, and those lucky enough to receive came away with an enlightened perception of this man of few words Pistol Team 4, 3. 2. 1 DANNY NEVARRE A-2 Portage, Pennsylvania Sergeant Being from a coal mining area. Dan liked to work and to play hard This was shown by his heavy participation in contact sports and weight lifting, while finding plenty of time for wine, women, and song ■ definitely not in that order Drive On. Wrestling 4: Rugby 3. 2. Aero-As Club 1: Geology Club 4. 3. 2. Math - ' ■ Forum 3, 2; Computer Forum 3, 2 MICHAEL ALAN NEWCOMB E-. ' Edmonds, Washington Captair Mike was very proud to let everyone know he was fron Washington. His mischievious ways resulted in severe " rumbles. " However, everyone who has known Mik. realizes that they are much richer from his friendship Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1: Hop Committee ' 3. 2. 1. German Club 4. 3 . ki ROBERT BOARD NEWMAN D-1 Amarillo, Texas Lieutenant Bob somehow managed to survive the trauma of living in the " ghetto. " coming out only slightly scathed Un- touched by his harsh surroundings were Bob ' s quick wit, sharp oratories, and most of all. his good nature. Never one to take life too seriously. Bob ' s good humor helped pull many friends through some tough times — believe it or not. we appreciate it Rugby Team 2. 1; Debate Tean 3: SCUSA 4. 3, 2. 1 TRACY LANE NEWSOME F-4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant The " Noose " left the good ol boys and good times back in Georgia to pursue the West Point experience. " Noose " mastered marginal costs and profits but con- centrated in Bud and women Leaving his mark on the 150 ' s field. " Noose " was . . , awesome! Once his friend, " Noose " is a friend for life. Look out world, the Noose is loose 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2 (Coach): Do- =---s; ,.-=s. mestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1 [ _ ROBERT NEWTON D-1 Doylestown, Ohio Lieutenant Throughout his four years at West Point, " Newt " con- stantly astounded his peers, the doctors and DPE alike, with his feats of daring. The doctor rebuilt him, while DPE tore him down. None of us could ever figurt out what made him rock, or where he received his ten o ' clock Cinderella instinct, but if it makes him another Sir Isaac, we ' re all behind him! SCUSA 3. 2. 1; West Point Forum 1; Arabic Club 4. 3, 2. Marathon 1. CPRC 2: Orienteering 4. 3 , 1 eCOMB c. JAMES MARSHALL NICHOL, JR. F-4 Monaca, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jimbo came to West Point as a winner He showed us what it means lo be a winner through his skillful athletic talents, his academic endeavors and his loyal friendship. He will be remembered by his close association with winners — Pittsburgh Pirates and Steelers, and as the one who won the loyalty and friendship of those around BRIAN JAY NICHOLS F-2 Atwater, California Lieutenant " Nick the Shack " hailed from the " good " part of Cali- fornia and he definitely was the best. Whether he was stumbling around campus or quizzing someone on the finer points of contemporary music. Brian always put his heart into everything. While only a few people will recall how he twirled his hair constantly, everyone will remember Nick ' s friendship and all the good times. CAMILLE MARIE NICHOLS F-3 Las Vegas, Nevada Captain Duty and excellence are two prominent words in the conversation of anyone who speaks of Camille. In aca- demics, in cadet and company life, on the racquetball court, or on the team handball floor. Camille always strived for the very highest levels of perfo Arabic Club 4, 3. Team Handball 4. 3. 2. 1 (TresJ; Racquetball Club 2. 1: I tl Rally Committee 1, Finance Forum I Cl I ll 2: Investment Club 2. 1; Car Com- ' ' - ' »■■ V ' mittee 2 MARK ALAN NIPPER E-2 Concord, California Captain Mark, known to the E-2 Dogs as Nip. didn ' t stray too far from home when he entered West Point He hails from the Empire State of New York: West Point to be exact Besides his tall stature and his jam, Mark will mostly be remembered for his diligence in academics. The Corps is losing a fine Cadet, but the Army is gaining a superb officer. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3: SCUBA ' I ' ll Club 4: Ski Club 4; Scoutmaster ' s M Council 4 DUKE NADKI NISHIMURA G-2 San Fransisco, California Lieutenant The " Duke of Haiard " really lived up to this nickname. From hang gliding to skiing off cliffs, Duke was always " Flirtin ' with Disaster. " His deep concern for others won him many admirers. Duke will probably be voted most likely to die before 30, but will always be fondly remembered by all. Ski Patrol 3. 2, 1; Hop Band 4, 3, 2. Ski Club 3, 2. 1; German Club 3. 2: Sailing Club 4, 3. 2; Parachute Team 4. 3: Parachute Club 4. 3 2. 1; 150 lb Football 4 GEORGE NOWAK C-2 Cleveland, Ohio Lieutenant This tall, skinny Polish kid from Cleveland Ohio, contin- ually amazed everyone with his intellectual prowess and subtle humor Truly a brilliant fellow. Professor Nowak enjoyed " overloading " every semester. Certainly C-2 will miss his famous Mick Jagger imitations and his friendly manner Though awkward in form, George was genuine in talent. Good luck Georgie! ROBERT MASARU NOZUKA B-1 Stockton, California Lieutenant It may be said that Bob ' s goal as a Cadet was to " rise above the common level of life ... but only if there was a good time to be had. " He achieved his goal admirably Fondly remembered for his love of skiing and fine cars. Bob is a great friend when the rice chips are down. ■ Club 4. JESSE ROBERT NUTT, JR. B-2 San Diego, California Sergeant or Jess is one of the most sincere, dedicated and fun- loving guys around He demonstrates a quiet confi- dence and a strong character which will enable him to be a fine leader and officer. And look out when Jess starts getting all fired up! He ' ll sing in the rain and make a party even wilder WHOOOAAHHH ' ROBERT O ' BRIEN, JR. B-4| Warwick, Rhode Island Captain | Having a memory as small as the state he is from, O.B. could always be counted on for good conversation (when he was awake). A great competitor. OB. would | take up any challenge (even that of drawing a straight line)! OB was always there when help was needed. He will be remembered for his true friendship and opti- mism. Bob. we wish you the best of luck and happiness. 1 G-4 Captain :ible. With a sharp DAVID OCHS Yonkers, New York Dave could best be described as i pencil in one hand, a fourth class system book in the other hand and shielded by his Ranger Tab, Dave cru- saded through West Point Leochs. as Dave was affec- tionately called, would not yield to the blows inflicted by the Dean. Yet, Dave never lost his sense of humor and would always snap his head to " Eyes Right " to say hello. Class Committee 2. Usher 4. 3. 2 CHRISTOPHER O ' CONNELL B-1 Belmont, Massachusetts Lieutenant There was never a dull moment in Okie ' s stay here at the Academy, A possessor of a dynamic personality, determination, and great athletic skills, he was one of a kind. But behind the ever smiling face and dancing feet was an intense, sincere individual who many have come to trust and love. The important things in life could never be kept from him; good times and compas- sion for others were his priorities. Hockey 4. 3: SCUBA 2. 1; Sailing 3. 2. 1 EDWIN O ' CONNOR III Ocean Springs, Mississippi A-2 Lieutenant Ed dragged himself north from the sun drenched Missis- sippi coast after every leave and battled four long winters with warming thoughts of a beautiful Southern Belle, Ed enjoyed SCUBA, but when he wasn ' t twenty leagues under he stood atop a soap box preaching his truths - " I say, therefore it is, " He quickly acquired respect for speaking out as well as reaching out when the need arose. SCUBA Club 4, 3. 2. 1; SCUBA In- structor Group I: Sailing Club 2; AeroAstro 1 ,»:;.;, ai ' ' ' FRANCIS GERALD O ' CONNOR G-4 West Point, New York Captain Whether it was in academics or gymnastics Fran always gave his best. He was a very intelligent, warm individual iwho really cared and who was always available to help. ' In the very unpredictable future, one thing we can count on is Fran when we need a friend. Gymnastics 4, 3. 2, 1. Ring Crest Committee 4. 3. 2, 1; Phi Kappa Phi lill ?. 1: Portugese Club 3. 2. 1; Chemis- |l|l| •TV Club 2. 1 MARK O ' GARA E-4 Shamokin, Pennsylvania Lieutenant When they invented the word " Cadet " they sure did not have Ogie in mind, Ogie liked to make things diffi- cult for himself, like playing football during Plebe year. His strong suit was his desire to obtain the best of anything, including his stereo and boxing heavyweight title, Ogie will certainly leave behind his logical thoughts on West Point, Football 4. 3 • GERALD BRIAN O ' KEEFE G-4 Medford, Massachusetts Lieutenant Pinner rarely spoke his mind, but when he did, we all listened. He, above all the rest of us, lived the reality that we only pass through this world once, and spent his efforts at helping us strive to have light in ourselves. When in the future we grow impatient, we can remem- ber that Jerry rarely rocked the boat because he was too busy rowing, French Club 4, 3; Racquetball Club 3 WALTER JOSEPH OLKER Chicago, Illinois Walt 1 C-2 Lieutenant lost his loyalty to the Chicago Cubs after coming to us from the Windy City, but most of us will remember Oiks for being just a really nice person who got along with everyone. The Sills and Oiks comedy team rivaled Steve Martin ' s zanies and Oiks always had a joke that was in good fun Triathlon 2. 1. Pointer View 2 FREDERICK JOHN ONDARZA G-4 Hampton, Virginia Sergeant " West Point ' s best rock " was Fred ' s calling card. Affec- tionately known as Ranger, Fred proudly carried on his family ' s military tradition at West Point. WKDT was a big part of Fred ' s life, through which he left his mark on the Corps Fred expended a great deal of time and effort supervising Cadet activities in conjunction with other schools. Fred will always be remembered as a good friend to us a and a Guppy at heart Howitzer 3: WKDT 2. 1 CYNTHIA ANN O ' NEIL F-4 Madrid. New York Lieutenant The cold temperatures of northern New York may have stunted her growth or perhaps given Cyndi her toughness. An avid partygoer. she was also a quiet friend After acquiring a quick wit and surviving four years at Woops, she has now fully prepared herself to go out and conquer. Cyndi has proven " It ' s not size that counts, it ' s what ' s inside. " Rabble Rousers 3, i. Soccer Man ager 4, 2: Howitzer 4; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 2; Chemical Society 2, ;- GARY GRAY ORTON H-1 Fairoaks, California Captain Gary Orton was not only an ideal friend, he was also a good little Hawg He acquired the perfect balance be- tween leadership, academics, and discipline This bal- ance enabled the " Dex " to carve a lasting respect with ' everyone he met. As a friend, a hawg, and a trillseeker. Gary would always help out tor a cause, whether it be proofreading a paper, or participation in hawg night maneuvers. Keep up the good work. " Go Hawgs. " THOMAS O ' SHAUGHNESSY 1-4 Country Club Hills, Illinois Captain In a world of hard men. Tom was the hardest. He demanded much of everyone, but gave much His sense of humor, quick wit and unpredictable atti- tude served always to keep us on our toes. From McSorleys to the Charley Horse, the times we shared will always be remembered, not so much for the sphere, but because those times were shared TOI BO Orienteering Club 3, 2, 1 Lieotw 1 New U ■ » svei Cwt WILLIAM DALE OSBORNE 1-2 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Whether running a marathon or chopping down mon- sters with his battle-axe. " Ozzy " has always shown an incredible thirst for life and the true free spirit of his Cherokee ancestors. He will best be remembered for his vast array of sound effects and for always being " First in and last out. " when it came to racking. A true, loyal friend. Marathon Team 3. 2, 1. Baptist Stu- [dent Union 4. 3. 2; OCF 4: Ski Club ' 3 :ail marie O ' SULLIVAN F-2 5raintree, Massachusetts Captain Vhen Gail left home, she packed everything but her I ' s, making her the only cadet in the Corps to wear a ahkah rather than a parka. While at West Point, Gail ought more running shoes, took less naps, and laughed t more of her own jokes than anyone else in the Corps. hen Gail leaves in May, the Zoo will lose a little sister id a lot of extra food on the table. rench Club Affairs i J brum 3. 2; Marathon 1; Rabble lousers 4, 3; Cross Country 2 ALISANDE CHRISTINE OSUCH E-1 Titusville, Florida Sergeant Alisande, together we ' ve zig-zagged our way through boredom and pain, and, in your constant search for " somethmg better " you ' ve shown us all just what we can be if we try " To be nobody but yourself, in a world that is constantly trying to make you everybody else, is to fight the hardest battle any person can fight, and never quit fighting. " Triathlon Team 3, 2, }; Academy l-vceum 2, 1 • • LOUIS JOSEPH PAGENTINE A-4 Newburgh, New York Lieutenant Only a fading glimpse of Lou could be seen as he put the pedal to the metal in his ' 69 Vette. An avid air guitar artist. Lou always had enough time to lift weights and chase girls. Lou did well in academics but never let them interfere with weekends or movies. The good times with Lou won ' t be forgotten. Nautilus Supervisor 2, 1; French Club 3 SCOTT DEAN OWEN H-4 Moses Lake, Washington Captain A gifted athlete and scholar. Scotty O has excelled at every endeavor. Scott ' s cheerful disposition and per- petual PMA have been an inspiration to us all He always has the scoop, but the quilt tells the story The future for Iron Man holds nothing but success Wrestling 4. 3. Marathon Club 2. 1 MARK ALAN PALMER Fl Centralia, Washington Lieutenant Mark is a man of many talents. Besides being the most skilled Cadet at throwing a basketball against a wall while on his knees. Mark can eat chocolate chip cookies with equal talent. He also has an unusual gift for spend- ing money before it is printed; this is displayed in the fact that he has already spent the first two years of his Captain ' s pay. Mark approached life at West Point with dedication and sincerity. He is an asset to those who know him. Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Track 4; Rally Committee 1; SCUSA 1 RALPH MATHEW PALMIERO F-4 Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Who will ever forget Ralphy? From Pennsylvania to Prep School to the Point. Ralph will always be remem- bered for his unique ability to make friends and influ- ence people. Ralph brought a sarcastic smile and a helping hand to the Frogs daily. Truly a person who fights for what he believes in. our Italian friend will live life to the hilt! German Club 2, 1 RAYMOND PATRICK PALUMBO C-4 Windber, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " The Hawk " was a unique individual. His jumping abili- ty carried from Windber, PA, to West Point, where he lettered in two varsity sports. His aggressiveness in competition on the track and enthusiasm in all other dimensions of cadet life, have helped him build friend- ships that will endure forever. 150 lb Football 4. 3; Indoor Track 3. 2, 1: Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 1 WILLIAM SCOTT PARKER A-2 Galveston, Texas Lieutenant Scotty had a lot of fun as a Yearling, when he realized j there was a fourth class system. Being an active mem-l ber of all clubs with trips to DC. kept " Porker " on the! road enough to give his 250 sponsors an occasional rest. Scott ' s only complaint was that Tony ' s was too far. from the gym and the craft shop. Love Ya, Apocalypse! Ski Patrol 3. 2; Geology Club 3, Aero-Astro Club 3. 2. J, SCUBA 3, 2. 1: BCC 3 2 r WILLIAM HENRY PARRISH A-2 Lafayette, Louisiana Captain Bill came to A-2 from Cajun country with dreams of breaking Academy records in the high jump and the desire to maintain the traditions of company ghost. Unfortunately, Bill succeeded at neither. Destiny dictat- ed that Bill be the commander of the Apocalypse. Firstie year saw Bill chasing things other than Academy records. So hail to the chief of A-2. who ' ll always be remembered for his ability to smile when things got tough. Track 4. 3, 2, 1; Aero-Astro Club 3 . ' _ 2 MARK GREGORY PASLAWSKY H-3 Newark, New Jersey Lieutenant Paz. he may not have been a scholar or a perfect gentleman, but he was one of the boys. His antics at Ike will be long remembered Whether he was battling M2 or CPT M over volleyball or making no friends as XO, he was a good friend willing to lend a helping hand SCUSA 2. 1: Volleyball 4. 3; Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Cadet Fine Arts Fo- BONNIE PATTON H-4 Acton. Massachusetts Lieutenant A true Irish redhead, Bonnie could make the related General himself hide behind his own tank Her singing and acting talents in the CAT Godspell were sensa- tional If she could have danced the two mile run her summers would have been longer. Bonnie will be re- membered as " Grandma " in TSG and as a soloist in chapel choir. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2, 1; The- TV ater Support Group 4. 3, 2. 1 (V. fh Pres); Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2, l 0 ' ARKER G-2 Captain OSS DOUGLAS PAULEY ebanon, Indiana General " came to West Point a go-getter and thafs .actly what he was. Whether he was Head Mail Carrier Regimental Commander. Doug kept things well in nd. And through it all he still made time to be a good 2nd. A leader ... a scholar ... a true man ... his ure seems limitless. ' 81 Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1, ' ssian Club 4, 3; Finance Forum 2 EUGENE PACELLI PAULO B-2 Lemoore, California Lieutenant If you could not find him in the gym, you could look next in one of his many friends ' rooms A big guy from California. Geno loved to socialize, yet worked hard and late hours to keep up with his studies. His fine attitude, good personality, and Christian example shall be missed by Company B-2. but greatly appreciated by all his Army contemporaries. f xf. ' S JOHN CHARLES PAULSON A-1 BJackfoot, Idaho Lieutenant " P, " as John was known, brought his Idaho outlook on life to A 1. although his heart was in Texas. His devo- tion to keeping the beans straight made him a living legend among the fourth class The numbers depart- ments will remember his imaginative solutions as well. John studies military history with a passion. Perhaps someday with his cheerful countenance and drive to succeed he will make some of his own. Cadet Glee Cub 3, 2. 1; Pistol Club . A 2. 1 ' M ' m JAMES MICHAEL PAWLAK 1-2 New York Mills, New York Lieutenant Pablo, a better friend you couldn ' t find, was a hard worker and a hard player An avid lifter much of his time was spent in the weight room and in front of a mirror. Concentrating on his Juice was almost as diffi- cult as keeping his several special Upstate interests separated. A good man and gastronome. Pablo and his tunes will be fondly remembered. Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. l; Russian Club 4; Investment Club 3; Electron- ics Club 2. 1 ROBERT ANDREW PAYNE, JR. H-4 Mansfield, Texas Lieutenant Coming to West Point from Texas, Bob has shown his " Texan " determination to achieve. Success does not always come easy. He has fought injury and won - winning the respect of his teammates - and was selected team captain for two sports. The success of the 1980- 81 track season depended upon Bob ' s team leadership. i will be a good year for track. RONALD LEE PEARSON A-3 Alexandria, Louisiana Lieutenant Whether it be the size of the dog in the fight or the size of the fight in the dog. Ron need not worry. Often relied on for his common sense and mature judgement, he is not above going a few rounds with the boys. Though not one to outwardly seek friendship, Ron has gained the friendship and respect of many of us WILLIAM CHARLES PECK A-2 Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Captain Early in yearling year. Bill realized the result of his hard work when he collected his stars from the Superinten- dent Cow year he took a semester long vacation at Annapolis, but he soon had to pay for his laziness by being appointed a Cadet Captain There ' s no doubt, though, that his success after graduation will exceed that while at West Point Exchange Cadet 2 STEPHEN MICHAEL PELICANO H-4 Verona, New York Lieutenant This General Bradley look-alike has, at first glance, a naughty air about him which is softened by his gentle humility to all who know him. Steve ' s individualistic nature is refreshing in this world of conformity. No one is more dedicated to his family and personal goals. Mountaineering 2, i, Marathon 1; Outdoorsman Club 3, 2: Cycling Club 4, 3: Concrete Canoe Forum 4. 3. Kayak Club 2. 1; American Chemical Society 4. 3 DAVID ROBERT PEL1Z20N A- ' Sharon, Massachusetts Captaiif After the Army noticed that he was the best trooper i ' the 82nd ABN DVN, Dave was sent to West Point on ' four year scholarship. There, Zone never let academic get in the way of his education; he always found time t command both Fourth Regiment and the respect of h; friends . . A true leader and a true friend, with a brig! career ahead k| k PHILIP WALTER PELLETTE H-4 Los Alamos, New Mexico Lieutenant Phil came to West Point from Los Alamos bringing with him a quickly evident surplus of brains. Flip ' s fiigfi intelligence, fiowever, did not deter fiim from laughing, partying, and generally having a good time with the rest of the boys His concern for others and strong sense of right from wrong made him dependable in times of adversity. He will be remembered by many for his willingness to give up his time to help others in need. Thanks. Flip. •Marathon Club 4. 3. 2, Ski Club 4. 3. ' 2 STEVEN PATRICK PERRY B-4 Cheyenne, Wyoming Sergeant Steve is the only " Wyomingite " in the class. Whether he was battling karate opponents or deciding between all his babes in " the lineup " he always gave 110%. Steve ' s academic achievements were noteworthy as he escaped the wrath of the Dean on more than ten occa- sions, including grueling matches in Arabic and drafting during the infamous Plebe year Protestant Ushers 4. 3. 2. 1. Moun taineering Club 4, 3; CPRC 3. 2. 1: fes j ■■ Karate Club 3. 2. 1 ; Howitzer 3. 2, 1 THOMAS JAY PERRY B-1 Lima, Ohio Sergeant A pillar of the " V " from the beginning, soon Zappa and Stranglehold could be heard booming from his stereo - " Fergy " and " The Beef " had taught him well. The computer held his time, but he always found some for us. " Bruce " became his label and his cohort. We ' ll always remember him. his sense of humor, and his imagination as a big advantage in getting us through. He ' ll always be there when we need him Dialectic Society 3. 2, 1 (Pres.) f S SCOTT CHRISTOPHER PETERS F-1 [Rosemead, California Sergeant jWhat we will always remember most about " Petesmo " )s his humor and his enthusiasm for being the best. Consistently on the Dean ' s List, and for years the Acad- |;my ' s most talented tennis player ( 1), he is most amous for his constant jokes. On voting day we ' ll vote lou most humble :ennis 4. 3. 2. 1 DARRYL WAYNE PETERSON B-1 Hammond, Louisiana Lieutenant Relaxed in classroom, company and social activities, a stellar student, and Army ' s leading triple-jumper, Wayne never failed to surprise us with his next success. From WKDT to CAS and Gospel Choir, Wayne ' s smile and charm conquered legions who wi ll cherish their memories of him. Bonne chance, mon ami. Track 4, 3. 2. 1. Cadet Gospel Cho 4, 3, 2, 1; Contemporary Alfa Seminar 4. 3, 2. 1. WKDT Staff P. grammer 3, 2. 1; CSEP 2, 1 JEFFREY PETERSON Dl Lilburn, Georgia Captain " Reno ' s " energetic and versatile manner was an inspi- ration for all. His warm and friendly Southern character shined upon everyone, including his " Virginian Sweet. " Jeff will always be remembered e AeroAstro Club 4, 3. 2. 1. SCUBA Club I; Spanish Club 3. 2. 1; Flying Club 3; Computer Forum 3, Sailing Club 2. 1; Finance Forum 3. 2. Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2, French Club 1: Cycling Club 1; Riding Club 1 JANET ELIZABETH PETRO El Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant One of West Point ' s super achievers. Janet ' s academic and athletic prowess were matched only by her zealous personality and finely honed perspectives on the ideals of Cadet life. The source of her strength is beyond us. but her display of It was a constant reinforcement to all of us who searched for our own. Bowling 4; Softball 4. 3. 2. I; So, JAMES PETTY Rockdale, Texas kiO B-2 Lieutenant Three words summarize Jimmy: desire, faith, and ef- fort. Jimmy ' s desire to excel enables him to overcome almost any challenge More important. Jimmy ' s faith in God fills him with a spirit that touches the hearts of all those who know him Finally, the effort Jimmy puts into his endeavors always allows him to ultimately prevail. May God always bless him. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1; 150 lb Foot- ball 3, 2, 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. CHARLES PHILLIPS, JR. HI Hyde Park, New York Captain If one word was required to describe Chip, it would be " straight. " From the fields of friendly strife to the black- | top games of the " Fruit of the Loom. " he never failed to excel. Endowed with a dramatic flair and a lightning ' quick wit. he was a true example of the revered " Scar- let Hawg " For this and his many other talents, we wish him well- Onward my friend, for you will do well! I Socce SCUBA Club 1 HI Lieutenant JOHN THOMAS PHILLIPS Syracuse, New York His distinctive laugh, which Is the only one accompany- ing his unusual humor, was loving and sure to brighten each of our days. John is endowed with a mission to help those who experience difficulty, even if it means personal loss. John ' s good will and determination will take him far The best to you. German Club 4. 3. 2; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2: French Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1 DANA JAMES PITTARD F-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Born in Okinawa, raised in Texas, and bound for world power. Dana came to West Point with the ever present Pittard charisma and charm He used a combination of handsome features, natural wit. and last but not least, the Texas Turbo Cockpit Transmajam-Am to become number one in the hearts of all the ladies. Bowling Club 4; Contemporary Af- - fairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 2, Chess Club 4. Military Affairs Club i . ' . DEBRA LYNN PITTMAN 1-2 Sterling Heights, Michigan Captain | Debbie never shied away from helping anyone. A very | confident person, she always helped people whether it [ was on the athletic field or in the classroom. A loyal j friend and first class material, Debbie has the assets necessary to go places To those of us who know her well, we will always remember the heart-warming com- ' ments, academic know-how, and the fun of just being with her. Softball 4; Swimming 4. 3; Indoor BRIAN DAVID PLAISTED F-4 Moultonboro, New Hampshire Lieutenant I hough Bnan strangley (in more ways that one) stood shorter than most of us, we looked up to him. His virtues were high in every situation; in faith, he shared; in r,endsh,p, he listened; in academics, he talked (and talked and talked .), But most of all, Brian ' s height was measured in his spirit, a spirit that plainly grew closer to God daily. r 1 smm I ' ARK BENNET PLIAKOS H-2 ' hite Plains, New York Lieutenant ' - was one to always look out for his classmates He pt Shuba breathing, and always had a good military ?ase m his pants. Even though his reputation suffered Tie because of the adventures of him and his magic irm after rugby parties, good friends overlooked his nodic madness and made sure that, on certain nights ire were no sharp objects in his room. I-JT ■ Oj r ; Committee 2, 1; Rugby 2; ANDRES PLOOMPUU [.4 Clio, Michigan Licutenent In the man from Michigan, the I-BEAM discovered that rare combination of a tough, professional individual whose high standards were tempered with compassion and a sense of humor. Throughout his four years here. Andy constantly drove himself toward that elusive goal ' of excellence. His indomitable spirit will serve him well in the future, as it will those who will be fortunate enough to work and serve with him. Volleyball 4; Russian Club 4, 3. 2. 1 te-. . _ RUSSELL LEE POLING 1.2 Cumberland, Maryland Lieutenant Russ brought with him a driving desire to do everything he was involved in to the best of his ability His dedica- hon guided his actions both at and away from West Pont. His participation in the many 1-2 road trips illus- trated Russ ' ability to push himself beyond his personal limits; hence the name Ralph was adopted. Ralph ' s actions mirrored the phrase " Go for it! " 150 lb Football 4. 3; Ski Team 1 ANITA MUKAE POLITE B-1 Topcka, Kansas Lieutenant ' Nita was always exciting to be around. She kept every- one on their toes dodging her karate kicks and punches. Everything she owned was made in Japan. And if they do not do it in her family, then it cannot possibly be " right " . Reverse " Logic, " Jelly Beans, 4C ' s and occa- sionally 4D ' s were ' Nita ' s trademarks Gymnastics Team 4; Karate Team 2; Karate Club 4. 2. CPRC 3. 2: BS L Seminar 2. 1 RANDOLPH WAYNE PONDER 1-3 Canoga Park, California Lieutenant Randy spent his four years getting the most from cadet life. From the challenge of a tough EE concentration to the tartan ranks of the Corps, he excelled without ever losing a strong sense of devotion to his mission or his classmates. Randy will always be remembered for his spirited participation in the festivities celebrating the annual Army-Navy game. Classical Music Seminar 4. 3: Pipe Drums 3 2. 1 IOC) EDWARD PONIATOWSKl Daytona Beach, Florida G-1 Captain Bert came to us from the Air Cav and put Plcbe year into perspective through his professional experience. Proudly hailing from Daytona ' s sunny shores. CPT Fun dedicated himself to the promotion of sanity in the Corps. As the voice of WKDT, Bert brought humor and fine music to many cadet rooms. Bert will always be remembered for his cheerful countenance and perpet- ual smile while he epitomized the ideals of West Pont. Lacrosse 4; WKDT 4. 3. 1 (Asst. Sta Mgr) l lHeCm RONALD ANTHONY PORTER E-1 Alexandria, Louisiana Lieutenant Born in Paris, raised in San Fransisco, having a black- belt in karate, reading GQ magazine, driving a 280ZX and being a noted political scientist, Ron seemed to epitomize the " ideal Renaissance Man " at Woops He always strove to better himself in athletics and academ- ics, yet Ron never lost sight of his friendships. His wit and charm were an ever present source of inspi us all Go Army! Karate Team 4. 3. 2(VP.). 1 lAss CaptJ: French Club 2. 1; Contempc rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2, 1 ELIZABETH RUTH POTTER H-4 Ridgewood, New Jersey Lieutenant All of 45 minutes from home. Liz came to West Point to enjoy what other colleges lacked, fun, a beautiful cam- pus, a great social life, and plenty of free time After four years she has forgotten what free time is, but she has never failed to have fun. Whether it be baiting a " P " 1 after the games, Liz has always been able i make the most of any situation. KENNETH WAYNE POWELL H-3 Brookhaven, Mississippi Lieutcnan ' Kenny Wayne was known for his sarcasm, cynical hu mor, and amiable personality A proponent of detach ment and perspective, a favorite quotation was: " Sue cessful generals must be bold enough to take chances " ROBERT HOWARD POZSONYI El Ashtabula, Ohio Lieutenant Making it a point never to be seen on weekends, Puzh could usually be fou nd at COL Potter ' s or some girls ' college His time during the week was spent at Cullum Hall, working on 489. and pursuing his Russian studies. His good speaking ability, many friends, and high aspi- surely combine to make him successful in ILLIAM JOSEPH PRANTL F-1 E= mpton, Virginia Lieutenant ' s the type of guy you ' d want a whole company of. len he isn ' t in his room doing his duty " hazing " the bes or out on the field bouncing a soccer ball, he ' s t there helping you out when you need it the most. A in like him will make long strides in our profession. ' ssian Club 3. 2. i. Domestic Ai- rs Forum 4; SCUBA Club 2, 1; ig and Crest Committee 2, 1 RICHARD BRENT PRIDGEN Clinton, North Carolina Rick was always able to add a new, and i insight to a given situation Remember you ' ll see it again, Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. i. Geology Club ,- 4, 3. 2. 1. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. U Military Affairs Forum 3. 2. i, SCUSA 4. 3. West Point Forum 2.1. Archeology Seminar 3. 2. Class His- torian 3. 2. i, 150 lb Football 4; Sigma Delta Psi 4. Pistol Club 2. 1 G-4 Lieutenant isually bizzare ' : JOHN PRUSIECKI, JR. G-2 Hobart, Indiana Captain After surviving Plebe year and " enjoying " Recondo. John concentrated on history and the South. They were his greatest passions. He admired Confederate generals and loved southern belles Those crazy weekends in NYC will never be forgotten Most of all, we will re- member J J for his inspirations when times got rough; and in the end it was all for the Captain. Football 4. German Club 4. Military . «t -4ffa;rs Club 4. CPRC 3; SCUBA " Club 2. 1: Automotive Club 1 rf B ' ' Sfe DAVID PATRICK PURSELL A-2 Leavenworth, Kansas Lieutenant Leap, Woman, Donut, or whatever you called hiriv Dave had varied interests. You never knew if he would be playing classical music by Mozart or " New Wave " by the B-52 ' s Dave was in " The Zoo " for two years, then took a year sabbat.cal to go wld at Northwestern. Following a year off. Dave returned to A-2 to settle down Now he ' s getting married, so who knows what s next ' CPRC 3. 2. American Chemical Soc ety 2. 1; Society of American lary Engineers 1 Soa m nl ; Tfl HARVEY LEROY PULLEN C-1 Richmond, Virginia Lieutenant To the boys in Company C, he was known as " Macho Man " . Harv brought his smile and charm to us from Virginia, along with a persevering spirit. Harv never gives up With that kind of attitude, where can he go but up? He will surely be missed in the halls of Company C. Cadet Gospel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1; Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2, 1: CPRC 3. 2. Tactics Club 3. 2. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1. TOMMY ESTACIO RADER C4 Phoenix, Arizona Sergeant As we reflect on the times spent doing anything and everything with Tom, we know they won ' t be forgotten. Tom was always a friend to everyone. He tempered his competitive spirit and determination with a quick sense of humor. This combination assures a bright future. Phoenix can be proud to have sent us Tom. Baseball 4. 3: SCUBA Club 2. 1; CPRC 3. 2. 1: Concrete Canoe Club ' ■-!orS«lll«r» ' .,,ak£l)ec«iie» DANIEL JOSEPH RAGSDALE B-3 Stratford, Connecticut Lieutenant Trading in the easy life as a " Fightin ' Texas Aggie, Dan came to West Point. By cow year, he was already a Ranger and had control over DCA with membership in almost every club at Woops. Yet, for all this he still was the " Thumb " ■■ and we boys of Company B shall never forget him or his smile. Howitzer 3. 2: Car Committee (V. Chairman) 2; Fourth Class System Committee (Vice Chrmn) 2. Chinese Club 4, 3 (V.P.): West Point Forum 2, 1: SCUSA 3, 1; Finance Forum 1 JACK KEVIN RAPPOLD A-4 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Rap came towering to West Point, a smile on his face, accented by an occasional giggle. Kevin felt that the odds in the battle between cadets and academics were unfairly stacked, so in order to even them out he stud- ied as little as possible. On the weekends when Rap wasn ' t camping, he could be found talking to the com- puter or throwing his wooden Frisbee. Rap ' s Prayer . " Blest be he who first invented sleep GREGORY SCOTT RASSATT Hopkins, Minnesota nd all h. c Capi ith a compfi ' nning Computer Forum 2; Outdoorsman Club 3. 2. Track 4. 3. 2, 1 m Greg outdoors. His cadet years were spent and soldiering and his summer vacations included outdoor atmosphere of Ranger School. Greg was always found in a set of fatigues, however, as he been heard to say, " Sir, these are my civilian te shoes. Orienteering Team 4. 3, 2. 1; Pistol Team 4. 3: Geology Club 3. 2. 1: Outdoorsman Club 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 2. 1: German Club 4. 3 ' ' " ' llKlllJfe .T». ROY THORNTON RAY, JR. E-3 Brinkley. Arkansas Lieutenant Roy came to us from the backwoods of Arkansas, He is a physical, mental and spiritual giant. One could always depend on him for help in a clutch situation, and we will never forget the great boodle he always had on hand Whether he becomes an aviator great asset to the big Green Machine. I doctor, he will be i Football 4. 3: Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1: Rugby 2 • CHARLES RAYMOND, JR. Gl St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant " Chuck " , although he never would admit being from the state, had a heart that was as large as Texas, One would be more inclined to believe that Chuck hailed from Beach, USA, rather than the city of the Great Arch With a lending ear and a smile as wide as the Mississippi River, Chuck was always there to help. Thanks for everthing. Ring Crest Committee (Chrmn) 4, 3. 2, 1: Water Polo 4. 3; CPRC 2- SCUSA 3. 2 WALTER RAYM OND, JR. B-4 Deposit, New York Lieutenant A charier member of the Beta Quad, Walt made it through a Zoomie roommate and countless girlfriends. With a clandestine Firebird Cow year, Y W was ready, come what may , Bob Dylan and the Who, The Cooler, and a door set on permanent " party-mode " . An all-around athlete with a penchant for the wild times, Walt ' s insight was oft-sought and appreciated by all of Triathlon 4. 3 (Tri s.A " French Club ci Aja. - S ' 4 r i i SATT WILLIAM RAYNES, JR. D-2 Lake Havasli City, Arizona Lieutenant Bill will be noted for his academic abilities and respect for soldiership, but mostly he will be remembered for his friendship. Bill ' s easy-going outlook on life and abili- ty to smile made everyone ' s life a little better when the going got rough. With graduation we say goodbye to a the best in the futu Car Committee 2. 1. Fourth Class Systems Committee 2. 1; Photogra- phy Club 2. 1 GRADY REESE, JR. E-4 Warner Robins, Georgia Lieutenant Neither Tac, nor Dean, nor fear of Arabic short talks could overcome our hero - Ranger Reese. The pursuit of independence and personal ideals dictated Grady ' s life style in Echo Quad. He travelled his own path and his classmates could always count on a different per- spective from him. As FSO. Grady was impartial, hazing all classes equally. Arabic Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Dialectic Soci- ety 4: Karate Club 4; Kayak Club 2. :. French Club 1 MYLES REARDON, JR. F-2 Gloucester, Massachusetts Lieutenant A born and bred S-4. Myles will always be remembered for supplying his Zoo friends with extra blankets at the Scout Camporees. and the Battalion with meal tickets As Car Committee R ep. he smartly avoided the chance of receiving an E lot sticker in the draw by simply taking his pick, an A lot sticker. Mylcs was a great friend to all and justifiably a runner-up for the coveted F-2 Zoo Forum 2, i; Cycling Club 3. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3, 2. 1. Car Committee 2. 1 TIMOTHY ROBERT REESE C-2 St. Louis, Missouri Sergeant An original Midnight Rambler, Tim was better known as C 2 ' s " Angry Young Man. " His love of Military History led to many a late night spent wargaming. Tim was not totally gray however. His excellent job as Party Ser- geant and his white Corvette can attest to that! Some- day we ' ll look back and be proud to have known the " Angry Young Man. " Dialectic Society 4. 3; Militarv Af- fairs Club 4 KEITH FRANCIS RECK H- Woodstock, Vermont Lieutenar Hook ' s transition from the Green Mountains of Vc mont to the grey walls of West Point was eased frequent weekends, his grey bunnies, the Ghi his primarily amorous motivation. As Hook bids fe, well to ' Kaydet Grey ' and dons the " Army Blue " all tf ' Hawgs wish him happiness and Godspeed. Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1; Orienteering Club 4; Karate Club 4 GARON LEE REEVES B Columbus, Indiana Lieutena Sarcastic, humorous, active These three hallowi words reverently dictate what Garon is. has been, a will be. They were his rallying points. To steal goi ' when stealing goats seemed impossible; to create rallil when rallies were forbidden; and to initiate a pat when there were no girls. Gymnastics 4, 3: Academic Council 4. 3. 2. 1 (Chairman): Rabble Rous- ers i. Pointer 2. Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. ADDIC 1: Rally Commit rik. i THOMAS ARTHUR REHM, JR. H-4 ! Fairfax, Virginia Sergeant ! Tom mastered the art of debating His weekends at [ t West Point were few and far between owing to his I 1 experitse at finding a debate meet away from the Point. ' From sunny Bermuda to the theaters of Paris. Tom ! extended his horizons during his cadet years. His credo ; will be long remembered: " I ' ve got a valuable watch that doesn ' t work! " Debate Team 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 4. 3: TEC 4. 3. 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4: DCF 4. 3. 2. 1 (Pres.) CARLTON BARROW REID, JR. B-3 Arlington, Texas Captain Carl ' s eternal smile reflected the security of his Faith Although he was one of the busiest and most involved men at West Point, he always had time to tend to the needs of others. His wisdom and encouragment have bettered countless lives. Forum lor Christian Thought 4. 3. 2 (Pres.). 1 (Pres): Honor Committee 2. 1: Cadet Glee Club 3. 2 (Sec). 1 (Pres.): Baptist Student Union 4. 3 MARK ALAN REISWEBER G-3 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant " Ranger Reis " came to us from a land where snow piles high and beaver fly kites. He had no problem in display- ing his athletic prowess except when confined by knee braces or area shoes. Reis ' sharp tongue, smooth moves with the women, and insightful philosophies will keep us howling for years. We know who to count on when skies turn gray. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Dialectic Society 4 ICHAEL RESTY, JR. E-3 onroe, New York Lieutenant ke will be remembered for his ability to hang on to a rty. His Russian studies kept people wondering lich side he was on, but his friendship proved that he :s on ours. His professional attitude, and willingness help the Eagles strive, were his best attributes. The my is getting a good man. ccer 4, 3 MANUEL JOSEPH REVERIE G-1 Big Branch, Louisiana Lieutenant After years of wrestling with alligators. Uncle Anise from the back bay bayou decided to cool it with the sun roof action and a little Jimmy Morrison. It ' s been great. Rev, just watch out for splinters. Marathon Club 4. 3, 2: Rugby 1: As- tronomy Club 1; Arabic Club 2, 1 •» FRANK DELBERT RHINESMITH D-2 Fort Pierce, Florida Lieutenant Being a true Floridian, Frank always came back from leave with his deep tan and wide grin, A " Delta Deuce " boy all the way through, Frank earned many true friends. Being a part of the 1%, he was sure to let everyone know it. Another FDR went far in life; we ' re sure this one will too. German Club 3, 2, 1: Fellowship of », Christian Athletes 3. 2: Car Commit- tee 2. 1 MM G-1 Captain WILLIAM BRADLEY RICE Seattle, Washington Ricey is a man of many talents. One Rice, the German historian philosopher, the next he is the English P whose exacting standards of excellence are unparalleled. Still again he is the trunkroom musi- cian, playing guitar like only Jimmy Page could. The challenge of command is one that he handles with ability and enthusiasm. Bill is constantly of good cheer regard- less of circumstance. German Club 4. 3. 2. h Tactics Club 4. 3: Hop Band 4 CHARLES ROSS RICH III A-3 Chicago, Illinois Captain Few at West Point will doubt that God meant Ross to be a leader His is a unique mold, from which great military commanders are made. When in command, he com- mands His friendship is an extreme pleasure and his inspiration, a delight. We will often hear of Ross ' ac- complishments in the future ahead. Soldier, you ' ve just started, now drive on. Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 3. 2. 1: Military Affairs Club 4. 3: Fencing 4 THOMAS ERIC RICHBOURG H-4 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant As a member of Hog 4, Tom was forever working to bu)ld and maintain the Hog spirit. A die hard Redskin fan win, lose or draw, which meant mostly in the Skins ' case, when they lost. Tom was a fantastic guy and a great friend, who bit the bullet early when a " Southern Belle " caught a hold of him. BRYAN DOUGLAS RICHARDSON G-4 Stormville, New York Lieutenant The easy-going smile of Boppin ' Bryan was familiar ir the land of the Gups. His numerous nicknames, pull-up records, robe of knowledge, and disappearing hairline were the talk of the company. He never failed to help out when a friend was needed. An extraordinary athlete, ' with a reputation for illiteracy, Bryan ' s future is bound: to be more successful than his past. Cross Country 4. 3, 2; Track 4, 3 I KYLE MICHAEL RIDDLE H-: Alma, Arkansas Lieutenan Kyle came from the southland below the Ozarks as ' true Hawg I ' er right down to his Crutch Hawg Hal ' Kyle is remembered for his formula to success - ' RD = FC, and his athletic prowess abilities surpasse- ' only by his ego Thoughts of Kyle will conjure his eas Arkansan attitude, his athletic and academic legenc; and his extreme aversion to blind dates. Car Committee 1 SCOTT RICHARD RICHARDSON E-3 Portsmouth, New Hampshire Lieutenant He taught us now to appreciate " Bert and Ernie " and the backward ways of the far Northeast. Thus, it must be surprising that Scotty determined his destiny in the rural south of Alabama during his Cow summer. Scott ' s humor kept spirits high even during the worst of times. This flyboy ' s forward outlook and cool head will perse- vere over the challenges that lie ahead in the Army. Ski Club 2, 1: Scoutmaster ' s Council _ 4, 3. 2. 1; German Club 4, 3, 2. 1; ' " ' SZ ' Sailing Club 1 ( S fflj MICHAEL ANDREW RIGG C 4 Denver, Colorado Lieutenant What can one say about a Coloradoan who listens to John Denver, drinks Coors, and is always on a natural Rocky Mountain high ' , , Alot Actually, it ' s hard to describe Mike. His complexity and intensity are difficult to describe and measure For Mike, success will come as easily as the next mogul on a ski run. He will always have a special place in the hearts of the Cowboys. KEVIN ROBERT RIEDLER H-2 Apple Valley. Minnesota Lieutenant Kev found the time to lend a helping hand when all seemed lost After a short leave of absence, the Apple Valley bomber continued his assault on the Dean. His style and personality always brightened the greyest days. The sun shines on all of us who can call him a friend. Latter-Day Saint Discussion Group ) 4. 3. 2. 1. Team Handball 4. 3. 2. 1. {(M Theatre Support Group 4, 3. 2. 1: x , ADDIC 4. 3; Nautilus Supervisor 2 ( WILLIAM E. RIKER, JR. H-4 San Francisco, California Lieutenant As a leader, he lived by the quote " Confidence is not to be ordered, it is to be merited. " " Hike " always had time for his friends who will never forget his pleasant disposi- tion and keen sense of humor. Bill ' s steadfast determi- nation and loyalty are bound to make him successful. Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 4. 3. 2. 1; £-; _, n 5=s Mountaineering Club 4. 3. SCUBA " " " Club 3. 2, i. German Club 2. Military " Affairs Club 4. 3; Whitewater Canoe Club 4, 3: CPRC 4. 3. 2 RICARDO ROGELIO RIERA D-3 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Ricky always brightened our days with his eagerness to work, to lend a helping hand, his not so diligent study habits, and his jaunty stride on the area. Tactics Club 4, 3, 2. 1 IS-3 S-4): Spanish Club 4. 3. 2 (Sec): WKDT 4. 3: Basketball 4 (Man): Catholic Chapel Choir 4. French Club 2. 1: Geology Club 3, 2, 2; Russian Club 4. 3: Military Affairs Club 2. 1; Orienteering Club 4; CPRC 3. h Triathlon Club 4; Rally Committee 1 LISA DIANE RISELING C-3 Travis AFB, California Lieutenant Lisa is dedicated to high moral and ethical principles A superior athlete with a sensitive spirit Lisa will always succeed when the challenge arises. Basketball 4; Track 3. 2. 1; LDS Dis cussion Group 4. 3. 2, 1 (CICj. Chess Club 2. 1; Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Arabic Club 2. 1. AeroAstro Club 2. 1: SCUBA Club 2. 1: Team Handball Club 4, 1: Theater Support Group 4, 1; Corbin Seminar 2, 1 MARK LEE RITTER Bedford, Indiana If Mark wasn ' t falling through the sky with a parachute or boxing, his warm, toothy grin could always be seen over a cup of coffee at Grant. Critter was a soldier first and cadet second, but it was his Hoosier spirit and horse-sense that won him an enduring circle of friends kept them on their toes. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2. 1 (ACICI; Russian Club 4. 3: Whitewater Canoe Club 2, 1; CPRC 3 MICHAEL RIZZIO Fl West Caldwell, New Jersey Lieutenant Riz came to West Point equipped with an uncanny ability to study and watch T.V. with his eyes closed and the sounds of the late 60 ' s and four Liverpoolians drifting through the room. A good word and a ready smile for everyone he met gained him everyone ' s friendship; A fair-minded and hardworking attitude gained him everyone ' s respect. Football 3; Honor Committee 2. 1 French Club 4, 3 RICKY JAMES ROBERTS M New Boston, Michigan Lieutenant This " Wolverine " definitely has a spirit of fun and adventure. You could always catch him at one of those fantastic Beach Boys concerts at Ike Hall. A true " cadet lifer " he always seemed to be in the right place with no time to spare. A really great guy who will long be regarded for his " cure-all " of the dreaded Goodman disease. STEVEN WAYNE ROBERTSON G-2 Fairbanks, Alaska Lieutenant G-2 ' s Alaskan representative could usually be found giving his rendition of Life up North or describing his athletlic prowess to include leading G-2 to the brigade racquetball championship, an undefeated boxing sea- son, or runner-up in brigade football. This mighty-mite of 5 ' 7 " . who dreamed about 6 ' . was a very astute individual - a leader, instigator, and extremely hard worker in all endeavors. i DANIEL KEITH ROBIE H-3 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dan is truly a character; A rugger to his heart, a lover of fine beverages, an avid skier, and a player on the side. Dan will always be remembered for his brains, his quick wit, and for having " laid dovm the ground rules. " Dan ' s easy going attitude has made him well liked and he will be much missed among us. Ski Instructor Group 4, 3. 2. 1 (CIC): Cadet Chapel Choir 4; Rugby 4. 3. 2; Ski Club 4. 3, 2, 1 TIMOTHY VON ROBINSON B-1 Lyeffion, Alabama Captain Tim brought three traits with him to West Point, a firm belief in God, in the value of a friendship, and in the power of a smile. After four years of cadet living, he will take these same traits to the Army; strengthened and tempered by the furnace of the West Point experience. He leaves with all of us the memory of a believer and, most of all, a friend. Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2, 1 (Pres.y. Honor Committee 2. 1; Rifle Team 3 HUMBERTO RODRIGUEZ E-1 El Paso, Texas Lieutcnan Rod speaks Spanish, Italian, English and Portugese none fluently. He hails from El Paso, the place tha invented the Siesta. Rod is so proud of his home towi that he never fails to demonstrate its invention. Spanish Club 4. 3, 2. Drama Seminar 4, 3, 2; Archaeology Seminar 3; Por- tugese Club 2: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3: Racquetball Club 2; Team Handball Club 2; Finance Forum 2 ik D-2 Sergeant WILLIAM DREW ROGERS Pottstown, Pennsylvania Always smiling. Drew dealt with any problem in the same calm fashion. Drew ' s mathematical ability pre- vented him from being challenged by academics, evi- denced by his virtually unopened books. Never being in academic trouble himself, Drew never hesitated to as- sist a friend. After four years of waiting Drew will finally have the opportunity to address a challange worthy of his talents. Wrestling 3, 2, 1; Engineering Forum 2. 1 JERRY HAROLD ROTH D-2 Arvada, Colorado Captain Forty came to West Point with a big smile and a big heart. Faced with the demands of Cadet life, " Truck " was always able to utter a cheerful " No biggie. " Porty was a hard worker and a high achiever, yet was always willing to help out a friend. Porty will make many a contribution to the profession of arms. French Club 4, 3; Hop Committee 4. 3, 2. 1; Howitzer 3; Math Forum 1: AIAA Club 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 2. 1 MICHAEL EDWARD ROUNDS H-4 Greene, New York Lieutenant Mike ' s 51st Division surfing talents and pie throwing victories brought him fame in H4. Henry Squares is and will always be a sincere and understanding friend. His concern for others and willingness to listen gained him the respect of all who knew him. We will always remem- ber his sarcastic sense of humor A hard worker with strong morals, squares is sure to be successful. Marathon Team 3, 2; French Club ' CPRC 3, 2; Finance Forum 4 STEVEN ERIC RUSSELL E-1 Gadsden, Alabama Lieutenant Although he constantly thought about flying helicop- ters, Steve was always a good soldier. When Steve was not fighting off numbers courses or talking with his hands, he could be found helping others. His sincerity, sound advice, and endless supply of boodle made " Scunge " a great friend to all. May the Army beware! Honor Committee 2, 1; Ring Crest Committee 3 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1; CPRC 3: Chinese Club 4, 3; White Water Canoe Club 2. 1 DOUGLAS EDWARD RYAN D-3 Lock Haven, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " DEEB " , D-3 ' s leading liberal impressed everyone with his sense of tact. Few could resist the easy going charm, discrete sense of humor, or compassionate nature which made Doug everyone ' s friend and confidant. Doug is one of those men whose uncompromising sense of loyalty to the true values and goals of the institution will always keep West Point West Point. ROBERT JOSEPH SAGER D-2 Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutenant Bob came to West Point from Oklahoma with a meek and mild manner; that is until he was called into action by a challenge on the soccer field, by an assault in the boxing ring, or by the call of a friend in need. Bob ' s good sense of humor and an unobstrusive manner will serve him well in the future. EUGENE SALAZAR E-2 Glendale, Arizona Lieutenant If there ' s anyone who could weasel their way onto the front cover of U.S. News and World Report, it would have to be GenO- Blowing into Woops from the land of sand and sunshine. Geno brought the wild west with him Geno proudly became the shortest member in h.story of the E-2 Dogs. Besides his stubborness, Geno will always be remembered for his never-ending confi- dence in being a success in whatever he endeavored. JAMES ROBERT SAJO F-3 Junction City, Kansas Lieutenant Being from Kansas, " Sarge " always claimed to be good friends with Dorothy, Toto, and Auntie Em. Weren ' t we all? His dedication to working hard, so he could play hard, became the hallmark of Company F-3 There won ' t be another company party emcee like Jim Cadet Acting Troupe 2. 1: Domes Affairs Forum 2, 1; Soccer 3 t RONALD FRANK SALYER E-4 Dundalk, Maryland Lieutenant Ron came to us from Baltimore, but his head was always in the clouds flying the big birds. On the ground, Grapes could not stand to be surpassed or passed by anything. Whether he ' s driving his Z-28 or flying a Cobra, we know he will always strive to be ahead in life. We know he will succeed and the boys from Company E will not forget him Pointer 2; CPRC 2. 1. Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (V. Pres.k German Club 4 DAVID WAYNE SAMEC H-2 Strongsville, Ohio Lieutenant Hailing from Ohio, Dave came equipped with only a baseball glove and an irrepressible smile. The Dean took care of the rest Psycho, as Dave came to be known, was a constant source of amusement, and his loss will be felt by the Happy Company. One can only be sure that H-2 ' s loss in the Army ' s gain. Baseball 4. 3, 2. 1; Class Committee 4. 3; Fellowship of Oiristian Athletes ICI 4. 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 3, 2. 1; ||I|E| Portugese Club 4, 3; Bowling Club 4 ELIZABETH LETA SALVADOR E-1 Bronx, New York Lieutenant Our Italian Stallion, from Bronx New York she came; Working on 100th Night shows, Butkus was her name. " Come on man. " her favorite phrase, she said it all the time We ' ll long remember Elizabeth and look for her sweetheart down the line! 100th Night Show 4. 3, 2. 1; Dialec- tic Society 4 - " BRYAN DIRK SAMPSON F-1 Union City, Ohio Captain To Bryan, meeting the academic challenge was anala- gous to working all supplementary problems in ad- vanced computer electives. Giving the impression of being quiet and shy. girls quickly learned otherwise. Leadership by example was his way and there was no better example Cadet Band 4. 3 (Treas.j: Pipes Drums 4. 3; Hunting Club 2, 1 IB •V • • . ' , W.VADOR I.. JOE BENJAMIN SANCHEZ 1-2 San Diego, California Lieutenant Joe B " , the man from San Diego, was a hard " charg- er " all four years at West Point. Charging up the hills of :ross-country and the mountains of academics, Joe rose o become a Battalion staffer. Though he was a " Striper 5og " and a " Bravo Bulldog, " Joe was no match for his lood buddy ' s dalmation. Good ' Ol Joe will keep charg- pg right through the Army. JOHN PAUL SANKOVITCH Gl Escaualsa, Michigan Captain In 1977 the sprawling metropolis of Escaualsa sent West Point its greatest gift. Throughout his stay, Sanko has made those who have known him glad he came. His sense of humor and easy going attitude made " The Rock " a welcome contribution to the company. An athlete, a hard worker, and a partier, John will be remembered most as a good friend. Football 4: Woodsman Club 3, DONALD MARK SANDO Al Fort Worth, Texas Captain Dondo was always good with numbers ■ he enjoyed their symmetry In fact, just less than seventy percent of his courses involved numbers. Being a good old boy from Texas. Don was always at home maybe that ' s why he was let a friend owe him one. the bush; 1 soldier at heart. Don never wm D-l Sergeant DAVID THAYER SANTILLI Winter Park, Florida One of Dave ' s gleaming attributes is sheer self-confi- dence. He fias a remarkable talent for confronting all situations with the utmost concern and patience. His unselfish attitude towards helping others has been greatly appreciated by all. The Bear has always got a bag of tricks up his sleeve, eager to spring them any- time. In a turtleshell, he ' s our friend. Dialectic Society 4. 3; Geology Club 3. 2. French Club 3. 2 WAYNE ALLEN SAUER G-1 Secaucus, New Jersey Lieutenant A native os Secaucus, New Jersey, Wayne left this thriving metropolis to follow his brother to West Point Four years of " Aero " took up much of Wayno ' s time, but it did not keep him too busy to enjoy a good time with the boys. His performance at the " zero K " Party has won him a place in all our hearts. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3; CPRC2, DAVID MICHAEL SAVAGE A-1 Houston, Texas Lieutenant " The Doctor " was voted most likely to get stars Plebe year, and also most likely to lose them Yearling year. Whether bombarding Bartlett Hall with paper airplanes from one side of Hotel Pershing, or bombarding Central Barracks with snowballs from the other side, Doc will be remembered as a man with high standards, proud to be a Texan and even prouder to be in A-1 Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Sailing Club 1 ' PATRICIA ANN SAVOLD H-2 Middletown, New York Sergeant " Teesa ' s " four years at West Point have been spent bringing more joys to her friends than to herself. She was always ready with a smile and a witty remark. In years to come, those who will be fortunate enough to meet her will be blessed by her joy, her wit, and her faith in Christ, Softball 4. Folk Group 2. 1. Soccer 1: Lacrosse 3. 2. 1 (Capt.h Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Club 3. 2. 1; TEC 3. 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 2. 1 WALTER MICHAEL SAWICKI I- Hyannis, Massachusetts Lieutenan " Sawick " is perhaps the epitome of enthusiasm an( style. No matter how bad things got, Mike was neve without his classic smile, a fact that has endearet ' him to his fellow l-Beams forever, A very dear an( trusted friend, the logistics whiz of Third Battalion Fourth Regiment, has provided us with many cherishet memories SHEEEE ■ UH HUH! Hockey 4. 3. Finance Forum 3; Car Committee 2. 1 (Fm. Chrmnj. Ski Club 3. 2. 1 LEONARD JOHN SBROCCO G-3 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lieutenant Five, Finn. Flowy, or Fleabo . . a true Jackie by any other name. Whether on the kick-off, in the jungle or on the handball courts, the conniving Finn always held the " edge " . Mad-town would have been more appropriate USMA did not even make a dent in him The " Finn-ish " dictionary may not last forever, but if there ' s a way for the Milwaukee native to be a " Si he ' ll be sure to find it. SALOO! RICHARD ANDREW SCHAEFFER E-1 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant Rich adapted to all aspects of Cadet life Though he worked diligently for his ridiculously high QPA during the week, he always found time on weekends to enjoy the less formal activities of the West Point experience. Schaef will first be remembered by his classmates as an easy going guy with a quick wit and a friendly consider- ERIC PAUL SCHELLHORN HI Farmingdale, New York Lieutenant Whether as an intern in DC, a chopper jockey at Ft. Rucker, or a firstie at Woops, Eric never forgot his friends of the need to enjoy life. His wit, his charm with the ladies, and his easy going manner, combined with a deep seated devotion to the ideals of West Point to produce a " Hawg " that one was proud to call a friend. PHILIP JAMES SCHLATTER G-2 Kalispell, Montana Lieutenant It could be accepted practice in Montana, but around here, when Phil would put on his shoes and socks before his trousers, or rub shampoo in his hair before showering, he raised some eyebrows Regardless, Phil will be best remembered for his more " standard " habits of friendliness, hard work and determination, and his ability to be in bed before Taps every night GREGORY JOHN SCHLEYER Richardson, Texas A hard worker and tackle any task and F-4 Captain nd to all, Greg is one who can quer it. Greg deserved to be the Frat ' s only RANGER and he is always ready with a helping hand and a smile. Greg will go far in the Army and we will wish him the best because he is one of the best. MARK ROBERT SCHMIDT A-2 New Ulm, Minneosta Lieutenant Whether " Schmidty " or " Tree " , Mark was a friend to all- He worked hard to earn the respect of others and his three sets of wings (AB,AA,RW) A beat up Pinto and a U of Minn T-shirt distinguished him from anyone else as a Cow. Good luck in the Army. Schmidty. and don ' t forget to " watch it " ! Ji WILLIAM JOSEPH SCHNEIDER E-2 Elma, New York Lieutenant Bill ' s taste for fine wine and fast sports cars brought some class to the E-2 Dogs. He was the only triple concentrator in the company - computers, weapons system engineering, and television. Still he found time for his multitude of activities. He is a staunch friend and a potential one man army. Rifle 4. 3. 2. 1 (CaptJ- Geology Club 4. 3. 2 (PresJ. 1. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1 (Regt. Rep); Orienteering Club 4. 3. 2 (V.PJ. 1: Mountaineer- ing Club 4. 3. 2. 1 KARL ANDREW SCHOBER I-l Mahwah, New Jersey Lieutenant Andy studies 24 hours a nite: we ' re amazed he is still alive. And he is straight. No one has a better dress off at Grant Hall than Andy. And best of all, Andy is the only one we know who met with General Sedgwick one night at twelve o ' clock and had to go back because he lost his bayonet. DAVID DALE SCHOEWE Portland, Oregon G-4 Lieutenant Howitzer 3. 2, 1. Marathon Club 2. 1, Sports Parachute Club 2. 1; Hop j .. Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Protestant ' Chapel Usher: German Club 4. 3; Ski . • Club 4, 3. 2. 1 - k His constant involvement with " the finer activities of life " have kept him in touch with all types of people. An artist at heart, Dave sings, acts, and has an affinity for saying the right thing at the right time. A warm and caring friend, his one failure was his habit of hanging around tour guides. CPRC 4, 3 (Sec). 2 (V.P). 1, SCUSA 4. 3. 2, 1: Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Pointer 3. 2. 1; Mixed Cho- rus 3. 2, Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3 MARK ALLEN SCHREDER A-1 El Paso, Texas Sergeant Spark, big man of the " Five " , has an unquenchable need for adventure. The system never slowed him down nor did the weekends. To Mark, swimming or skiing the Hudson, lifting iron, and pursuing good times was sheer bliss. Completely dependable, respected and " together " , Mark is a good friend to have. Some lucky chopper is going to have a great pilot soon. Football 4: Track 4; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 (V.P): Sailing Team MARK JAMES SCHROEDER 1-3 Topeka, Kansas Lieutenant Raised in the backwoods of Topeka, it was rare to see a day pass that Mark didn ' t display that " give ' em hell, Kansas " outlook on life. Coming to West Point as a golfer, " Shrades " made us all believe that graduation was just a chip and a putt away . . but then there was Camp Buckner! " Foski, " his ever present smile and quick wit, managed to overcome that obstacle and helped to make all of our obstacles a little easier to cross. Thanks. THOMAS JOSEPH SCHWARTZ C-4 Celina, Ohio Captain The infamous warrior, Wally came to the Cowboys with a small body and one big mouth. As the " Supreme Cowboy Commander " he ruled with an iron fist. Wally sought out the three ambush sites, " alcohol, women and POV ' s " , with unmatched vigor. A true Ranger at heart. Tommy will always " lead the way, " and forever be remembered by the " Gang. " TAUNO BRUUN SCHWELNUS B-1 Gouverneur, New York Lieutenant The stern exterior did well to hide the lighthearted spirit deep inside His ideas were different, to that we ' ll agree, but without " tauno Terrific " where would we be? The challenges were many right from the start, but Tauno succeeded ' cause he had the heart. His hard work and dedication we commend, a wonderful guy and I lifelong friend. ' Howitzer 1; Cadet Glee Club 3, 2; -fe ,fh, , , Cadet Acting Troupe 4 ' , 3, 2 ZZS BRADDOCK BUCKNER SCOTT D4 San Antonio, Texas Captain When Bulldog came up north to join the mighty gladia- tors, he knew what was in store for him. Pursued by cartwheels, whining, and barking he made it thru Plebe year. Devoted mid-periods have formed him into what he is today, the gray hog. He will always be remem- bered as the bottomless pit. Long live gray in the ring of Military Affairs Club 2. 1 MICHAEL PATRICK SCOTT H-1 Minnetonka, Minnesota Sergeant Reared in the finest traditions of the ( larine Corps, the Academy seemed the only life fitting for this golden glover from Minnesota Willing to take unchallenged risks, Scotty ' s confetti nearly caused the O C. a black eye, but midnight with Sedgwick ensured immunity from the Dean A true comrade and confidante, this fine young soldier will always be admired by all. CCD 4: Military Affairs 4. 3. 1; Ar cheology Seminar 2; Fencing 1. CPRC2 lARK RALPH SEASTROM F-2 ewburyport, Massachusetts Sergeant lere will never be another man like Strom at West )int. He was the owl of our Zoo, sleeping all day to ■cp the night watch. Famous for his nocturnal adven- res in the dungeon, Strom was the man who helped « coffee and cigarette industries ride out the reces- n. Yes, West Point only had one Strom, but those of 3 Zoo were proud to have Mark in the midst. ' ess Club 4, 3: Military Affairs Club Scoutmaster ' s Council 2 RICHARD WILLIAM SELLNER A-2 Franklin Lakes, New Jersey Lieutenant One of the few four year corps squaders, Rich always excelled in athletics Whether on the soccer field or intramural basketball court, enthusiasm always marked Rich ' s efforts Academically, well, no one said Electrical Engineering was easy, but. Rich pulled through in fine style. No one will forget " Opie " and those " At Ease " New Jersey plates on that sporty Camaro Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1 DAVE MARK SHEELY D-2 Norman, Oklahoma Lieutenant " Sheely Dan " appeared at first to be quiet and mild- mannered but soon his alter-ego was discovered When challenged, his quick wit and keen mind surfaced long enough to humble his aggressor, be he a loudmouth from Ike or an overzealous math " P " A wizard with finances, his foresight makes success inevitable. Chinese Club 4, 3. Orienteering 4; Finance Forum 3: SCUSA 2 . i.O iim . MATTHEW LOUIS SHERMAN C-2 Piqua, Ohio Captain Matt came to us from the relative nothingness of Piqua. Being a true tanker, he rolled into C-2 to dose with and destroy our sanity He was transformed into the guises of " Magneto Man " and our British pal " Sir Matt of Piqua " before he was " exposed " to Johnny O ' s. Matt ' s words of wisdom always kept us going. A man of guid- ance and dedication Thanks, Matt. Mountiineering Club 3, 1 PETER SHERRILL A-3 Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri Lieutenant To those of us who were never blessed with an abun- dance of willpower, Pete has been a never-ending inspi- ration. With the thought of Engineers in mind, " Fats " was not above putting in a long night with the books, yet he never lost his passion for the finer things in life. It is only the beleaguered fourth class that will not miss his presence upon graduation. 150 lb Football 4: NSADC 4. 3. 2. 1 ROBERT LEE SHIELDS B-1 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Bobby was a fine athlete, a serious scholar, and a great friend He always made a stunning appearance and his presence made any activity a success. His loyalty to friends and family, the enthusiasm and devotion that he displayed in every aspect of his life — this is what we ' ll remember. Football 4, 3, 2; Cadet Gospel Choir fe s 4, 3, 2, 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, 2, 1; SCUBA Club 1; j! Indoor Track 2; CSEP 1; Auto- motive Club 1 RONALD PIER SHINEGO G-1 Hallandale, Florida Lieutenant " Skeets " will long be remembered as the founder of " Hotel Florida, " the " Boodle Rep " of company Gl, and the Crown Prince of Athletics. If he wasn ' t at his godparents ' house in Highland Falls feasting himself on Italian cuisine, he could be found chained to the rock contemplating the backs of his eyelids beneath his green girl. Football 4: Woodsmans ' Club 3. 2. 1. Geology Club 1; CPRC 2. 1 TIMOTHY MITCHELL SHERWOOD A-1 South Paris, Maine Lieutenant Tim is one of those individuals who can be an active, outgoing mad schemer during Navy Week one moment, then, an intense and dedicated individual to the task at hand the next. His high standards of performance, both militarily and physically, helped him to make his mark in his years at West Point. Ski Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Arabic Club 4. 3: Pistol Club 2. i; Cycling Club i. Orienteering Club 3 KEVIN JOHN SHUBA H-; Netcong, New Jersey Captaii On the Team Handball court, in the classroom, and a the Parent ' s Club site, Kevin always performed admir. biy. He knew when it was time to get down to busines. ' but he could still have a good time when the weeken rolled around. We will never forget the pregam lunches or the post game celebrations spent together. roommate twice, but a friend forever. Soccer 4; Team Handball 2, 1; Por- tuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1 STEPHEN JON SIMMERER H-3 Lowell, Michigan Lieutenant Steve is a very cool individual. He is gifted but to this day he denies it He has a new head on his shoulders, not all of his own doing, rather best attributed to certain unforgettable experiences. A great philosopher (A psych P) once said, " Steve is a jewel hidden now under a grey sea, but once exposed will reveal his real worth to anyone who discovers him. " Flying Club 4. 3. 2 (Sec); AIAA 2. 1 (AOCh French Club 4, 3. 2, 1 Tjl _ hi JOHN SEAN SHULTIS B-1 Billings, Montana Lieutenant From Regimental Ring Crest Rep, to his exciting Brigade Open Boxing matches, to his unique adven- tures in Africa, John made lasting impressions on all of Track 4, 3, 2; Cross-Country 4, 3, 2; Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Gos- pel Choir 2, 1; Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4. 3, 2. 1 (Reg Rep); Mara- thon Club 4, 1; Protestant Chapel Acolyte 4, 3; Creative Writing Semi- nar 4. 3. 2, 1; SCUSA 1; CPRC 3, 2, 1: Dialectic Society 4, 3; West Point Forum 1 RALPH SMITH SIEGRIST III A-3 Youngstown, Ohio Lieutenant Ralph always seemed to be in the middle of things. His artistic works will not go unnoticed as he tried to make The Pointer pevtect and A-3 the " place to be " . Motivat- ed and in his van, watch out. Army, here comes the Spartan. The Pointer 2. 1 (Layout Photo Ed); Pipe and Drum Corps 4, 3, 2. 1 (X.O); Military Affairs Club 4, 3; Ca- det Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; Military Modelers Club 2, 1 . 1 KEITH DOUGLAS SIMONSON E-4 Enderlin, North Dakota Captain Si is one of the few guys who has skied the whole golf course and golfed the whole ski slope, he never could get it straight. But through it all, the 1-400 weekends and the Silver Dollar nights, he always kept his smile and he ' ll always have our friendship. ' Honor Committee 2. 1; Ring Crest Committee 3, 2. 1; Ourdoorsman Club 2; Orienteering Club 4. 3; Mara- thon Club 1 KURT ERICH SLAGLE Alamogordo, New Mexico Whenever someone said Rock ' N Roll, Kurt was there ready to party with his Marlboros in one hand and J.D in the other- Kurt was one of those open-minded indivi- duals who would never turn down an opportunity to go out with the boys for some R R- Being one of C I ' s most avid football fans. Kurt was always glued to the TV on Sunday ' til he would retire in the evening in the pursuit of " academic excellence- " Dialectic Society 4. CI Lieutenant 1-3 Lieutenant nd having nick- JON PAUL SMART Houston, Texas Known primarily for being a names too many to mention, Jon was somethir _ classic. How could a numbers man with an Engineering concentration ever want to give so much of his blood for the Rugby Team ' But we all knew him as a dedi- cated Cadet and a sincere friend; the Army is getting a good man- Best of luck. Charles, you ' ll go a long way- Onenteering Club 4, Rugby Club 3, 2. 1 (Match Sec): Dialectic Society 4 CLARK LENNON SMITH G-2 Pawhuska, Oklahoma Sergeant Few people have the indistinct privilege of originating from Pawhuska, Oklahoma- Smitty (CL for short) is one of those privileged people Not recognized for his academic genius, he gained an early reputation for his social graces- A real asset to the racquetball team and a terror on the tennis courts. Clark may best be remembered by the things he appreciated and sought after most; beautiful women and well-popped popcorn. JACK FULLINGTON SMITH B-4 Huntington, West Virginia Lieutenant West Point taught him English, but not sanity. CRIP Smith ' s Insanity caused him numerous injuries- If there was trouble. Jack was on the loose- His talents, imagina- tion, and determination will be needed by the Army, and he will one day have a chest full of medals for heroism- Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; Yell Leaders 1: Rally Committee h TFI Chinese Club 4, 3; Cross Country 4 KEVIN BRUCE SMITH Piano, Texas Hailing from the Great State of the Academy with a large dose infamous Smithtang, his alias, cc Gl Lieutenant s, Smitty came to ;it- Smitty, or the ilways be counted on for a good joke relating to his many world wide experiences, be it at a duck hunting camp in Arkansas, or with his beloved Armor in Germany Wherever the Army or the world takes him, we ' re sure Smitty will never be at a loss for words. WKDT 4. 3; Football 3, 2: Wood- -fe- f - s) man ' s Club 1 S— S. STEPHEN TRENT SMITH G- ' Kilieen, Texas Captai " Smitty " came in off the Texas trail, guitar in hani We ' ll always remember him for his mental toughness the ring and on the road, but we could do without h pipe- We will remember most his warm smile and coi mitment to true friendshlp- Cadet Glee Club 5, 2. French Club 3. 2. I; Marathon Club 1; Ridi Club 1: Ring Crest Committee 1 i i DAVID WELLS SNYDER B-3 Lehighton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave came to us from the wild part of Pennsylvania, and West Point did not calm him down. His excellent attention to detail, and never-ending spirit to win during tfie week were only surpassed by his performances on the weekend. His friendship was enjoyed by all who ind we ' re sure only Freestyle Wrestling Club 4. 3. 2; Por- tugese Club 4. 3; Fourth Class Sys- tem Committee 2. Car Committee 2, 1 ROBERT DONALD SNYDER Ravenswood, West Virginia Captain " Snides " came to us from the thriving metropolis of Ravenswood, West Virginia. Although he claims he was not a coal miner, we could always find Bob dug-in deep beneath his green girl - especially during mid-period. A product of the " Spartan environment " Bob will be remembered for his total devotion to " nuthin ' but the facts. " A hard worker and friend to all. Bob will go far KEITH DONALD SOLVESON HI Plum City, Wisconsin Lieutenant Whether they were performed on the « indowsill or in the dark with sunglasses. Galveston ' s shows from Plum City made all the Hawgs smile. Always ready to great you with a friendly " Hi " . Keith was a true friend. His unlimited humility and charity stay dear in the hearts of the Scarlet Hawgs, Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. i. Karate Club 3. 2: Outdoor Sportsman Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineering 3. 1 MARK CARL SOFIA Buffalo. New York Sof showed up at West Point one hand and a book D-1 Lieutenant mpty beer mug in led How to Succeed at Intra- mural Sports in the other. Mark ' s ability to humor his friends, dazzle his opponents, and to " duck " his instruc- tors are overshadowed only by his persistent effort at keeping that beer mug full. Dl will remember him as a friend. Lacrosse 3; Orienteering 3 PAUL OWEN SOMERSALL A-4 Saratoga Springs, New York Captain Paul made the most sense in the first fifteen minutes of every day, when he barely spoke at all. A warm Chris- tian and respected leader, he will be remembered as everyone ' s friend. Wrestling 4; 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2. Cadet Gospel Choir 4; Contempo- rarv Affairs Seminar 4. 3: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3, 2. 1; for Christian Thought 2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1 DAVID LEON SONNIER A-2 Hattiesburg, Mississippi Lieutenant " Sonar " came from deep in the heart of Rebel Country and earned everyone ' s respect. Besides his ability to make a peculiar chirping noise, Dave was known for his hard work on the swim team and optional juice prob- lems He ' s as sincere and considerate a guy as you ' ll ever want to meet and well deserves all the happiness headed his way. Swimming 4. 3, 2. 1; Wate. 1; Finance Forum 1 WILLIAM W. SPURGEON. JR. F-1 Waynesvill e, Missouri Captain of these. He excellence in Athlete, scholar, and leader. Bill was an individual who constantly p all fields of endeavor Yet he never strove to reach his goals at the cost of those around him. Bill was always nearby to give a hand or offer a smile and word of encouragement when the rest of us were tired and downcast. The Army will gain much from Bill ' s indomi- table spirit and friendship. Church of Christ 4, 3. 2. 1; French Club 4. 3 (VP.). 2. 1 DEREK ANTHONY SORIANO A-2 Foster City, California Sergeant " Pineapple " received kudos for his on-call firing. His after Taps parties could not be surpassed for both entertainment and nourishment Rick made crisis man agement in academics an art. His swimming perfor- mance as Army ' s laziest sprinter was temporarily cur I tailed by his infamous collarbone landing at Jump School. Rick ' s funloving character, however, will never overshadow his thoughtfulness and concern for others. Swimming 4. 3. 2, 1 ; German Club 4. 3, 2- SCUBA Club 3. 1; BS L Club 1 CHARLES AUGUST STAFFORD C-2 HoIIister, California Captain While Gus will remember West Point in a little grayer ight than most, we will always remember Gus for the things that made him a little different. His unique con- :ept of the fourth class system, crying through the Alma Mater and those bed sheet posters. We all take similar hings away from here, but Gray Gus will take away a ittlc more. 3. 2. J, Howitzer 3. 2. adet Fine Arts Forum 2. 1; German lub 4. Fourth Class System Com- 2. 1; Math Forum 2 1. PATRICK THOMPSON STACKPOLE 1-2 Burlington, Vermont Lieutenant Pat came to West Point with his characteristic rough and tumble approach to life. He never let anything get him down. Pat ' s bouyant personality always proved contagious. His keen intellect and athletic prowess made four purportedly rigorous years in college seem easy. It will be impossible to forget Pat ' s straight-for- ward style and his dreaded head butts to the chest. Lacrosse 4. 3. CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1 RONALD ALFRED STANFIELD, JR. E-3 Eureka, California Lieutenant When Ron wasn ' t listening to tunes in his room, he was listening to tunes in his truck. His unfulfilled dream was to four wheel across Central Area during area forma- tion. He truly lived by the California Creed of " have a good time today because you may have a WPR or a DPE test SCOTT ROBERT STAHLEY B 2 Whitehall, Ohio Lieutenant Stales will be remembered for his fond affection for " hoops " - both on and off the court Although the " Snoz " and " the flap " no longer haunt him. GMH always will. Memorization was never one of his special- Basketball 4, 3. 2 wr AMY ELIZABETH STEARNS F-4 Kalamazoo, Michigan Lieutenant Yes, there really is a Kalamazoo, and it gave West Point one crazy lady Amy ' s attempts at witty sayings, and vast knowledge of little nothings, always amazed us, and managed to pick up an otherwise somewhat " gray " day. Most of all. Amy will be remembered because she is the friend you know will always be around when Ridmg Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Sailing Club 3; Howitzer 2 SCOTT ANTHONY STANGLE G-2 St. Cloud, Florida Lieutenant Though each of his football seasons ended with an injury of some sort, STANG never failed to project the image of being invincible During the past 4 years, he has maintained his sense of humor. It has been a real pleasure to share our West Point experience with him. Even though graduation will send us on our own separate ways, we will always remain the very best of Football 4, 3, 2, 1 DIRK EDWARD STEVENS C-2 Albuquerque, New Mexico Captain Dirk impressed his classmates and superiors alike with his knowledge, bearing, and Airborne qualification. He has a fun-loving side as well — recall, he spent a semes- ter at the Air Force Academy. The self-discipline, dedi- cation and good humor Dirk possesses is exemplified by his work as a runner, a Bn commander at CBT 1. 1980, and as the best CO that C-2 ever had. Marathon Team 4. 3. 2. i. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3: Dialectic Society 3: Marathon Team 2. 1 (VP): Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1 GRANT DOUGLAS STEFFAN C-2 Perrysburg, Ohio Captain With some timely help from MAJ Lloyd and the ! " Boys. " Stoner made it all the way to being a " striper ! weenie. " The outdoorsy type, Grant got his nose out of ' nuke physics books long enough to become the classic ! " Stoner of the Rocks. " Always a great pal who knew good brew. Grant ' s dedication, desire for excellence, and plain hard work will take him to higher levels than he can imagine. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2. (President): Math Forum 3; Cadet Lutheran Club 4. 3. 2. 1 ' |lt JAMES KENT STIEGLER E-H Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenan Kent often displayed his ability to maximize leisur time His daily requirements included playing his guitar| attending coffee call, and watching Johnny Carson " Stiegs " was one of those good old E-1 boys wh enjoyed many brews, wild times, and exotic places. Hi sense of humor helped us all through the four years and he will undoubtedly be a plus for the Army. French Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Sport Para- chute Club 3. 2: White Water Canoe Club 2. 1 KEVIN STEWART A-3 Chadwick, Illinois Lieutenant Without " Ettu " , some of us might not have survived four years of academics. Quick in wit as well as in service. Kev made his marks as playmaker elite for B- ball pickup games and " squashing " his opponents. His only flaws were his undying thirst for Mountain Dews nd de Coll Team 4. 3, 2 BRUCE MICHAEL STILES Claysville, Pennsylvania Famous Corps-wide, Bruce was well know strong devotion to the West Point way of li high sense of duty, Bruce ' s strong belief Fourth Class System was feared by many a pi luck to a fine friend. D -2 Lieutenant f life. With a JOHN ANDREW STINE F-l Miami, Florida Lieutenant A glutton for punishment, John ' s daily schedule was unbelievable if not impossible. Those who knew him best saw the indomitable spirit that John carried into everything. Whether he was playing water polo, pursu- ing academia, or just trying to keep F-l running, John Orienteering Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Baptist Student Union 3. 2, 1 S.. always did his best. He was I and loved. friend to be trusted Swimming 4; Water Polo Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (Treas); Investment Club 2; Ca- det Fine Arts Forum 3 TIMOTHY ROGER STOY F-3 Patton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Anyone who has ever met Tim will tell you that insanity is surely the best cure for reality. From the varsity pool, to the Recondo site, to the cookie monster guarding his desk, Tim could always be found d oing one thing •■ having fun. Three things will give him success •• his God, " The Group " , and good times Swimming 4. 3, 2. 1 (Head manager) KEVIN ANTHONY STREETS D-2 Glen Burnie, Maryland Sergeant Although he would like himself to be remembered as " Tall, Dark and Handsome. " Kevin will probably only be thought of as being big, vicious, and intimidating. If asked. Big " K " would do anything, if told Nothing. Outwardly. Kevin displayed a nonchalant attitude. However, those who knew him well, knew that he really could and would always be there when n A-1 Lieutenant Football 4, 1; Lacrosse ANDREW STROUD, JR. New York, New York Bucky • the man from Jamaica Queens. From his out- standing performance as the Brigade spirit chief, he touched the souls and minds of every member of the Corps, showing us it was possible to make it through this institution with a positive attitude and a smile. We will never forget Mr. " Oh Yeah " Bucky Stroud. Track 4. 3. 2. German Club 4: Cadet Gospel Choir 2, 1; Contemporary -- Miairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Rabble Rousers 1 JAMES MERK STUTEVILLE E-3 Durant, Oklahoma Lieutenant Jimmy came to West Point from Oklahoma, and he never let us forget that fact, especially when Oklahoma played Nebraska. While Jimmy was a long distance runner, he never experienced loneliness: he was never at a loss for female companionship. This playboy " Okie " will always be remembered for his prowess in both international and personal relati( JOHN BARTEE SUDDARTH B-3 Dumfries, Virginia Lieutenant John " Soodarth " came north innocently from Dum- fries, Virginia, and fell into the clutches of B-3. Known to add an " econ " twist to life, John always demanded more than they could supply. The Boys of B-3 are sure that John is headed for success. Bugle Notes 4. 3. 2. 1 (Editor): Do- mestic Affairs Forum 3, 2. 1; West Point Forum 3. 2. 1; WKDT 4, 3. Baptist Student Union 4. 3; Finance Forum 3 STEVEN SUKOVICH A-2 Orland Park, Illinois Lieutenant To the master of 1000 rally disguises, to the sure-shot on Boston College stairways, and the honorary " Bro " . thanks for the madness in your method. Your heritage as one of " Wolfe ' s Infamous Wonder Boys " helped you conquer the pull-up bar. Isaac Asimov never had a more fervent follower. Class Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; Car JX Committee 2, 1; Domestic Affairs (([ ) Forum 2, 1; Society of American XC Military Engineers 3. 2. 1; Football 4: ' ' , Wrestling 3 I J WILLIAM SCOTT SULLENBERGER F-1 Pittsburgh, California Lieutenant The beach bum from California affected us all. Sully- swam his way into STAR and used expert craftsman-, ship to build his way into the Area. He also had the ability to turn seven minutes into nineteen hours. Pcllyj could always be seen either " bulking up " or partying in! his jeep. Most of all. Scott was one of the boys and a ' friend all. Swimmii Rugby 3 CHRISTOPHER SULLIVAN 1.2 Jacksonville Florida p Most people though, those stars on Sully ' s coiraffepre " lT. nl ' , ' T ' ' ' " ' ' " ' " " ° " ' °f " " be seen ate at n.ght throw.ng a football around his room while .stenlng to Led Zeppelin teach him all he wanted to know about Chemistry. His quick wit and insight into the ongms of the universe may be forgotten but the man behind that .nfamous black mask will live forever .(Doesn , he look like Shemp in the Three Stooges?) ' Ski Club 3, 1; Racquetball Club 1 ALLEN MICHAEL SUSIE B-1 Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant Al came from Delaware with one year of college exper- ience. As a result, he was always helping others with the.r computer programs. Al was always willing to help those struggling with academics and he also seemed to be on the intramural team which did well that year Al ' s pipe smoking and wittiness will always linger in B-1. ADDIC 3, 2. 1 EVERETT JAMES SUTHERLAND C 4 ' B tf° " ' ' ' „ f " " ' ' " ' Lieutenant Butkus will always hold a special place in the memo- ries of the Gang " for his big, booming voice " Hey yo. , and his equally big heart. Jake could always be counted on for a witty remark and a cheerful smile. With Woops conquered, the Army doesn ' t have a Cadet Glee Club 3, 2 (Bus. Mgr), 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; White Wa- ter Canoe Club 4. 3; Outdoor Sports- man Club 3. 2, 1: Cadet Acting Troupe 4, 3, 2; Rugby 1 Aviation NANCY ANN SVOBODA H-2 i Eglin Air Force Base, Florida Lieutenant 1(19 bunny brought the sunshine of her home to ours. Her ■nam ambition has always been to let the " Light " shine hrough onto everyone she meets. The Cadets she has ouched with her songs and her smile will be well pre- ared for Army life, as is she, for she follows her Lord ' s Christian Folk Group 4 3 2 1 (CIC)- TEC 4. 3. 2. 1: CCD Teacher 4, 3. 2, • ' : Mixed Chorus 4, 3; Women ' s Soc- :er Club 1 (CIC): Hop Committee 3. SHERRILL LYNN SWANSON c 3 Boulder City, Nevada Captain The Fighting Cocks will always remember their littlest sister peeking over the edge of a BP cart with her characteristic impish grin. Whether running or jus, keeping well stocked in shoe trees, Sherrill managed to stay " head and shoulders " above the rest. Cross Country 4. 3: Indoor Track 4 3. 2. Outdoor Track 4. 3, 2; Russian Club 4. 3 2. 1; Sailing Team 1; The- ater Support Group 4 A-2 Sergeant THOMAS SWAREN Virginia Beach, Virginia Tommy came ou, of Virginia Beach wi,h a tan, shoulde. ength hair, and a smile. He has worked hard to keep i, that way. Even now, he blows around in his 924 in search of wild times, but he always wakes up to the sounds of Jimmy Buffett. Though he sometimes seems to mfhct pain on himself. Tommy was always the first to head ou, ,o party or just up to the Mac ' s to down a few MARK DAVID SWOPE 1- Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant It can safely be said that Mark is one of the ■■Boys. " Mark will always be known for his easy going disposition and his manuevers with the Seventh Fleet. Even though Swoper is our intramural superstar, he still hasn ' t learned how to run up stairs. In the future we ' ll always know where to look for the " Rusty Nail " , he ' ll be the one leading. Bowling Club 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2. 1 (St. Rep.h ADDIC 2. 1; Car Com- mittee 2; Ski Patrol 2, 1. Computer Forum 1; Baseball 4 ERIC FRANK TAKATORI F-1 Riverside, California Lieutenant Always smiling, always cheerful, and always in a good mood, Eric was a great person to be with. He had a way of making everyone feel more energetic. A hearty laugh was his trademark which even the lousiest jokes could stir. But in the end. what one will most remember about " Tak " was his gentle manner. It was hard to believe he was such a worthy boxer, but it was easy to believe that he could be there when a friend was needed. PAULA ANN SYDENSTRICKER H-4 Oxnard, California Lieutenant Paula, alias " Alphabet Kid, " brought us sunshine and warmth. She could always be found either trampling through the woods with a compass and map in hand or trampling through the line at Tony ' s with a Lasagna and Pepsi. Paula had that true " Hog " spirit and we all know someday she ' ll grow to an immeasurable height. Orienteering Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Cross Country 4. Track 4. Ski Club 4, 3; Cadet Acting Troupe 4: SCUBA Club 4. 3 WILLIAM JAMES TARANTINO A-4 Milford, Connecticut Sergeant Bill came to West Point from Connecticut. He gave one hundred percent in everythi celled at it. whether he was the gym pumping iron. Despi RAND WILLIAM SYSLO D4 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant From the far off beaches of Florida came our man RAND, ready for the challenges of his new life. Once a reserved man. 6 months as a squid made him crazy. He returned with stories of Carson and tales of wars lost on the homefront As firstie year rolled by. his jovial char- acter and quick wit kept us going throughout the dry . periods we all experienced and helped us survive. Baseball 4. 3. Sailing Club 2 ng he did. and often ex- n his room studying or at te his seriousness, nobody could party like Bill. He will be remembered by all for all the good times we ' ve had. Spanish Club 4. 3; White Water Ca- noe Club 4. 3; Handball Club 1 JOHN ALAN TARTALA D-3 Newtown Square, Pennsylvania Lieutenant John has run his way into the hearts of D-3. His reluc tance to buy contacts has had its toll on his frisbee anc football exploits, but he more than made up for it witf his devotion to friends and .oad trips. Looking forwarc to California and a two-wheeler, he ' s one guy who ha got it all together. W ' ANTHONY JEAN TATA ' irginia Beach, Virgi H-3 , . , , , - " - Lieutenant Leaving a trail of broken hearts. T-Man created a social legacy. Yet, he still found time to excel at wrestling baseball, and lacrosse, not to mention his famous pre- test study sessions. Tony was a friend to all which will stand him in good stead in anything he chooses to do ROBERT JAMES TATU Buffalo, New York F-3 Lieutenant ' very important part of the company Tale. .._„ helped to revolutionize the idea of company ' pariie s Z added to the unchallenged athletic superio ' ty of our hivTn;;;r trrar ' : erp " ° " " ' ' " " ' ' ° Tkd? withr " " ' " " " ' r " ' ' ° ° " 9 " ' " - on WKUI without saymg anything between them. DEAN CURTIS TAYLOR G-4 Livonia, Michigan -,„ • Deano rejied on ■■Lo-u " and yacht trips to b K- dass standing. If he didn ' t talk to you during the day. he would surely carry on some extremely intelligent con- versations during the middle of the night. Some might say he was crazy, but most of us attribute it to lis dynamic personality. Even though " The Bear " was a acked visciously numerous times. Dean still managed to keep himself in one piece. Hockey 3; CPRC 3; Cadet Glee Club 1: Parachute Club 3; Ski Club 4; Chemical Society 2, 1; Phi ||j|l|g|{ Kappa Phi 2, 1 (OHN JAMES TAYLOR F-2 Pary, Indiana r;,nf»in hile at Ft Dix. ' T " was thought to stand for. ough ecause " T " boxed like All Then, la.er, " T " was unde ' : lood to mean tune, as John could always be relied »n to carry a tune while singing. John ' s Zoo-mates .sumed ' T • to stand for tenacious as John attacked nally, all John s friends had a meeting and agreed that aetinitely stands for together, because that is the I ogrther ' ° ' ' " ' ° ' ' ° ' " ' Program going ntewporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, I i (CIC): Cadet Gospel Choir 4, 3. 1: Lacrosse 3; French Club 3; yirnming 4 PATRICK JAMES TEIFER C-4 Edison, New Jersey Lieutenant Coming from the Garden State enroute to West Point Pat made a pit stop at the Prep School before joining the infamous Cowboys. Highly motivated and well- liked. Pat will always be remembered for practicing his new wrestling moves on unsuspecting roommates His liqhtlnq instinct will tp Vo hirr f ;« U ' i- a y Msunci win rake him tar m his military career and other endeavors. Wrestling 2; Freestyle Club 3, 2 Wrestling BRUCE ALEXANDER THAMES E-2 Mt. Pleasant, South Carolina Captain B.A. came to USf A from South Carolina, all set to make it big. The self proclaimed E-2 heavyweight cham- pion, and the number 1 country DJ at WKDT, will go far in life. Trading in his Southern accent to become an Arabic concentrator, the Big Man fared well here. Arabic Club 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1; WKDT 4. 3: Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 3 2 1- CPRC 1 ' ' ' GARY EUGENE THIE C-3 Sequim, Washington Lieutenant Gary came from Washington with a Ioug for the out- doors and an appreciation for beautiful women. Little did we realize he would make it last stand at Custer ' s Terrace. Gary was always occupied, but never too busy to help a friend. From organizing to participating. Gary taught the Fighting Cocks a lot about partying. Track 4. 3: Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Dia- lectic Society 4: Geology Club 1; Cai Committee 2. 1 JOHN STEVEN THIEL G-2 Tulsa, Oklahoma Lieutenant A ladies man throughout, John astounded us time and time again He was always one to provide a unique experience in even the dullest of moments. His smile and knowing laugh never failed to bring a smile to the lips of those who knew him. A true friend who is wished the best of luck and a bright future. SCUBA Club 5. 2 1: SCUBA In- structor Group 2. 1: Investment Club 4. 3. 2. 1 ANTHONY STERLING THOMAS E-4 Las Vegas, Nevada Sergeant Tony " T " . our restless wanderer, after three years finally found his home in E4. Possessed with an inquisi- tive nature, he always went for the gusto in life whether it was in original Z ' s. doing an 1 1 second quarter, or jumping from airplanes. We will always remember the flashing pearly white of his mile wide smile shining like the lights of Las Vegas. Go for it! Chinese Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Parachute Club 3. 2 MICHAEL CURTIS THOMAS A- Lewisville, Texas Lieutenar A " Pal " from the word " go " . M C.T. was always th i to help a friend. His standards were the highest, alu-ai setting an admirable example to those around hin Although his modesty was a known trait, Mike ' s talei gave him away every time Mike will go far and do we We mean it. German Club 4, 3, 2, Racquetball Club 1 1 1 I VERNON THOMAS 1-4 Ellenwood, Georgia Lieutenant Hailing from Georgia, Vern brought with him some down home habits in a uain, but noble attempt to civilize the Yankees (Just a pinch . , ,). Vern ' s resilience and eternal good spirits enable him to take any setback in stride. His unusual talent for brightening even the drear- iest of days with his unique brand of craziness will be solely missed by all of us who have shared the past years with him. [Ski Club 2. 1: Ski Instructor 2 JEFFREY SCOTT TODD A-1 Ellicott City, Maryland Lieutenant The Toad, never had we seen anyone like him. Can you believe that someone could survive West Point and remain unchanged ' Jeff couldn ' t decide which sport to excel in, so he played them all, even women ' s tennis. His best quality though, is that he is the funniest guy he knows. Ask him. He ' ll tell you. Tennis 4. 3. 2 (Captain). 1. Basket- ball 4. 3: Squash 1 0 0 JOHN PATRICK TIDD F-3 Kelso, Washington Lieutenant John came to us as a survivor of the " Battle of Fort Monmouth, " He could be found in one of five places on the plain playing football, in the area playing basketball, in the dayroom watching Monday Night football, back- stage at Ike Hall, or behind a stack of books trying to make up for times spent on other things. Theater Support Group 4. 3. 2, 1 (President): Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1 MAURICE LINWOOD TODD H-4 Preston, Maryland Captain Lin came north to West Point from the eastern shore of southern Maryland and soon traveled to exotic places like Jordan and O.C. His " hang-it-all " personality kept troubles from bothering him. Through sheer willpower, he realized an American dream - a Corvette. The memories of his friendship will never fade and will always be treasured. i f " ; Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Commit- tee 4. 3; Car Committee 2; Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1; Lacrosse, Football, and Basketball Photographer 2. 1 JEFFREY TIERNEY G-3 Lincoln, Rhode Island Lieutenant Jeff was better known as J.T. by his friends. He loved to dance and has been known to go on stage to do the hula. Despite being camera shy, J.T. enjoyed hanging around with an older crowd. J.T. is also a veteran of Olympics and Toad Trips. Sleeping was his favorite pastime and he was a frequent guest at Dirty John ' s for some famous hotdogs Karate Team 3, 2, 1; French Club 4. 3. 2. 1 CHRISTOPHER JAMES TOOMEY B-4 Johnston, Rhode Island Captain Chris hailed from the miniature but productive State of Rhode Island. His great ability to excel in academics brought the honor of being the " starman " room B-4. The Irish blood in him provided the extra energy to push harder and accomplish any task. " Tooms " will be long remembered by B-4, and will be a true asset to the United States Army. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; SAME 2. 1; CPRC 3 ' I ' ll .Jk KENNETH LEON TOPPING C-4 Columbus, Ohio Captain Top was more than liked ■ he was admired. Owning an elegant wardrobe and a stereo system that looked like a Juice Lab. Top could have been the next " Clyde " . Michael Jackson, or OJ Simpson. However, he chose to be an officer The lucky ones are all those who got to know the Jester of Jam. the Sultan of Sound, the Duke of Debonair •• the TOP Football 4, 3. 2; Cadet Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: 100th Night Show i. Con- temporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 DAVID GEORGE TOSI 1-3 Little Falls, New Jersey Lieutenant Always with a smile on his face. Dave had the uncanny ability to let nothing get him down. Hailing from New Jersey, only guard would keep " The Tos " from taking weekend leave ' A steadfast friend, Dave was always ready with his quick wit. Yankee humor, and hair- brained schemes to insure that there i moment in Igloo-Three territory. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Rugby 4. 3. 2. Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3. 2, i. Russian Club 4. 3 was a dull DAVID MICHAEL TOTH E2 Bricktown, New Jersey Sergeant From the days on the Jersey shore, to the days behind the plate on Doubleday. the Dude always personified one ideal: Dedication Having too much Air Force blood. Dave never took the time from baseball to be- come First Captain. But he always had enough time to be a best friend. tj, Aii:r: Baseball 4. 3. 2, 1. Sailing Club 1 %. ' ' ' ' ' BRADFORD CLARK TOUSLEY CI Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Calling Harrisburg home, Brad proved that mutants did not besiege the Earth after Three Mile Island then again, he did concentrate in " Nukes " . A good person and a very helpful friend. Brad distinguished himself as a hard worker, and a man who would never back away from a challenge or falter in tough times. Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (President): Soc- cer 4: Ski Instructor Group 2. 1; Scoutmaster ' s Council 4, 3 «DMTH y JAMES PATRICK TRAINOR F-2 Suffern, New York Lieutenant Jim will always be remembered by his roommates for his Sinatra music and his own ability to sing at the top of his lungs Close friends will remember his dedication to his studies and his all out effort at whatever he attempt- ed Jim ' s firmness in his principles and his Irish blood have always been an interesting combination. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4; ;- .,ifisi - -;S ' Baseball 4. 3; SCUBA 2. Spanish Club 2: WKDT 2. 1 itp ' ' MfciJ-Tiiri. i ■m.f..n. Ji foe.lotkdisi;, t Jli«ll««)Spi!!; JAMES VINCENT TOWEY Gl Mobile, Alabama Sergeant Jim brought to West Point a collegiate outlook. Unfor- tunately, the Tactical Department forever saw him as " trouble looking for a place to happen. " To those who knew him, he was always getting the short end of a " frozen rope " Jimbo ' s superb athletic ability was dem- onstrated on both the baseball field and ski slope. We are all going to miss his " Redneck " Roll TIDE. Baseball 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Club 3. 2. 1; , Outdoor Sportsman ' s Club 3, 2. 1; I NKDT 4 RAYMOND ANTHONY TREVINO F-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Ray came from Texas hoping to find fame and fortune. However, he was only able to find the trials and tribula- tions of Beast, the pain and agony of Buckner, and the thrills and spills of Airborne. But, after the smoke cleared and the dust settled, Ray saw the meaning of it all, and if given the chance, would do it again. His only regret is that West Point is not in Texas. Portugese Club 2, 1; Rugby Club 2. I: CPRC 2. 1 (President); Pistol Team 4 MICHAEL TRAVIS H-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain " Big things often come in small packages, " was Mike ' s motto. From a Plebe year composed of tying people in knots in CS wrestling to being the " littlest " Rugger, Mike was always searching for challenges. He stood out as the ultimate Cadet, and Graduation for him only fulfilled one goal and led to other, more challenging ones. Wrestling 4; Rugby Club 3. 2; Fel- C lowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. 2. 1. Class Committre (V.P.j 4, 3; GUY KENT TROY E-3 Greensboro, North Carolina Captain Kent will be remembered for several things as an " Ea- gle. " One thing will be his " computerized " Plebe as- sault on the Mess Hall Unfortunately we did not have a " computerized " security system. Kent will also be re- membered for forgetting his key. Throughout our Ca- det careers, Kent has been our personal " rallying point. " Thanks for the memories Kent! German Club 4, 3, 2. 1 (President): Ski Instructor Group 4. 3, 2. 1; 150 lb Football 4, 3; West Point Yacht Club 2, 1: Sailing Club 1 CHRIS MEREDITH TROTTER G-2 Piano, Illinois Lieutenant Chris proved that tackle boxes are not the only thing Piano has to offer. To know Chris can do nothing but improve your outlook on life. Sometimes called the " old man, " Trots was a natural leader with a quiet style of his own that inspired the best in all he met. If there is a job to do or fun to have. Trots is the man to be with. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 3, 2, i. Automotive Forum 1 jtk EDWARD TRUDO, JR. B-2 St. Clairsville, Ohio Lieutenant Ed could always laugh at his West Point existence and even discover a way out of the predicaments in which only " Crazy Eddie " could have gotten entangled in the first place Ed will forever be appreciated for his willing- ness to share his natural academic ability and plain common sense with his struggling classmates. Catholic Chapel Acolyle 3. 2. 1: Rus sian Club 4. 3. 2. Baseball Manager 1 1 4: Chemistry Club 2. 1 II MICHAEL JOSEPH TUCCI D-3 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant With style and class as a prerequisite of life, and adven- ture as his staple. West Point could only whet this man ' s appetite for the best that life may offer. This included hour long showers and an easy lifestyle. However. Mike ignites upon a steep slope or alongside a lovely lady. Only the best of our best of friends RODNEY DUFF TURNER B-2 Tipton, Michigan Lieute nant When he came to us.Rod definitely was not a product of the assembly lines of Detroit He always had the innate ability to pick ' em in their prime, or just before. His fast, furious and frequent midnight dashes were living proof of this We will never forget his unique way of returning borrowed clothes or talking to Jack. Rugby 3: Ski Club 1 • fflj::ir:fl Astronomy Club 4; Arabic Club 4, 3; ■5 Rabble Rousers 4. 3. AeroAstro Club 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Aviation Seminar 1 WILLIAM BRUCE TURNER C-1 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Bruce came to West Point from Tampa,Florida, in 1977 and has been an example of " Duty. Honor, Country " ever since. As Secretary of the 1981 Honor Commit- tee, Bruce worked many long hours to ensure that everything ran smoothly. A faithful comrade to those who knew him, Bruce will excel in all endeavors he may attempt Rifle 4: Honor Committee 2. 1 (Sec ) LARRY TURRENTINE HI Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutenant Whether he was strolling to class or stepping out in his classy Grand Prix, the " Iceman " was always smooth, cool, and quiet. However, beneath this " cool " exte- rior lives the heart and soul of a dedicated and deter- mined worker with a powerful vision of a better tomor- row. We ' re all pulling for Larry to make that vision a reality. Cadet Gospel Choir 4. 2. 1, Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1- Football 4 S LORI ANN UTCHEL F-2 Heidelberg, Pennsylvania Sergeant " Utch " cam to West Point with a B 3all in one hand, a Softball mitt n the other, and a determination to excel in both athletic and academcis while at the same time maintaining the worst AMI. PMI. and SAM in the Corps. She V i ill leave Woops in her n ew Vette njoying her long-sought, new-found FREEDOM Basketball 4. 3. 2. I.Softball 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captain) -s.. c Pv " t H ■ 1 Ir B w 1 ■ ! " " " I 1 1 1 ■ HHB|| | ■ ■ Hk. FRANCIS VAHLE, JR. , j Lenox, Massachusetts LieutPn;,nt From high in the Berkshires (where are th T Fran to We. Point. He b.oi ' irh a TJ L h " !! everybody liked ,o see. Whenever one of ,he boVs in company I needed a helping hand. Fran was always here g,„. is help ... in return for boodle S 1 er. loday s Army wants to join Fran! Rifle team 4. 3: Flying Club Behavioral Science Seminar and Trap Club 2; Ski Club ' ' - ' Z. i CHRISTOPHER VANSLAGER j 3 outh Bend, Indiana Captain truck wasaaeniiino cir.,- r , j l ■ ., ■1 yKnuine, sincere tDend who always wore sm,ie (especially after managing women ' s volleyball) was always willing to listen to everyone and lend a Ipmg hand (especially in procuring -unauthorized- Dirt, " J " ' °° " ' ' ' ' ' " " ' " 9 point for company T o: ' :iz::r ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' -- ' lleybalU. 3. 2, 1 (Captain): Wom- s Volleyball 2. 1 (Head Manager)- i tball4 G-4 Captain ROBERT JOHN VASTA Merchantville, New Jersey Our friend Flash ' s contributions to the Guppies and the corps were many. He never hesitated to help a class- mate, either by helping in academics or by sheltering one over night for Navy weekend. At times, he even seemed to devote more efforts to other ' s work than his own. Our friend will accomplish much and lead a re- warding life. Class Committee 2. 1. Hop Commit- tee 4. 3 2. 1, SCUSA 4. 3, 2, 1; pi Bowling Club 3, 2. 1 i JAMES MARK VAUGHN CA Fort Lauderdale, Florida Captain Sailing to Woops from the Sunshine State, Mark wasted no time getting settled. As Rugby captain Mark led the team with total disregard for his body. But Rugby wasn t his only claim to fame. He was a loyal member of the gang " and the activities they were always involved in. The lines, " A friend in need is a friend indeed " were dehnitely writtwi for Mark. He was always there when you needed him. Rugby Team 3, 2. 1 (Captain); Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 1 JOHN LUTHER VAVRIN D-4 Canon City, Colorado Lieutenant J.V. had long been the hero of the fifteen to sixteen year old group at hops. With his innocent face and winning smile, John faced bouncers with ID. in hand, and the plaintive cry, ' Tm twenty-one " . After a year of yearling chemistry and CH274, he returned to do mor- tal battle with orgo and p-chem. culminating after a long hard struggle, in that long sought trophy, the BS in chemistry. So. here ' s to a man we ' re all proud to serve with: Luther. Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2. 1 Fl Lieutenant ALFRED VIANA Lawton, Oklahoma Coming from Oklahoma with the intention of making big bucks, Al had to settle tor what he got: good grades, good friends, and a lot of respect. His vulturnine eyes and his dedication to the " Old Corps " made him a threat to misguided plebes; His competence and deter- mination will make him an even more ominous oppo- nent for anyone who dares to tangle with the Army bcoutmaster s Council 4. 3. 2. 1 {In- -■Italians Sec Vice-Pres.): French Club 2. 1 ROBERT FRANK VICCI F-3 Cranford, New Jersey Lieutenant A member of the " big 3 " , the " Italian Stallion " was the only thing New Jersey had to offer West Point. Wheth- er it be football, women, or cars, Rob went at it full speed. Hard working, conscientious, and dedicated, Vich was a model halfback, characteristic of the ideal " Army Football player. " who brought white shoes to the Black Knights. Rob gave to everyone who associat- ed with him a sense of loyalty and caring . Football 4. 3. 2. 1 rfTTTTTTTTT7T™|IJ MALCOLM HUGH VISSER B-3 Boston, Massachusetts Lieutenant Mai, a native of Boston, arrived at West Point with two ; things a wild sense of humor and an affinity for Llamas. : His sense of humor has diversified somewhat but his, love for the quadruped endures. Success and luck arei to follow Sid in whate ende he pursues, i ' ■■mHiIbsIssI, Dialectic Society 4. Nautilus Supervi- sor 3. 2; Fourth Class System Com- Tfl Ti, I ' ' ' ' 0. B Lmc: an.Rokmli SOUjhl Htlll 11 DARRELL GEORGE VYDRA C-2 Hinsdale, Illinois Sergeant Hailing from the Windy City, " Hooks " never let regi- mented life interfere with his hedonistic appetites. He was always ready to party at a moment ' s notice - or to discuss the latest in the world of sports or fine arts. He excelled in all athletics P.E. tests. Vyds will be long remembered for his late night popcorn parties and his daytime rock ' n roll sessions. Mountaineehng club 3, 2: French Oub 2, 1; Rally Committee 1; Foot- ball 4 «Sr ■. MARK RICHARD WAGNER F-2 Flint, Michigan Sergeant ;Mark was the King of the F-2 Zoo As the King, he liued ' up to the motto " me wants, me gets. " Mark also had ithe drive to develop himself into ; ilntimidated by no one, the King w tbcred as the guy who came and football 4, 3: Wrestling 4. 3. 2, ieestyle Wrestling Club 4. 3, 2, top-notch wrestler. I always be remem- ent as he pleased. ' RODERICK KARR WADE D-1 Barrington, Illinois Lieutenant Rod came from outside the Chicago area and never hesitated to let one know it. A hockey player. Rod was full of surprises. He turned out to be a surprisingly good student, for instance — after recovering from plebe Navy But he never completely knuckled under to the system, and was heard to the end muttering about trashless trashcans and dry sinks. He will be remem- bered by the Ducks as a good friend. Hockey Team 4. 3. 2, CPRC 2: Elec- tronics Club 1 SCOTT DAVID WAGNER A-4 West Lawn, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Wags, the PA boy. came to west point looking for a good time His view of life conflicted with the institution on occasion but he always met each new challenge with an easy smile and renewed effort. He gave West Point his all, especially on the mat and in the training room. Scotty has been a great friend; Be happy. Bets. Wrestling 4, 3. 2. Football 4; Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2, 1; Investment Club 3; Marathon Club 1 WILLIAM JOSEPH WADLEY F-2 Pittman, Nevada Captain Bill spent the last four years in a death struggle with the Dean After initirtl preparation at USMAPS, Bill launched an all-out attack on West Point Academics. He was a constant source of amazement at Term End Exams as he pulled through each course. Bill ' s dream is to mount his diploma on his truck ' s dashboard and ride into the Nevada Sunset Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2, 1, Ring and Crest Comm. 4. 3. 2. 1. FCA 2, 1: Rabble Rouser 4. 3; How- ♦ itzer 1; Pointer 3. 2. 1 MARK FERGUSON WAIT B-4 Oneida, New York Lieutenant Plato. Aristotle. Kant and Locke combined were no match for this philosopher. When he wasn ' t " philoso- phoizing " , Marky was always around with a FRISBEE in one hand, a guitar in the other, and his headphones on with Neil Young playing the tunes Much more than a good friend. Mark is going to be missed. Mark, we wish you the best of luck, happiness and success. White Water Canoe Club 4. 3, 2. 1 CHET GEORGE WALBORN E-4 Mountain Home, Idaho Lieutenant Chewing tobacco, long nights, and Chem labs all signify the presence of " Death. " Walborn Chet quickly became a source of notoriety our plebe year. E-4 ' s " Dirty Dozen " included Death our yearling year, and he helped lead the company to a drill streamer as guidon bearer cow year. Chet brought all of himself to E-4: drive, determination, and a deep concern for others. JAMES JOLLY WALDECK III E-4 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Known as a wild ' beaner ' . and as a Yearling with a passion for the finer things in life ( " After taps rallies " and . . academics?), Jim progressed to Cow year on the trail of certain admirable extracurriculars ( " Thank Heaven For Little Girls " ). Finally, as the indomitable Firstie, Jim may have been low on money, but, as always, never on friendship or friends. WILLIAM ARTHUR WALK A-3 Hanover, New Hampshire Captain Bill came to West Point from Hanover, New f-lamp- shire. to carry on a family tradition of military men. A true scholar, he believed in hard work, yet, he always found the time to play hard As a member of A-3, he ' contributed much to our ranks as a leader and as a ' friend. ANTHONY KEITH WALKER A-4 Spartanburg, South Carolina Lieutenant A true Southern Gentleman, Cadet Walker hailed from the Grand Ol ' State of South Carolina, We won ' t say Keith was gray, but if you ever meet two children named SAMl and AMI, they ' ll probably he his A.K. will always be known as a man who loved his tunes — A-4 ' s unoffi- cial D.J. But most of all Keith will always be remem- bered for his own West Point motto - " It ' s never Scoutmaster ' s Council 4: French Club 3; Math Forum 2. 2, Racquet- ball Club 1 KYLE EDWIN WALKER H-1 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Whether riding a cannon, making " battle runs " , or n. n- dinethyloluamide, " Walks " gave his best. Inside the boxing ring, on the Area or the Supe ' s porch. Walks showed the Corps that the Hawgs wer guts To Texas: She gave the Army He We ' re glad " Go Pro Hero. " Rifle Team 4: Company Ring and Crest Committee Rep 4. 3. 2. 1: French Club 3; Sport Parachute Club 3: CPRC 2 made of tr best man ROBERT SCOTT WALL Dade City, Florida Captai, The " old man " never seemed too busy to engage in ra sessions with the boys. When study barracks seemed t be going too slowly. Mother ' s Finest might be hear playing from his room Joe Wall will always be remen bered for his incessant machine-gun laugh, his willinc ' ness to do a favor for anyone, and his overall goo nature. Good luck in the future. Scotty. we ' ll miss yoi SAME 4 ROBERT CHARLES WALTER C-3 Merrick, New York Lieutenant Hailing from Long Island, Bob endured a year at The Citadel before venturing to West Point He lived by the Work Hard and Party Harder, " Seldom at a loss for women, but always for money. Bob was always a true and loyal friend, a fighting Cock all the way! Ring and Crest 1: Ski Club 3, 2. 1 , RODNEY WAYNE WALTER II B-4 Lompoc, California Lieutenant Rod left the sun of the West Coast to become a motivat- ?d Buffalo and good friend. His relentlessness led him be a fierce racquetball opponent and partner. He enjoyed his free time with fervor - have a gimlet. Rod?; plow about a Saturday evening backgammon game " Best of luck to you and your future bride. Rod. It ' s been II pleasure and a long four years. Go get ' em. :iety of American Military Engi __ leers 2, 1; Golf 4. 3 I tl — —. I ' l l,ltl, ily|,II| m STEPHEN WALTERS 1-2 San Diego, California Lieutenant Steve epitomized the definition of a total success athle tic skill, a brilliant mind, tremendous personality. Steve had more friends than hours on the area, and that is a mighty strong boast. It is doubtful that much finer indivi- duals have ever inhabited our unique gray world in so colorful a way as did the stud of 1-2 racquetball. Ring and Crest Comm. 4. 3, 2. 1; Sport Parachute Club 4. 3; Ski Club 3. 1: Scuba Club i, Racquetball Club 2. 1 -- GEORGE DAVISSON WARD C-4 Moundsville, West Virginia Lieutenant A mountaineer from way back, George brought two things to West Point a kind heart and a willingness to work Despite all the obstacles he always gave his best, cheering those around him as he did so. A true friend, the Cowboys are proud to know George and wish him the best always. Sunday School Teacher 2. J. Prates- ». Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA I jy t v jm JOHN FREDRICK WASHUTA 0-4 Fort Worth, Texas Captain John came to us from the one and only " Lone Star " state He brought with him sound advice, outstanding moral character and command ability. John took a liking to all aspects of Cadet life, especially Math, where his favorite equation was " C " USMA ' s loss is the Army ' s gam. German Club 4. 3: French Club 2. 1. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3; Tactics Club 4: Rugby Club 3: Fine Arts Fo- JAMES LOUIS WATSON, JR. 1-4 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Captain From wrestling to skiing, " shagging " to waltzing, Jim will be remembered for his competitiveness and desire to " do it all. " Nicknames like " Bear " and " Booboo " exemplify his prowess on the intramural field, dance floor, and in a hometown barroom. Wherever his future may take him, he will always be remembered as one of the " good old boys " Wrestling 4. 3; Sl i Patrol 2. 1; Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL WAWRZYNIAK D-4 Lebanon, Indiana Lieutenant Mike, better known as " Waz " , has kept 04 alive with the verbage of college life. Coming from an out of the way place in the Hoosier state, Waz will be always be remembered for his outstanding chin and grin and for his lively personality. D-4 will never be the same with- out the man who became known as the man who knows his " pooper. " The Wa2 will be remembered by many a Duke ROBERT EDWARD WEAFER A Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas Sergeant: Whether leading the " 1-Beams " to a football champion ship, the Team Handballers to National recognition, oi even sleeping upon countless boardwalk beaches. Weal would always " go for it. " Never willing to travel the- same road twice, he ' d burn bridges and look for th( next adventure. It was always unique, and always some thing we could learn from. Thanks for the memories lUi nuTA " " slosiisi, JOHN WILLIAM WEATHERFORD 1-4 DeRidder, Louisiana Lieutenant Louisiana and the Southern military tradition found a fine representative in " J,W, " Throughout his four years at the Academy. John earned the respect of his superi- ors, subordinates, and especially of his peers, as a perfectionist who demanded the highest standards, par- ticularly of himself. The Army is blessed with the com- missioning of a man whose uncanny common sense and stalwart character are surpassed only by his strong devotion to duty. ANTHONY VINCENT WEBB G-2 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Trying to talk to Bone for the first time was like trying to pull teeth. Bone has been known for many things. He took a commanding lead in his second class year in the consumption of calzones and TV watching A master in his own right at the art of bagging and boogieing down. Tony may always be remembered by his scintillating personality and his patented response. " Hell, 1 don ' t JAMES RICHARD WEBER C-3 Queens, New York Lieutenant Hailing from the streets of Queens and the halls of Archbishop Molloy. Webman brought his love for mili- tary history to the appropriate institution. Never one to miss a road trip or help a choking friend, Jim displayed a loyalty to friends old and new. The Cockers may never be able to replace such an excellent goalie and warm friend. (rt!cNil)Onilwc --j ' KEVIN ALLAN WEDMARK Fridley, Minnesota iJOBliMlkto ' D-3 Lieutenant The cold winds of Minnesota carried Kevin to West Point fully prepared to take on the rigors of cadet life Surrounded by the grey walls and grey uniforms of West Point. Kevin ' s attitude soon developed according- ly. Always ready to help a friend. Kevin developed friendships throughout the Corps. Kevin ' s understand- ing nature and his loyalty to Drive on. Kevin, and good : sure to take him far. Military Modelers Club 3. SCUSA 4 j MARK RALPH WEITEKAMP H-2 Marana, Arizona Lieutenant The Arizona Sun had an extreme effect on Mark ' s brain because he was crazy enough to concentrate in Nuclear Engineering. Mark always had a knack for pushing the right buttons on a calculator and coming up with the correct answers. He wi ' for his willingness to help those i ly gifted as himself. Howitzer 4. 3; Fencing 2. 1 remembered i mo were r ental- LINDA MACKELLAR WEST F-2 Plantation, Florida Lieutenant Though dreams of baking and owning a farm often bogged Linda ' s red head, dreams of graduation over- ruled and she always managed to pass her term-ends with a few points to spare and a few gray hairs. Linda left West Point, carrying her needlepoint, lacrosse stick, and cookbook, leaving behind her helpful hints and Reader ' s Digest jokes to a zoo that will truly miss its adopted mom. Sailing Team 3: Women ' s Lacrosse Team 2. 7. Domestic Affairs Club 3. 2. 1 A wm STEPHEN WAYNE WESTBAY A-1 Mexico, Missouri Lieutenant Steve always gave his best, whether it was in the books, on the field, or on his 2,532 dates on flirty, his perfor- mance was always tops. His amazing ways with girls, his TTop Monte Carlo, and his green girl will always be remembered. We in A-1 could wish him luck, but we don ' t have to, his success is assured. KENNETH RICHARD WESTLUND E-4 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant " Bender " ' went from bemg the plebe streaker to the Intramural program ' s greatest 0-8 soccer coach and always managed to keep a smile on his face. Adding to this his amazing ability to fall in love once a month and his habit of losing at spades, and it is easy to understand why everyone will always remember Kenny. This gray hog proudly served his Academy Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Catholic Acolyte 4; LDS Discu Croup 4. 3. 2: Kayak Club 2. 1 JOHN FRANCIS WHARTON A-3 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Don King was the living myth of knee operations only to have his fourth end his most promising career as Army ' s quarterback. He was a real ladies man who swore Caro- lina was the center of the universe. One day he will become one of the Point ' s legends, not only for his devoted friendhsip but also for his leadership ability. DAISIE DAWSON WHEELER C-4 Paris, Tennessee Captain Being a distinguished cadet for four years, Daisie has worn more stars than most generals. Although academ- ics took up most of her time, she still found idle minutes for fun and friends. " Double D " will always be remem- bered for her academic achievements and her willing- ness to help those less fortunate in their never ending battle with the Dean. Bowling Team 4: Women ' s Track MALCOLM ARTHUR WHITAKER B-2 Bridgewater, Massachusetts Captain Hailing from the Sunshine State, or so the records show, Mai brought with him from Massachusetts an intelligence and humor that he shared generously with his friends. In fact, his generosity was unmatched in that he once allowed a complete stranger to borrow his car Mai will be remembered in the hearts of those who knew him. and his intelligence and responsiveness to the needs of others will insure his success. STEPHEN LESTER WHITE F-L Fullteron, California Captain Whitey came to us from sunny Fullerton. California Through hard work and determination, he attained z captaincy his Firstie Year, showing all of us that you car get stripes by working with and helping your class- mates He never learned to love the New York weathl er, and he always had his eyes fixed back toward home | Clankety Clank, troop. Catch you later. i A.3 .1 LEONARD K. WHITEHEAD II F-2 Keystone Heights, Florida Captain Besides being everyone ' s best friend. Ken ' s trademarks were his selflessness and contagious Cfiristian faith. As the first detail " zookeeper " . his right hand always knew what the left was doing — except on the handball court. Throughout four years of exotic shirts, " Brick House " , and blind dates. Ken lived to fulfill one dream - to see his alarm clock splatter in Central Area on Graduation Day. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2 STEVEN WICKSTROM F-1 West Mcdway, Masschusetts Lieutenant Whether being on the Brigade football championship team, or studying until two in the morning, Steve ' s motto seemed to be, " work hard, play hard, and of course love hard. " Always willing to get involved in F-1, Steve was a true friend who would always be there- Good times with many laughs will characterize the fond : of those who knew Steve best. DEBORAH ANN WIDICK D-1 Poway, California Lieutenant Debbie gave up golden locks and California sunshine for residence on the Hudson, and the Ducks are glad she did. She studied with us, partied with us, put up with us and won us over. It is not certain if Debbie will be remembered more for her sense of humor or warm personality, but one thing is for sure - her 27 brothers will never forget her. PAUL ALBERT WIESE, JR. F-2 Union, New Jersey Lieutenant Good old Paul was always on top of things at West Point. With a heart of gold, he was always willing to help anyone at anytime. A superb athlete, Paul went pti from weightlifting to water polo drill and ceremonies. Paul was ways depend on. avoid nd you could al- Gymnastics 4, 3. Water Polo 2. 1, Karate 4, Rugby 3, Protestant Chap- el Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: FCA 4. 5, 2. 1. Hop Committee 2. 1; AIAA 1 DAVID KEITH WIGGINS 1-4 Washington, District of Columbia Lt. Man of a thousand faces, Dave was many things at West Point. Sometimes an athlete, sometimes a scholar, sometimes a soldier, he was always a friend. Although West Point presented its share of difficulties, Dave, true to form, somehow always managed to rise to the occa- sion. Looking back, Dave will be remembered for his rare ability to change even the most mundane to the hilarious- Manager 150 lb Football 4; Manager JV Tennis 4; DAF 4; Act Seminar 2. i J.S , JOHN DOUGLAS WILHELM Huntsville, Alabama Veni! Vidil Vicii Water Polo Team 3, 2. 1 : Swimming Team 4; White Water Canoe Club 4. 3: CPRC 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 2. V. Ger- man Club 4, 3; Finance Forum 3 G-3 Sergeant jm (t j ja WILLIAM WILHELM G-1 Lansing, Kansas Captain Standing 6 ' 5 " , 250 lbs.. Helm seemed to be a very menacing figure. His friends knew tie was a gentle giant, however. He was both liked and admired by his bud- dies. As battalion commander and tackle on the football team, he was kept pretty busy, but was never too busy to share a lot of good times with his friends who will never forget him. Football 4, 3. 2. 1; Cadet Hop Band 4, 3, 2, 1: Ring Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1 STEPHEN McMillan wilkins i-i Newark, Ohio Lieutenant A soft spoken, sensible guy hanging from Ohio. When not perfecting his martial arts skills, he was always working at becoming more fluent in Spanish. " Wilks " traveled far as a cadet - Panama, Canada, Santo Do- mingo even NYC - anywhere that would awaken his adventuresome spirit A guy with a " Latin touch " , Steve put the smiles on our faces. Karate Team 4. Karate Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1. French Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Portuguese Club 2, j i. Contemporary Affairs 4. 3, 2. 1 O • DAVID ALLEN WILL A-2 Highland, New York Sergeant When A-2 thinks big, they think of Boog. Whether it be roomside wrestling, intermurdcr soccer, or sitting around, Dave always finished first in the Sweat T-Shirt Contest. Quite frankly though, during his four years at Woops, Will had gained much respect and it wasn ' t just because he lived close enough to come off leave and DAVID CARSON WILLIAMS F-3 Belle, Missouri Lieutenant Dave was the date respresentative for Company F-3. He always made certain that his classmates were not without female companionship no matter how ugly the situation, Dave was always around to tell a story about a past experience, whether or not you wanted to hear it. " Disco " will always be remembered for his smooth- EDDIE ERMON WILLIAMS A-3 Richmond, California Sergeant Eddie came to West Point already possessing the quali- ties most of us hope to acquire : a sense of humor, sincerity, dedication, and a concern for others. Eddie ' s achievement Cow summer is evidence of his dedication; knowing him confirms the other three Eddie came to be a leader He certainly has attained that goal; few of us JAMES MARTIN WILLIAMS D-3 La Habra, California Lieutenant " Jimbo " claimed that plebe year didn ' t bother him in the least, even on the few occasions when he was awake. Soon, however, the " rigors " of plebe year gave way to those of rugby, an engineering concentration, and a ranger roommate, which left Jimbo black and blue in more ways than one Jimbo ' s common sense and easy grin mark him as a true friend. Rugby 3. 2, 1; Ski Patrol 3. 2. i. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Class Committee 2. 1: Electronics Club 4 JEFFREY MOOERS WILLIAMS G-2 Nashua, New Hampshire Lieutenant The " Chief " descended upon Woops ready as ever to romp on the friendly fields of strife. The homerun king of the varsity and abused quarterback of G-2 intra- murder did more than survive. If he couldn ' t beat ' em with his sense of humor . . . too bad that never worked with the M.P ' s. A Gator to the end, Jeff gave his heart to the one percent club but his soul will forever remain at West Point. Baseball 3, 2. Automotive Forum 1; CPRC 4. 3, i. Ski Club 3. 1 MICHAEL GORDAN WILLIAMS E-2 Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenant Mike came roaring into Woops from the Sunshine State hoping to find lots of study time and happy moments. After surviving Plebe year, he eventually found both and excelled academically and militarily More impor- tantly, M.G will always be remembered for his willing- ness to help others, and his cheerful grin. Maybe he knows something we don ' t! Contemporary Affairs Semir 2. 1; Electronics Club 4. (President) 4, 3. m tt DUANE KEVEN WILSON 1-4 Portsmouth, Virginia Captain Duane exemplified the definition of a hard worker, in fact he was a fanatic. Better known to the I-Beams as " T.D. " , he was found to play as hard as he worked. Not quite sure of the path in life he would take. Duane was bound to succeed He is a professional soldier in every way, and he will be sure to give his best shot. See you on the battlefield, T.D German Club 1; Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 3 JOHN PATRICK WILSON B-3 Charleston, South Carolina Lieutenant Wils was one of the late boys into the Academy, but once here the " Snake " could always be found ready for a party of having an episode with a leopard skin pillow. He was scarcely seen in the barbershop and he could be counted on in the clutch Wils enjoyed life to the max and was truly one of the " Boys from Company B. " Cadet Acting Troupe 3. 2. 1 . WALTER MERLIN WIRTH C-2 Lakeland, Florida Lieutenant Walt was our resident audiophile. He could turn scrap wood and coat hangers into the best set of speakers around. When Walt wasn ' t quoting Stereo Review or AR 22-5. he would always be available for a Dr. Pepper and a pizza. We ' ll remember his exotic car. kinky hair and good armswing. But Walt ' s super personality en- deared hir all of DANIEL VICTOR WISE A-4 Tavares, Florida Lieutenant " Florida boy " was Dan ' s embodiment of bright sun- shine, sparkling moonshine and that most particular shine of a pretty girl Afternoon and evenings you could probably find Dan in the racquetball courts abusing some slow moving Ted or lifting with Stu. Dan never was one to miss a good time, like " paid " vacations with the B Ball team to San Fran and Hawaii Hop Committee 4, 3. 2. 1. Racquet ball Club 2. 1. Basketball team (Mgr , 4. 3. 2. 1 PETER AUGUSTINE WOLOSON 1-2 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant Who could be better suited to life at West Point than an Italian-Ukranian from the heart of Detroit Rock City ' He brought his formidable athletic ability, loyalty, sin- cerity, and a unique brand of humor to the Academy; he took away the lasting devotion of all who were privileged to call him their friend Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Acade- my Lyceum 4. 3; Pointer J. Rally Committee 1. Ski Club 1: West Point Runners Club 1; Racquetball Club 1 JOHN KEITH WOOD D- i North East, Maryland Lieutenant Keith came to West Point and stayed for lunch. Durin the progression of his yeais he grew a car and a rin ' and now he ' s ready to move on beyond the confines c ' this grey life " In action it is forbidden to retire in th face of enemy forces of whatever strength Troops ar to keep their formation and to conquer or di Damaratus Sailing Club and Team 4. 3. 2; Car _. j Committee 2. 1 Wi p ■ 1 p 1 ■ r Si,- . . ' — ■ - i - ■ v ' " fkP- j ' M KEVIN BOURNE WOOD Sherrill, New York 1 know where I could have been Had I done what I did not do Tell me, my friend What can 1 do today To be where I want to be Tomorrow " Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1, Judo Club 3. 2. i. Domestic Affairs Forum 3; SCUSA 1; Tactics Club 1 G-2 Lieutenant KENT THOMAS WOODS C-1 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Kent, a good, old boy from San Antonio, was the sincerest guy around and always willing to help out a friend Kent could always find something to be con- cerned about in every situation; the type who would rather worry about studying than study A true buddy the end, Kent the jld al« rust Boy Scout Council 4. 3. 2. 1. French Club 3. 2: Debate Council and Fo- rum 3. 2 •H EDWARD MARK WOOLEN B-2 Spartanburg, South Carolina Lieutanant Wooly came to West Point from the state with the most attractive license plates and beautiful women, or so he contends, and conferred upon all who knew him a bit of Southern hospitality. Although surely not foremost on his mind, he would often be contemplate on the Tiore subtle complexities of the mathematical art. Keen intel- lect and driving ambition are sure to guarantee Wooly ' s future success and happiness. mm . - EDMUND WOOLFOLK H-4 Cambridge, Maryland Captain A member of the " Big Three " , Ned was the " All Ameri- can " guy A day never went by that " Smilin ' Ned " did not have a cheerful word to say Ned excelled in athlet- ics as an Army defensive back and as a key member of the Ruggers His strong sense of de only to his desire to help others Football 4. 3. 2. Rugby 2. 1 EUGENE WOOLRIDGE, III Virginia Beach, Virginia Ray will always be remembered a Preacher " The former originates fr of hair and the latter, from E-1 ' 81 El Lieutenant " Red " or " The m that great head highly successful was second theatrical production plebe year With an ever ready smile and a good word for everyone, Ray brings out the best in all his friends and acquaintances Protestant Chapel Choir 4. Sk: Club 4. Protestant Sunday School Teach er 3. 2. 1. 1981 Class Committee 4. 3. 2: The Navigators 2. 1 FREDERICK STARR WRIGHT F-4 Hampton, Virginia LieiJtenant Since his arrival, Fred was known as something of a " tennis hive " As a matter of fact, it was felt by all that he had a real " racket " going, Fred lettered four years in tennis and was the team ' s most prolific contributor in the won-lost column. When asked why he was so suc- cessful, Fred said, " I may not be pretty, but 1 am not Tennis 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); FCA 4. 3; Ski Club 2. 1 JAMES EDGAR WRIGHT, JR. D-1 Lancaster, California Lieutenant Jimmy was aJways destined to be the last of the great JEDI Warriors. Consequently, he was raised in the de- sert. trained in the Army, and educated at West Point about the power of the FORCE. Now with his Light Saber and Power Ring he is invincible, as he consum mates his training under the tutorage of Master Mane Bear- the JEDI Master Bowling Team 4. 3. 2. 1- Sailing Club 2, 1; Racquetball Club 3. 2. 1. Scuba , Club 4. 3. 1: Arabic Club 4. 3. 2 JERRY VERNON WRIGHT E-4 Burkburnett, Texas Lieutenant No sooner had this Texan entered West Point ' s hal- lowed halls than they reverberated with his very pres- ence—whether it be popping off as a beanhead, emit- ting thunderous claps of laughter or bellowing com- mands as Top He always made his viewpoint known. Yes. Jerry met the Texas reputation and was a true asset to his classmates in all aspects of cadet life. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2; Rock- et Club 1: Aero- Astro Club 1 VICTOR PETER WU C-4 Baldwin, New York Lieutenant Although going from Long Island to Cowboy land was quite a change, " Vicious " handled it with confidence and a smile -his trademarks. Thriving on excitement, Vic spent his time skydiving from perfectly good planes and driving his Corvette But the greatest mark Vic leaves is on those who knew him. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3. 2, SCUSA 2. Chinese Language Club 4. 3. 2. I; West Point Big Brothers and Sisters 2. 1 TIMOTHY WAYNE YAHN B-3 Wheeling, West Virginia Ca ptain From his campaigns on the ski slopes and in the steam tunnels, " Wally " rose to such prominent positions as " Head Midnight Raider " and B-3 ' s best Party Sergeant. Tim worked like " a , . dog " making sure company spirit stayed high. It will be hard to find a truer friend or more generous person than Tim. Wherever his future takes him, he will be a fantastic success. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2. 1; Car Committee 2. 1: French Club 4. 3: SCUSA 1 mmm MICHAEL STEPHEN YARMIE C-1 Phillipsburg, New Jersey Lieutenant Mike came to West Point on the five year plan (Prep School) from the great state of New Jersey Through- out his years at the Point. Mike was always a dedicated worker and a great friend to all. Who can forget the many times he took classmates to the Yarmie house- hold for good meals and good times? Thanks for being a friend throughout our years on the campus Cross Country 4, 3 Marathon Team 4; Catholic Choir 4. 3; Scuba Club 1 ' MICHAEL LYMAN YATES 1-4 Oceanside, California Captain Big Buddy started off on the right foot in Beast Since then our California beach bum has never ceased to amaze us with his aptitude for sports and dating Maybe someday we ' ll be able to understand why Mike is so popular. In the meantime, our biggest TEC ' er is assured of success in the Army because of his ability and charm Glee Club 3. 2. 1; Tennis 4; Basket- ball 3. Bahavioral Science Club 1; t k DANIEL LEE YORK A-3 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant Coming from lands far away, tho Philippines, Danny set his sights on staying at West Point, However, the P,E whiz never could sprint fast enough to stay away from numbers courses Nevertheless, he ended up on the Dean ' s list His smile, singing, and songwriting blessed Navigators 4. 3. 2. 1 (CICJ: Fellow ship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1 Cross Country (MgrJ 4, " Indoo, Track (MgrJ 4 JAMES FREDRICK YORK Al Wake Forest, North Carolina Lieutenant Yorker makes the 6 million dollar man look cheap. Just a little carped, Jim has never refused dangerous enter- tainment. His respected intelligence has often earned him the mission of writing the perfect held report. Whether Campin ' . bike ' n or dnnk ' n, Jim has always added spirit to the i WILLIAM HENRY YORK B-3 Memphis, Tennessee Sergeant Bill came from Memphis and with him came a true rebel. He always knew he would make it , , . Whether fishing or school. Bill knew where to find exactly what he wanted. Although not in the top of the class academi- cally, he was at the top of the class in what counted — friends. He knew everybody in the Corps, Success will follow Bill like a shadow. Football 4. 2; Team Handball Club 3. 2. SCUSA 1 . j- WAYNE EDWARD YOUNG Burlington, Massachusetts Wayne is probably one of the finest persons ever to come out of Burlington, Mass , but then that really isn ' t saying much considering no one else has ever come out of Burlington, Always someone to count on when you needed a friend, Wayne will always be remembered by B-2 for his academic prowess, his two-mile run times, and his famed Boston accent. LOUIS GERARD YUENGERT A-1 Hampton, Virginia Captain A member of the great card players, Lou saw stars from lack of study Sandwiched (or was it pizza) bet ween the long hours, there were the good ole times. Whether he was across the river or up your alley, Lou was always attempting to stop being serious. After a fling with tennis, he saw the light of the squash courts. Squash 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Tennis 4: Class Committee 2. 1. Glee Club 1 GREGORY FRANK YOUST G-3 Plymouth. Indiana Lieutenant This " Indiana Boy " never started to live at West Point until he joined the Gophers, It was tough work, but Greg finally learned to party in the G-3 way, Greg endeared himself to all of us by constantly trying as hard as he could no matter what the odds. He will always remain a stalwart friend in our minds. TSG TEC 4. 3. 2. 1 , Scuba _ _ _ j=s 1: Russian Club 4. 3: Howitzer 4: " " J J " Cadet Christian Folk Group 2. 1 I -S " DANIEL LOUIS ZAJAC El Buffalo, New York Sergeant Dan came to West Point from Buffalo, New York, and has been an example of " Duty, Honor, Country " ever bered the ;idual. " Zacron " will be : type that he is. Sure to t xcel in anything he puts his mind to, Dan will be missed by those who called him " Friend and Comrade " Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Tac tics Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Hop Re presentative 4. 3. Catholic Sunday ' School Teacher 4, 3 ' -- ' n-. BRENDA ANN ZACHARY 1-3 Salinas, California Lieutenant Brenda never seemed to get enough of military life. Even after being an Army brat for 19 years, she became a member of the Hudson elite as well as a valuable asset to the infamous Igloo. Life was never dull when Brenda (Boom) was around. She will always be remembered for her smile and her shortness Tennis Manager 4: Squash (Mgr) 4: Public Affairs Club 1 STEVE ZAPPALLA E 1 Levittown, New York Lieutenant We entered West Point and met people who were genuine and people who were not so genuine. We quickly learned that the genuine, or " real " people are the ones we can count on. Well, " Zap " was one of those " real " people who is immensely proud of his achievements. He is " All American " in heart and spirit. Behavioral Science and Leadership Seminar 1; Lacrosse 4. 3 (Captain); White Water Canoe Club 2, 1 MARK ALBERT ZAMBERLAN Al Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the Steel City came the man of steel. Strong as an ox, but friendly to all, it was a pleasure to know Mark. Always a symbol of optimism (except in thermo), the Z always made some sunshine on the cloudiest day. Whether he was turning green and ripping out of his shirt or studying intensely, Mark was truly dedicated and will travel far Nautilus Supervisor 2. 1: CPRC 1 Track 1 fe( ; l JESS ZICCARELLO, JR. D-2 Whippany, New Jersey Sergeant Jess, the oldest member of our class, arrived in a blaze of glory from USMAPS. Beneath his fatherly image was a partying, Italian Romantic, bent on success. Zic wa- never sure if he should spend more time nursing hi! knee, improving his grades, or keeping his girlfriends His ability to always succeed will continue to serve hin- future endeavors. f. ' ir.iir ' ' -.! HOLLY LYNN ZARFOSS F-4 York, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From York, PA comes not only Peppermint Patties, but Holly Lynn (2), one of the famous Disco Twins " From quiet homes and first beginnings out to the undiscovered ends, there ' s nothing worth the living but laughter, love, and friends. " Bonne Ch. Claudine. Swimming 4. 3: Protestant Chapel choir 4. 3. 2: Dance Team 1; Hop ' Committee 3. 2. 1 PAUL JOSEPH ZIMMER F-2 Staunton, Illinois Lieutenant Cosmo came from the farmlands of Southern Illinois to West Pent w,th b,g dreams and long range plans. Soon, however, h,s big dreams were of the ones he loves, and his long range plans dealt with whether or not he would be able to play D D that night From the Navy posters to compariy mtramurals, Cosmo set the pace for his triends and his roommates. A true inspiration to us all. Glee Club 3. 2. 1 BURKHARDT HENRY ZORN H-2 Allentown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Burk, the H-2 boodle rep. You knew you were in Burk ' s room by the crumbs sticking to your heel and the peanut butter and jelly crackers on the sink. You could always find Burk lying on his back studying chemistry. His goal is to go to medical school and we all wish him well. Chemical Society 3, 2. 1; Math Fo- rum 4. 3: German Club 4, 3. 2; Cy- cling Club 2; Nautilus Supervisor 2, 1 December Graduates JAY ALAN HARRIS F 2 Dix Hills, New York Lieutenant A year at Prep School and four more at the Point have satisfied anyone else, but Jay insisted on staying for another semester. A friend to all. Jay made up for what he lacked academically, through tenacity and his fellowship to others. Soccer 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2. 1 (Pres.h Cadet Chapel Choir 3; Finance Forum 3 CHRISTOPHER EDWIN ALLEN 1-4 Bennettsville, South Carolina Lieutenant A faithful Indian Scout from way back, Chris came to West Point with a sincere appreciation for the simple things in life, motivated by values similar to those of the institution. The Academy will not find a truer, more loyal friend and brother in the near future. Class Committee 4. 3 JOHN FRANKLIN HILLIARD III G4; Plain City, Ohio Lieutenant John arrived here from the Buckeye State of Ohio. Hi! excellence in athletics earned him some nicknames Wazoo, from football, and Boomer, from boxing. Eng lish grabbed him during plebe year, but he put ori e sprint at the end and won. John will be remembered a good-natrred and thoughtful, yet tough when a job hac Football 4. 3. 2, 1; Wrestling 4. 2 WAYNE CHRISTOPHER JACKSON H-2 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Wayne will always be remembered for the distinguished manner in which he carried himself and his unswerving loyalty to his friends A lover of antiques, Wayne is regarded by all who know him as a connoisseur of the fine arts. We all wish him success in his many endeav- r 4. 3: Class Committee 2. 1; Public Affairs Detail 2. 1 (V. PresJ: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. French Club 3. 2. 1 CHARLES JOSEPH TOOMEY, JR. F-3 Pawtucket, Rhode Island Lieutenant Not even a disabling hockey injury could keep Chuck out of the Corps. He joined the Class of ' 81 and quickly demonstrated how to break the seal on the pressure cooker. The vigors of Cadet life never cramped Chuck ' s style, as evidenced by the fact that the Admin- istration set him free at Christmas. ' 80 on paper, but ' 81 in spirit. Hockey 4, 3 MATTHEW ANGELO TAVRIDES F-4 Lakeland, Florida Sergeant Matt lives under the Code of the Jackknifer, and is known from Bee Caves to Crossley ' s CrossCut as a faithful Indian Scout. His most amazing accomplishment during his extended tenure as a Cadet is that he, and few others, avoided equity in the end Now get out of here ... 1 mean it! Swimming 4. 3. 2. I. Water Polo 4. Portugese Club 4. 3. 2 MARK EUGENE WALDEN H-2 Mount Vernon, Iowa Lieutenant Mark came from the Army and Poop School teeming with idealism. His extended stint as a Cadet has, if nothing else, served to temper that idealism with a sense of reality. Many will remember him for proving that the harder right was always considerably harder than originally anticipated. The Army will certainly beneht as Mark takes his place in t he Long Gray Line of graduates. Rifle 4; German Club 4. 3 :UARD3 MICHAEL RONALD TRUSTY 1-2 Gaithersburg, Maryland Captain The only thing bigger than the 6 ' 5 " frame which Mike brought to West Point was the impression he left upon those who knew him His extraordinary athletic skill was nriatched by his enthusiasm and hard-working nature Notwithstanding these weaknesses, Mike ' s presence al- ways ensured an enjoyable time for everyone, whether in the jungles of Panama or the crowded bars of the remainder of the world. Ring Crest Committee 1; Scout- master ' s Council 1 DONALD EWING WILLIAMS G-3 Morris Plains, New Jersey Lieutenant Don has always been a true friend, great historian, and an outstanding go-getter Between his numerous trips to Morristown with friends, and his participation as found- ing father of the Gopher Lyceum, he has contributed greatly to the West Point experience. Debate Team 4; Lacrosse 4 (Mgr): ■fcs: _i 5_,-i=S ' Militari Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (V.P.) S m FRIENDS AND SUPPORTERS OF THE CLASS OF 1981 The Parents of Cadet Troy A. AArthun Mrs. Lawrence M. Abear The Parents of Cadet Matthew H. Adams The Parents of Cadet Randy L. Adams The Parents of Robert F. Adams Jr. Family of William P. Adams B-2 ' 81 Mr. and Mrs. Ray A. Ahlbrand The Parents of Cadet Gerard R. Albig Mr. and Mrs. George Alexander In Memory of William K. Allard The Richard K. Allen Family for K.B.K. Mr, and Mrs. Russell Allen Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Altimire The Parents of Cadet John Alumbaugh COL and Mrs. Richard A. Ames Parents of Cadet David P. Anderson The Parents of Cadet Paul Anderson The Parents of Cadet Mark J. Andrew Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Appleton Jr. Commander Mrs. James B. Aucoin, USN The Parents of Cadet Robert J. Avalle Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Axelson Harold and Ida Ayres To the Bacchanalian B-1 Barbarians CWO and Mrs. Wilfred Baham Parents of Cadet David J. Baker 1983 Parents of George and Keith Baker LTC (RET) and Mrs. Ralph H. Baker Parents of Cadet James L. Baldi The Parents of Cadet Joseph Barbara The Parents of Cadet W. B. Barber Best to 81 Bill - Lord Barnabas, MBF Parents of Cadet Laureen M. Barone The Parents of Ercole P. Barsotti The Family of Cadet Kurt Barthel Parents of Cadet Gary P. Bastin The Parents of Cadet Nancy E. Bates Beatrice Baynes MAJ. Mrs. Richard S. Beahm The Parents of Cadet Bryan L. Bear The Parents of Cadet Dan Beaty The Parents of Cadet Philip F. Beaver Mr. and Mrs. James L. Belknap The Parents of Cadet Juliann Belloli The Parents of Cadet George P. Belsky Parents of Cadet Matthew J. Benne ' 81 Family of Cadet Timothy S. Bensley The Parents of Cadet Charles Benway Family of Cadet Russ H. Berkoff Cadet Chris Bezick and Family Parents of Cadet Michael Bianchi Proud of Cadet T. Morgan D B Bilbrey Farewell E-3 Godspeed - The Billigs Parents of Cadet Craig D. Billman Family of Cadet Victor M. Bird ' 81 The Parents of Cadet Diane K. Birman The Parents of Cadet Martin Bischoff Mr. George Bisig Family of Cadet William S. Bland ' 83 Family of Stephen Bleyl Co. I-l ' 81 Parents of Cadet Martin G. Bobroske Mr. and Mrs. Ronald J. Bohr The Family of Cadet Kevin M. Bolan The Family of Cadet Kenneth Boretti The Parents of Cadet Barry C. B ort Frank and Mary Bottorff COL and Mrs. Dean G. Boyle Parents of Cadet Allen S. Bradley COL and Mrs. Thomas B. Brand Mr. and Mrs. Roy O. Breuhan The E. R. Brigham Family 4 ' I Br The Parents of Cadet Tim Brotherton The Parents of Cadet Jay P. Brown Family of Cadet Maitland Browning ' 81 Family of Cadet Peter K. Brual Proud Parents of CDT. Robert H. Bruce The Family of John C. Brudvig ' 81 The Family of Cadet Rich Brudzynski The Family of Cadet Mark Bruegmann The Parents of Cadet Michael L. Bruhn Mr. Mrs. A. Bruyere Proud of Mike ' 81 The Parents of Cadet Kevin G. Bryan Welch Flossie Parents Thomas Bryant Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Buckheit Parents of Cadet Pat Ann Buckingham COL (RET) and Mrs. Harry A. Buckley Mr. and Mrs. William R. Buckley Parents of Cadet Eugene R. Buckner David and Mina Bullock The Parents of Cadet Jeffrey D. Bunn The Parents of Cadet Mark W. Burger The Parents of Cadet Sam Burkett Parents of Cadet Howard A. Burris III The Family of Cadet Mark I. Byrd Family of Cadet Ponce Cabinian Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Catalino C. Cachero Mr. and Mrs. Tom Cahill Parents of Cadets Robert Jon Call The Parents of Cadet Steve Callan Congrats from W. R. Calvert Family Parents of Cadet David A. Cannella CSM and Mrs. Frankljn D. Canterbury John Cape " You Done Good " We Love You Mom Magdaline G. Caradimitropoulo Mr. and Mrs. William J. Carman LTC and Mrs. Con N. Carrano Family Parents of Cadet Patrick J. Carroll Mr. and Mrs. Wilson W. Carroll The Parents of Cadet Robert G. Caudle Mr. and Mrs. George J. Celestan COL and Mrs. Robert E. Ceruti Parents of Cadet Charles A. Chase The Parents of Cadet Mark B. Cheben Mrs. Frances Chestnut and Family Chief ' s Dad Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Chlapowski Parents of Cadet Matthew Christensen The Parents of Cadet Robert T. Clarke Parents of Cadet James R. Clawson MG Mrs. James F. Cochran III The Parents of Cadet Todd T. Cochran Parents of Cadet Nerius A. Collazo Mr. and Mrs James J. Collins The Family of Cadet Carl J. Colwell The Parents of Cadet Eric P. Compton Parents of Mark Condry Class of ' 82 The Family of Cadet W. D. Conklin Jr. The Parents of Cadet Kevin G. Conlon The Parents of Cadet Michael D. Connor Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Cook The Parents of Cadet William J. Cook The Parents of Cadet Alfred Coppola The Parents of Cadet Mary J. Costello Parents of Terri Cotnoir Mr. and Mrs. William J. Cotter William F. Coyle Mr. and Mrs. Curtis W. Cozart Colonel and Mrs. Leon Crenshaw Mr. and Mrs. William Crocoll Kathy The Parents of Cadet Al E. Crosby Mr. and Mrs. Jerry L. Crosby Sr. The Parents of Cadet James W. Czizik Mr. and Mrs. Domenick D ' Agostino Cadet Greg Daly ' s Proud Parents Mr. and Mrs. James F. Daly The Parents of Cadet Patrick J. Daly Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Daniel Jr. The Parents of Bill Dauer Parents of Cadet James E. David Jr. Mr. Mrs. GT Davis-Kathleen Mark ' 81 Mr. and Mrs. James W. Davison Son Brother, Robert G. Davidson ' 81 Congratulations, Bob, Mom and Robby Defective Detectives-Ever Alert! B . MV The Parents of Peter Paul Defluri Mr. and Mrs. Warren J. Dehaven Parents of Cadet Jacques V. DeJean Parents of Cadet Robert Delisle The Parents of Cadet Chris DeLuca The Parents of Cadet John A. DeMaio The Family of Robert DeMange Dr. Mrs. Charles J. De Marco Family of Cadet Bruce W. Dempsey 83 Mrs. Gertrude E. Derrick Proud Family of Cadet Michael Desens Dr. and Mrs. Wayne L. Detwiler Sr. Colonel and Mrs. Arthur P. Deverill Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Devine Parents of Cadet Douglas L. Dickinson Parents of Cadet Richard DiGiovanni Parents of Cadet Paul B. DiNardo 1981 The Parents of Cadet John A. Dinome LTC Patrick H. Dionne Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dodd Sr. The Parents of Kevin Dodge The Parents of Cadet Curt Doescher Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Domitrovich Sr Family of Cadet Joseph M. Donahue The Parents of Cadet Gary Donaldson COL Mrs. Eugene Donnelly The Parents of Robert S. Donnelly Mr. and Mrs. Philip E. Donohue Family of Cadet Paul Dougherty Semper Fi to 81-COL Mrs. Dowd USMCR Mr. and Mrs. Norbert S. Doyle Parents of Mary and Martha Drennan LTG Mrs. Hans H. Driessnack Parents of Cadet Stephen J. Driscoll Parents of Cadet John A. Dube ' 83 The Family of Cadet Brian Duemling Wilma M. Ford Dunaway The Parents of Cadet Thomas M. Dunn Mr. and Mrs. Donald P. Dunthorn Family of Cadet Ken Dzierzanowski Eating Rice Remember the Planter The Parents of Cadet C. J. Eccher Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Economy Jr. Grandparents of Cadet Tommy Economy The Family of Cadet Tim Edens Mr. and Mrs. Ronald W, Edwards The Parents of Brian S. Eighmy The Parents of Cadet Joseph Elledge Mr. and Mrs. Kent M. Elliott LTC and Mrs. Thomas W. Elrod In Honor of Cdt. Stan Emelander CI 81 The Parents of Cadet Stan Emelander William H. Engelbrecht Mr. and Mrs. James Engen The Parents of Cadet Lisa Engert The Parents of Cadet Tanner J. Espey The Parents of Cadet Richard Everson The Parents of Cadet Douglas Fabish Prents of Cadet Matthew B. Fagan The Family of Cadet Mike Fahnestock Mr. and Mrs. Francis I. Fallon The Parents of Cadet Wesley E. Farmer Parents of Cadet Kenton G. Fasana 83 Parents of Cadet Emery B. Fehl Mother of Cadet Michael Fenn Parents of Cadet Harold Fennimore Mr. and Mrs. Arnold J. Ferrando Family of Cadet John Ferraro The Family of Cadet Paul W. Ferriero Ann and Hugh Fewin Class 83 Parents The Parents of Cadet Herman H. Fierro The Parents of Cadet Phillip M. Fine The Parents of Cadet Thomas E. Fish MG (RET) Mrs. Joseph Fix III Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Fleming Jr. Parents of Cadet Michael A. Florio The Parents of Cadet James M. Flynn Mr. and Mrs. Ian Scott Forbes Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Fortanbary The Parents of Cadet Cindy E. Foss BG Mrs. Eugene Fox - Edward J. Fox The Parents of Louis J. Francis 83 BG Mrs. Joseph P. Franklin Mr. and Mrs. Jobn it. t redenDerg The Parents of Cadet Kathleen Freely The Parents of Cadet Gregory J. Fritz The Parents of Cadet Keith J. Fruge Mr. and Mrs. William Fussner Family of Cadet Antoinette Gaidosik The Parents of Cadet Darel Gallagher Mother of Cadet William J. Gallagher The Family of Robert Charles Galvan Elva Cox, Mother of Cadet A. Garcia The Parents of Daryl Garner Parents of Cadet Joseph R. Ga rrison COL Mrs. John Gasper and Family The Parents of Cadet Guy A. Gasser CPT Mrs. John B. Gately LTC Mrs. Franklin H. Gebhart The Georgas Family Strut Proudly Bruyere - Uncle George Parents of Cadet Joseph Gerencser Jr. Mr. Mrs. R. Sergent for Cadet P. Gerton Parents of Cadet George Gialenios Mr. and Mrs. James Gibson Parents of T. Whitney Gibson Class 84 Parents of Cadet James B. Gilbert Family of Cadet Lee Jay Gilbert 82 Parents of Cadet Bill Gillette LTC Mrs. Edmund Glabus RTO 1st Regt Mr. and Mrs. Henry Goebel Jr. Goldman Family and Friends GEN Mrs. Andrew J. Goodpaster The Parents of Cadet Paul G. Gordon Parents of James John Gorske Dr. and Mrs. Keiichi Goshi Parents of Cadet Fred E. Graboyes LTC L. L. Gracey The Parents of Douglas E. Graham Mr. and Mrs. Milton R. Graham Parents of Cadet Nadja Y. Grammer Parents of Cadet Gerald L. Greb Mr. and Mrs. John J. Green Edward J. and Marion R. Greenwald adet Chuck Grenchus Parents of Cdt. Carolyn Alison Grey Mr. and Mrs. Marlin F. Groft Ellen Groschelle ' s Parents Parents of Cadet Paul L. Grosskruger Parents of Cadet Daniel J. Guilmette Parents of Cadet Gasper Gulotta Parents of Cadet Gary H. Guyll LTC Mrs. Willard E. Gwilliam Judge and Mrs. William J. Haese The Parents of Cadet David L. Hagg Peter C. Hains 52 Family of Cadet Matthew T. Hale Parents of Telemachus C. Halkias The Family of Cadet David White Hall COL and Mrs. Bruce B. Halstead ' 61 The Parents of Cadet Susan D. Halter MSG and Mrs. Ken Hamill Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Hammoor Parents of Cadet E. Shamus Hanlon Mother of Cadet Georgette P. Hansen COL Mrs. Donald F. Hanson Mr. and Mrs. Roger L. Hanson Parents of Harlene ' 82 Harold ' 84 Success Joy Nancy Harman Carol Bob Congratulations Nancy Harman Mom Dad Good Luck Nance Love Janey M. Harman Aunt Nancy Harman 7 Nieces Nephews Love you Nancy Harman From Gram Parents of Cadet Edwin H. Harris III Mr. and Mrs. Harry N. Harris Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Harris Sr. Parents of Cadet Thomas G. Harris Parents of Cadet Blake E. Hawkey Mother of Cadet Karla S. Hayes Family of Robert F. Hayes 81 USMA Parents of Cadet Grant Wesley Hayne Parents of Cadet Edward A. Healy Parents of Cadet Stanley N. Heath Mr. Mrs. Harold E. Heaton inB m Parents of Cadet Jean D. Hedges Parents of Cadet William H. Hedges COL Mrs. James F. Heekin Parents of Cadet William P. Hein The Heller Family of Fine Swimmers Family of Cadet Frederick C. Hellwig Parents of Cadet Robert S. Henderson Family of Cadet Theodore A. Hendy Fred and Jonsey Henneike Parents of Cadet Kermit P. Henninger Robert and Margaret for Son Bob Henry CSM (RET) Mrs. Juan H. Hernandez Family of Cadet G. Keith Herring The Parents of Cadet Stephen Hill The Family of Peter J. Hillebrand Peter J. Hillebrand Sr. Mr. Mrs. M. J. Hilton Family of Cadet Curtis T. Hines ' 81 Parents of Cadet William C. Hix The Parents of Cadet George S. Hluck The Family of Cadet Jeffrey Hoadley Parents of Cadet R. Todd Hockenbury MAJ Mrs. David G. Hofstetter Mr. Mrs. David B. Hogan The Parents of Cadet Thomas H. Hogan COL Mrs. Donald T. Hogg USAF Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hojnicki Sr. The Parents of Cadet C. M. Holden William Jean and Lisa Holtkamp The Parents of Cadet Richard Hook The Parents of Cadet Reynold Hoover Parents of Cadet John C. Hoppe Mrs. Dorothy Hornack and Michelle Michael G. Beverly A. Hornack Family of Cadet Reinhold J. Horn Family of Cadet Donald H. Horner Jr. Jakie and Emily Howard L C Mrs.- Parents of Cdt. Lara Howard Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Hoy The Parents of Cadet Russell S. Hrdy The Parents of Cadet Allen Hull III The Parents of Cadet David L. Hull Parents of Cadet Laurel J. Hummel Mr. Mrs. Ernest W. Humphreys Jr. Mr. Mrs. James Humphreys Mr. Mrs. Edward A. Hustleby The Parents of Cadet Peter J. lasso Robert and Maryann Ingham The Parents of Cadet Karl Iverslie Julius H. Jackson Parents of Cadet Robert G. Jacobs Mr. and Mrs. Roland A. Jacobs Arlon Harm Jahnke Sr. Floyd J. Jahnke Grandma Ida M. Jahnke Captain Leonard H. Jakubik The Family of Cadet Joel Edw. Jebb Good Luck Jeff Kent Co C I The C ' s Parents of Cadet Roy K. Jeffery 81 Good Luck Joe Mom Dad Pam Sue Bros The Edwin Fielding Johnson Family Grandparents of Cadet James R. Johnson Parents of Cadet William Johnson Jr. Parents of Cadet Steven L. Johnston Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Johnstone Pam and Jerry Jones Parents of Cadet Phillip N. Jones Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Jordano Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas T. Kaiser MAJ (RET) and Mrs. William Kaiser The Parents of Cadet Steven M. Karan Parents of James Karas B-2 Mrs. E. Karpviak Jr. Parents of Peter S. Keller 1982 Irma Kelly MG and Mrs. James L. Kelly and Shannon Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Kelly Parents of Cadet Richard W. Kemp Parents of Cadet Colleen J. Kennedy Parents of Cadet James Kenney ' 83 The Parents of Cadet James J. Kenney Mr. and Mrs. William F. Kenny Family of Cadet Kevin Keough ' 82 Mr. and Mrs. Tony Kerhin h. i r Captain and Mrs. F. M. Kershaw The Parents of Cadet Karie Kidnocker Dad, Mom, Diana Gloria Kienle Parents of Cadet Curtis S. King Parents of Cadet Dion King ' 83 Parents of Cadet John K. Kirby Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kleesattel Dr. and Mr.s K. H. Klingele The Parents of Cadet David S. Knecht Mr. and Mrs. Donald Knipp Parents of Cadet Greg Kokoskie Mr. and Mrs. Herbert T. Kozak Vernon and Margaret Kozemski Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Kuklo Karl and Thalie Kullander for Kevin Dr. and Mrs. Francis P. Kwan Family of Cadet Michael John Kwinn Parents of Cadet Denis J. Lambert Parents of Cadet Charlie Lane D-2 Mr. and Mrs. William J. Lang Dr. and Mrs. Albert B. Lanier Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Laperch Mr. Mrs. Maxwell O. Laroche Arizona Parents of Cadet Richard W. Laughlin Parents of Cadet R. Kirk Lawrence Mother of Cadet Jeffrey A. Lawson Julianne-Parent of Cadet Jean Lawton Parents of Cadet Richard B. Leap Mother of Cadet Michael E. Lee Parents of Cadet Monte W. Leek Mr. and Mrs. Maurice T. LeGare Miriam and Lisa-Noelle LeGare Parents of Cadet Brian C. Lein Mr. Mrs. W+D Lemanski-Gerard Lemanski Parents of Cadet Michael Lerario Dr. Mrs. EF Lessel Parents of Mike Parents of Cadet John Gleen Levine Parents of Cadet Timothy L. Libby 81 COL Mrs. Samuel N. Liberatore Parents of Cadet Joel V. Liberto BG Mrs. Raymond E. Lilley Parents of Cadet Maureen Linehan The Parents of Gregory Linville The Parents of Cadet Jefffey Lochow Parents of Cadet John D. Lock Parents of Stephen Michael Loew Mr. Mrs. Anthony Lofaro Parents of Kevin P. Logan Class of 81 Rev. Mrs. Robert H. Logan Parents of Ed Loomis The Parents of Cadet Debra Y. Lopez The Parents of Cadet Ruben S. Lopez Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Loso Sr. Ruth and Robert Loucks The Parents of Cadet Joseph B. Lowder Captain (USN) and Mrs. Cameron A. Lowe Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Ludemann The Parents of Cadet Stephen R. Luhrs Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Lynam Jr. Parents of Cadet Francis I. Lynch Family of Bruce and Brian MacDonald Family of Geoffrey A. MacDonald Family of Cadet Robert Mackay Mr. and Mrs. Leland J. Mackey Family of Cadet Fred M. Maddock II Friends of Cadet Amy Maier Mr. and Mrs. Thoma W. Maier Parents of Cadet Randy J. Malchow MG Mrs. Robert J. Malley USA (RET) Norman and Nancy Mango Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Manos Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Manula Parents and Family of Al Marcenkus Margot ' s Family Good Luck B-3 81 Mary J. Marino Mother of Cadet James C. Markley Parents of Cadet Patrick M. Marr Parents of Cadet Andrew H. Marsh The Parents of Ed Martin ' 82 The Parents of Cadet Scott W. Marx Alan 81 Mr. Mrs. E. A. Maskal The Parents of Cadet Clay E. Massey i 4i m Colonel and Mrs. Stephen A. Matejov Parents of Cadet Donald C. Matz Mr, and Mrs. Dwain H. Marshall Parents of Cadet Jill A. Maurer Good Luck Class 81 Mr. Mrs. Geo Mayer Family of Cadet Alphonso Mazyck Mr. and Mrs. A. Edward McAree COL and Mrs. Floyd A. McBride Mr. and Mrs. David R. McDonald Sr. LTC (RET) Mrs. Rowland F. McDowell COL Mrs. Howard O. McGillin Mr. and Mrs. Herbert R. McMaster Mr, and Mrs. Joseph B. McMullin Harris, Karen, and Cadet Laura Meche Richard and Linda Meckfessel Mr. and Mrs. Larry Meltz Thomas and Joan Menkhus Mr. Mrs. Ed Mertz for Mike Co H.4 The Family of Cadet James L. Messer The Parents of Cadet Francis Metcalf The Parents of Cadet James D. Meyer Cadet Karl F. Meyer Booster Club The Parents of Cadet John C. Meyers Parents of Cadet Daniel J. Miklancic Parents of Melinda and Melissa Miles Parents of Cadet Tammy L. Miller Parents of Cadet Michael D. Miner The Parents of Cadet C. W. Mitchell COL and Mrs. Gordon A, Moon Frank R. Moore M,D. Mr. Mrs. Richard H. Moore and Susan Parents of Cadet Robert A, Moore Family of Cadet Chris Moosmann ' 81 Mr, and Mrs. Norman A. Morey Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Morgan Dr. and Mrs. Robert P. Moritz Mrs. Pauline Morris Mr. and Mrs. David Morton The Family of Cadet Pat Mueller Jr. Parents of Tom Murphy Class of ' 83 The Proud Parents of Eric S. Musser The Grandparents of Barry W. Muth The Parents of Cadet Barry W. Muth Parents of Cadets Ed Bill Naessens Parents of Cadet John J. Nagy Parents of Cadet Bruce K. Napier Mother of Cadet Duane Nesset The Parents of Cadet Mike Newcomb Parents of Cadet Ed Newman H-1 Parents of Cadet James M. Nichol Jr. Th e Parents of Cadet Camille Nichols Mr. and Mrs. George L. Nipper The Parents of Cadet Duke Nishimura Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Noll Parents of Cadet James A. North The Parents of Cadet Michael Notto Parents of Cadet Robert M. Nozuka Mr. and Mrs. Goerge W. Nutbrown COL (RET) Mrs. Robert T. O ' Brien Proud Parents of David C. Ochs Co G4 MAJ Mrs. Edwin S. O ' Connor Jr. USAF (RET) Parents of Cadet Francis O ' Connor Parents of Cadet James P. O ' Grady Parents of Cadet Gerald B. O ' Keefe Major and Mrs. Stephen A. Oliva The Parents of Cadet Ernest M. Oliver Parents of Cadet M. Olmeda-Saenz The Parents of Cadet Crystal A. Orr The Thomas J. O ' Shaughnessy Family Family of Cadet Brendan J. O ' Shea 83 Parents of Alisande and Brian Osuch Mr. and Mrs. Jack W. Overton Parents of Cadet Timothy J. Pagano Mario Pagentine The Pa rents of Cadet Mark A. Palmer The Parents of Cadet Mark Pannenberg CDR Albert F. Paolini The Parents of Brian V. Patton Mr. and Mrs. Ross Pauley Parents of Cadet John C. Paulson Family of Albert P. Pehanick ' 82 The Parents of Cadet Steve Pelicano Mr. and Mrs. Philip R. Pellette B r Parents of Cadet William J. Penny The Parents of Cadet Randal Penrice Parent of Cadet Thomas A. Perkins The Parents of Cadet Thomas J. Perry The Family of Cadet Jeff Peterson The Parents of Roger W. Peterson Jr. Parents of Russell Peterson ' 83 Mr. and Mrs. James E. Petty Sr. The Parents of Cadet Don Pevonka ' 84 Parents of Charles E. Phillips Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Phillips Physics Sweathogs Mr. and Mrs. John E. Pierson Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Pitts Charmaine Sandy and Russ Poling Parents of Cadet Anita M. Polite 81 Parents of Cadet Randolph W. Ponder Mr. and Mrs. Daniel P. Porambo Parents of Kenneth Wayne Powell Family of R. A. Powell ' 83 Co. Bl Parents of Cadet Stacy A. Powell Mr. and Mrs. Carl Prantl Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pribble Lon Pribble Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd C. Price Sr. Parents of Cadet Harold Prukop Parents of Cadet Steven W. Pulley Jose S. Ramirez Parents of Ken Rathje 83 Family of Cadet Roy T. Ray Jr. 81 Co E3 Parents of Cadet Walter Raymond Mr. and Mrs. Myles Reardon Dr. and Mrs. Herman Reas LTC and Mrs. Grady G. Reese Proud Family of Tim Reese C-2 ' 81 Mr. and Mrs. Tobe Reever Jr. Parents of Cadet Carlton B. Reid Jr. Parents of Cadet Robert S. Reid Mr. and Mrs. Howard M. Rei ly Family of Cadet Mark A. Reisweber Parents of Cadet Donald A. Renner II Parents of Cadet Roger J. Rettke Mr. and Mrs. Wayne E. Rhinesmith The Rice Family Proud Family of Cadet Ross Rich ' 81 The Parents of Bryan D. Richardson Laverne and Gene Richey Parents of Cadet Michael W. Richey Parents of Cadet Stephen Richey We Are Proud of You Rick Riera D-3 Parents of Cadet Michael A. Rigg Parents of Cadet William E. Riker The Parents of Cadet Mark L. Ritter The Parents of Cadet Michael Rizzio Parents of Cadet Brian J. Roberts Parents of Cadet Patrick W. Robertson Parents of Cadet D. Bruce Roeder The Parents of Cadet Barry A. Roth The Parents of Cadet Porty H. Roth Parents of Cadet Hugh Wade Rountree Parents of Cadet Kevin Rousseau The Parents of John R. Rowe The Father of Cadet Randy J. Rubens Dave Don and Jim Thanks Russell The Rutherford Family Parents of Douglas E. Ryan 81 Parents of Cadet Stephen Sabarese Family of Cadet Elizabeth Salvador Parents of Cadet John L. Salvetti Parents of Cadet David W. Samec Dr. and Mrs. Peter Sanchez Mr. and Mrs. Otto Sanderson Mr. and Mrs. John T. Sankovitch Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Santangelo Parents of Cadet Joseph Sartiano Parents of Cadet Wayne A. Sauer Parents of Cadet David M. Savage Parents of Cadet Karl Eric Sayce Mr. and Mrs. Leonard S. Sbrocco The Parents of Pattie Schaeflern The Parents of Cadet Tad F. Schinke Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Schlatter Parents of Cadet Laura A. Schmidt Family of Cadet Andrew K. Schober The Family of Cadet David Schoewe Colonel Mrs. Carl J. Schopfer Mr. and Mrs. Hugo W. Schreiner m » Mr. and Mrs. James Schubin BG Mrs. Henry J. Schumacher BG Mrs. Eugene D. Scott Mr. and Mrs. Ralph S. Seastrom Parents of Cadet Lyle Seavy ' 82 Parents of Cadet Wayne T. Seidler COL and Mrs. Girard Seittler III Mr. and Mrs. Edwin W. Selman Jr. Mr. and Mrs. John J. Seng Family of Cadet Jim Sharman The Parents of Cadet Richard J. Shea CSM and Mrs. Billy J. Sherrill The Parents of Cadet Scott Sherwood The Parents of Cadet John S. Shultis Carl N. Simmerer Sr. Mr. Mrs. Donald Sine Cdt. Eric Sine The Parents of Cadet Ronald E. Skow Mr. and Mrs. George Slabowski Parents of Cadet William B. Slade Stanley Sliwinski ' s Family LTC and Mrs. R. L. Sloane The Parents of Cadet Clark L. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Smith Cdt. Robert Powledge Smith ' 82 Parents of Cadet Rodney A. Smith Dr. and Mrs. Sidney A. Smith Parents of Cadet Stephen T. Smith The Family of Cadet M. S. Snell ' 84 The Parents of Cadet David W. Snyder Parents of Cadet John H. Snyder II Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Sofia Parents of Cadet Keith D. Solveson COL Mrs. F. P. Soriano Mr. and Mrs. Richard Spaulding Proud Parents of Cdt. Bill Spurgeon Dr. and Mrs. J. Ward Stackpole Mr. and Mrs. Roger R. Stahley The Parents of Cadet Amy E. Stearns Family of Cadet Grant D. Steffan Parents and Nanie of Martin Stefanelli Parents of Cadet Bill Sternhagen Good Luck Steve II Wayne USAFA ' 83 Family of Cadet Kevin Stewart Parents of Eric G. Steiber Kent Stiegler U-R-Super! Luv Dad-CBS Mother of Cadet John A. Stine The Parents of Cadet Sally A. Storms COL Mrs. Robert A. Strati Mrs. Florence Strycula Parents of Cadet Kevin J. Stubblebine The Parents of Cadet Lori L. Sussman Mr. and Mrs. Pat Sweeney Sr. Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Sydenstricker Parents of Cadet Paula Sydenstricker Parents of Cadet Eric Takatori Mr. and Mrs. William D. Tarantino The Parents of Cadet Dean C. Taylor Betty Jane and John R. Taylor Parents of Cadet Gary E. Thie The Family of Michael K. Thompson 83 Parents of Cadet Gregory R. Titus The Parents of Jeffrey S. Todd Family of Kerry Tomasevich Family of Cadet Michael Tomaszewski Parents of Cadet David Tosi Mr. Mrs. Joseph Toth Dave ' s Parents COL Mrs. Horace W. Tousley Mrs. Venet Doretta Trotter Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Trudo Sr. Tryon Family for Cadet Steve Tryon Parents of Cadet Alan R. Turbyfill COL Mrs. Walter M. Turner-Bruce 81 Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Turner Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence N. Verbiest LTC and Mrs. Douglas L. Verdier Parents of Cadet Joe Verser ' 83 Vincent and Joan Vicci Good Luck Rob Mr. and Mrs. John M. Visosky 4ii, ir Mr. and Mrs. Wlexander D. Visse Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Vozzo Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Wade Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Wadley and Family Mr. and Mrs. John H. Wagner Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William S. Wakeman Don and Carol Walden Parents of Mark Parents of Cadet Kyle E. Walker Mr. and Mrs. C. Dean Walsh Parents - Cadets Jay and Terry Walsh Robert E. Carol C. Walsh The Parents of Cadet Robert C. Walter CMSGT USAF (RET) Mrs. Rodney Walter Mr. Mrs. Joseph Warren Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Wawrzyniak Anne The Washutas of Fort Worth, Texas The Parents of Cadet Steven H. Watson The Parents of Cadet Harold WM Waugh COL Mrs. William J. Weafer Rev. Mrs. Arbie D. Webb The Parents of Cadet Joseph T. Webb Mother of Cadet James R. Weber ' 81 COL Mrs. Edward C. Weckel Mrs. Mary F. Welcer The Parents of Cadet Robert J. Welch We Salute You Ronald Welch Mom Dad Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Wertin Margaret M. Westlund Richard K. Westlund Jr. Daughters Westons for Frank ' 82 David ' 84 West Point Officers ' Club West Point Parents ' Club Area F Mr. and Mrs. John F. Wharton Malcolm Deanna Whitaker and Family Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth E. White The Parents of Cadet Nathan T. White The Parents of Cadet Stephen L. White Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Whitehead Mr. and Mrs. Curt B. Wickstrom COL Mrs. Frank S. Wiggins Mrs. Carloyn A. Wilkins Mr. and Mrs. Asher A. Williams Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Williams COL Mrs. Donald Bruce Williams Parents of Cadet James M. Williams Mr. and Mrs. William Williams Parents of Cadet Yancey R. Williams Parents of Cadet Richard C. Wink Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Wirth Sr. COL (RET) and Mrs. David A. Wisyanski Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Wojtalewicz Parents of Cadet Francis E. Wolf Jr. The Family of Cadet Bob Wood Mr. and Mrs. John S. Wood The Parents of Cadet Paul J. Wood Family of Kent Woods The Family of Cadet Fred W. Wright The Family of Cadet Kevin Wright 83 Mr. and Mrs. King P. Wu Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Wuestner Jr. The Parents of Cadet Nelson C. Yang Mr. Mrs. H. L. Zajac-Ann Marie Zajac Christina and Michael Zalsman Parents of Cadet Stephen Zappalla Mr. and Mrs. Allan Zawie LT COL Mrs. J. V. Ziccarello USAF (RET) In Memory of COL Thomas G. Ziek Sr. The Parents of Cadet Burkhardt Zorn Proud Parents of Cheryl Zywicki £v ii THE WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF MICHIGAN Congratulations And Best Wishes To: James Albert Bederka-May 81 Leslie Howard Belknap-May 81 Brian Lee Boettner-May 81 John Michael Bntten-May 81 Stanley Jay Emelander-May 81 Michael William Feil-May 81 Robert Field Hayes-May 81 Dean William Hess-May 81 Michael Joseph Jaye-May 81 Frederick M. Maddock IJ-May 81 Michael Anthony Mertz-May 81 Timothy John Metivier-May 81 CLASS OF 1981 John Andrew Moskal-May 81 Debra Lynn Pittman-May 81 Andres Hinn Ploompuu-May 81 Ricky James Roberts-May 81 John Paul Sankovitch-May 81 Stephen Jon Simmerer-May 81 Amy Elizabeth Stearns-May 81 Dean Curtis Taylor-May 8l " Rodney Duff Turner-May 81 Mark Richard Wagner-May 81 Peter Augustine Woloson-May i r Congratulations and Best Wishes as you are graduated from The United States Military Academy! Carl Colwell Yvonne Doll Patrick DuBois Donald Engen Robert Felland Christopher Fulton John Hoppe John Hustleby Frederick Isele John Meehan Gregory Rassatt Kevin Riedler Michael Scott Kevin Wedmark Minnesota Salutes the Class of ' 81! WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF MINNESOTA EXECr VICE! CASHI Phone Clear Cre 032-3:21 WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB Of Washington D.C. Virginia And Maryland Congratulates You And Sends Best Wishes As You Are Graduated From The United States Military Academy David Keith Wiggins Joseph Lowder Nicholas Liberatore William Osborne Harvey Pullen Richard Everson Frederick Isele i THE WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF CENTRAL FLORIDA Congratulations and Best Wishes CLASS OF 1981 Scott A. Stangle James B. Hill Dean A. Massman Matthew A. Tavrides Daniel V. Wise Thomas W. Buning Bryon E. Greenwald Walter M. Wirth. Jr. Alisande C. Osuch William B. Fullerton Neil M. Lowe Michael D. Bianchi David T. Santilli Michael J. Tucci Janet E. Petro 4 K MIL r 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 OFFICFRS CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD: LT GEN (USA Ret) B. E. Powell (USMA ' 36) PRESIDENT: Mr. J. E. Carlisle EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT: COL Howard R. Foster VICE PRESIDENTS: Mr. B. H. Wiseman, Mr. John B. Plott CASHIER: LT COL (USA Ret) M. E. Mennor Phone Clear Creek Office 532-3721 „„„„ FDIC Main Office 532-2161 ROBERT GUINN DAVIDSON Class Of 1981 CALLED-CHOSEN-FAITHFUL Revelations 17:14 IVI RHME IVUDL XIMD B IMK MemDer FDiC When you need us, we ' re there. jj nv i u Congratulations % on your achievements 201-529-3666 It ' s Smarter to Charter ®fHORTLjNE •We arrange hotels, meals, etc Over 100 buses 41 53 passenger capacity • Also package tours Call Toll Free 800-631-8405 ii t As you prepare to assume the responsibilities and privileges of an active duty officer, one of tfie last things you want to think about is life insurance. After all, you have plenty of time to worry about that later, right? Perhaps. . . But there are several good reasons why you should think about it now, and why you should consider the Army Mutual Aid Association. To begin with, Army Mutual Aid is the only organization with a program that combines immediate and long-term family assistance with the benefits of low-cost life insurance. In addition to prompt cash settlement, Army Mutual Think About It will see to it that your family receives all the other insurance benefits and government assistance to which they are entitled And although many of these benefits are automatically available to survivors, you have to know what they are and how to apply for them. Army Mutual provides this survivor assistance for life. . .to your parents now, and to your own family in the future. We ' ll help them obtain any new benefits made available through changing laws or regulations, and provide advice on financial matters. By joining the Army Mutual early in your career, you are % r S( fri C: eligible for lower-than- average premium rates. And after three years, the value of your Permanent Life Insurance will increase by two-thirds— at no increase in cost. You owe it to yourself and your family to learn more about the benefits of belonging to the Army Mutual. It makes uncommonly good sense. Especially now. CALL or write for information today. Army Mutual Aid Association Fort Myer Arlington, Virginia 2221 1 (Outside Virginia) 800-336-4538 Toll Free (In Virginia)703 522-3060 Serving the Army Since 1879 4 ( %Ii .! A 41 ' r The military lifestyle and your insurance. Some college students learn what to do from 9 to 5. Cadets learn what to do from 22 to 47 The rigors, the curriculum and the chal- lenge of excellence you are pursuing are not for everyone But most college and universitv students are not preparing for the kind of career, or careers, ou ' re looking toward. Most are preparing for a |ob. Hours from 9 to S There ' s nothing wrong with that. But vou know there is more. That ' s why you ' re here For many of you, your commission will be the first step in a career spanning the next quarter of a century Often, that is followed by another professional career For others, the academy will lead to a shorter military career, with law, medicine, business or other more immediate horizons following one or more tours of dut Whichever tack ou set, you ' re likelv to see quite a few changes in the years ahead. (Changes :n the day-to-day technology around you (changes in where you live, here or abroad. Changing needs and growing responsibility It mav be reassuring to know that there ' s somelhing grownig right along with your career. Thai ' s rSAA, serving the insurance needs of more than a million military officers. L ' SAA was created to serve your changing needs, tailoring plans to keep step with you. Today ou may not need USAA at all. But even before vou leave the academv, ou ma need coverage for an automobil a stereo, or other personal possessions 1ien ou A jiremsuranc you ' ll find SAA ' s rates and service are hard to beat. Like I ' SAA ' s low-cost I ' ' ' S " ' " ' Household Goods policy. For one low tf ' " premium, you ' ve got coverage for nearly everything you own: sound or video gear, clothing, sporting goods. And the protection is behind you wherever you, or your possessions, may be. Then there ' s USAA ' s auto insurance, offer- ing you rates that are 10% to 35% lower in most states than those charged b man other insurance companies. And a payment plan allowing ou to divide your annual premium into monthly installments, without interest or service charges. L ' SAAs " Personal Articles Floater " can also provide you with very economical protection from loss or damage to costly individual items like quality cameras or lewelry. ISAA even offers a Comprehensive Personal Liability policy pro- tecting you from lawsuit claims. This affordable plan covers you from your lawyer ' s fees through settlements. Now that ' s protection, and protec- tion that follows you worldwide. You ' ll also discover that our method of opera- tion, featuring fast information and claims ser- vice via toll-free telephone numbers, world-wide coverage — virtually everything we do— is geared to you and your lifestyle. Perhaps all we can do for you today is to put some future savings in your wallet. Write down the number at the bottom of this paragraph and tuck it away until it can serve you. it ' s your assurance of immediate auto coverage with a single phone call from a showroom floor Since Cadet status automatically qualifies vou for LSAA membership, there ' s no reason to settle for more costly insurance arranged by a car dealer While at West Point, you may wish to phone or visit USAA ' s field office at 2 Main Street, 446-3219 As for tomorrow, you can be sure that I ' SAA will continue to create low-cost, comprehensive insurance coverage for your auto, home, boat, possessions, and your life. You can also be cer- tain that the policies we design will reflect your needs and serve vou best. Because at I ' SAA, we know ou better. h Serving you best, because we know you better . USAA i m 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 Flinchbaugh Products A Division of General Defense Corporation Red Lion , Pennsylvania Leaders in fhe Development and Manufacfure of Tank Ordnance Working for America ' s Defense! The ONLY tracked vehicle manufacturer with 4 production lines on stream since 1976! IB B BOWEN-McLAUGHLIN-YORK CO. (■ ViSB DIVISION OF H RSC O CORP- r They ' re theonly boots made to original paratroop specified tions. With built-in muscle to take the shock of landing. With tempered steel shanks. F web ankle supports. Spe rubber soles. And witl " snap-to. spit-and-polish a pearance that tells world you take pnde how you look. Genuin Corcoran " Paratrc Promote your feet with Corcoran Paratroop boots. forcornn Qualil,j One of The Signal Companies Congratulations To The Class Off 1981 What Do We Have in Common? Pride, Dependability, Perfformance, Strength, Power And The Search For Excellence NOW CRUISE THE CARIBBEAN IN A FAMOUS RACE WINNER Kwa Hen— winner ot the 1979 Cape Townto-Uruguay Race {equalling Ondine ' s record Cape Town-to-Rio daily average)— is now available for charier in the Caribbean On deck, the 72-ft fiberglass nrtaxi-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 r m. separate cocktail come 2 double cabins, each with full heads, showers and washstands. Spacious atmr cabin has double and single berths, connecting bath with full-size tub Generous lounging ana sunbathing areas. Deck mattresses, swimming platform, snorkeling and water-skiing gear Intercom Tape library. And, of course. Kwa Herl ' s cel rated sailing ability qood turn of speed Crew of four Captain nenced in Caribbean charter service censed by the US Coast Guard. dome Yacht Charters. Ltd. Box 266. East Norwich, NY 11732 710-582-2288 1 Phone (516) 922-1441 iK A Division Of: Entron, Inc. 70-31 84th St. Glendale, N.Y. 11385 212-894-8100 yif2 m w m Enj Marconi. Leaders in artillery fire control systems. BCS - Battery Computer System Marconi ' s unique experience and capability in ballistics hardware and software tectinology has been applied to BCS programme for the United States Army BCS is now in full production. It be configured to operate at both battery and battalion level. In FACE and BCS and in supporting systems of line communication, data transmission and meteorological systems, Marconi have pioneered the development of artillerydatasystemsfrom their beginning. Always in the forefront of this development, Marconi are now designing the next generation of integrated artillery command and control for the British Army - BATES (Battlefield Artillery Engagement System). BATES will make use of automatic data processing at each level of command and control - from battery to corps - to continuously up-date and display the mass of target and logistic data needed for maximum effective use of artillery resources. Unique software library The key to efficient operation of all these systems by soldiers in battlefield conditions lies in the software. Simple, easy-to-use programs have been produced by our software specialists to meet the varied needs of artillery users worldwide Our library now extends to over 50 weapon programs vith variations to include bearing or deflection sights, mils or degrees, 6000 or 6400 mils. FACE - Field Artillery Computer Equipment One of the most successful innovations ever introduced in gunnery. Now featuring the new MC1800 computer using the latest microprocessor technology packaged for the battlefield, FACE has proved its remarkable efficiency and reliability in service with single batteries or up to four batteries each of eight weapons. Constantly up-dated. FACE has been purchased by 18 armies around the world. Banquet facilities from 10 to 1000 Excellent dining on the Hudson Seven conference rooms Still serving the public in a traditional and distinctive fashion 4 GU Telephone 914 — 446-4731 since 1925 ,., .. Stephen W. Adams General Manager Lee Curtis Assistant General Manager j k 1 HgS T of El ' ja. i . » » -• I is • Nearly anywhere there ' s a shore there ' s a port for the LACV-3a This high speed amphibious craft, now in full nroduction traverses beach, mud, swamp or ice as sure as versatile craft - with plans for more. mi- fcj: ' «a ' i i L m r x rtLMly .MW MTM :: m I I oM MlM±y J%. MlMt3r sc;rt S2-3so i ENGINE MODEL SCRC 2-350 2 ROTOR: 350 CU.INJROTOR ENGINE MODEL SCRC 4-350 4 ROTOR: 350 CU.INJROTOR STATE OF THE ART GROWTH POTENTIAL Brake 750 at Horsepower 3600 RPM 1780 at 4800 RPM Specific Volume 33 HPICU. FT. 56 HPICU. FT. Weigtit 1106 LBS. DRY 1150 LBS. DRYM Weight STATE OF THE ART GROWTH POTENTIAL Brake 1500 at Horsepower 3600 RPM 3560 at 4800 RPM LxW X H 44x30x29.5 44 ' x42 ' x29.5 W - xWxH 61 x30 x29.5 61 x42 x29.5 " 48 HPICU. FT. 81 HPICU. FT. 1860 LBS. DRY 1950 LBS. DRY J I Turbine-like in size weight smoothness: diesel-like in fuel economy dependability, the SCRC-350 family of Curtiss-Wngfit stratified ctiarge multifuel rotary engines are fiigfi power density powerplants designed with maximum commonality in the 375 HP to 1500 HP family The SCRC 2-350 listed above left has demonstrated its full rated 750 horsepower under its USI IC USN Advanced Development Contract. The SCRC 4-350 listed above right has also demonstrated its full rated 1500 horse- power This engine family will be capable of operation on diesel. JP4 and JP5 and gasoline without engine modification. CURTISS-WRICHT CORPORATION • Rotary Engine Facility One Passaic Street • Wood-Ridge, N.J. 07075 • Sma I Size • Light Weight • Multifuel Simplicity of Design I CURTISS —WRIGHT Jlk Br Weaive the TARGET coordinates in the FISTV System We aim the MLRS rockets in the Self-Propelled Launcher Loader A Demonstrated Success ... Bendix GSD and SRP NSG FISTV NSG our North Seeking Gyrocompass mounts on the articulating head of the EMERSON Fire Support Team Vehicle On request, the NSG automatically finds north and gives azimuth and elevation line of sight information of the target The NSG will give headinp information during the mobile period MLRS SRP as a key item of the VOUGHT Multiple Launch Rocket System " SOLDIER ' S SYSTEM " , the Stabili- zation Reference Package has demonstrated the capability of rapidly finding north, maintaining azimuth heading, aiming the missile launcher and, with the launch control, maintain- ing firing accuracy prior, during and after each firing. For multiple targets, the Bendix SRP will re-aim automatically The Bendix Gimballed System, using the proven hydro- static gyros, has demonstrated the stringent MLRS accuracy h. and reaction time, and met the Army Tracked Vehicle envi- ronmental requirements With Its Positioning Determining System, the SRP allows the MLRS SPLL to meet battlefield requirements to shoot and scoot Production facilities and capabilities are available and have been demonstrated to the Army by the Pershing Guidance Platform and Digital Computer, Production will be in progress on both FISTV and MLRS programs within two years. The Bendix Corporation, Guidance Systems Division, Teterboro, N.J. 07608 has used its engineering disciplines, proven in guidance and control of Inertial Systems, to develop a true land navigation unit for tracked vehicles If you have an application or question please call: Howard E Schulien (201) 288-2000. Ext 1543. 1544 We speak technology jj At Lear Siegler We ' re 1 in Muzzle Velocity Radar When you are looking for practical experience and technology in artillery projectile chronographing... Lear Siegler inc. has the answers in: INSTRUMENTATION Starting in 1976, LSI ' s DR-810 MUZZLE VELOCITY RADAR began to acliieve recognition throughout the world as a highly accurate portable radar chrono- graph for use by military test establishments and ordnance manufacturers. In one competi- tion after another, the DR-810 MVR proved itself to be the best. In 1978, the DR-810 was certi- fied under STANAG 4114 as a NATO standard radar chrono- graph for use by NATO artillery test establishments. Over twelve countries are currently using the DR-810 MKI for Army and Naval instrumentation applications. FIELD ARTILLERY The DR-810 MVR has gained its reputation worldwide through its proven accuracy, repeatability and projectile detectability in the tactical operational environment. In1978, the U.S. Army selected LSI ' s DR-810 MKII MVR as the M-90 Radar Chronograpti. Over 800 are being procured. Using one MVR per battery provides improved survivability through fewer registration rounds, reducing detection pro- bability, higtier hiit probability through improved MV accuracy; cost-effectiveness by reduced registration rounds, paying for the MVR in a few months. AAA SYSTEMS The DR-810 MKI Muzzle Velocity Radar is a vital part of the HSA Flycatcher Anti-Aircraft Artillery Systems. It provides instantaneous update of projec- tile muzzle velocity to the sys- tem ' s fire control computer via a hard-wired data link. Currently, the DR-810 MKI MVR is on over 100 Flycatcher Systems now in use by the Royal Netherlands Armed Forces. The DR-810 MKII has been designed to be compatible with similar fire control systems and is available now to meet future anti-aircraft artillery requirements. For Instrumentation, Artillery and AAA System applications MUZZLE VELOCITY RADAR is. ih Manufactured by: ASTRONICS DIVISION 3171 so, BUNDY DRIVE. SANTA MONICA, CALIF, 90406 AREA CODE (213) 391 -7211 Marketed Inlernationally by. AMERICAN AVITRON LEAR SIEGLER. INC. Vision made us what we are today • For career opportunities contact M S-21 RIS Br Super Tracks for Super Troops V r Y. to to The I requii in. Nutlf ' wzr - M2 Infantry Fighting Vehicle M3 Cavalry Fighting Vehicle Congratulations on your graduation. It is the first and a most important step in your career of service to the country. FMC Corporation is proud to produce the quality equipment you will need and deserve to perform your duties to the best of your ability. FMC has been a leading defense contractor for more than 40 years. We produce ad- vanced weapons systems and military vehicles for the U.S. Armed Forces and for over 40 countries in the Free World. The M2 Inf antry Fighting Vehicle and the M3 Cavalry Fighting Vehicle are the basic vehicles of the Fighting Vehicle System (FVS) and we will begin delivery in May, 1981. Following closely in production is the FVS Carrier, which transports the Multiple Launch Rocket System (MLRS). The FVS Carrier is readily adaptable to transporting a variety of other sophisticated command control communi- cations intelligence systems as well as performing forward rearm, repair, and refuel missions. You, the Class of 1981, will in all probability be the first com- manders of M2, M3, and MLRS vehicles as they arrive m com- bat units. FMC is aware that a weapons system is only half of the equation of performance on the battlefield. People are the critical other half of the equation. We are confident that the four years of educa- tion you have just completed will provide you with the knowledge to tram and operate the people-half of the M2. M3, and MLRS systems. The finest combat leaders and the finest fighting vehicles systems in the world equal an exceptional team of which FMC is proud to be a part. possibilities contact FMC Corporation 1105 Coleman Avenue, P O Box 1201 San Jose. California, USA 95108 Telex 34-6462 Telephone (408) 289-3621 llTD -FMC Defense Equipment L L tm Br You can count on to deliver the best to the best. ITT 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 member ITT Telecommunications and Electronics Group — North Ar •(9 Teleco . A big part of th At GK we ' re involved in many facets of telecom:_ munications, from the development of advar cable designs for the CATV industry to the Inst tion of sophisticated surveillance systems fOPu ions... ] part of th4 icture at GK , in manv facets of telecQm .a;ed areasjang _ .on equipment. ' Electronic components are an integral part of such systems. Our Sprague Electric Company is the leading U.S. manufacturer of electronic capaci- I has enhanced our General tors. You ' ll find capacitors in telephones, in corn- tiorfas bSh a leader in cable munication satellites, and in television sets, radios lior suDDlier to the indepen- and other communications equipment. ,iy Our mova?ions in optical At GK, we ' ve got the burgeori.ng telecommum- i e kep us in the forefront of cations market in focus. If you ' d ike to know more d installations in this new about our Company, ;; .jf f . S please write: GK Technologies, Incorporatea, oor utomation Industries plays a porate Communications 500 West Putnam Ave- ;tively developing its capabil- nue, Greenwich, CT 06830 )nnectors. It also excels in We ' ll give you the full picture. Technologies ! THEDEFENDER The USAF FairchildA-10 helps strengthen NATO ' s European defense. =J ir GHIL,D WERE THE SHY IS NOT THE LIMH ught has been working with the army for over 20 years. Multiple Launch Rocket Svstem iMLRS ' i L an LTV company From the people who produce field artillery systems. V ought Corporation produces extremely accurate, hard-hitting, rapid firing and highly 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, l nown as the " Soldier ' s System " , is an artillery system employmg 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 wirshes and look forward to the day when we ' ll be working with you on our Nation ' s future defense systems. dsa 1 IF HUGHES AIRCRAFT DOEMT BUM) AIRPLANES, WHAT DOES IT BUILD? Spacecraft. Leasat, the first sat- ellite designed specifically for iauncfi from NASA ' s Space Shuttle, 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 the source of enemy weapons fire. The ANH ' PQ-ae 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 tern 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 — a 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 bombardier locates a tar- get on the FLIR, he aims and locks on a laser beam for Missiles. The television guided Mav- erick mis- sile was built for the U.S. Ail 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 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. system. Equally vital Hughes mis- sile systems include Phoenix, TOW, and U.S. Roland. h And a great deal more. Over 1 ,500 advanced technology programs at st count. For space, air, sea, and land programs throughout the world But no airplanes. HUGHES ilRCRAFT COMPANY r 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. liiffllioi • SPER Y We understand how important it is to listen. SpCTTy IS Spcm L ' niiUL cdrnpuic ' r ssstcim. and K udaiKc and ,n Spcm.Wu HnlUti tii ■rnU:,u,pmcnlfr,nnSM cquipmcnl, Spcr dm innandSpn VickcTsfliudp,! C L lik ■ ' Think of it: an Air Force TiltRotor that can rescue downed pilots in distant Bern TiltRotor ti H iiMJI where they are waiting, then fly into friendly airspace without refueling, areas difficult to reach by helicop- £ 9 A 1 D ACi lA ' provides a smooth, com- ters. Racing in at over 300 knots, MU iUJl JRI dCUC fortable ride for injured person- then hovering with precision, the %Mg n «t«««4 4« " ' permits the medical tc-am TUtRotor can rescue personnel XHUIv 31 rHlvll attend to them safely in flight. from the most inaccessible terrain. !«« jmrnmrn. The proven BeU TiltRotor -it ' s Experience in armed combat indi- Cflfl llC S3VCQ reality that is flying. And now cates time is the most important fact- " __ JT i th tin e to plan for tomorrow ' s or in successfully rescuing downed pilots. IIV f |1 Combat Rescue, special operations The Bell Air Force Rescue TiltRotor will 7 m important Air Force missions. For move tuice as fast and go twice as far as a kOI |f additional infbmiation on Bell ' s TiltRotor- helicopter ... on the same amount of fuel. MM KK» what it has done and wliat it will do- Sigrdficantly quieter than other aircraft, the contact Vice President, U.S. Government TiltRotor is ideal for special operations or rescu- Marketing, Bell Helicopter Textron, PO. Box 482, ing diplomatic and civilian personnel. It can land Ft. Worth, Texas 76101. s Bdl ' STatIliHoivOffthegroiind...aiidi«ad|)rto80fiiUtiltfortheAjrBn!ce. i t» iT OVER4500 FLIGHTS A D TOMORETHAH 100 CITIES. WE HAVE TO EARN OUR WINGS EVERY DAY ■ IB? CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1981 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 oi stator case and first stage compressor blades on CF6. ' m Electron-beam weld repair of leading edge, trail- ing edge and tips Hot stroigtitening due to foreign object dannage Mid-span stiroud repair and replocennent Length measurennent and build-up Blending-Finistiing-NDT Moment-weigti Fast turn around time 1150 West Bradley Avenue, El Cajon, California 92020 Tel: (714) 448-2320. TWX: 910-331-1165 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 prograr for 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. k NORDEN SYSTEMS " " 4 L UNITED TECHNOLOGIES Leadership. It runs in our family. For the first time in West Point history, two brothers have become Class Presidents in successive years — Mark Hogan ' 81 and Mike Hogan ' 82. They and their fellow cadets have learned the same lesson of leadership which Robert E. Wood, Class of 1900, put into action during his Army service and subsequent years as a bold, innovative executive at Sears. We congratulate them both. M Talleu Industries SALUTES THE USMA CLASS OF 1981 WE ARE PROUD THAT A TALLEY INDUSTRIES COMPANY HAS BEEN SELECTED TO PROVIDE VEHICLE OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE SUPPORT FOR THE U.S. MILITARY ACADEMY. K a bold yds We [5» % Rocket motors, catapults, and ballistic devices; munitions dispersion systems; automobile air- bags; aircrew ejection systems; fiberglass reinforced plastics; Kevlar armor; electro- magnetic fault indicators; elapsed-time indicators; counting accelerometers; small electric motors, clutches, and brakes; engine health and structural integrity monitoring systems; video mappers and multi-color weather displays; safe and arming devices; automotive and aircraft safety engineering and crash testing; Tt technical and base support services. ■k H GOVERNMENT TECHNICAL PRODUCTS GROUP • DYNAMIC SCIENCE. INC • ELECTRODYNAMICS • INDUSTRIAL CONTROLS • MINELCO • RUSSELL PLASTICS TECHNOLOGY. INC • STENCEL AERO ENGINEERING CORP • TALLEY INDUSTRIES OF ARIZONA, INC • TALLEY SERVICES. INC • TALLEY INDUSTRIES INTERNATIONAL CORP • UNIVERSAL PROPULSION COMPANY. INC ' PROGRESS THROUGH TEAMWORK " Talleu Industries 3500 N. GREENFIELD RD • POBOX849 • MESA,AZ85201 (602)898-2200 Armed Forces Co-operative Insuring Assn. Ft. Leavenworth, KS 66027 013)651-5000 TOLL FREE: 800-255-6792 Superior Protection Since 1887 Property Liability Insurance for Officers, And Grades E7, E8 E9, and Cadets of the United States Mihtary Academy CONGRATULATIONS, UEUTENANT. BEALLYOUCANBE. N W AVER, INCORPORATED. YOUR ADVERTISING AGENCY. N W Ayer a IS8HI International m Mk B THE ASSOCIATION OF GRADUATES USMA ■ WELCOMES THE CLASS OF 1981 ' ' " ' S j Over a Century of Service Insign a Speaaiists Since 1868 Our Shield h Your Guariinttt uj (Quality. N. S. MEYER, INC. Western Division N.S. Meyer, Inc., of California 110 E. Pico Blvd. B i Los Angeles, CA 90021 N S Mc cr, In. 12 Kast 20th Strtfi New ' ork, N t ' UKX). Commitment to the tradition, respect and progress of our country is the unalterable responsibility of every American. Diamond International w PROUD TO BE PART OF IT ALL JOYCE BEVERAGES, INC. Deputy Brigade Commander Richard Klatt hk Ip c The Brigade Commander Stan March IN EVERY DISCIPLINE, THERE IS ONE ACKNOWLEDGED LEADER In superlative chronometry, the leader is Rolex. Proud heir to a peerless heritage of craftsmanship, Rolex signifies integrity in timekeeping, as in conduct. Tough, trusty, unmistakable, this Rolex Explorer II is a self-winding chronometer in stamless steel with matching bracelet, pressure-proof down to 165 feet in its seamless Oyster case. A luminous red hour hand points exact time on a 24-hour bezel. Like the men who guide the destiny of the U.S. Army, uncommon endurance is built into Rolex Explorer II. For free color brochure Rolex Watch U.S.A., Inc.. Rolex ilding. 665 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10022 PROFESSIONALS IN MILITARY BANKING WORLD WIDE SINCE 1920 Specialization is the hallmark of progress in industry and commerce, and banking is no exception. Since 1920 we at Fort Sam Bank have concentrated on meeting the banking needs of military families. We have developed many programs that are designed especially to accomplish these needs. Fort Sam Bank and Fort Sam Bank checks are known worldwide, because our customers are known worldwide. Our longstanding personal relationship with the nation ' s military families assures us a solid and ongoing reputation in the communities where they serve, at home and abroad. Call us toll-free, from anywhere in CONUS any weekday from 8 a.m. — 8 p.m., San Antonio time, for service or for information on opening your account. m For loans or to open your account In CONUS call 800-531-5971 toll-free In Texas call 800-292-7301 toll-free National Bank of Fort Sam Houston REPUBLIC WAINWRIGHT STATION Member: FDIC X.1S 78286 Association of Military Banks Throughout industry and throughout the world, Teleflex technology is at work. h For more information on the miernationai corporation that is Teleflex, write for our annual report. 155 South Limerick Road Limerick, PA 19468 il nrdefisi In fuel-saving inorganic coatings for jet engines ... in sophisticated con- trol systems and protective wiring harnesses for aircraft and aerospace vehicles ... in engineered fluoro- plastics for medicine and communi- cations ... in monitoring systems for nuclear reactors ... in lightweight components for automobiles . . . and in control cables and instrumenta- tion for off-highway vehicles, sail, and power boats . . . Teleflex applies its technologies on an international basis. -aL YASHICA salutes The Class Of 1981 B YASHICA 411 Sette Drive Paramus. N.J. 07652 The G-76 Portable Energy Pack from Simmonds Precision is a compact, lightweight, hand- cranked DC generator designed to provide special military forces with power for remote radio communications. Built specifically for out- station use by the U.S. special forces, the G-76 can rapidly recharge standard, nickel-cad- mium, field batteries and power field radios in common military use throughout the world. Although hand-crank gen- erators have been around for a long time, only the new G-76 Portable Energy Pack delivers four times the power of con- ventional field generators now in use. What ' s more, it weighs in at just 13.5 lbs. Simmonds G-76 Portable Energy Precisior leJ Pack NORWICH, NEW YORK 13815 ENGINE SYSTEMS DIVISION More power to you. K POWER SYSTEMS COMBUSTION ENGINEERING INC 4 j i Congratulations To The Class Of ' 81 from the Sponsored by Webber Steel Products, Incorporated Houston, Texas A. T. Webber, Jr., President Class of ' 51 ;! m •!!!? Our West Point experience has been a struggle in which we as cadets have been determined to succeed. •tta ?Bi ciii nil liir ii« sir 111 III «■: ail . . . in living up to the principles ggL _ that we deem sacred . . . Duty, Honor, Country iA 1 y Finally, We Departed This Place that penetrated so deeply into our lives. We were so quick to leave, " never to return. " Did we forget a friend, or two? Did we miss any good-byes? Is the word " Hallowed " an over- statement? These are the walls which enveloped us, a shell of grey stone, an egg which has born its la- test hatchlings. We ' ve learned to run and fly, and a mass of grey hs flooded the land and sky. We disperse, and the distance b- tween us increases. Chances se that all of us will never again be »- gether at the same place and tin;. B ut we once were- and that is wht made it hallowed. We ' ll never be cadets again. jdaniassofgfsy ' nd and sky. ind the distant .i5es. Chances ;::neveraS» " .Tie place and ' " , (ed. ecadeii again

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

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