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

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 680

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 680 of the 1982 volume:

: ' M j % SSxf ' j: THE HOWIT El WALTER C. NELSON. JR. Editor-in-Chief DANIEL W. PECK Production Manager Year-in-Review Editor JAMES A. MORALES Photography Director MICHAEL J. LYONS Darkroom Manager DEAN I. CHANG Activities Editor MAURICE LESCAULT Administration Editor ANNE L. CIANCIOLO Class History Editor WANDA T. TORO Corps Editor C. RICHARD BEARD Feature Editor ROSLYN A. WATFORD Class of 1982 Editor ROBERT L. MASSIE Sports Editor ROBERT W. METZ Sports Editor WILLIAM BOYLE, JR. Cadet-Off-Duty Editor THOMAS R. KIRKLAND Business D irector JEFFREY E. MALAPIT Internal Sales Director JOHN B. MYERS External Sales Director MICHAEL F. MERRILL Cadet-Off-Duty Editor Literary Editor MARGARET C. LANERI Administrative Assistant CPT BERNARD W. GALING, JR. Officer-in-Charge CPT CHARLES E. LIBERSHAL Officer-in-Charge SPECIAL THANKS TO: Mr. Everett K. Arnold Publisher ' s Representative Mr. Irwin M. Gold Photography Advisor Mr. Robert Falcon Advertising Director Mrs. Kay Huebner Plant Consultant fW k % TIk(g AaaMal (0)S Tke Uinint(gd States Corps ©S Cadets ■ r-- -i Conilress establishccLa military academy o the HbMte H.! River at West Point. ■ imm ,.: ,e Umlt(Bd Staftcgs MUItairy Aeadl(g3My m to edlMeat(gg tram aimd nimspnircB tkcg C(0)irps (0)5 Cadet© s© tkat (gacslk giradimate sIkaU kawcB tlk(g (skaracsteirj teadeirskSpg mt(sJll(EetMal SoMimdatMim 4 .. -3 sa i V: ' M r ' i: «r PW " : : B Lfi aimd ©ttJkeir attirnfoimtc (g seimtnall dl(EW(gtopiim(Eimt tlkir®uiig]k(D)Mt a (sair(g(gir (S)S (g seiMpIai ft© ftke imai a aim ©SSSeeir (S)S ftlk(g M(SgMllair A MSetiiM S(0)(SM at tlk(g A(sad(giMSf eir aim (gll(ginmall s„i Bk • - V l V as take tikes Ikaw( Perskmgs MaeAirftlktuiir air(g in aiim(gs Sitcdim a hi I ' -. I Tlk(g " with tlk( ir(Eat nmeim iiray f . : :.ii. i»»iiiiiii!im iTI Tlk(B fe(girflilage ©S tke Acade mspnir(gs g(Eimeiratn(0)in aStteir gcgimeira ■ ' TjTjY li 1 vat« v ;ame8 .jLi W(B, ]lnk(g tlk®se gradtuiate IbeSoircg m rr ' riT . •j ' im KM - t ©Mir (gssp(B(statn(S)im II fe aire s® m " tO) lead aimd piroteet s© maay yet (B uiiimdeirstainid aimd aeo J 1 1 f I i =1 f " W " i L % 4 •0 I • ' e w- c ' 4 s % X wi 6 V V y k .; ' -- eedn e aire Tlk(g Sefleeft F(g o ABMEMSTMATKDN Maimiriee Lesccatuillftn E President Ronald W. Reagan, Vice President George Busl Honorable Caspar Weinberger Secretary Of Defense Honorable John O. Marsh Secretary Of The Army • JSLi m General David C. Jones Chairman, Joint Chiefs Of Staff General Edward C. Meyer Chief Of Staff Of The Army Lieutenant General Willard W. Scott, Jr. Superintendent •1 If MAlo OFFICE n " ' ' 0996 best o| ° " «ibiii. ' ' ' ' ou now ° yourself? ' ' " oblfo- 3 ou wi 7 7 and ur , Satinn ?mm i,m.iPt Brigadier General Joseph P. Franklin Commandant Of Cadets ♦«M mu]g I " • ' 0996 e next f i uiid on s Of o se -,„-_ your r, . , ' snd win h " -adets ' 5. Brigadier General Frederick A. Smith, JrJ Dean Of The Academic Board! ..i1 ' ' 0996 ' ° HE , OP THE " " " OP J5,, r4 " pr«-Vo7 " f ' ° leave ,, „ These are , ' r- ' - " h ' f d frf ' ' el s T ' -r i ' ' . " " ' " Into the I " " " = " -« " " " « States . " " ' " ) :h Xn. Board Superintendent ' s Staff FIRST ROW: COL. H. H. Perritt, LTG W. W. Scott. Jr. SECOND BOW: COL D. P. Tillar, COL M. R. Rogers, COL R. J. Eineigl, COL J. J McGinn LTC A. R. Simpson, COL J. C. Ferguson, Jr., COL D. G. Houston, COL D. L Bernstein. THIRD ROW: COL J. H. Oakes, COL F I Howard COL J. V. Witt, COL E. M. Edington, Jr., Ch (LTC) R. R. Covington, Ch (COL) A. E. Brough, COL R. S. Rudesill. FOURTH ROW: MAJ M. L. Kelly, LTC R. A. Kaiser, LTC R. A. Neitzke, LTC C. E. Bacon, LTC W. L. Hicklin, Mr. M. L. Shirley, LTC K, M. Alderson, LTC A. DiValentin, IIL FIFTH ROW: LTC R. A. Deveraux, LTC J. P. DeBiase, MAJ D. L. Navor, CRT M. D. Rochelle, Rev J. J. Tubridy. FIRST ROW: LTC G Gehringer, COL R. Strati, COL P. Lash. EG J. Franklin, COL C. Johnson. MAJ J. Larson, LTC T. Rusnak. SECOND ROW: CPT E DiSilvio CW.3 G. Fedun, CPT C. Enright, CPT E. Thornton, CRT J. Dunn, MAJ R. Rutledge. CRT J. Waechter, CRT R Wilson MAJ T McLaughlin, Jr.. SSG L. LeMay. THIRD BOW: SFC J. Jacques. CPT R. Caslen. CPT T. Dyne. CPT J. Dunn, MAJ W Addy CPT P Parker CPT T. Fullerton, CPT J. Mitchell. MAJ S. Hymers. FOURTH BOW: MAJ T. Treat, SSG H. Flanagan, CPT G. Youngman, CPT E. Egan, CPT R. Gregg, SFC J. Kellogg, CPT C. Krebs, CPT S. Lohr. FIFTH ROW: MAJ F. Johnson, CPT P. Racehs, MAJ M. Tooke. MSG M. Biskup. LTC W. Wilson. Commandant ' s Staff Academic Board FIRST ROW- COL J Pollin. BG J. Franklin. LTG W. Scott, BO F. Smith. COL G. Kirby. 5EC0ND ROW- COL J Costa. COL W. Hoff. COL H. Prince, COL A. Grum, COL S. Reinhart, COL J Capps COL M Rogers, COL R. Wilson, COL F. Walton, COL L. Olvey. COL R. Berry. FoL R Flint ' COL F. Howard. COL J. Willis, LTC R. Cairns. FIRST ROW: LTC J. McEliece. LTC R. Leech, BG F. Smith. COL L. Matthews. LTC W Calhoun. SECOND ROW: CPT S. Costanza. MAJ M. Williams, CRT R. Griffin. CRT D. Cathell, MAJ W. Balkus. MAJ G. Norton, CPT K. Matwiczak, LTC L. Donnithorne, CPT S. DiSilvio. LTC W. Devme. Dean ' s Staff The Class The Stars Fell On Dwight David Eisenhower ' s rise to prominence was as spectacular and swift as that of any leader in mili- tary history. At the beginning of 1942 he was a promising Lieutenant Colonel who had never led troops in battle. Yet in 1944 he was appointed Supreme Commander of the great- est invasion force the world has ever seen, comprised of nearly 3 million men from a dozen nations. The inva- sion ' s success and subsequent Allied victory in Europe was surely due to the leadership of General Dwight Ei- senhower. Born in Denison, Texas, on 14 Octo- ber 1890, Dwight ' s family later moved to Abilene, Kansas. Dwight was raised in the mid-western tradi- tion of hard work and piety. He de- cided to apply for admission to West Point and Annapolis in order to bet- ter himself by taking advantage of the educational opportunities of- fered by the academies. As it turned out, he was over age for the Naval Academy so he entered West Point in 1911 with the Class of 1915. Graduating 61st in a class of 164 on 12 June 1915, he was commissioned in the Infantry with his first assign- ment at Camp Sam Houston, Texas. Early in his career his promotions came quickly, and he was a major by July 1920. The peacetime offerred no more quick advancement, though, and he was not promoted to Lieutenant Colonel until 1936. His career proceeded through a series of staff appointments, involving him in many detailed studies on American participation in the First World War DWIGHT DAVID EISENHOWMR ABILENE. KANSAS I Corporal. Sergeant. Color Sergeant: A.R.. B.A.. Sharpshooter: Football Squad i. 2 , " A " in Football; Baseball Squad 4 . Cheer Leader; Indoor Meet i4. 3i. THIS Is Sefior Dwight Davi as big as life and twice as the statement that he is back up his claim at anv time, well-developed abdominally ar Calvert Benedict. In common with most (at men. he sonorous devotee o( the King of Indoor Sports, and roars Morpheus on every possible occasion. However, the memory of man runneth back to the time when the little Dwight was but a slender lad of T some ' steen years, full of joy and energy and craving for life and movement and change. ' Twas then that ] the romantic appeal of West Point ' s glamour grabbed h.m by the scruff of the neck and dragged him to his doom. Three weeks of Beast gave him his fill ol hi, and movement and as all the change was locked u|. ,1 the Cadet Store out of reach, poor Dwight men l consents to exist until graduation shall set him tji. At one time he threatened to get interested in ll. and won his " A " by being the most promising bai k n Eastern football but the Tufts game broke his kn. . and the promise. Now I ke must content himself with tea, tiddledywinks and talk, at all of which he excels. [ Said prodigy will now lead us in a long, loud veil for I Dare Devil Dwight. the Dauntless Don. i ■■ v %.7 rd, lh„ evening ' alkr Camp. »c Ih.n hower, gentlemen, the terrible . He claims to have the bes dsomest man in the Corps a rate you ' ll have to give it to Sw nd hir edish-Jew thoritv for s ready to n that he ' s graceful n push ng It around M I and military-industrial cooperation during the war. He became a leading expert on these subjects and served as a special assistant to General Douglas MacArthur from 1933-36. He later moved up to serve as Chief of the Operations Division under Army Chief of Staff George C. Mar- shall in 1942. Eisenhower ' s promo- tions were again rapid as he ad- vanced to the rank of General in February, 1943. In November 1942, General Eisen- hower commanded the American landings in North Africa, his first field command. He was sobered by the defeat at Kasserine Pass, but Marshall was confident m his com- mand ability and named him as the Supreme Commander of the Allied iM Expeditionary Force for the inva- sion of Europe. This complex com- mand involving demanding staff work was the perfect appointment for Eisenhower and he succeeded brilliantly. On 20 December 1944, Eisenhower was promoted to General of the Army. After the surrender of Ger- many, he succeeded Marshall and served as Army Chief of Staff from June to November 1945. In 1952, Ei- senhower became the Republican candidate for the Presidency. He was elected with the largest popular vote in history and served for two terms. After a series of heart at- tacks, former President Eisenhower died at Walter Reed Army Hospital on 28 March 1969. Itl l Kt 10 Administration Academic Reflections 68 Academic Support Branch 75 Barbers 81 Behavioral Sciences and Leadership 52 Cadet Academic Council 72 Chaplains 81 Chemistry 53 Crossroads Africa 73 Department of Military Instruction 64 Department of Physical Education 65 Directorate of Admissions 74 Directorate of Automation and Audio- Visual Services 74 Directorate of Cadet Activities 76 Electrical Engineering 54 English 55 Engineering 56 Exchange Cadets 72 First Regiment 44 y Foreign Languages 58 I I Fourth Regiment 47 Geography and Computer Science 59 Hell Cats 80 History 60 Interns 73 Law 61 Library Staff 79 Mathematics 62 Mechanics 63 Office of the Director of Intercollegiate Athletics 78 Physics 66 Science Research Lab 75 Second Regiment 45 Social Sciences 67 Staff Judge Advocate 78 TAC Reflections 48 Third Regiment 46 USMA Band 80 Index Tactical Officers are often portrayed as evil, sadistic peo- ple who are always lurking around the corner, quill pad in hand, just waiting for some- thing to go wrong. Contrary to popular belief, though, TACs do more than rubber stamp the 2-ls and count the slug sheets. There is a tremendous amount of work involved in the daily operations of the Corps of Cadets, and the Tacti- cal Officers handle most of it. In addition to their adminis- trative duties as legal com- pany commanders, the TACs are responsible for overseeing the cadet disciplinary system. They also supervise the lead- ership development of cadets .CTECAL TTMEMT during the Academic year and select Chain of Command posi- tions and summer training as- signments. Finally, Tactical Officers must act as counsel- ors for the cadets in the com- pany, insuring that the First Class is ready to graduate and the Second and Third Classes get leadership experience in the Chain of Command. While the TACs don ' t often get credit for the work they do, the Corps could not func- tion without their guidance and leadership. Even so, most cadets still will not appreciate the role of the Tactical Offi- cer — at least, not until they come back to West Point in fu- ture years and learn what it is really like. iw y I tei w ■ " r-xrr.m FIRST ROW: MAJ B. Boye, MSG J. Kessen- ich, LTC E. Glabus. MAJ M. Pearce, LTC C Keith. SECOND ROW: CPT P. Burton. CPT D. Duncan, MAJ R. Wagner. CPT K. Kettler MAJ M. McKean. CPT W. McDaniel THIRD ROW: SPT R. Kent. SFC T. Luckett. CPT L Johnson. SFC E. Golwitzer. First Regiment MAJ Michael J. Pearce Executive Officer LTC Edmund J. Glabus Regimental Tactical Officer LTC Robert L. Sloane Regimental Tactical Officer MAJ Richard Sienkiewicz Executive Officer Second Regiment FIRST ROW: MAJ J. Watson III, MAJ R. McEldowney, COL R. Sloane, MAJ R. Sien- kiewicz. MAJ C. Fisher. SECOND ROW: CPT J. Ritter Jr., CPT D. Harris, CPT H. Branch. CPT H. Waite. CPT J. Strickland, MAJ T. Silvester. THIRD ROW: SFC K. Shilling. SFC M. Doyle. SSG C. Rogers. SFC E. Brown. COL John C. House Regimental Tactical Officer MAJ Richard K. Wright Executive Officer X, MAJ Joseph M. Dinoto Executive Officer LTC John N. Sloan Regimental Tactical Officer FIRST ROW: LTC S. Walker, MAJ F. Sha- hid, MAJ J. Dinoto, LTC J. Sloan, MSG R. McElroy, SSG G. Williams, Mr. J. Klenner. SECOND ROW: SFC C. FonviUe, SFC W. Belue. CPT M. Maples, MAJ M. McKay, CPT E. Chamberlain, Mrs. J. Diller. THIRD ROW: CPT M. Yrazabal, MAJ D. Gerard, CPT J. Spara, CPT M. Nunes, SFC L. Peterson. Fourth Regiment The Tactical Knight I A long, long lime ago, in a land not far away, there stood a massive, gray fortress, a bastion of duty and honor in a world ridden with evil corruption. This mighty fortress was known throughout the land as The Royal Academy for Conquering Knights. It was more affectionately referred to as the " RACK " by its former students and also by its " Ka- dets " (Anights After Ibing Excel- lent TVaining). The Kadets were held in deep re- spect and love by the people of the land, for they were the guardians of freedom and all that is good (and fun). The RACK, however, was shrouded in mystery, and the people looked upon its imposing grey walls and grounds with a mixture of pride and awe. Sometimes, old knights would re- turn to the RACK in order that they impart their wisdom and experience on Kadets and help build their char- acter. These knights were feared throughout the RACK by the Ka- dets. They were members of the Or- der of Tactical Knights, so called be- cause these self-proclaimed masters had personal charge of developing Kadets— which required tact and cunning. Among other things, the Tactical Knights were infamous for their sharp pens and crippling inspec- tions. They wore the green armor of the national army, and this armor was always spit-shined to the limit. The crest of the Tactical Knights told of their methodology: a Kadet helmet was superimposed over a pad of reed paper (on which they report- ed any grievous offense a Kadet might commit) and a quill pen. The Tactical Knights had devised many punishments for Kadets who violated Proclamations, R.A.C.K. (the blue volume of rules that Ka- dets were required to obey). The fa- vorite was marching back and forth across the courtyard in full battle ar- mor with a lance. This was done for a number of hours specified by the guilty Kadet ' s Tactical Knight. An- other punishment was to require the Kadets to remain in their chambers, wearing their black tunics and main- taining flawless inspection order. Ironically, the Tactical Knights were also responsible for rewarding the Kadets for victorious deeds. The most prized reward was to grant the Kadet a weekend sabbatical from the RACK. Favored closely to this was the granting of Private Morning In chambers (known to Kadets as PMI) which meant that the Kadets could sleep during inspection period without fear of punishment. The rewards were rare, however, and the punishments plentiful. Each week the lengthy scroll of " crimes and punishments " was published for all to see. In fact, each Kadet was required to scratch his knightly symbol on the scroll to acknowledge his punishment. Thus, the members of the Order of Tactical Knights were both feared and respescted throughout the land. Despite their swift reprisals and se- vere punishments, the strictness and tenacity of the Tactical Knights made the Kadets strong leaders and made them successful in their later crusades. West Point would not be com- plete without writs, WPR ' s, research papers, late nights and long hours of study. Working behind the scenes to make it all happen are the var- ious members of the Academic Departments, better known as the " Dean ' s Machine. " The members of the faculty often become the object of considerable verbal attacks by cadets, and seldom get the credit they deserve. Between AI after hours and phone calls in the middle of the night, most professors go well out of their way to help out cadets. On top of that, West Point has one of the best student-teach- er ratios in the country, and finding such an institution where the instructors will bend over backwards to help the students is a rarity unto itself. Nothing will change the cadet attitude toward homework and studying for tests. As long as there is academic instruc- tion at West Point, cadets will continue to complain about as- signments, " boards " , tests and papers. Outweighing those complaints is the praise for those who helped us learn . . . the instructors. A€AID)EMnC!! DEPARTMENT- ' eill LTC J Wattendorf, COL H. Prince, COL P. Bons, LTC L. Csoka, LTC H. Watson, MAJ n MAJ M Zais CPT T. Morrison. CPT B. Murphy. CPT J. Richards, MAJ D. Kendrick, CPT rwr. C ' PT A Roc k MAJ W. Knowlton, Jr., MAJ J. Beach. MAJ J. Spears. THIRD ROW: CPT S. O. ' Goff, LTC C. Brown. MAJ J. McKenzie. MAJ T. Garrett, MAJ J. Witter, MAJ C. Geis, MAJ C. uinn, CPT R. McDannell, MAJ J. O ' Neal. Behavioral Sciences And Leadershi 1 Chemistry FIRST ROW: MAJ D. AUbee. CPT C. Parmelv, MAJ R. Cox, MAJ M. Ahern. LTC F. Essig. MAJ N. Laughlon. SECOND ROW: MAJ W. Thomas, CPT S. Kuffner, CPT K. Zarl, CPT W. Dovne. CPT D. Streeter. CPT R. Moskala, MAJ M. Mahan. THIRD ROW: MAJ D. Springer. CPT J. Northrop, CPT J. Huber, CPT W. Lenaers, CPT L. Barker. CPT D. Newlin. FOURTH ROW: LTC G. Jilberl. LTC H. Rennagal, COL J. Ramsden. COL W. Hoff, Dr. B. R. Siebnng. LTC G. Palladino. Electrical Engineering COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Jr. FIRST ROW: MAJ J. Rice, LCDR J. Plett, COL D. Herman, COL S. Reinhart, Dr. W. Blackwell, COL C. Endy, LTC D. Litynski. SECOND ROW: CPT A. Estrella, MAJ T. Reichler, CPT T. Shook, CPT J. Pullen, CPT M. Raggett, CPT G. Barton, MAJ E. Klinck, MAJ T. Hall. THIRD ROW: CPT S. Medagha, CPT R. Ghent, CPT R. Wagnon, CPT D. Barr. CPT J. Monastra, MAJ S. Oliva, MAJ P. Thornton. FIRST ROW: LTC D. Verdier. MAJ W. Jeffries, LTC W. Mcintosh, Prof. M. Munitz. COL J. Capps. COL P. Strombere MAJ J Calabro LTC G. Turner, MAJ S. Lowery. SECOND ROW: CPT N. Bates, CPT S. Donovan, MAJ P. Scotello CPT D Boettcher CPT C Jensen ' CPT J. Kerin, MAJ P. Deery, CPT N. Shoaf, MAJ J. Reitz. THIRD ROW: CPT J. Faith. MAJ C. Ricks MAJ B Raymond CPT d ' Mcintyre, CPT J. Gately, CPT N. Greczyn, CPT D. Hartman, MAJ R. St. Denis, CPT R. Bridges, MAJ W. Randall FOURTH ROW- MAJ W. Angerman, MAJ J. Milewski, CPT G. McGuckin. MAJ J. Olson, MAJ C. Brown, CPT R. Hartline MAJ M Green CPT G Higgins, LTC R. Kaszer. FIFTH ROW: CPT G. Ritter. CPT W. Lennox, MAJ B. Engram, CPT A. Latimer CPT R Butt ' MAJ h ' Seifert, MAJ L. Moore, MAJ J. Bolger, LTC R. Asiello. SIXTH ROW: CPT M. Wilcomb, CPT W. Pieper MAJ W Loendorf CPT h ' Hoffman. i ' : COL Jack L. Capps Engineering FIRST ROW: LTC D. Straetz. LTC R. Clarke. Prof. R. Hesse. COL A. Grum, COL J. Palmer. COL D. Wheeler. LTC H. Guilhaus. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. Rowan. MAJ W. Hcdberg. LTC J. Jenks. Jr.. CRT E. Wagner, CPT R. Bill.s. CRT E. Losey. LTC J. Pogorzelski. CRT R. Dees. CW4 G. Henson. THIRD ROW: MAJ H. Rvan IH. CPT H. Ramm, CPT J. Holly, LTC G. Cecchine. CPT T. Sanford. CPT R. Shields, CPT J. Jacob.sen. CPT J. Wcinslock. CPT R. Williams. CPT J. Irvin. Jr. FOURTH ROW: MAJ C. Morse. LCDR J. White, LTC D. McClellan. MAJ M. Collmeyer. MAJ R. Goodyear. LTC J. Wilkins, MAJ R. Laird, MAJ A. Jansen, CPT J. Hougnon. FIRST ROW: SFC A. Ransone. LTC J. Pogorzelski, COL A. Grum. CW4 G. Henson, SFC M. Kowalczyk. SECOND ROW: SGT N. Norman. SP6 R. Haynes, SP6 R. Mehta, SFC S. Kesler. THIRD ROW: SP5 D. Crummy, SFC W. Cassimus. SFC F. Epley. SSG W. Miles. SP4 M. Giacolone. Foreign Languages COL John J. Costa. Thomis Pr f M o n M a7r ' ' ' r 7 vi ' ' l ' . " " P ' ' ' °- P ' ° " ' B ' ' " ' ' 0 J. Costa, LTC E. Canovas (Mexico), COL E. M r nnorno I M a°, ' °tt xr u ' " ' ' ' " ' l ' " ; SECOND ROW: CPT S. Freeman, CPT T. Doyle, CPT G. We.dner, Prof. F. Garcia, CPT LinSerCPT T n .ch P t " ' ! ' " ' J r4n ? °. " ' ' ° ' ' ' J ' Connor, CPT P. Eaton. THIRD ROW: CPT L. Friw rnf TP r w .V T ' i " n - ' n " ' P ' ' ' f ' - " " " ' S ' J B. Warren, MAJ J. Goodnow, MAJ D. Elder, CPT B. Edwards. LTC G Watkins, LTC R. Burnell. FOURTH ROW: Prof. J. Chang, Prof, C. Viollet LTC N Gill CPT C Vester CPT D ??t7 " cox CPT , novie ' ' fTP p ' p . ' ' ' ' M r7f, " c ' ' ' °- " " - " «« = LTC P. La,z,k, MAJ J. Be.rne MAJ J S JuS; LP I J. Cox, CPT J. Doyle, LTC E. Cabaniss, MAJ H. Sperber, MAJ R. Carlson, MAJ J. Boekhout. COL Gilbert W. Kirby, Jr. Geography And Computer Science FIRST ROW: MAJ C. Kelly. LTC D. Dowd. COL G. Galloway. COL G. Kirby, COL J. Garver, LTC L. Thompson. LTC F. Koleszar. SECOND ROW: MAJ K. Cogan, MAJ P. Bailey, CPT B. Diekema. MAJ H. Zimon. CPT D. Smyth. CPT M. Rodngue. CPT J. Thomas. CPT A. Hamilton. THIRD ROW: MAJ R. Fox. CPT D. Young. CPT S. Daly. MAJ T. Maertens. CPT T. Mason. MAJ T. Costello. CPT K. Brennan. MAJ L. Kimmel. FOURTH ROW: MAJ P. Foley. CPT D. Klasse, MAJ F. Monaco. MAJ C. Jeffrey. CPT V. Mauro. CPT T. Ladd. LCDR A. Williams. CPT R. Askew. MAJ G. Kralchovil. FIFTH ROW: MAJ J. McDugald. MAJ M. Morgillo, MAJ L. Diekema. MAJ K. Graham. CPT K. Butts, MAJ R. Carman, MAJ G. Bryant. CPT M. Shackleford. Mr. W. VanZetta. History FIRST ROW: MAJ L. Fullenkamp, LTC J. Votaw, LTC H. Hannon, COL P. Miles, COL R. Flint. Prof. N. Graebner LTC W Dillard LTC R. Doughty. LTC M. Andresen. SECOND ROW: MAJ A. Alphin, CPT R. Ash. MAJ J. Brinsfield CPT M Erlanson CPT T Farr ' CPT G. Fontenot. LT J. Centner. CPT D. Smith. CPT C. Kirkpatrick, CPT J. Hickok. THIRD ROW: CPT J Luckett CPT T Waller ' CPT R. Seim. MAJ P. Reilly. CPT T. Lupfer. CPT F. Hitchcock. CPT L. Wyatt. CPT R. Hoffman. CPT W. Johnsen. FOURTH ROW- CPT T. Moss, MAJ R. Kiper. MAJ S. Bowman. CPT W. Epley. MAJ D. Jagger. CPT J. McLean. CPT J. Packer MAJ J Rainey CPT C Kingseed, CPT T. Stille, FIFTH ROW: CPT M. Kendall, CPT J. Brown. CPT M. Hess, MAJ C. Ancker, MAJ J. Bartholomees MAJ H.Osterhoudt, MAJ T. Wray. MAJ P. Baerman. CPT D. Calabro, CPT P. Allum. CPT S. Coats " ITHlioit; FIRST ROW: MAJ W. Casey. COL H. Henson, Jr.. COL R. Berry. COL D. Shimek. CPT B. Dale. SECOND ROW: MAJ R. Gonzales. CPT J. Pianelli. CPT G. Tidewell. CPT G, Huckabee. CPT C. Czarnowsky. MAJ W. Hagan. THIRD ROW: LTC B. Carpenter. MAJ D. Hennessey. Jr.. MAJ J. Hewitt. Jr.. CPT G. Chandler. CPT M. Welton. LCDR S. Baker. Law yf COL Jack M. Pollin Mathematics FIRST ROW: CPT J. Durgal LTC 0. Atchley. LTC R. Mushcek. COL A. Blasco, Prof. J. Herod, COL D. Cameron. COL J Poll T ' p.oL? ' h ' odt .T ' ' • ' • ' ■ f ' ' ' ' " " ' S. CPT j: Grazioplene, CPT N. Jensen. SECOND ROW: CPT G. Dietrich. 1 Freeland, CPT J. Bray, Jr.. CPT K. Perkin.s. CPT K. Kratz. MAJ W. Ma U MAJ W. Malkemes, CPT W. Laack. MAJ T. Bennett. MAJ J. mVl IC T I Pl oH TmRn R r n , " ' y ' ' P ' - Barkovic. MAJ C. Springer. MAJ D. Straw. MAJ L. Rolf. Jr.. CPT J Mololk Ir M A ? R J PPT? " ' - ' - - T - ' " - " ' CPT S. Conl.n. CPT S. Leja, MAJ D. Tighe. MAJ R. Young. MAJ P T Nelson M IF SleHe; I ppt p Trir ' ' ' " ' , " t ' J - ° " ' ' " ' ' ' - P ' T. Knze. MAJ R. Beahm. MAJ M. Meuleners. CPT CPT P M.nhl, ll rP ' , ' T w . ; " ' ' S ' ' - FOURTH ROW: CPT C. Arnold. Cpt J. Hook. Jr.. CPT G. Smith, CPT D. Daughtry, Maimer cJtf Jur c " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ■ ° " " ' ' ' - ' ' " g ' ' - PT C Libershal, CPT B. I ) ' IBST ROW: MAJ C Vehk)w, LTC E. Tezak, LTC E. Gerhardt. COL J. Strozier, COL R. Wilson. LTC M. Paolino LTC P Heimdahl ..TC R. Kewley. MAJ D. Barber. SECOND ROW: MAJ R. Maggio, MAJ F. Sautter. MAJ J. Samples CPT M McNultv CPT J ;utherford. CPT S. Wilcox, CPT R. Zegley. MAJ T. Metz, CPT T. Frankenfield. CPT J. Voss. THIRD BOW- MAJ RVanAntwern ■ lAJ R. Baker. CPT J. Charles. Jr.. CPT D. Webb. CPT M. Hunter. MAJ C. Lucente. CPT B. Maher. CPT W PavHck CPT J hS TT R. Hopson. FOURTH ROW: CPT R. Bodre, MAJ K. Clow. CPT D. Apo. MAJ M. Davis. MAJ T. Lennox. CPT R Potter! Jr.. CPT R COL Robert M. Wilson Mechanics Military Instruction L L J COL Frank G. Walton V " ' FIRST ROW: SP6 C. Shov, SFC T. Brinson. SFC C. Henderson. MSG J. Spence, SGM H. Hunt, COL J. Dice. COL F. Walton, SGM C. Hayes. SFC J. Nelles. SFC D. Woodlief. MSG R. Gates, MSG R. Noland, SFC J. Moore. SECOND ROW: Mrs. B. Tarns. Miss C. Nazzaro. LT D. Scott. CRT R. Crawford. MAJ E. Schwabe. MAJ D. Richey. MAJ R. Rutler, MAJ D. Hofstetter, MAJ E. Murphy, LTC J. Lawson, Miss L. Danusi, Mrs. L. LaRocca. THIRD ROW: MAJ D. Cook, CPT W. Hamre. MAJ G. Ingersoll. CRT N. Cillo, MAJ J. Ryneska. CRT D. Labin. MAJ A, Olsen. MAJ K. Fender. CPT D. Harris. LTC J. Howell. FOURTH ROW: MAJ D. Henk. MAJ C. Lind. CPT S. Magyera. CPT P. Scoll. CPT K. Parker. MAJ G. Utter. CPT E. Fitzgerald. MAJ H. Hellerstedt. FIFTH ROW: CPT C. Hastie. CPT C. Williams, CPT R. HoUowav, MAJ M. Barnes, CPT T. Suerman. FIRST BOW- CPT W Griffin Miss M. Kulick. CPT N. Weisz. Miss G. Bennett, OPT M. Hermann, CPT R. DeMoya. LTC R. Cairns. Dr. R Gauffer LTC B Wicks Mr. L. Butler, Mr. E. Steers. SECOND ROW: 2LT S. Hunte, CPT W. Teach, CPT G. Cummins, Mr. R. Wood, MAJ J Campbell CPT W Leszcynski. Mr. L. Tomasi, CPT J. Little. MAJ M. Knorr. Mr. H Veix. 2LT R. Pelletier. THIRD ROW: CPT W Waldbueser Mr E Crossley. ' Miss B. Land. 2LT G. Hooper. Dr. T. Home. Dr. G. Calkins, Mr. H. Kroeten. MAJ J. O ' Connor, CPT G. Rnnkle MAJ e ' Slrabel SFC A Mane. FOURTH ROW: MAJ R. Stuart. Dr. M. Welch, MAJ T. Kearin, CPT J. WiUey. Mr. D. Forbes, Mr P. Assaiante. Mr. J. Lemperle, Mr. L. Alitz. Mr. J. Means. MAJ R. Hayford, CPT K. Bakken, MAJ R. Millard. FIFTH ROW: Mrs. S. Keatin, Miss S. Tendy, Dr. B. Bennett-Stauffer. $M-«»tfi LTC Robert B. Cairns Physical Education Armogida. THIRD ROW: CPT S Harrison MAJ J Kee PPT PP,n« pt. £ J T, ' u " " ' ' - Maclver, MAJ M. Mitchell, CPT C. Lewis FOURTH ROW: MAJ D Dinsmo. ' e CPT R oSp PPT i q ' HGa " agher. CPT A. DiRienzo. Dr. C. Alexander, CPT D. FIFTH ROW: MAJ .,. G.rlando. S ' n. U ' l T J ' W i. Jp T g ES; ' c7t I " S Zn ' ' " ° " ' ' " ° - " - FIRST BOW: LTC E. Simpson. Dr. T. Orum, Dr. L. Jones. MAJ E. Walker, COL L. Olvev. COL G. Osborn. LTC A. Clark. LTC T. Cobb, MAJ T Fagan. SECOND ROW: MAJ J. Collins. CPT T. Daula. MAJ M. Fisher. CPT H. Van Winkle. MAJ H. Leonard. CPT E. Kleckley. OPT L. Speicher. CPT J Reed. CPT G. Conover. THIRD ROW: CPT M. Rvan. Cpt W. Lmcoln. CPT W. Ward, CPT T. Davis, CPT B, Arlinghaus, MAJ J. Fairlamb, MAJ W. Bishop, CPT R. Wood. FOURTH ROW: MAJ R. Dunn. CPT A. Sherbo. CPT R. Martin, CPT W. Stuebner, CPT J. Bowden, MAJ M. Barbour, MAJ J. Severson, MAJ W. Spracher. FIFTH ROW: MAJ J. Hunn, CPT E. Olson, CPT C. Leininger, CPT M. Brown, LTC H. Huser. MAJ H. McMillan. CPT R. Lindner. CPT R. Schrader, LTC N. Modrall. SIXTH ROW: CPT P. Putignano, MAJ F. Machovec. CPT J. McCausland, CPT T. Smith, CPT A. Krepinevich. f SS388 MACROECONOMICS THEORY AND PRACTICE COL Lee D. Olvey liite Social Sciences The Continuing Saga Of The " Rack " I KAYDET ' By David Mothershed The full moon rose high over the RACK as each ka- det worked to prepare for the following days gruelling academic challenges. A cool, brisk autumn breeze stirred through the trees, bringing with it hints of a miserably gloomy winter for the kadets. With their fall tournaments completed and drilling suspended, each young man was filled with thoughts of an almost lei- surely existence and a mini- mal amount of time devoted to studying, with much more time spent in pursuing pleasurable activities. But, alas, this was not to be. Far below the cold, dimly-lit classrooms, in a small dun- geon-like room, thirteen men sat patiently waiting at a long, stone-grey table. After several minutes a stone slab panel slid noisily open, abruptly breaking the forbidding silence of the room. In the passageway, there stood a short, stocky man in flowing green robes. His face was masked by the shadows of his hood, but an occasional flicker of torch- light would play across the face, revealing briefly, dark and evil eyes. Everyone in the room stood as the man moved cat-like to the head of the table. There was no verbal greeting; in- stead, the man raised his hand and motioned for the men to be seated. " Each of you know why you have been called to council tonight, " he began. " The ka- dets have no other obliga- tions at this time of year but °5e H prepare fo, fgruellini Hi i m breea the tre« tiints of 1 wintei ' th thei completeii " ded,eact filled win taost lei. id a mini, ' fdevotei th mocli ipursyjnj not to be. dimly-lit nail dun- thirteen LORD RECTOR ' y table, nutes a d noisily iking the of the lageway, . stocky ' n robes, d by the I, but an f torch- ross the Iv, dark . m stood t-liketo ' .There ing; in- ied his for the to your areas of study. Ther- ■fore, I put it to you that it is jiour duty to make them learn jail that is possible. I will ' now hear of your progress. " Without waiting for other responses, a small, wiry man at the opposite end of the table rose and began to speak. " Lord Rector, " he said soft- ly, but loud enough for all to hear, " I have ordered my in- structors to double the con- tent of daily reqirements, as well as daily examinations. " " In addition, " he said proudly, " We have devel- oped a tool called the ' Chalkboard, ' which will enable a kadet to perform all calculations and solve prob- lems in view of others. If a kadet is not amply prepared for class ... he will be thor- oughly embarassed and pu- nitive measures will be tak- en. " " That is well and good, " re- marked Lord Rector, " but tell me. Lord Pollinius, have you taken into consideration the extra work that will in- evitably be assigned by my other departments? " " Why, my lord? " replied Lord Pollinius. " Good. Next. " Each followed in turn as the night grew colder and darker, telling what they had devised in order to make kadet-life more chal- lenging. There was talk about making kadets who failed to complete lessons spend their free time walk- ing back and forth in the Central Courtyard (someone even suggested that the ka- dets walk in full battle ar- mor carrying their lances). The Council collaborated on due dates for scrolls and ex- aminations, putting impor- tant tests on the same days. Many more suggestions were made and accepted. The final man in the group stood and waited for the growing excitement in the room to completely subside. When he was sure that he had the attention focused on himself, he cleared his throat and began. " Gentleman, it is obvious to even the most casual ob- server that you each have the kadets ' best interests at heart. But what do we plan for the undesirables? Should we not take some responsi- bility for ' weeding out ' those whom we feel will not LORD POLLINIUS ' make good knights and lead- ers? My own answer is an unequivocal yes. " " But Lord Berrimore, " in- terrupted one of the other men, " what empirical cri- teria could be applied to make such a grave determi- nation? " " HUH? " " I said, what method of em- pirical evaluation could we . " Never mind that, " Lord Berrimore said impatiently, " that ' s not important. You ' ll know an undesirable when you see one. " " But ... " " In addition, " Lord Berri- more continued, " I have compiled a short list of some academic obstacl . . . er . . . , I mean, courses that each ka- det would be required to take. " " I propose, " he said, " such courses as the Calculus (we will, of course, allow use of the abacus), English, Alche- my, Physics, Law, and pos- sibly even a foreign lan- guage. Such men as our- selves can surely provide reasons to substantiate the teaching of such courses, which, in time, we ourselves might begin to believe. " The others in the chamber sat spellbound for several moments, stunned by the possibilities of such a pro- posal. After several moments. Lord Rector spoke. " But what kind of reasons could we give? " II ord Berrimore looked houghtful for a time and ihen a sardonic grin broke across his face as he rephed. " We will convince the ka- dets that taking these courses will improve their minds and ultimately make them better, more efficient fighters. " Thus, the fate of future ka- dets deemed undesirable by their superiors was decided on that Autumn night so long ago. And indeed, in time, all the lords and in- structors came to believe that by taking such courses, kadets would further en- hance their leadership abili- ty and that understanding the Law would not only help them to kill dragons, but also to comprehend the legal ramifications of such an act. LORD BERRIMORE " Exchange Cadets FIRST ROW: D. Anderson (N). P. Clough (N). D. Overcash (N), B. Butcher (N), T. Westhusing (AF), R. Smith (AF ). SECOND ROW: R. Adams (N), B. Cole (CG), D. Lavery (CG), B. Reece (AF). G. Anderson (AF). NOT PICTURED: R. Nelson (AF). T. Salter (AF), J. Ecklund (N). Each year, the service academies sponsor an exchange program for third year cadets. These cadets spend the fall semester of junior year at another academy. In the case of Army and Navy, cadets are n ' , turned prior to the Army-Navy foo | ball game, in formal fashion. Cadeiji do not truly return until after exairf are completed at the host academe | » sliion.(C f ilafteres acade ossroads i frica he Crossroads Africa project began |in 1958, with the first group of ca- jdets taking part in 1961. In this pro- gram, students from across the country work side-by-side with Afri- can students and villagers to build schools, hospitals, and other commu- nity projects. Following the project thase, students take an educational tour of the country they worked in, and, usually, one other country. The African nations that are visited in- ' clude Ghana, Mali, Kenya, Lesotho, and Guinea-Bissau. M. Davidson, A. Baker. J. Radel. NOT PIC TUBED: J. Fntls, W. Gales. Sponsored by the Department of So- cial Sciences, selected cadets spend six weeks of their first-class summer in Washington, D.C. These cadets work as interns in various govern- ment agencies such as the Defense and State Departments. Competition is keen and is usually limited to So- cial Science concentrators. FIRST BOW: T. Lynch, T. Kraus, T. Schneider. SECOND ROW: M. Olmeda-Saenz, M. Biltnck. NOT PICTURED: J. Bowden, S. Peterson. M. Wakeman. T. Stowski, B. Lacey. Summer Interns Directorate Of Admissions FIRST ROW: MAJ M. Cox, MAJ M. PoUman, CPT J. Gay, Mr. F. Baldwin, LTC R. Kaiser, LTC E. Janusz, MAJ b. Kurtyka, CPT J. Kernan SECOND ROW: Mr. A. Wyatl. Mr. F, Dragon, Mr. C. Ruscelli, MSG J. Kosalko, CPT D. Hearn, CPT D. Brown. THIRD ROW: Mr. J. Bon. ;oll, MA.J P. Orell, MAJ M. Lemons, Mr. F. Mitchell, Mrs. S. Branigan, Mrs. K. Wenner. Directorate Of Automation And Audiovisual Systems kcademic Support Branch ABOVE: FIRST ROW: SP4 Mead, SFC Ginsberg, Sp5 Davis, SFC Jackson, SP5 Granville. SECOND ROW: CPT Matwiczak, Mr. Kondzela, MSG Lawson, Mr. Leech, SP5 Funk. Science Research Laboratory LEFT: FIRST ROW: CPT R. Graham, MAJ J. Robertson, CPT J. Wilson, MAJ J. Adams. COL ROBERT A. STRATI, Director of Cadet Activities EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES BRANCH: FIRST ROW: Charles Walkins, Supply Officer; Maria Chambers, Clerk Typist; Shirley Rob- erts. Administrative Aide; MAJ Michael Tooke, Ass ' t DCA (Extracurricular). ADMINISTRATIVE RESOURCES BRANCH: FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Mariani. Publications Coordinator; Susan Hopkins, Secretary; Shirley Meares. Operations Clerk; Patricia Wheeler, Operations Clerk. SECOND ROW: Roger Hassler. Administrative Assistant; John McCabe, Administrative Officer; William Cosby. In- structor of Music. n The Directorate of Cadet Activities offers cadets numerous opportuni- ties to participate in a wide variety of extracurricular activities. Wheth- er it be free-fall parachuting, rugby, programming computers or working on the HOWITZER, DCA has the necessary facilities. DCA is divided into branches which coordinate business, operations, ex- tracurricular activities, entertain- ment and cultural programs, and restaurant activities for the Corps. The Administrative Resources Branch develops budgets, monitor contracts, and manages the cadet publication program. The Operations Branch coordinates special events and formal and infor- mal dances. Included in this branch are the hostesses who organize everything from lodging for dates to cooking classes for " seniors. " The Extracurricular Activities Branch plans, supervises, and funds the operation of more than 95 clubs and activities at the Academy. The Entertainment and Cultural Arts Branch arranges productions ranging from rock concerts to fine arts events. After the shows, " munchies " are provided by the Cadet Restaurant Branch. This group assists also in or- ganizing parties and dinners for the many and varied cadet organiza- Directorate Of Cadet Activities CADET RESTAURANT BRANCH: FIRST ROW: William Vopasek. Motor Vehicle Operator: Richard Bione, Warehouseman; Sharon Shreeder, Clerk Typist; Carol Perry. Operations Clerk: Sharon Romanoski, Administrative Services Clerk: Frederick Potts, Cadet Restaurant Manager; SECOND ROW: George Witenko, Assistant Cadet Restaurant Manager: Thomas Styles, Caterer. ENTERTAINMENT AND CULTURAL ARTS BRANCH: FIRST ROW: Donna Kremer, Sound Techni- cian; Barbara Sarff, Cultural Activities Assis- tant; Robert Smith, Building Manager: Wil- liam Youngberg, Electrical Technician: Ar- lene Stoddard, Clerk Typist; Kathenne Thorp, Cashier; Gary Keegan, Box Office Manager; Angelo Velasquez, Supervisory Custodian; Judith Hott, Cashier; Walter John- son, Maintenance Helper; Thomas Clune, Custodian; Fred Goldsmith. Stage Manager; William Yost, Entertainment Cultural Arts Specialist. OPERATIONS BRANCH: LEFT: FIRST ROW: Barbara Brown, Super- visory Cadet Hostess; Frank Calamari, Pro- grams Manager; Marilyn Oseth, Clerk Typist; Charlotte Grosberg, Assistant Supervisory Cadet Hostess. SECOND ROW: Sharon Gray, Cadet Hostess; Kathryn Flanagan-Farrell, Cadet Hostess; CPT James Dunn, Assistant DCA Operations Officer Office Of The Directorate Of Intercollegiate Athletics FIRST ROW: Mr. J. Riley, LTC A. Graham, COL B. Johnson, Mr. C. Ullrich, COL J. Woodruff. Mr. G. Storck. SECOND ROW: Mr. J. Gallagher. Mr. W. Cnm. Mr.s. D. Plum.stead. LT L. Quinn, Mrs. M. Humphrey, CPT R. Kurrus, LT R. Karpiak. THIRD ROW: CPT A. Schnabel, MAJ L. Henlv, CPT P. Galgav. CPT S. MrGill. CPT M. Flannery, LT M. Bland. FIRST ROW: MAJ G. Baxley, MAJ L. Anderson, COL J. Witt, LTC G. Jacunski, MAJ J. Beasley, Mr. R. Salvatore. CPT E. Munns. SECOND ROW: Mrs. L. Annan. Miss G. Sgnzzi, Mrs. V. Esposito, CPT E. Franzen, CPT S. Drach, CPT O. Lovell, CPT G. Fegley. THIRD ROW: PFC G. Iscoe, Ms. K. Wilcox, Mrs. D. Schoonmaker, Ms. J. Dow. FOURTH ROW: MSG C. Vickers, Mrs. A. Ryles. Ms. N, VanKleeck. CW2 D. Boulanger, Mrs. S. Prah, Mrs. L. Hoffman, Mrs. R. Mills, Mr. R. VanDuzer, Ms. C. Paul. Office Of The Staff Judge Advocate FIRST ROW: Mr. A. Dunham, Mr. J. Gallagher, Mr. E. Weiss, Mrs. A. Ponton, Mr. D. Koslow, Mr. C. Ralston, Mr. J. Barth. SECOND ROW: Mr. R. Schnare, Ms. B. Brown, Mrs. A. Kao. Mrs. L. Thompson, Mrs. V. Fitzgerald, Mr. A. Aimone, Mrs. J. Nocton. THIRD ROW: Mrs. V. Reeder, Mrs. C. Kinsman, Miss C. Snyder, Mrs. L. Kmgseed, Mrs. M. Smith. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. P. LaMica, Miss B. Janke Miss J. Hitchins, Mr. M. Ridgeway, Mrs. B. Edmiston. FIFTH ROW: Mrs. R. Donato. Mrs. G. LaRue, Miss P. Welsh, Miss P. Dumas Miss E. Eatroff, Mrs. G. Watson. SIXTH ROW: Mr. P. Elliott, Miss C. Lapis, Mr. A. Liao, Mr. P. Dursi, Mrs. J. Dabney. Miss J. Lenahan Mrs. J. Sibley, Mrs. L. Durkan. SEVENTH ROW: Mrs. M. Goodwin, Miss R. Robischon, Miss M. Earl, Mrs. E. Lesnieski, Mr. L. Chrome, Library Staff USMA Band Hellcats Chaplains FIRST ROW: Rabbi Avraham Soltes, Ch Richard P. Camp, Jr. SECOND ROW: Ch S. Christopher Molnar, Fr Thomas Devery, Ch (MAJ) Barry Lonergan. NOT PICTURED: Fr James Tubridy, Ch (LTC) Bob Covington. Barbers BELOW: SEATED: J. Carter, A. Guerra, J. Raffa, C. Cioccio, R. Labanowski. SECOND ROW: J. Cacciola, S. Grille, R. Chatfield, R. Yanson, A. Tabasco, A. Lomma, A. Masciletti. THIRD ROW: E. (Big Ed) Langston. J. Va- lenti, J. Colle tta. f YEAM°M°ME¥IIE E)aM(g]l Peck, EdISftoiii ' ii ' Wliii,i!!tejiA« ii..l,«, ' .ii.,.. ,„• Every year is unique in its own way, characterized by the events, crises and personaHties that create our memories of the year. The 1981-82 academic year was no different. Video games seemed to multiply ex- ponentially in numbers and in com- plexity. The computer invasion con- tinued as personal computers start- ed to become household items. Ru- bik ' s cubes started to decrease in popularity as solution books flooded the market and the prestige of being able to solve the cube declined. All of these cultural changes affected us in some way. Intangibly, the popularity of the military as a profession increased, due to President Reagan ' s staunch support of military spending, an in- crease in military presence over- seas, and hard financial times. Faces made the news at West Point. LTG Scott became the new Superin- tendent, replacing LTG Goodpaster; Former astronaut James Webb jour- neyed to West Point to accept the Thayer Award, presented to Ameri- cans who have had an influential im- pact on U.S. affairs; MSG Roy Bena- videz, after being awarded a long overdue Medal of Honor for gallant- ry in Vietnam, visited West Point to RIGHT: James Webb, shortly after being presented The Thayer Award, admires the Thayer Award plaque in Washington Hall. BELOW: Brigidier General Dozier. shown here landing in the U.S. after being freed from the Red Brigade, spoke to the Class of •82. 1981 - 1982: A Retrospective Look At The People And Events That Shaped Our World. The Year At West Point address cadets and lecture in Fourth Class Military Science Classes. The hopes and prayers of cadets, as well as the rest of the country, were with Brigadier General James Dozier after he was taken captive in Italy by the notorius Red Brigade. Dozier was safely rescued and honored the Class of 1982 by speaking at the Graduation Banquet. Other distin- quished visitors to West Point in- cluded Dr. Carl Sagan and former West Point instructor Arthur Ashe. Cadets are accustomed to returning from Christmas Leave to frigid tem- peratures and icy winds, but Janu- ary ' 82 seemed to be worse than nor- mal. More than usual, formations were held in hallways as West Point suffered sub-zero temperatures along with the rest of the country. The real shocker came in April, however, with a blizzard that piled 10 inches of snow on West Point and paralyzed the Eastern seaboard. LEFT: First Captain John Nicholson pre- sents the New Cadet Regiment to incoming supennlendenl, LTG Scott. BELOW. LEFT: MSG Benavidez talks with plebes in an MSlOl class. BELOW: Cadets suffer during the freak April snowstorm at West Point. During the 1981-82 Academic year on the local scene, LTG Goodpaster retired after serving four years as our Superintendent and LTG Scott moved into Quarters 100 and took over the job. MSG Benavidez was awarded a long overdue Congres- sional Medal of Honor in a White House ceremony, and his heroism and dedication to service added more meaning to our motto of Duty, Honor, Country. On the national scene. President Reagan set a prece- dent by naming Sandra Day O ' Con- nor as the first woman Supreme Court Justice, replacing Justice Pot- ter Stuart. President Reagan also in- troduced his own version of supply side economics, known as " Reagan- omics " — along with a prediction that good times were around the corner. For the first time in history, four Presidents gathered together, mourning the loss of Egyptian President Anwar Sadat The baseball season look off without a hitch, and Dodger pitcher Fer- nando Valenzuela awed everyone with his pitching. There was almost magic in the air when Prince Charles ended his bachelor days and married Lady Diana in one of the world ' s most publicized weddings. Late in the fall, however, the assa- sination of Egyptian Presidant An- war Sadat, winner of the Nobel Peace Prize, brought everyone back to reality. The deaths of Natalie Wood, Bill Haley and Joe Louis also saddened many fans in the U.S. Air Tragedies And Natural Disasters Make The News The weather wreaked havoc this year, both locally and nationally. Al- though classes went on as usual at West Point, students almost every- where else on the East Coast got an extra spring vacation thanks to an April blizzard. No one was more sur- prised than DPE, which had to have the site of the Two Mile Run course plowed in order to conduct sched- uled April testing. The weather at West Point was mild, though, compared to the ex- tremes elsewhere in the nation. Cali- fornia was nearly washed away in a savage storm that killed 33 people and injured 747 more, with over $300 million worth of damage. It was the worst natural disaster in the area since the 1906 earthquake. In Fort Wayne, Indiana, everyone from high school students to President Reagan pitched in to control heavy flooding. The Midwest also felt na- ture ' s fury, suffering through the " Blizzard of ' 82 " with record snow- fall and wind chill temperatures in excess of 100 degrees below zero. The weather also had a disastrous effect on transportation, most nota- bly in Washington, D.C. Seventy- nine people died when an Air Flor- ida jet hit a bridge and plunged into the icy waters of the Potomac. Soon afterwards, a World Airways jet crashed into Boston Harbor after skidding off the runway at Logan In- ternational Airport, killing two pas- sengers. RIGHT: The tail section of Air Florida ' s ill- fated Flight 90 IS lifted out of t he icv Potomac RIGHT CENTER: The USS I ' lmitz steams to port after the fiery jet crash on its deck that killed seven Navy seamen. FAR RIGHT TOP: President Reagan helps carry sandbags in the effort to control some of " the worst flooding in Fort Wayne. Indiana, in years FAR RIGHT BOTTOM: Evidence of more of the Midwest flooding. After a long absence, America re- turned to space in 1981. Billions of dollars were spent developing the space shuttle Columbia, the first re- usable spacecraft. After numerous delays, the space shuttle finally made a spectacular launch. Plagued by minor mechanical malfiinctions in space and concern over some missing heat tiles, the space shuttle ended its orbit three days early with a perfect landing at Edwards Air Force Base. The space shuttle lifted off again in the fall, and then a third time in the spring of 1982, proving itself as a truly reusable spacecraft. Patriotism and national unity rose to another high as Americans celebrat- ed this technological victory. Also in the news was the Voyager ' s trip past Saturn. Scientists had long awaited the chance to see close up the contents of the rings, and they were not disappointed. Expecting to see pictures of the seven or eight rings visible from earth-bound tele- scopes, everyone was amazed to see clear pictures of over 100 rings. N ot only was the number surprising, but also the fact that some rings were inexplicably intertwined, seemingly defying the laws of gravity. Dr Carl Sagan, scientist and author, honored West Point by speaking as the Sal Feinstone lecturer. The surreal qua- lities of space offered many a chance to escape the realities at home and contemplate the mysteries of the universe. RIGHT: Dr. Carl Sagan addresses the Class of 1983 at the Sal Feinstone lecture. FAR RIGHT: Voyager ' s view of Saturn. RIGHT BOTTOM: The space shuttle lifts off for the second time, proving its reusability. BELOW: The Space Shuttle awaits launching. mt lU I l lli .-m The military held its share of the spotlight during the 1981-1982 school year. As cadets, we were more finely attuned to the military, and thus keenly aware of what was happening around us. Involvement of military forces throughout the world varied from the intense fight- ing in the Falklands to the supres- sion of the union. Solidarity, in Po- land. " There is a fire in the country, " de- clared Solidarity Leader Lech Wa- lesa, as violence and tension rose in troubled Poland. America and her Allies watched closely, very aware of Poland ' s proximity to the Soviet Union, and of the fact that Russia rarely stands by to watch a commu- nist government crumble. Polish hard liner Wojciech Jaruzelski tight- ened reins over the country, despite strikes, and demonstrations. By spring of 1982, Walesa was in jail and Pope John Paul II visited his homeland to try to stem the tide of violence. A glance at the newspaper on almost any day revealed news of El Salva- dor, terrorism, and violence making the headlines. Visons of Vietnam filled the heads of the public as President Reagan sent military ad- visors to the country and main- tained staunch support for demo- cratic elections. TOP RIGHT: U.S. troops arriving for maneu- vers in Egypt. CENTER RIGHT: Americans and Egyptians conducted joint e.xercises in Egypt. BELOW RIGHT: U.S. training for El Salvadoran troops. BELOW LEFT: An Air Force jet intercepts a Soviet reconnaissance plane 42 miles off the Virginia coast. FORCE i J rgentina invaded and captured the Falkland Islands from its owner, Creat Britain. Britain immediately retaliated and quickly sent a war feet to recapture her property. The U.S. sided with its traditional ally, Britain, much to the furor of the OAS. By the end of the academic } ear the problem was yet unsolved and heavy-scale fighting looked im- minent. U.S. troop involvement in the Mid- dle East included exercises in Egypt and a peace-keeping force in the Sinai. For reasons unknown, two U.S. Navy fighter jets training in the Mediterranean were attacked by Libyan MIGs. A tribute to sophisti- cated machinery, the MIGs were both downed. LEFT: The Rapid Deployment Force trains in the Middle East. BELOW: H.M.S. Invinci- ble, the British flagship, steams to the Falk- land Islands. Global Tension Tests Military • . • 4» j P ' ff ' i ) • L » . • ; " jf V . . 5? .=■ ' - ' 3 « M ' - " .. km , t NBM r - • : ; f 1 ' Ajr ' ' .- %!• w ■ ' ■1 ABET DOTTY ; 96 Where To Go?! Visitors to the Academy often won- der where cadets go to enjoy their free time. Despite the impression of austerity, there is an abundance of places where cadets often go to " get away from it all. " Grant Hall is a favorite — to meet that special someone or to munch out during study barracks. The Company Dayroom is also a busy so- cial center, serving as a short term escape from homework. When it be- comes a choice of TV and pool tables or academics, it is really no choice at all. During the weekends, the scene shifts a bit. Ike Hall is by far the most popular place to go on Satur- day nights, offering shows, concerts, and most importantly, hops. For the Firsties, the First Class Club was a new and interesting hideaway. Whereas the exploits at Eisenhower Hall are indeed " hazardous to your health, " the First Class Club is in- herently more dangerous — you nev- er can be sure what will happen next. Spirit Posters In such a regimented and disciplined environment as West Point, many people would not expect to find any outlets for creativity. This perception is not quite true. During football sea- son an abundance of brightly colored posters decorate the drab gray walls of the cadet barracks. Making spirit posters is one area where Plebes must be given some credit. Congregating in trunk rooms or study rooms with enough enthusiasm to make up for their lack of artistic talent, it is the Fourthclassmen who are responsible for most of the post- ers we see. The upperclassmen also play a part, acting chiefly as organizers and encouraging Plebes to show company spirit. Neither Plebes nor upperclassmen can do it alone, and often the teamwork behind such a project develops as much spirit and unity as the poster itself. %, BV AnVOTNCft HAll , TUST Airi THC SRmn XEROX makes better COPIES } Leave! Needless to say, being on leave is one of the most popular cadet pas- times. Getting leave approved is half of the battle, but the logistical prob- lems of the weekend still have to be tackled before the fun can begin. For the unfortunate majority who don ' t have cars at West Point, trans- portation can pose a serious prob- lem. Finances usually limit Plebes to the local bus lines, but it doesn ' t take long for the Yearlings to figure out that the best alternative is to get a group of friends together and rent a car, acquiring mobility and freedom for a reasonable price. The Firsties, of course, have no such problem, and often the underclassmen can find a friendly Firstie going in the right direction. With the mode of transportation out of the way, the only remaining ques- tion is where to go. Various mem- bers of the Corps head in all direc- tions every weekend, to friends ' houses, other colleges, and some- times places that they ' ve just never seen before and would like to visit. Despite the variety of places to go in any given weekend, there are a few favorites that seem to draw cadejs Hke a magnet. New York City is one of the most common destinations for weekend travellers from West Point, offering a little bit of everything and then some. The USD Club, Mama Leone ' s and Times Square are popular among members of the Corps, as well as the more famous sightseeing attractions like the World Trade Center and the Statue of Liberty. Washington, D.C., attracted some of the more adventuresome members of the Corps willing to make a little longer trip, and often it proved worth the extra distance. Even with the the White House, Capitol Hill, and the Smithsonian Institute to vis- it, there are other places that seemed to attract more of a follow- ing- namely Winston ' s, Bojangles, and Crazy Horse in Georgetown. There are countless different places to go on any particular weekend. The only limiting factors are the state of your imagination and the balance in your checkbook. Parties V hat better way is there to really learn what cadets are like than to see them where they enjoy them- iselves the most— at parties. There is a wrong way to go about every- thing, though, and parties are no ex- ception. Tailgating at Clinton Field, for example, was one of the lessons we learned the hard way. These les- sons assimilated themselves from the Plebe year " no thanks, I ' m strac " to the Firstie year pre-game tailgate, halftime tailgate, and post- game tailgate, followed by the First Class Club. One cannot help but forget those fabulous company parties, with all the necessary ingredients — cold temperature, rain, ice burgers on damp rolls, and your favorite guest — the TAC. Of course, some avid partygoers took advantage of these get-togethers to refine a spe- cial skill— ingesting the maximum quantity of food and drink available and still leaving before the first clean-up. There is still another type of party that must be noted — the highly re- garded After-Taps party. Why would anyone dare risk the " real life " of weekends for a short period of calzones and diet Pepsi ' s?; " Sim- ply because it is there (?) " , " Because Regs are there to be broken, " or the real reason for any party — " we love getting together and having a good time!! " Rally! " Mister, get away from that wall! " " If you ' re in your room, you ' re wrong! " " You had best be outside! " These were phrases often overheard on the night before a football game, all following a single shout echoing throughout the area — " RALLY! " Within minutes the area became a tumult of people as Rockets, Army cheers, and dance music filled the air. Nothing was sacred as emotions let loose and tensions escaped, trans- formed by the excitement into en- thusiasm and unbeatable " never- say-die " spirit. Hundreds of various uniforms made appearances with everyone dressed " as for rally, " and soon the area took on a life of its own. While rallies gave us a chance to let off steam, they served an even more important purpose. We all came out to stand together and support our Team, showing the indomitable Army spirit that will never fade away. J, t««-n J I I Hi yHi rl i of m W « Spirit Every fall during football season West Point lakes on a new and ex- citing character, and this year was no exception. By the time football season was over, West Point had showed some of its truer colors. Es- pecially when it came to spirit. Plates on the Plain, ships sailing the area, guidons wielded by General George Washington, and new fash- ions sported by General Patton all became common sights on the morn- ings before football games. Trip sec- tions sought out the Navy turf, mak- ing sure they knew who we were. Visiting Zoomies and Middies found themselves the center of attention, though not by personal desire. West Point took on a new atmosphere during Joe College Nights, when we were able to wear the latest in fash- ion clothes over racing stripes. Part of the excitement may have been cadets just trying to take out their frustrations, but the real rea- son behind the rowdiness was sup- port for our Team and pride in our institution. Getting Physical! Between academics and parties, ca- dets squeeze in time to enjoy the fit and fun aspects of athletics. In fact, there are many cadets who would prefer shaping up their physiques to drinking beer, and of course almost everyone would rather work out than study. " Getting Physical " for the cadet takes on two different forms. The " purist " spends his time pumping iron, w orking the nautilus, running West Point hills, or swim- ming. Others find these approaches too boring and get their workouts on the fields of friendly strife. On al- most any nice day there is a game of football or Softball on the Plain. Bar- racks area basketball gives cadets a chance to work out, have fun, and get a tan at the same time. During the snow months, cadets are often found at Victor Constant Slope strengthening those leg muscles and looking for ski bunnies. Sports don ' t have to be an obsession to provide a break from the barracks, and they are usually a lot cheaper than taking weekend! ;t 1 t -i H fiS P .•y:-: v;- •■.■•:; .: : - ;;;:■•? ■• , r - Bgg == ■— ai H H S r " K ' ati r ' « " ri -2 ! ' ' ■■ • H ---; 1 s S - ' r ' •Snf|: 5S5?F ' i ' S f j i Srg " :- ft tftfll i ill ' ' 1 P 4- ' yiT wmmmm The Class The Stars Fell On Omar Bradley commanded the Unit- ed States First Army which landed in Normandy on D-Day, 6 June 1944. That summer he was given com- mand of the largest single troop for- mation in American military histo- ry. He led the 12th Army Group of 1,300,000 men across France and into Germany with great success. Best known as the " Soldiers ' Gener- al, " he will probably be best remem- bered for his monumental common sense. Omar Nelson Bradley was born in Clark, Missouri, on 12 February 1893. His father died when he was in high school so he moved with his mother to Moberly, Missouri. He de- cided to attend West Point as a means of avoiding financial prob- lems while attending college. He en- tered the Academy in August 1911. With Congressional approval to ex- pand the Corps, an additional group of cadets entered in August that year. Despite barely meeting the en- trance criteria, hard work helped him to graduate number 44 out of 164 in the Class of 1915. He was com- missioned in the Infantry and his first troop assignment was with the 14th Infantry. Bradley progressed through the ranks between the wars and returned to West Point for two tours— 1920-24 as a Mathematics in- structor and 1934-38 with the Tacti- cal Department. Omar Bradley also spent two important tours at Fort Benning: He caught the attention of the then Lieutenent Colonel George Marshall when Bradley was an in- structor in tactics in 1932; The first General in his class, Omar Bradley UlII 3f I OMAR NELSON BRADLEY MOBERLY. MISSOURI Appointed from Second Distri Sergeant. First Sergeant. L hooter: Football Squad (2. n Foot- nBase jy BUCK for three years, he t U-V a few chevrons himself, ar weeks came over to camp ; His greatest passion is baseball 1 baseball many an opposing pi ut never twice. And a batting lecided that dttnng his first d after drilling the plebes i is " F " Co. top. ; football and " F " Co come lyer has trifled once with average of .383 is never to I I Although raised as a plebe in " A " Co.. you cou with a jimmy or a percy. He swears at. by, ar the Second Battalion Flankers, and witness his famous remark ■ ' Sir, I would rather be first ser of " F " Co. than captain of any other comp And he really meant it. H.s most prominent char, istic is " getting there, " and if he keeps up tht he ' s started, some of us will some day be braggi our grandchildren that " sure. General Bradley ' fllH if! returned to Ft. Benning as the Com- mandant of the Infantry School in 1941. General Bradley was com- mended for guiding the school dur- ing the rapid expansion of the Army. With American entry into the Sec- ond World War, Bradley was given command of the 82nd Infantry Divi- sion, and later the 28th. When the U.S. sent an expeditionary force to French Morocco, Bradley was picked for a staff post under General Eisenhower. After the American de- feat at Kasserine, Bradley was made deputy commander of the U.S. II Corps and later succeeded Patton as Corps commander. Bradley contin- ued to command the Corps as part of Patton ' s 7th Army in the subsequent invasion of Sicily. In the autumn of 1943 Bradley was selected to com- mand First Army for the Normandy landings. On 6 June 1944, his divi- sions stormed ashore on Utah and 11 Omaha Beaches making a decisive breakthrough. On 1 August 1944, he was promoted to command the 12th Army Group, and presided over the American drive across Germany. From 1945 to 1947, Bradley headed the Veteran ' s Administration. Dur- ing 1948-49 he was the Army Chief of Staff. He served as the first Chair- man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff dur- ing 1949-1953, and was promoted to General of the Army in 1950. On 8 April 1981, General of the Army Omar Bradley died, and was buried in Arlington National Cemetary. L 3t The Corps Brigade Staff Assistant Brigade Staff Honor Committee First Regimental Staffs First Regiment First Regimental Battalion Staffs 118 Company A-1 120- Company B-1 123- Company C-1 126- Company D-1 129 Company E-1 132- Company F-1 135- Company G-1 138- Company H-1 141- Company I-l 144- Second Regiment Second Regimental Staffs Second Regimental Battalion Staffs 149- Company A-2 151- Company B-2 154- Company C-2 157- Company D-2 160- Company E-2 163- Company F-2 166- Company G-2 169- Company H-2 172- 114 Company 1-2 175-177 114 Third Regimental 115 Staffs 178 Third Regiment 179 116 Third Regimental 117 Battalion Staffs Company A-3 -119 Company B-3 ■122 Company C-3 125 Company D-3 ■128 Company E-3 -131 Company F-3 134 Company G-3 ■137 Company H-3 140 Company 1-3 ■143 Fourth Regiment ■146 Fourth Regimental 147 Staffs 210 Fourth Regimental 148 Battalion Staffs 211-212 Company A-4 150 Company B-4 153 Company C-4 156 Company D-4 159 Company E-4 162 Company F-4 165 Company G-4 168 Company H-4 ■171 Company 1-4 174 Index 180-181 182-184 185-187 188-190 191-193 194-196 197-199 200-202 203-205 206-208 209 213-215 216-218 219-221 222-224 225-227 228-230 231-233 234-236 237-239 I 0C 30 Brigade Staff FIRST ROW: Robert Abrams, Tom Kastner. John Nicholson, Bret ComoUi, Paul Wood; SEC- OND ROW: Mike Goodwin, Jim Zemet, Mike Hogan, Jeff Poulin Assistant Brigade Staff First Detail FIRST ROW: Brent Willis, Chris Thudium, James Zanoli. John Mahoney. Rich Hook, Mike Proulx, Barbara Grofic; SEC- OND ROW: Robert Koratsky. Rory Radovich, Eric Thor, Russ Peterson, Kevin Hackney, Jim Lasche, Dawn Rucker, Tyrone Allen; THIRD ROW: Jim Butler. Curt Brandt, Dave Stewart, John Bock, Rick Lavosky, Peter Tay- lor, Dave McBride Second Detail FIRST ROW: Kevin Hackney, Craig Langhauser, Brent Willis, Tom Loomis, David Styles, Frank Asencio, Vince Grewatz, Mark Averill, Maritza Olmeda- Saenz; SECOND ROW: Tom Barth, John Radel, John Schoen, Ernest Almanza, Greg Wyman, Mike Boulegeris, Mark Washe- chek, Tom Bryant; THIRD ROW: Mike Orr, Tom Lynch, Bob Schulz, Eric Handler, Charlie Dean, Walt Nelson. Webster Powell Honor Committees r 1982 HONOR COMMITTEE: C Mann. K. Woods, J. Lutz. L. Byers. J. Quinn. G. Burgamy, P. Wilder. A. Mosher. S. Townsend. W. Vollmer, B Turko. S Eden. B Rockwood. T. Pratt. J. Bonometti. J. Hawley, T. Kelly. J. Heavner. M. Goodwin. T. Schneider. D. Grymes. B. Denham. P. Cooper. D. Weeden. J. Walker. C. Gorbandt. M. Davis. M. Condry. D. Worth. J. Hudson. A. Wynder. P. Warren. R.McElroy, M. Auzenne. E. Jozwiak. B. Murphy. 1983 HONOR COMMITTEE: M. Woods. G. Argyros. M. Santens. K. Dougherty. R. Hopkins. M. Lerario. J. Levin. D. Snider. R. Nelson. T. Hann. J. Thomas, P. Zimmerman. B. Bennet, A. Avery, M. Davis, C. Doescher, M. Reinert, J. Gorske. J. North. R. Cook, C. Burnelte. C. Boyle. J. Smith. K. Massey. G. Gerometta. B. Rohlfing. D. Baker, B. Duemling. C. Carr, H. Roundree, C. Wright, M. Wiltze, G. Guyant, W. Wiant. B. Mueller. E. Davis. The Honor Code has existed in one form or another at the United States Mihtary Academy since the Acade- my ' s inception. Influenced by Syl- vanus Thayer and other early Su- perintendents, the Code was re- duced to the fundamental principle that a cadet does not make false statements. By 1907, cheating in the classroom had been formally prohib- ited under the Code. Although steal- ing had been mentioned in the 1800 ' s as part of the Code, it did not become part of the official statement of the Honor Code until the 1920 ' s. The concept of non-toleration of Honor Code violations had been an implicit and enforced aspect of the Code as early as 1900, but it was not added to the wording of the Code until 1970. The formalization of the Honor Sys- tem began with the formation of a " vigilance committee " in the late 1800 ' s. Formalization was complet- ed by Douglas MacArthur, who offi- cially recognized the Honor Com- mittee, the successor of the " vigi- lance committee, " during his super- intendency in 1921-1922. Prior to 1958, honor violations reported by cadets were dealt with by the Honor Committee, and cases discovered by officers were handled by UCMJ pro- ceedings. Finally, in 1963, the policy was instituted that all suspected honor violations would by heard by the Cadet Honor Committee. The policy of " silencing " cadets who re- ceived discretion was discontinued in 1973. The operation of the Honor Code to- day is the special responsibility of those classmates we elected to be our honor representatives, and they deserve recognition for their long hours spent investigating reported violations or educating the Corps on the tenets of the Honor Code. Tfl ' l ' l . i I , I First Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: F. Cunningham. K. Leidal, J. Murtagh. C. Yomant. B. Boyle. SECOND ROW: B. Forrester. B. Allgood. J. Bowen. D. Solomon. THIRD ROW: W. Phipps, L. Kellman, B. Vollmer. First Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: J. Weil, T. Westfall. J. Murtagh, T. Pratt, J. Fields. SECOND ROW: C. Glazier, T. Besch. C. Baldwin. S. Ryan. THIRD ROW: D. Thomas, J. Sharman, J. Polo. Uc I • c a mil I a If Fnirst Me niMSinit First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: N. Grammer, J. Zemet, J. McNeill, M. Peffers. SECOND ROW: P. Connolly, J. Corrigan, J. Morales, T. Bergin. Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: D. Cox, T. Crenshaw. J. Fritts, R. Holhfield. SECOND ROW: J. Korean, J. Brown, K. Dahl, D. Gilbert. Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: H. Getz, P. O ' Farrell, C. Morey, R. Fofi. SECOND ROW: S. Ber.stler R. Hoss, M. Pires, P. Cabinian. L. .- % First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: E. Sexton, J. Hill, T. Hopper, G. Morgan. SECOND ROW: E. Leaver, P. Walters, G. Runkle, C. Fretheim. Second Battalion % Second Detail FIRST ROW: A. Mosher, P. Ortland, M. Davidson, P. O ' Neill. SECOND ROW: J. Meyer, G. Pratt, W. Tollefson, J. Risher. Third Battalion « Second Detail FIRST ROW: J. Boyle, R. Steinrauf, D. Craig, W. Leberski. SECOND ROW: J. Duffey, P. Cheselka, B. Brooks. A-1 Now, if you can crank that just one more time Alpha Un- " Be Straight or Be Gone, " and 79 made sure of it — fifteen of us never made it to the hat toss, but five others floated over to Pershing Hotel. We remember those good and bad times, and the things we shared. We made it!! Artie— always jogging, or was it jamming? Charlie is still trucking at a ripe old age. Bogie ( " Who ' s he? — HAJ) the pride of Beaver Falls. T.J. and J.R., and the village, Joe and Abdul: wrestling and racking. Cronker: Cars, girls, and hair. Goldy, and Ritchey shared everything. Cilia and the Roommates she lost. Hooper and Walks, and their sun-tanned necks. Mal- lou, our Ranger at heart. McPoo and Prou-dog on Mt Olympus, and Lace ' s frequent visits. Crash— just ask Ritchey. Feinstine=Perly = Flintlock= . Guy was dodging skunks, while the Beans were dodging Yarbs. Sharm held the line and made us proud. Stump — we knew he ' d be with us. Dennis ( " Are we not men? " ). The honorable Chester, dam builder extraordinaire and J.Z., down the hall from B.C. to Top. And, lest we forget, Jose B. still making us laugh after all these years. Through HAJ to the Old Grad, these are the things we remember, and we ' ll always be A-1 and proud. First Class FIRST ROW: Arthur Ahnore. Dennis Sumner, Brian Bogard, Stump Francis. Jim Sharman. Tim Bergin. .John Radel. SECOND ROW: Brian Malloy. Paul Merritt, Moe Corrigan, Bill Cronk. THIRD ROW: Mike Minear, Cilia Greene, Ken Yarberry, Kevin McPoyle, Jay Perl- berg. John Zcmet, Bob Goldberg. FOURTH ROW: Guy Runkle, Steve Walker, Scott Ritchey, Tim Hopper, Brian Lacey, Charlie Baldwin. LEFT: " Before I go on leave, I ' ve got to resolve Ihis chem problem . . . . " BELOW: ■■Well, if you in- sist! " Second Class FIRST ROW: Bill Crowley. Jill Maurer, Joe Waverek. Mike Wood.s. Dick Kemp. Jose Robles. Juan Chaves. Teresa Calvert. SECOND ROW: Rease Griffith. Dean Gemberling. Mark Connors. Chris Bauer. Lara Howard, Chris Holden, Tim Koenig, Fred Schenkelberg, Greg Little. THIRD ROW: Kent Fasana. Ke- vin Backer. Barry Bort. Cliff Crofford. Bob Kock. Ron Kerr. Bill Roka. Bob Redzikowski. Matt Brand. Third Class FIRST ROW: Rob Woodmansee, Frank Beckwith. Phil Vignola, Dominic Caraccilo. Phil Paolini. Will Weiss. Patty Aceves. Crissy Gayagas. Barb Gethard. Wit Gib- son. Shirley Madrid. SECOND ROW: Sean Callahan. Mark Pru- siecki. Tom Schmutz, Alex Lam- bert. Ken Koebberling, Karl Landsberg. John Quigg. Darrius Johnson, Pete McChrystal, Tom Nelson. THIRD ROW: Doug Bentley, Bob Sparks, Joe Reed, Rick Sajkoski, Mark Schmidt, Bruce MacDonald. Clark Spur- rier, Pete Morris. Jeff Scudder, Junior Rivera. RIGHT: First Class uniform fit. BELOW: How many folds did you want, sir Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Ralph Eidemiller. John CoUison. Muffy Hodges. Bonnie Bridinger, Jeff Parow, Ja- mie Ruffing, Rich Steiner, John Brendler, Joe Ramos. Debbie Haller, Enrique Villalba. SEC- OND ROW: Jarvis Holhnsworth, John Wells, Kevin Walker, Mike Rubitski, Paul Lybrand, Dan Krack, Keith Wagner, Alberto Ponce, Roberto Vazquez, Ron Rynne, Dale Busic, Edger Flores. THIRD ROW: Barry Conway, Art Chasen, Mike Adkins, Terry Brown, George Ennis, Mike Mill- er, Louis Berdecia, Jeff Pike, Dave Risler. John Marriott, Joe Dicamillo. MAJ Chester E. Keith Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Todd. Timo- thy Sughrue. Clark Frederick, Anthony Lapriore. Thomas Webb. Fernando Chavez, Mary- belh Hart. Knstm Raymer. Pa- mela Cardin. Derric Abrecht, Anne Chiarella; SECOND ROW: Ron Pierce, Robert Freehill, John Heislon, Justin Gubler, F. Cackowski, James Jezior, Eric Benson, John Fritchman, Anth- ony English, Deane Shephard, Christopher Reimer, David Ge- rard: THIRD ROW: Versa Wash- ington, Jefferey Corbelt. Ray Combs. Vincent McDermott, Scott MiUiren. Daniel Williams, Carl Lowe. James Campbell, Richard Liming. William Parr. Mark Kelland, Jefferey Karsono- vich. LEFT: But, this still doesn ' t work out right— I ' m getting 43 X 10 ' ' . BELOW: Pick your color, any color! f Second Class BOTTOM ROW: Bob Ogden Peggy Lanen, Tom Weikert Lance Jackson. Gery Donovan Rich Powell. Anthony Proulx Hans Meinhardt. SECOND ROW: Rob Harris. Tommy Char- on. Joe Goetz. Monte Mikelson Kurt Barker, John Cannizzaro Jeff Curl; TOP ROW: Joe Aper fine. Pete Thimm. Rory Rado- vich. Jim Judy, John Spurrier Greg Argryos, Bobby ' Traurig Dave Coover. Third Class BOTTOM ROW: Mike Clark. Russ Clark. Daryl Smith. Alton Palmer. Dave Cannella. Linda Nixon. Ricky Myhand, Rick Gar- cia. Dave Baragona, Debbie Green. SECOND ROW: Dave Pound. Tracy Knox. Jon Jab- lonski. Cris Gator, Jeff Shelde. Peggy Leonowich. Al Fessenden. Mac Motlley, Dave Mowry. Fred Graboyes. Bob Dodson. TOP ROW: Mark Mueller, Thad Lew- is, Eric Holmes, J. Lucian Baloi. Mark Cerniglia, Steve McKis- sack. Sue Miguel, Marty Neese. Garry Lambert, Rick Dubois. r n y 4,}§H iWlffl . helps to remember the trig and metric ider • Who among us will ever for get the melodic tones of Weilman? Chief was . . . well, Chief was Chief. Dabs was, of course, Dabs, except when he was Clint. Mo was our ticket to everlasting fame in the Howitzer. Phil was our " Island Connection. " Dykes ran enough for all the rest of us combined. Bob was our resident Pencil Neck. So was Oz, but only after we cured him of the dreaded sleeping sickness. Russ was grey through and through, but his Russicisms kept us in stitches. Weeds . . . did you ever wonder what went on beneath that mild-mannered exterior? Tums always sang. Sardy was a welcome addition, stick and all. Forward Dennis ' mail to Fort Benning. John was our battalion Mr. Big. Cos went from " Ya-hoo " to " Yes, Dear " in four short years. Bos proved the antithesis of relativistic motion. Gee was our tailgate connection and part-time social director. Father D was either studying or hitting extra bases. Marathon Man Karl was a Bagels and cream cheese party every Friday night. Randy had more toys than we ever thought possible. Thanks for the concerts, Bitts. Chip was our spiking fool, emphasis on the spike. Peffs always seemed to be lost in the woods in his pajamas; Pops would get lost anywhere, wearing anything. And, of course, Pear was everything. SEG and all. " B-1 leads the way. " First Class BOTTOM ROW: Mike Peffers. Phil Connoly, John McGee, Dean Stodter. SECOND ROW Greg Pearson, Rob Fleming, Andy Osborn, Karl Friedman. Kevin Dehart, William Sardella, Harry Dabney, Eric Friethheim, Randy Odom, Chip Jones, Mike Bittrick, Russ Conrad, Jim Morales. THIRD ROW: Dennis Ostroski. ' Pon Rintala, Dave Weeden. Ron Dykstra, Robin Cofer, John Hill, Paul Calbos. FOURTH ROW: Pete Keller, Eric Sexton. Jeff Weil. Bob Forrester. ki ' ;.«: C-1 " And I met this swell guy. y ' know ... " In the fall of 78, C-1 took in 38 plebes. Yearling year saw a few of us visit Knute ' s house to chase raccoons and wake up to Karl ' s morning uppers. This was also the first year Kevin dreamed about taking Moscow, while Mark only wanted to take a flight home. The beginning of Cow year ushered in two Rangers and promoted one rugger to first team. Chip finally came out of his shell and started talking to plebes. We started to understand what Mike Loew was saying. Tom Hand celebrated " Ron ' s " victory with more enthusiasm than John Boler did when he won his stars. Firstie car loans revealed our true psyches: Mikey got a Pepto-mobile; John Schreiner got an upside-dow Swedish tub; Sensible Pat bought a compact car. Ed ' s Rubik ' s cube kept him out of his car. Ed Leaver solved his problem by not buying a car. The question remains, however, whether Nadja will get a license, much less a car. Through it all, Joe ' s sunny Texas skies and " Rene " weather. Tommy Pratt kept us all, even quiet Donna, honest. First Class FIRST ROW: Pat Walter, Rene Belanger, Nadja Grammer, Joe Mc Neill. Ed Leaver, Kevin Bfe. Mangum. Kevin Rousseau. SECOND ROW: Donna Williamson, Mark Lofgren. Karl Iverslie. John Boler, Knute Leidal. Tom Pratt. Mike Jones, Glenn Morgan. THIRD ROW: Mike Loew, Ed Ohvares. Chip Rice. Randy Russo, John Schreiner, Tom Hand. Tom Kaiser. , Wk " ■ 3hS 1 1 m i firi llt ' J n-H itii m I " mM ' -Ait y r Well, will you look at that! A game of Monopoly fills the monotony time - e « « 8 s tt. - - v- . - -v. -v. . v I Second Class FIRST ROW: Brian Trueblood, Michael Santens. Gary Langford. George Geczy. Timothy Hill. Nel- son Yang. Michael Dwyer. Amy Maier, Cheryl GiUigan. SECOND ROW: Nathan Croskrey, Ross HoUey, Edward Loomis. Patrick Moody. Douglas Stolpe, Steven Olson " . Brian Baker. Todd Wendt, Garden Williams. THIRD ROW: Guy Harris. Jeffrey Lau. John Benning, Daniel O ' Connell, Scott Moschell, John Korevec. Jeff Forgach, Michael Sullivan. Third Class FIRST ROW: James Bogan. Gary Sparkman. Louise Chris- man. Teresa Rougnon. Suzi Traxler. Michael Lewis. David Fitzgerald, Joe Accardi. Francis Metcalf. Stan Heath. Robert De- Quattro. Glen Okamoto. SEC- OND ROW: Michael Kershaw. Robert Fry. Dana Barrette. Wil- liam Greehey. Suzanne Hickey. Bill MacLeod. Richard Horton. James Klingaman. Bill Georgas, Bvron Gales. Hermann Kolev. THIRD ROW: Paul Heun. John Meyers. Rich Laughlin. Keith Nuzzo, Jan Shadwick. Maurice Dunne, Tom Clifford. Stephen Kreipe, Luis Gutierrez, Todd 01- ney, David Flemings, Mark Kehrer. BELOW: " But. you don ' t get it! It ' s not hkc that at all! RIGHT: Charging Charlie shows a little of the spirit that CPT Diane S. Duncan Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jane Schmidt. Kathy Ryan. Mark Bergen. Maria Manolis, John Shaw. Nick Mas- trovito. John Aruzza. Mary List. Craig Guth. Tracy Sager. " SEC- OND ROW: George Chovan. Glenn Seymour, Brian Martin. Richard Machovina. Paul Rod- ney. Patrick Roemer. Patrick Giblin. John Lopes. Gerald Por- ter, James Cook. Andrew Strez- newski. THIRD ROW: Michael Allen. Mike Miscoe. William Beck, Dean Sadowski, James Shells, Matthew De ' Vore, David Barrack, L ouis Schilling, Jethro Prugh, Robert Weyand. FOURTH ROW: Brian Gutier- rez, Randall Cozzens. Scott Clark, BUI Wheeler. David Doersch. William Nikonchuk. Chris Yarmie, James Stewart. Doug Trapani. 1 l-fVN CPT William M. McDaniel Second Class FIRST ROW: Vincent Nikon- chuk. Ely Powell, Tony Castile, Andy Yee, Kevin Wright, Ralph Carbone, Joe Campano, Dan Keefe. Laurel Bernier. SECOND ROW: Bob Cody. Tom Ziek, Charles Fisher, Bill Glennon. Mary Ann O ' Brien, Bruce Martin, Chris Duell, Tom Boone. THIRD ROW: Karl Schmidt, John Cody, Pete Barsotti, Pete Foster, Pete Carella, Paul Hamill, Kevin Dou- gherty. Third Class FIRST ROW: Kyle Haase, Bob Renner, Brian Prosser, John Schuster, Randy Dasalla, Andy Schmitt, Dave Balland, Wayne Lambert, Milli Wright, Kathy Brantley, Sherry Bradley. SEC- OND ROW: Rodney Monsees, Steve Taylor, Bob Demont, Mi- chael Shaughnessy, Chip All- grove, Ronald White. Bradley Dick, George Ceremuga, Ken Quintilian. Kent Miller. THIRD ROW: John Heller, John Freden- burg. Randy Richey. John Cleaves, Paul Dougherty, Gerren Grayer, Hershel Holiday, Ed Suhr, Toby Green. jThe personality of The Class of ' 82 in D-1 was a unique blend of many different personalities. Bob Mahoney - if men were made of stone, they ' d be |.nade like him. Nepomuceno - most cadets have trouble getting dates, he I pas trouble choosing which one to ask. Nowotny - he lifted the Company ' s fepirits as well as weights. O ' Neil - too cool to be on Battalion staff. Ortland - Mr. Pasta. Piatak - Quick John, on the court and off. Flasket - Straight Sailor Rick, floats like a brick. Reynolds - Mr. Popularity. Richardson - " Please -eturn my voice ASAP. " Slavin - " Chubby Oscar " . ToUefson - " Baby Walt " . Wilkins - " Don ' t drink when you ' re drunk. " Besch - Old Rangers never die. Biehler - The great white hope. Bowen - " More beans anyone? " Brundige - Take away your computers. Callahan - The old man. Cox - Cox ' s cocks. Cunningham - Mr. Push-up. Fink - " Who is this guy? " Gilbert - Mr. Ted. Girouard - Playboy. Haskins - Mike ' s Shadow. Henry - D-1 Flasher. Johnson - " Where was he coming from? " We ' ll miss Turko, Mike White and Jim Brown. A strange mix of people, but a good four years. First Class FIRST BOW: Randy Reynolds. Scott Henry. Gerald Nowotny, Dave Cox, John Mahoney; SECOND ROW: Fred Cunningham. Casey Haskins, Dennis Calahan, John Piatik; THIRD BOW: Bob Turko. Gary Holiday, Jim Bowen, Keith Fink, Pat Ortland, Dave Wilkins; FOUBTH BOW: Mark Biehler. Rick Flasket, Mike Slaven, Mike White, Tom Besch, Merrick Nepomuceno; FIFTH ROW: Tony Girouard, Ed Reynolds, Walt Tollefson. Pat O ' Neill, Rhys Johnson, John Brundige, Jim Brown The medieval castle - like architecture of the Academy is particularly apparent in building 600. a place that few of us got to visit. ■ ■ n 1 i ' zd-d WL 1ix_..U-.;:t -». ' ... jKS E ■ i i m1 p e£| %j r. E-1 But. that ' s not what the back of the book has! According to the E-1 Chronicles, Chapter 82, we see that the gang has not changed much a few years down the road . . . KD decided to see the other side of Woops by returning as the Lacrosse coach, and Rick decided to see the other side of the world as a mere. McGoo and Dave own a health spa across the street from the Old Grand Dad headquarters where Jay is CEO. Max, Beard, and Chuck are still waiting to be drafted into the NBA, while Walt is making his own team. Bruce is working on his doctorate studying carnivorous deer, and Flux is still running them over. Tom rewrote Rob- ert ' s Rules of Order, and Rish is now the Dean at MIT. Warren is emceeing the Dating Game and Sean is starring in Errol Flynn reruns. Rob, Monty and Bags are still carrying the Punisher, and Kenny is singing Country- Western in honky-tonks. Mac has finally perfected the Zulu War dance, with the help of Ernie, an unemployed lawyer. Dino is the managing editor of GQ. Doc Hollifield is graciously providing free medical care for his com- pany-mates, while Mark is treating anorexia victims. Finally, Jason (Euell Gibbons) Rushton still has us guessing. He can ' t be found anywhere. Be one with Peace, Mike, the E-1 bond of friendship is everlasting. First Class FIRST KOW: Sean Ryan, Warren Phipps. Jason Rushton. Michael Charbonneau, Rodney HoUifield, Greg McGory, Eric Thor, Mark Palzer. SECOND KOW: James Bagby. THIRD BOW: John MacPherson, Monty Benenhaley, Robert Bauder, David Harris, Charles Yomant. Maxwell Hughey, Ken Dahl, Thomas Lynch, Michael Davidson, David Nadeau. Jay Meyer. Richard Bassett! Richard Beard, Bruce O ' Neil, Walt Nelson, Al Marcenkus, Kenneth Lewis, Jeff Risher. f » } , ?. LEFT: " If that phone rings one more time, . . . . " BELOW: " You certamlv don ' t mean me! " FIRST ROW: James Greenwell, Jane O ' Connor, Charles Clowes, Kathy Medaris, Charles Perez. Michael Bohr, Charlie Crutcher, Mike McHargue, Kelly Day. SECOND ROW: Roger Hopkins, James Evans, Jake Moon, Ian McGavisk, Bruce Cordelli, John Kelleher. Kevin Batule, Marty Bobroske, Carlos Blanchard. James Devine. THIRD ROW: Richard Dauch, Eugene Stockel. Joseph Cowan, Larry Laseter, AI Phillips, James Davis, Russ Hall, Lew Wagner. Greg Salata. Third Class FIRST ROW: Joel McDonald. Matt Collins, Jeff Grey, Jim Wise, Jim Santangelo, Tom Wock, James Bermudez, Tern Walsh, John Buckheit. SECOND ROW: Chris WiKson, Cindy Werner. John Haugen. Tom Allers. Tim Mock, Gerg Kokoskie, Cathy Walsh, Vince Alonso, Andy Brown, Joey Demarco. THIRD ROW: David Grace, Norman Newman, Kerry McNair. Mike Schweppe, Dennis Alsberry. Kel- y Witteried. Rich Fields. Guy Glauser, John Sloan. BELOW: " Company. Attention! " RIGHT: " This isn ' t working out right! " il t Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Cummings. Mike Blackburn, John Muller, Lisa Fahnestock. Rex Harrison. Michael Frey. Stephanie Wolf. Michelle Walla. Aurelia Black. Bobby Doerer. SECOND ROW: Kent Milner, Tom Holguin. Tom Wilson. Dwayne Milburn. Todd Wesson. Bob Thompson. Joseph Depinto. Tom Powell. Reggie Ad- ams. Mark Ragusa. Andrew Beaudry. THIRD ROW: Jon Wil- son. Andy Mesler. Brad Ander- son. Bernic Casey. Mark Nowicki. Chris Burgin. Dean Chamberlain. Doug Whitehead. Garv Ladson, Ed Hartley. FOURTH ROW: Larry Brown, Dale Hudson. Mark Arn, Kevin Moore. Carl Nank. Paul Dever- eaux. Jean Sullivan, Robert Koss. Ken Pitts. MAJ Brooks A. Boye Fourth Class FIRST ROW: David Spear. Kim- berly Sibbetl. Reginald King, Jon Anderson, David Myers, Greg Desrosier, Tyron Stark. Theresa Windham, Macaire Balzano. Lin- da Fry. SECOND ROW: Jim La- cey, Cherly Pelky. David Pad- dock. Jeffrey Powell, Steven Kle- ment. Dwayne Walker. Stephen Sak. Charles Glenn. Sean Ghi- della, Kenneth Cunningham, Da- vid Bello. THIRD ROW: David Powell, Kurt Fedors, John Wolf, Anthony Fiore, David Brost, vid Wood, Doug Rombough, Richard Sands. Robert Boll Harold Carl.son. FOURTH ROW: Peter Edmonds. Scott Krawczyk. Carey Pnebe. Brian Kelley. John Duke. Alex Babers. Richard Mur- phy, Rich Oleksyk, John Kurtz. BELOW: Now that we ' ve got that problem solved RIGHT: Reall now, Plebe year isn ' t that bad! FIRST ROW: Tom Swanton. Dave Freedman. Frank Demith. Norman Pimentel. Kathy Schon- sheck, Brian Ferguson. Mike Lerario. Tim Kuklo. SECOND ROW: Mark Gillette, Keith Lembke, Kevin Porter, Tom Vanmeter, Mike Knott, Bert Hensley, Ken Rathje. THIRD ROW: Connor Fernan, Mike Longo, Ken Tovo, Doug Barkley, Jim Barringer, Mike Wojta, Steve Soucek, Dan StoU. Third Class FIRST ROW: Andre Cuenngton, Todd Webb, Stephen McKinney, Susan Hollam. Cindy Foss, Mi- chael Borsodi, Jim Gilbert, Sean Dodgson, Michael Broski, Paul Beals, James Baltezore, James Solano. Sally Storms. SECOND ROW: Phil Pederson. Bradley Becker, Warren Miller, John Ferguson. Frank Thomas. Ar- thur Earl. Larry Williams. Daniel Shea. Jerry Hill. Richard Clarke. Brvan Armstrong. Donald Mar- tin. THIRD ROW: Harold Nel- son. John Polanowicz. Robert Morgan. Matthew Mullarkey, Paul Turner, Bill Caltley, George Sabochick, Dennis Schlitt, David Weston, Timothy Jones, Chri. ' ; Wright. Plugged in to study mode. The F-1 Flame that scorched the seat of our trou Plebe year was gradually consumed. Our Rangers, Al and Les, breathed White Hot. P.K. and Kid wore Stars and Stripes and were equally straight. Fritter took charge of the yellow-brick road. Hoff had athletics well in hand; Gap, our Texas girl, led the Women ' s Soccer Team. Bam-Bam cooled it at the pool, and warmed it up in the ring. T.C. was so by-the-book that, when we ripped it up, he rewrote it from memory; J.C. was so ripped that he lost his memory. Jost left us for awhile, but gave up his shovel to rejoin the boys. Schwade introduced many of us to the New Jersey way of life. The newcomer, John S, reportedly enjoyed playing with guns. Broomer kept the slopes safe for all, while Kroc kept the slopes clear of trees (by crashing into them.) Mac made some amazing car deals; Demps made some amazing girl deals. Cheese enjoyed going to the City to get his shoes shined. Griebmon was a Monty Python fan, for a while. Forts calmly marched us to new heights. Carolyn offered her feminine insights. Hughboy ensured our presence at all class gatherings. Joe Eddie continually pulled Moshe ' s string (or anyone else ' s he could get a hand on.) First Class FIRST ROW: John Schoen, Mark Grieb. Paul Kelly. Jon Broome, Alan Mosher. SECOND ROW: Joe Anna Fntls. Hugh Bell, Michael Schwed. Lester Knotts, Carolyn Grey, Jeffrey Korean, Gale Pratt. THIRD ROW: Bryan Goda, Tommy Crenshaw, Craig Currey, Robert Nielsen, Joe Eddie Fields, FOURTH ROW: Michael MacNeil, Dempsey Solomon, Robert Fortier, John Caudle. John Hoffman. Joseph Hajost. G-1 But, no one asked for your opmion! From what were once Gophers rose a new spirit, embodied in the Firsties of ' 82. The strong spirit embodied in the Firsties of ' 82 transformed the " go- phers " into the " Greeks. " Fierce warriors, they fought courageously, and lost many comrades in battle. Gone were the Hkes of Guge, Hoop, and Hoogie. Their surviving friends fought on, and gained something special from each battle. Learning from each other, we have developed a closeness which we can share in laughter or in sorrow, and which we can carry into the future. This closeness can not be described in words. It is a feeling ... a feeling that enables us to enjoy each other ' s successes. When the first toast is " To Success " , the next is " To Our Friendship. " First Class FRONT ROW: Bob Grow. Steve Cyr, Steve Townsend. Tim Drake, Holly Getz, Dave Thomas, Lmdy Buckman, James Murtaugh, Phil Bond. SECOND ROW: Steven Buc, Dave Craig, Wes Farmer, Dave Eldredge, Richard Russo, Cindy Glazier. Chris Morey, Denis Lambert, Kevin Tate, Brian Layer. Brad Rinehart. Walt Leberski. l 1 1 .|,| i! f 1 1 . I LEFT: Cheers for all! BELOW: CH201-Practical Application Phase Second Class FRONT ROW: Scott Reval. Wil- lie McFadden. David Ryon. Ke- vin Polak, Peter Brual. Lori Good, Charlie Derrick, Kelley Haines. SECOND ROW: Bruce Babbitt. Scott McConnell. Mike Stehlik, Ken Henson, Norman Miller, James Knight. Roger Bi- las. THIRD ROW: Gregory Fitz- gerald, Gregory Titus, James Chew, Jerry Overstreet. Greg Wyman, Frank Giordano, Martin Garrity. John Levine. Third Class FRONT ROW: Jake Biever, Mi- chael Turner, Richard White, Robert Hand. Dave Solley, Ed- ward Wentworth, Michael Vas- quez. Jeff Creech. Royd Lutz, Melody Smith, Roman Perez, Maureen Linehan. SECOND ROW: Roger Morin, James John- son, Wallace Brucker. Zeus Reynolds, Kevin Gibbons, Wil- liam Bentley, Timothy Spence, Douglas Dickinson, Donald Cer- sovskv, Thomas Donovan, Scott Wakeland. THIRD ROW: Paul Calverase, Kevin Jones, Michael Kerle, John Heller, Craig McRae, John Loomis. Mark Lauer, Mi- chael Hauser. John Menard. BELOW: " But. in my highly esteemed opin- ion ... " RIGHT: " Wait. sir. I can expain. " CPT Paul J. Burton Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Ernst Weyand. Jo- seph Balberchak. John Deur- brouck. Edwin Hightower. Noel Finch. Scott Faddis. Michael Baisden. Helene Parker. Kath- arine Andersen, Angela Zalles. SECOND ROW: Scott Hill. James Tolsma. Robert Wright. Patrick Delaney. Thomas Carey. Gregory Cope. Luis Jones. Pat- nek OSullivan. William McKelvy. THIRD ROW: Mark Harris. John Harrington. Mark Engelbaum. Hans Holmer. Rob- en Cahill. David Gordon. Mike Pasco. Ayron Kamp. Jav Fugatt. Aniello Tortora. FOURTH ROW: Drew ODonnell. William Weldon. Eric Johnson. Todd Bluedorn. Douglas Elmore. Thomas Kruppsiadt. David Lee, Charles Gardner. Jeffrey Parrish. H-1 LEFT: And now the laundry uses lemon- scented detergent. BELOW: You thought that homework kept you busy! Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Wylie May. Blane Alt. Tom Stacey. Allene Thomp- son. Cmdie Biever. Mark John- son. Tammy Hannaway. Tyrone Manzy. Bob Welsh. Rindy Guar- ino. SECOND ROW: Mike Man- ley, Mike Aid, Darryl Woolfolk, Herman Garcia. Mark Schneider, Dan Burger. Loren Johnson, Vir- ginia Orlowski. Gordon Bell. THIRD ROW: Vernon Fuller, Steve Hoppe, Brian McFadden, John Taylor, Paul McKittrick, Chuck Murdock, Anthon " Funk- houser, Jim Stenson, Tucker Mansager, Brian Thomas. FOURTH ROW: Russ Wagner, Steve Woodring, Gary Vander- vliet, Tom Boyle, Steve Houston, Mark Belcher, Joel Henley, John Roney, Bob Biskup. CPT Lonnie Johnson BELOW: This sure beats the Cul- lum Hall TV. RIGHT: An officer on duty knows . . . something. r] f JUfi- w W : 1 •5 ' - JOHN -l L J r k 1 » 2 Wf 1 A p J_ _ffl ira ' Second Class FIRST ROW: John Cole. Len McWherter. Mike Crumlin, Jim Hummer. Dave Thiede. Dick Klein. Stu L ' Hommedieu. Jeff Malapit. Kathv Schmidt. SEC- OND ROW: Curt Carver. Dalla; Homas. Ed Sauer. Scott Fewin, Chuck McGould. Dave Snider, Mike Stacey. Chuck Fugarino, Stan White. Scott Zegler. THIRD ROW: Isham Byrd. Da- vid Couch. Dave Harper. Joachim Tenuta, Ed Newman. Ed Arrini ton, Doug Fouser. Tom Loper. Chris Larsen. Third Class FIRST ROW: Rob Oglesby. Greg Morgan. Mike McCormack, J. Steven Baca, Troy Cooper. Rat Nocks. Bill Kavanaugh, Margot Carl. Pam Prentiss. Tony Bibbo SECOND ROW: Doug Wolfkill Bob Bond. Dan Boyd. Joe Bar bara. Butch Paddock, Paul Gaas beck. Alma Jo Cobb, Dave John son, Chris Marshall, Tim Lukas. THIRD ROW: Bob Pearcv, Hank Wilson. Wilbur Cottrell. Ed Gat Im, Norbert Klop.sch, Chas Mil lar, Tyler King, Rob Muska, Matt Okonskv. - ' ' : ■■_ . W • : .. |i;-, ' V ...y.. t.t ..I Bob Oglesby takes a break in the Company Dayroom. Having survived Woodhead. mandatory breakfast, falling in all year, SMC week-ends, and the Class of 79, we finally got what we deserved— control of H-1. We will not forget the Sleds (Ted. J.R., Steve, and Landmine): Omar and Ward, and their mutual interest in stereos; our man at Regiment, Billy B.; B ' , our nuclear physicist: Pablo Cruise and his fondness for boxing: Big Jim, and John Mann, and their concern for developing fourth classmen: Mac Davis, Captain H from Idaho, and Chris ' F-16 ' s: Fletch and Pat and their country music collection: Fof, alias Mojo: Cally, our cool Californian: Herve, our resident philosopher: the Mach brothers, Hoff and Jim: Fike ' s sense of humor: Hossman and his Hossmobile: Wade our mountain man: and Ranger Rob from the " Show-Me " State. Although different in many respects, we share a common friendship and pride in H-1. Root Hawg or Die! First Class FIRST ROW: Wade Rush. Mark Hoffman, Pete Wilder. Kevin Cruise. David Bradley. Cardell Hervey. Bill Boyle. SECOND ROW: Jim Rodgers. Pat Nunes. Chris Estey. Dwane Watsek. Andy Feickert, Rick Hoss, John Taylor. Bill Landefeld. Randy Fofi. Jim " Polo. Jim Butler. Steve Berstler. Mark Davis. Bob Steinrauf. John Page. Charlie Fletcher. Tim Gallagher. fci I-l But, it has to be in here somewhere! Upon entering the Academy, we heard the saying, " The friendships you establish here will last a lifetime. " We may have been skeptical then, but, after four years, the statement rings true. Together we have become broth- ers, sharing life ' s experiences; together we have celebrated our joys; to- gether we have endured our sorrows; together we have lived. The good times have outnumbered the bad. The memories we take with us are precious. Our friendships will be recalled with fondness. We have en- joyed our life here. We did everything in our power to " go for the gusto. " We each have our favorite stories, and we anticipate adding to our exploits. As a class, as friends, and as brothers, we look forward to the future. First Class FIRST ROW: Mark Avorill, .Joseph Duffey. Ponce Cabinian. Lyle Kellman. Patrick O ' Farrell. SECOND ROW: Paul Wood. Kevin Griffith, Peter Cheselka, John Nicholson, John Hornick. THIRD ROW: Edward Jozwiak. Brian Allgood. Ronald Carter. Thomas Westfall. FOURTH ROW: James Flynn. Timothy Wright, Mark Pires, James Boyle, James Lee, Daniel Mulligan, Michael Faessler, Craig Fox, Chester Childers, Ronald Robinson, William Hedges. LEFT: This year ' s First Captain was from I-l. ' BELOW: We could look at this from a different an- Second Class FIRST ROW: Craig Simoneau, Stephen Murray, Harry Sahs- bury. WilHam Thames, Peter Scheffer, Michael McManigal, Jerry Blow, Robert Carman, Chris Kim. Dennis Acop, Stacey Powell. SECOND ROW: Starr Parker. Donald Stoll, James Ficke, Randy Malchow, William McQuail, Albert Ryan, Lee Myles, Jo Gray, Rafael Checa, Ben Gilbert.THIRD ROW: Jeter Barnhill, Chipper Lewis, John Dumoulin, Michael Devereaux, Harry Fennimore, Robert Pan- erio, Jud Cook, Robert Moore, Todd White. Third Class FIRST ROW: Dan Priatko, Da- vid Friedman, Lee Boone, Dan Medina, Gerald Malloy, Troy Overton, Ralph Deluca, Kelly Harnman, Alfred Brooks. Susan DeBenedictis. Kane Kidnocker. SECOND ROW: Christopher Rizzo. Gregory Cook. Robert Scott. Matthew Adams, Warren Olson, Andrew Arnberg, Charles Deal. Jon SuUenberger. William Childers. Peter Salit. THIRD ROW: Andrew Glen. Mather Hulchens. Patrick Olvey. Rich- ard Pelosi. Charles Faris, David Carroll, Kelly Campbell, Keith Oldre, Jerry Thomas. BELOW: This is the proper method of the bear hug as dem- onstrated in CQ. RIGHT: The proper way to end an all-nighter. FAR RIGHT: Firsties take ad- vantage of the opportunity for sa- ber manual. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Randy Rotte, Bri- an Hobson, Rick Phillips, Robert Laslcy. Eric Romero, Sherry Slaughter. Peter Lenotti, David Knowlton. Kim Northrop, Ivan Puett, Gina Carfagno, Catherine Nagle. SECOND ROW: Scott Weaver. William Stanton, Eliot Lee, Joseph Barnes, Robert Hoynes, Michael Gabel, John Franchek. Paul Balek, Michael Isacco, Thomas Price, Oakland McCulloch. THIRD ROW: Charles Barbee. Thomas Mag- ness, Phihp Feir, Bennett Holtz- man. Jeffrey Hall, Ernest Se- gundo, Thomas Terrian, Steven Fleming, Kim Martini, Steven Youell, Charles Bryant, Steve Witkowski, Charles Hunter. MAJ Michael J. McKean n« " .T X I I i VfiOiV alt 0c ♦ geeimdl Me iiMSiHit Second Regiment First Detail KIKST KOW: I ' V Wcsliiii, S. NclhcrNiiKl. H. Scurlock. H. liOdwJcU, I). ' I ' o.ld. SECOND now. .1, I ' lUMI, S. Mosl.v. C. Hohivr. S, ( ' anipaiKv Til I HI) KOW: C, Noll. M llii.M- hn.T Second Regiment Second Detail KIKST KOW: !• ' Sli.unlwli. IV Morrison. IV Scurlock. K, WiiiWoll, IV Mt-Glowii, SECOND ROW: 0. I ' tlov. n, JVtors. IV Mvvir;utiiin. K York THIRD ROW: .1 NU-Klroo, .1 Straus. S Kodoivhak First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: ,1. Eshclman. R. Welch. R. Pplprson. C. Valentine. SECOND ROW: T. Ridnoll. J. Naccarelh. R. Nang. L. Setliff. . Second f " Battalion mMi : First 1 Detail FIRST ROW: G. Saxton. T. Pecora. R. Starr. S. Johnson. SECOND ROW: S. Strong. S. Ellington. P. Carley. C. Acosta. , Third - Battalion - First r Detail FIRST ROW: R. Totleben. A. Hughlett. J. Knowlton. R. Havden- SECOND ROW: M. Barbero. M. McAlister, R. Mateo, K. Thompson. First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: T. Darby J. Brooks, J. Travers, D. Leblanc. SECOND ROW: D. Roper, J. Schulz, P. Guerra Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: M. Theriault, J. Harvey, J. Rutherford, C. Encks. SECOND ROW: K. Haynes, T. Wuchte. FIRST ROW: B. Ward, P. Sweeney. R. Wassmuth, T. O ' Rourke. SECOND ROW: T. Faupel, M. Easton, E. Groschelle. " W Third ' ■U- Battalion «lbSjj Second m [w Detail Sm MAJ Robert S. McEIdowney Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Elias Seife. Hung Vu, Francis Saponlo. Kenneth Hodgson. Santiago Apodaca. Ju- lius Flores. Lynda Mead. John Surdu. Katherine Brenner. Ivan Pawlowicz. SECOND ROW: Al- bert Welch. William Russell. Bri- an Rapavy. John Halligan. Amah Davis. Thomas Lewis. Regina Stoll, Penelope Manolis. Edwin Tifre. THIRD ROW: Gregory Pearce. Darrell Irvin. Mark John- son. Leonard Esposito, James Hanson. Matthew Haynes. Cal- vin Johnson. Kendall Clark, Mi- chael Currivan. John Roth. FOURTH ROW: Charles Over- beck. Richard O ' Brien. Michael Wilhelm. Scott Sullivan. Michael Doherty. Eric Nelson. Carl Wat- son. Robert Amos. Kevin Labee. Second Class FIRST ROW: George Kunz weiler. Bob Chlng, John A lone. Greg Lund. Bud Figliola, George Reasor. Yeong-Tae Pak. Libby Jack.son. SECOND ROW: Travis Fiewelling, Dan Gilewitch. Bill Riddle. Bill Mad- dalena. Jerry Schumacher. Wil- liam Jones. .John Coldrcn. Jim North. Dan Wiley. THIRD ROW: Todd Rev. Brian Jones. Sieve Root, Joel Liberto. Juan Lopez, ' iill Willoughby. John Agostini. Rich Curran-Kellv. Third Class FIRST ROW: Gregory Canlwcll. Donald Wright. Randy Pennce. Jon Brazier, Paul Forbes. Mike Cyr. Margaret Johnson. John Snider. Timothy Haighl. Larry Zaenker. Peter Auyeung. Dor- inda Smith. SECOND ROW: Mark Owens, Skip Wilks. Steven Franz, Arthur Zarone. Ray Prisk. Joe Molinaro. Tim Fliss. Mark Foster. Larry Washer. Paul Nus. Dwayne Hill. THIRD ROW: Monrad Monscn. Kevin Kacz- marek. Rob Nave. Mike Sheri- dan. Bruce Davidson. Chris Frawley. Jim Ricks. Craig Bayer. Scott Hamilton. Todd Buchs. Vin- cent Bons. But. I ' ve got a job! The Select Few in A-2 were indeed Select. Please pause for a moment of silence for those who didn ' t make it — at least not in A-2. This group of survivors and retreads was truly unique. Bomb-Shock, Randy, Gramps, and especially Darbs, were very grey. Some things were legendary, such as Trav ' s sensitivity, Tom ' s alertness. Weasel ' s knowledge of due dates, Jane ' s breaking of hearts. Ranger Bill ' s insanity, and the three Tacs ' sleepless nights. There was also a lot of love. Phil had his love affair with the Body Beautiful, Ku with his medication. Deb with Ku, T.R. with plebes, Luke with his colt, and Janet with stripes. We had outstanding performers like Bubba on the football field, Margo on the tennis court, and Torch, our token Star Man. The rest of us " also attended class last semester. " Among the things we ' ll never forget are the dependability of Wolfie and Campy, Brent ' s sly smile, Hal ' s leadership, and the satisfaction of four, or five, years, if not always well, at least finally done. First Class FIRST ROW: Janet Ru.szkiewicz. Debbie Hmton. Tony Ridnell. SECOND ROW: Margaret Williams. Mark Robin.son. Keith Gramke. THIRD ROW: Tom Darby, Tom Crabtree. FOURTH ROW: Brent Washburn, Bill Roller. FIFTH ROW: Kevin Kullander, Tim Torchia, Fred Shambach. SIXTH ROW: Phil Kruk. Lohn Lukert. Steve Campano, Jane Meek, Dan Wolfe. SEVENTH ROW: Kevin Dodson. John Travcrs. Randy Bray. B-2 a friend of mine gets me my drinks for We had a plebe year. We had a yearling year. We had a cow year. Some of us had a firstie year. We lost a few along the way. Now B-2 ' s select few are through, finished, OUT. HALLELUJAH! A motley crew destined to do great things. (Weil, maybe . . .) You will see our names splashed across the headlines. (Some already have that distinction . . .) Buffalo Barry, J-man, Billy, Buns, Eric (extended leave status), Dubes, Esh-man, Foxy, F-truck, Country Jedi, Guru, Kellye, Big Rob, T.K., Cat, Marathon Dave, Lil Ev, Cliff. Berto, Bumbo, Rog, Lesa, Skipper, Monwell, Smilty, Spils, Leve, Sup, Clint. A roll of noteworthy names, and noteworthy deeds— some yet to be accomplished. First Class FIRST ROW: Clint Valverde, Rob Heather. Dan Buning, Mark Supko, Lynn Fox. Bill Buda. Manuel Silva. SECOND ROW: Kellye Guinn. Terrence Kelly, Jim Spilman, Jed Fulk, Barry Brewer. Dave LeBlanc, Jim Straus. Roberto Nang. Matt Duban. Everett McDaniel, Jim Pa- lumbo. Cliff Miller. THIRD ROW: Lesa Powell. Robert Smith. Paul Guerra, Skip Setliff, Jay Brooks. Mark Kimmey. FOURTH ROW: John Eshelman. Mark Frakes, Roger Peterson. 30 a ; rr;f% ' t K A h t I g LEFT: Fern Thomas and Mi- rhelle Hernandez take a break from Pebble Beach to engage in combat on the Backgammon Board. BELOW: On a Saturday afternoon a tourist can see over 3000 cadets march to the tune of the USMA Band on the West Point Plain. Second Class FIRST ROW: John Tarpey. Brad Reed, Pete Martin. Ronald Han- cock, Hyo Chang Kim. Mel Fechner. John Fonlana, Chris O ' Donnel: SECOND ROW: Kurt Keville, Brad Julian. Dave Kol- veck, Carl Haynes, Rick Coppola. Al Provins. Paul Husar, Richard Cook, Bob Reid: THIRD ROW: Bruce Roeder. Brian Boyle, Vince Flavia, Andy Wertin. Keith Curran, Paul Morgan. Jim Kenny, Dave Painter. Third Class FIRST ROW: Richard Hayes, David Rocha, Joseph Molloy, Fern Thomas, Philip Kaiser, Wil- liam Coyle. Jr., Kevin Moore, Mi- chell Hernandez, Franci Villan- ueva. SECOND ROW: Daniel Krause, John Steils. Frank Nappi. John Wohliever, John McGrail. David Wiggins, Paul Haist, Mark Rosen. THIRD ROW: George Crawford. Robert Pritchard. Wesley Gillman. Gregory Dyekman. Juan Osborn, Walter Lynch, Stephen Epling, Paul Mahoney, Edwin Cook, John Hutton. BELOW: Steve Epling, and his associate from Navy, enjoy a break from studies. RIGHT: MAJ Fisher, company tactical officer, takes a critical look at her com- pany. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Rob WiLson. Ray- mond Cruz. Robert Goodman. Pa- tricia Burchell. Charles Packard. Jackie Mar.shal. William Rice. Lorraine Puller, Linda Lougeo. Michell Jones. Rhonda Hernan- dez. SECOND ROW: James Brown. John Malobicky. Randall Lane. Dennis Knngs. Timothy Lawerence. Chuck Griffin. Timo- thy Leonard. Rodger Degerlein, Dennis Shanahan. Stewart Bas- tin. THIRD ROW: Andy Martin. Jack McCrae. Decorris Reid. Jo- seph Hanna. Marty Baptiste. Dar- yll Keller. Brain jacobson. Rans Black. Carson Snyder, Floyd Gordon, Robert Culber, Luis Puig. Terry Douglas. rt f Iff f iMW C-2 LEFT: Bobby Pyne pushes the point, even in the dayroom. BE- LOW: Deep thinker in contem- plation. a Vf f ' r ' Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Scott Seeley, Os- w a 1 d Enriquez, Jeffrey Schroeder, Paul Debenedittes, Bryan Snarzyk. Janme Daly. Steve Heaney, Stephen Curtis. Mollv Hagan. Darlene Rojas. SECOND ROW: Michael Steen. Sean McDevitt, Jennifer Moeh- ringer. Roger Dougherty. Daniel Ball. Jerry Perry. Nels Larson, Alfred Scott. Bernard Grimsley. THIRD ROW: Robyn Speight, Byron Gilbreath, Joseph Tor- rence, Kenneth Davies, Jeffrey Butcher. Christopher Bandy, Ke- vin Dyer, Ken Tarcza. Richard Ricci. Randv Glaeser. Steve Roesler. FOURTH ROW: Mike Goodwin, Todd Wright, Jim Craig, Mike Sears, Frederick Satkowiak, John Jakub, William Solms, Mike Arrington, Robert Norris, Bill Andrulis. CPT Joe Strickland BELOW: The modified position of attention. RIGHT: Onpt;, wrons; tooth brush. Second Class FIRST ROW: Frank Broadhurst, Ch arles Dedekind. Bobby Pyne. Dallas Jones. Otto Burnette, Jim Mclntyre, Diane Hunter. Rachel White. SECOND ROW: John Bu.sby. Eddie Gaba, Hugh Griffis, Rich McArdle, Tom Higgins, Mark Bruegman, Mike Roy. THIRD ROW: John Lennon, Chip Armstrong, Mike Olson, Jer- ry Schmitz, Eric Williams, Bob Wilkinson, Jim Timmer, Jack Donnelly. Third Class FIRST ROW: John Fink, Shawn Gilbert, John Carrington, Tom Weckel, Matt Hull, Aaron Butler, Franco Rodriguez, Hector Mal- donado, Tracy Stewart, Wanda Toro, Robyn Phillips. SECOND ROW: Jim Tapp, Pete Doyle, Mark Stump, Hope Donnelly, Randy Murphy, Tom Smith, Eric Besch, Jim Neumiller, Butch Eucker, John Dewitt. THIRD ROW: Bill Malcolm, Dean Men- gel, Aidis Zunde, Dave Viggers, Pete Steiner. Jeff Bergner, John Poisson, Al Buehler, Demetrius Oatis. .,■■■- -t e t . L But what could b6 moro valuable than mv i H 1 valuable rack lime! The select Few of ' 82 had its Select Two— C-2. The Flying Circus was indeed one of the wildest shows on earth. Victah provided the rugged transportation; Team Hydroplane slid into the spotlight; Ski-2 plowed the path for others to follow; and Tom ' s provided temporary entertainment until Short-wing Disco opened for business. The players: Bud Butterhead had what Clack did not — hair. Boo, the Guacamole, and Discorelli were a rare musical happening (fortunately), while the Human Nose and Pooch started a nostril band. Melvin and Pencil-neck topped the totem pole while Taco got the short end (literally). BXO Moleye hived while RXO Hawg strived. Teenis and Dweenis were soldiers of misfortune, while Wopa and Neverland were sorrowful non-combatants. Swanny rammed while the Aryan Italian slammed. President Peterson could not grant amnesty for Sergeant Schulz and Major Slug Jaime presented their case with Hoglisms and philosophical inconsistencies. Style Manual and Loomeye played the field while Tony Mac and Klinger climbed the social ladder for a command- ing view. The Flying Circus stayed open 24 hours a day and the show always went on in Strictland. The meek shall inherit the earth, but the Boys from Company C shall be the Board of Directors. First Class FIRST ROW: John Naccarelli, Steve Peterson, Scott Pasolli, Ron Welch, Dave Styles, Tony McDonald. Chris Valentine. SECOND ROW: Mike Klingele, Jim Amey. Rawlin Castro, Pete Taylor. Dan Roper. Brett Boerema. Tom Loomis, Jim Hogle, Brett Comolli. THIRD ROW: Joe Schulz, Rick Waddell. Kevin Dotson, Mario Ramirez, Scott Netherland, Al Guarin, Brian Boutte, Steve Kalish. Kevin O ' Dwver. 1 " LS M Q t 1L 1 Hte " li D-2 J Laura Myers hits the typewriter after a dose of caffeine. It ' s hard to believe that the third floor of Central Barracks has already said " Good-bye " to D-2 ' s class of ' 82. Surprisingly enough, almost all of us who started together in D-2 graduated together. Of course, we fought a few battles with the Dean, but only a select few continued this fight into sum- mer vacation. Our three Tacs did not make life any easier, and will always be remembered. Looking back, we have left quite a legacy for the under- classes: consistency in parades, striving for academic excellence without opening our books, the ghetto, quantities of beer that you could float m. Follow in the footsteps of Bo, Rob, Lonnie. Steve. Dorbert, Chaz. Pigeon, Stevie Deb, Geek, Rhin, Harvey, Tojo, Mitchell, Jay Paul, Doug, Stu. Snatch, Gary Sleaz, Randy. Vinny, Wally, Joey, Wiffle, Frank, and Wukt! First Class FIBST ROW: Deborah Gillette, Stephen Gerras. SECOND ROW: Norbert Doyle. Robin Emanuel Douglas Morrison. THIRD ROW: Richard Kimmey, William Graves. Paul Moora- dian FOURTH ROW: Robert Guarino. Gary Saxton, Paul Abel. FIFTH ROW: Stewart Mosbv Stephen Croskrey, Earl Vincent, Lonnie Carroll. Gregory Perchatsch, Lyle Seavy, Robert Barnhill, Ronald Waidlich. Thomas Wuchte, Frank Weston, Joseph Weinhoffer, War- ren Starr, Michele Johnson, Holly Harlow. Harry Harris. Timothy Welton, Charles Eccher. Craig Encks. m I J W ' B Sr " " Hf " M fe l 3 Second Class FIRST ROW: Hal .lungcrhold. Mark Heal . Timolhy Rushalz. James Drummond. Larry Pruitt. Kenneth Bonvillo. Joseph Hoel- lercr. Clavlon Brown. John Hams. SECOND ROW: Mark Dunlap. Edward Collazzo, John Rossi. Victoria Nilles. Michael Pendergrast. Curtis Nulbrown. Wilham Shannon. Bruce Hihnes, James Wallace. Duane Riddle. THIRD ROW: Daniel Berger, Robert Schulz. Reynold Hoover. Mark Murtagh. Ronald Costella, John Monk. David Davies. Charles Boyle. Third Class FIRST ROW: Kenneth Lindell. Darrvl Lavender. Thomas Jezior, William Williams. Mark Pauli. Steven Sanford. Ellen Haring. Karon Doner. SECOND ROW: Robert Stone. Scott Huffman. Scott Edwards. Benny Bias. Ne- ville Tai. Ruben Lopez. Greg Lin- ville. Keith Matthews. Jeffrey John.TOn. THIRD ROW: Paul Ho- gan. Randall Lee. Harold Prukop. John Spiszer. Albert Porambo. Gregory Kammerer. Jerry Schla- bach. Adam Stephenson. BELOW: With pen in hand, Karen Doner at- tempts to absorb the poop. LEFT: CQ train- ing really does come in handy — even in the company area. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: David Campbell. Mark Foster, Prithy Korathu. Robert Ley. Heidi Grcehey, Alan Goodrich. Judith Gemborys, Bry- ford Metover, Thomas Hood, Phillip Dyer. John Laschkewitsch. SECOND ROW: Randall Bentz. Randolph Rosin, James Bassuk, Michael Little, Martin Altman, John Aveningo, Wesley Bickford, Kirk Fields, Wayne Starrs, Keith Flood. Mark Trawinski, Mark Seidemann. Carolyn Rast. THIRD ROW: Pat- rick drum, Curtis Torrence, Bar- tholomew Provo. Racheau Lips- comb, James Ramsey, David Persselin, Paul Coyne, Anthony Studebaker, James Clark, Donald Grier, Troy Barring. Richard Larsen, William Foley. CPT Harold G. Waite . " " ' ■ ? f f fu ft- % f f f fVf f t ,f PMlMllli: CPT Hugh K. Branch Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Paul Vitagliano, Daniel Mota. Todd Browne. Shannon Heifer. Rhonda King, Elaine Kempisty. David Jones, Philip Trautman. Kim Penrose. John Guidy. Rudolph Samuel, Colleen Chorak. Christopher Carlson. SECOND ROW: Gerald Rosenquist. Peter Short. Tim Clays. Matthew CoruUi. Vernon Plack, Richard Gro.ss. Dan Kelly. Michael Bagg, Tyrol Ehlers. Rob- ert Widmer. Vincent Bryant. Dave Geer. Jim Harren. THIRD ROW: Bob Quinn Michael McGurk. Joseph Erdie. Peter Perez. Jim Brown. Joseph Hoj- nacki. Mike Pigozzo. Bob Gilmar- tin. Samuel Piper. Vern Madden. Paul Krajeski. Doug Frank. Greg Windsor. Greg Hadjis. liKiifr fp iff FIRST ROW: Jeff Davis, Kirk Schleifer. Greg Miller. John Dris- coll, Kevin Sullivan. Joanne Ca- vanaugh. Jeff Kralowetz. Jeff Smith SECOND ROW: Marv Meek. Jeff Weis.sman. Brian Balfe, Terry Redmann. Brian MacDonald, Tony RuizCalderon. Todd Kuhk THIRD ROW: Bill Selman, Loran Joly, Andre Fre- dette, Doug Dribben, Pat Robert- son, Steve Richey, Jerry Jack- son, Jeff Bedard. Third Class FIRST ROW: Herb McMaster, Chris Dolt, Rich Shea, Jim Amundsen, Bill Kuchinski, James Knickrehm, Phil Fine. Dan Miller, Stacey Chandler, An- ycia Abeyta. Mary Riegel SEC- OND ROW: Jeff Martin. Mike Riccardi. Jerry Green. Greg Joyce. Dag Dascher, Greg Celes- lan, Bruce Robinson. Kenny Os- monson. Katherine Spaulding. Matt Johnson THIRD ROW: Tom Ariail. Mark Tolzmann, John Smith. Jim Nagel, Randy Brach, Greg Wise, Herb Fechter, Monroe Harden. Jim Kester! Robert Molinari, John Shuman. r t r f r 1 1 i.c% jliSfPiili! Yea, we ' re all here. TO THE DOGS ' MOTHERS, WHOM WE ALL KNEW WELL: Yo ' , we ' re serious. Three Tacs in four years didn ' t mellow the Dogs at all. From Cynical Crawdaddy to a MAJ to H. Kenneth, each Dog coped— during his conscious hours — in his own way . . . Old Man aged. Bagman ranted and raved, Creatch scratched while his laundry roused, Kenndog did Honor Push-ups, Ben-Ben benned-benned, Kwang looked at magazines, Alex smiled, Minnesota came north, Joejob hived out, Pinky scorned, Fermi blew it off, Kristie punked out. Kinky went on " retreats " , Don choo-chooed, D.P. travelled home, J.K. dressed well, Sammy had " hotstuff " . Stew " goofed " around, G.I. spit shined pistols, Larry " passed out " , Perk bent over. Bo got sloppy, Gonzo poked people, Stolkow dog leered, and, ah, Duke. As you see, if the Dogs did not rank on each other, they would not talk at all. Now the Dogs march forward, as they did in parade, to the beat of a different drummer. First Class FIRST ROW: Steve Fahy, Alex Gorsky. Sam Johnson, Doug Strock SECOND ROW: John Hackney, Kerry Haynes. Stu Strong, Kristi Blanchard, Dave Hanauer. Jim Pirkle, Bob Craig, Joe Hawley, John Copp, Dave Todd, Bob Carlson THIRD ROW: Steve Ellington, Jim Creighton, Jim Kenney, Brian Groves, Dave Palamar. Bo Ruck, Pat Neary, Gus Ho, Tom Stokowski, Ben Bergfelt a •? % 9 % .1 I V ' - " %C " F-2 Steve Minear takes a short break from the job. Filipino bear hugs, Philly beach parties, office raids. Hilltop evenings, dayr- oom artistry— " It ' s all happening at the Zoo. " Fayberg liked Muppets and Colorado; Strac Mac went slack. Bird was lethally loquacious, Birks wres- tled with the Tac, and Cheez presided over the Century Club. Joe ' s B-Robe, destined for the granite shaft along with balloon barrages from Securiy Snides, Poop-Me-Up Hill, and Old Man Jay. Jaegs was a Cowboy amongst Animals, Walt, our artist-in-residence, and Pat left for an early recon of Benning. Lynchie ' s special holiday was PPW. Steve and Jimmy Q. could wield a lacrosse stick with almost as much skill as Bus and Jim, the T-high twosome, could wield a pack of cigarettes. Tony went back to Houston with stars, stripes, and spurs, Crees to Manila with plans for a nuclear plant, and Oscar to San Antonio with sparring gloves. Doctor Dogs passed on his musical skills to Cha-d-wick, who taught Arbo all he knew about wrestling. George burned up the IM fields and the plebes, while Dale raised hell on " D " for four years. High-roUin ' Duff got what he cherished most — the Zoo ' s Fat Man Award. It all happened at the Zoo. First Class FIRST ROW: Noel Owen. Steve Salazar, Chris Gandy. Steve Antrobus. William Lowry, Dale Love, Patrick Duffy, Arie Bogaard. Robert Chadwick, Pat Carley, George Utley, Tony Pecora. John Snyder. SECOND ROW: Karl Birkhimer, Jim Quinn. Dennis Jaeger. John Rutherford. Bill Cheesborough. Cris Acosta. Walter Ledger. Stephen Hill, Oscar Alvarez. John McElree, Mike Theriault. Joe Stevens. Jim North. e c , p a « . tH -ti- " i ■ m 1 ( 1. 1 t t txyX ' .t r i:. " c:|k rj-.f-t:!: i Mfti¥ ' ' ' - ' ' ' - ' i Second Class FIRST ROW: Lorenzo Valen- zuela. Bill Schumer. Tony Patn- celli, Mark Morrow, Gary Laing, Maria Corsini. Chris Short, Mike Lehto. SECOND ROW: Vincent McCall, Joseph McKenzie. Bob Clarke, John McGuiness. Michael Lamarra, Benny Valenzuela, Wes Riddle, Brooke Myers. Steve Klynsma. THIRD ROW: Curt Brandt. Stephen Gricoski. David Doyle, John Hall, Chris Po- korny, David Gorczynski, Stu Harrison. Neil Tolley, Kenny Massey. Third Class FIRST ROW: Glen Adams. Jeff Hovey, Joe P aucett, Regina Johnson. Vincent Bandy. Kevin Shorter. Mike Notto, Brent Schvaneveldt, Patricia Painton, Steve Minear, Christy Bishop, Cesar Candanedo. SECOND ROW: John HiUestad, Rob Sou- they. Tito Enriquez. Frank Schu- macher, Dennis Dowd, Bruce Francis. Chip Conklin. John Nagv. Dan Caraccio. Terry Ward. Bill Jeffer.son. THIRD ROW: Trov Davidson. Bob Welch. Curt Cozart. Cliff Knight, Michael Merrill, Matt Gapinski, Ed Pryor, Daniel Coester, Charlie Stover. Kevin Wallace. BELOW: Business, as usual. RIGHT: You mean that you want a picture of us ' CPT Terry R. Silvester Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Brurp Longmore. Stephen Hruch. Bernd Schlie- mann. Tom Jawini, Garry McA- voy. Chuck Morgan, Jeff Swish- er. Kevin Osborn. Scott Taylor. Lori Stocker. Tammv Halstead. Diane Leese SECOND ROW: James Hamilton. David Reding. Tom Vossman. Terry Sellers. Marc Kapsalis. Rick Arnold. Joe Gross. .lohn Comstock. Tracy Pohl. Harvey Augustine. Kevin Miles THIRD ROW: Jon Halsey. Peter Christenson. Koltan Rile ' . Paul Katnnak. Frank Hull. Brian Hood. Tim Flynn. Brett Perrv. Timothy Sanjule. Paul Os- trowski. f t t 9 f iipw G-2 Fourth Class FIRST BOW: Harold Hazen. Ka- ren Gorkowski, Vanessa Roesler, Ronald Owens. Wanda Koppen. Rose Forrester. Garrett Grimm, Terry Groom. Chris Jose, Virgm- la Condit SECOND ROW: Dan Sullivan, Peter Jones. Carl Her- mann, Matt Ncaville, Joe Porter, Bill Doss, Michael Mason, Todd Dunlap, Steve Williams THIRD ROW: Jeff Reihl, Greg Krop- kowski, Anthony Loglisci, Rob- ert Silver, Alan Feistner, Michael Stoneham, Thomas Wright, Jonathan Beegle, Ronald Davis, Jim Utley FOURTH ROW: Ter- rence McKenrick, Kevin Green, Leo Rodriguez, Doug Morris. Jer- ry Daily. Doug Roper. Michael Grosz. Michael Boeding. John Pntchard. MAJ Jesse L. Watson III BELOW: What PMI? RIGHT: " Now if I twist this wire, and turn that .... Seco nd Class FIRST ROW: Bob Degraff. Ray Plagens. Dwight Swift, Charles Provine, Charles Babers. Mike Brennan, Bob Turner, Bill Ra- bena. Rich Harrington, Khanie Chu. SECOND ROW: Nils La- vine, Brian Ochsner, Don Flynn, John Pothin, Brian Cotter, Mark Voss, Bob Maior, Mark Moravils. THIRD ROW: Harry Shablom, Greg Gerometta, Tony Turner, Dave Graham, Roger Holt, Chris King, Bob Wood, Glen Skawski. Third Class FIRST ROW: Gill Harnett, Bill Barber, Tim Walsh, Al Eckers- ley, Tony Garcia, Laura Meche, Derek Johnson, Tim Keppler. Ed Gomez, Aloxa Bielefeld. SEC- OND ROW: Kevin Bolyard. Andy Sheets, Al Bradley, Todd Sherrill, Ralph Gavilan, Blair Ti- ger, Brad Nordgren, Chris Pa- checo. Ken Focht. THIRD ROW: Kevin Stubblebine. Kyle Ray, Dave Lagasse, Troy Aarthun, Scott Wuestner, Rod Rowe, Steve Gladchuk. r t f - f If . 1. -. Reall -, It ' s not what you think! Ah, Sixth Floor, Central Barracks. The summer of 78 brought 36 members of ' 82 scrambling up the stairs to become G-2 Gators. Remember no week- ends for plebes, breakfast formation, sitting up ' til January, falling in all year, Saturday night cheerleader flicks, beer at Ike only on home football weekends, defivering mail, unlimited Si ' s, and delivering laundry at quarter ' til Taps? Plebe year brought us together; spring break made us a class. Yearling year we began to assert our leadership, but had to wait our turn. Cow year saw us run the company and make it work. Finally, Reorgy Week ' 81 found 28 of us remaining to lead the company and the Corps. Roll call for the " Select Few " in G-2 consisted of The Old Man, Mr. Big, Sue, Killer, H- man, Reemer, Neck, John, J.R., Kelly, Miss G, Cheech, Abe, Charles, Waz, Shrapnel, Ward, Bert, Arf, Miss E, Chris, Rick, Buss, Ape, Kevin, Sweets, Mac and Tey. The Army awaits. Our motto will always be, as we have come to realize, WETSU! First Class FIRST ROW: Rich York. Bob Scurlock. Mark Albc, Mike Roemer. Kerry Kachejian, Steve Eden SECOND ROW: Chris Paradies. Sue Sower. ' ?. Archie Davis. Rich Wassmuth. Bob Abrams. Bill Ward, Kelly Hvndman, Bruce Kowalski, Torin Bu.ssev. Al Pehanick. Ellen Gros- chelle. Charles Noll THIRD ROW: April Hughlelt. Tey Wiseman, Rick Hayden, Rich ToUe- ben. John Madrid. Kyle MacGibbon. Tony Ferrara. Barb Grofic. Junior Mateo. Kevin Merrigan. Willy Hargraves H-2 Michelle Jackson finishes a run. The Class of ' 82 in the Happy Company was a very close knit bunch. We stayed close throughout our stay by maintaining interest in pick-up foot- bail, basketball, and racquetball games. These outings occurred throughout the year, either after dinner or any free afternoon. During the football season, the Wilmers ' tailgates made every home game a special treat. One of the most important facets of our numerous athletic activities was the Hockey-2 fan club, and team. A sizable mob of H-2 Firsties made them- selves heard at every home hockey game. The camaraderie and esprit that went into these activities brought us together to form the H-2 Team, which will live on in our hearts and lives forever. First Class FIRST ROW: Dave Drucker. Bill Lodwick SECOND ROW: Terry Jones, Pal Sweeney. Tim Morris, Rafael Ortiz, Jeff Tong, Thomas Faupel, John PuUium. David Knapp, Paul Davis. Kevin Thompson. Greg Burgamy, Joe Puett, Jim Zanoli, Gideon Sinasohn. Jim Dunn THIRD ROW: Mike Wilmer, Timothy O ' Rourke, Chuck Chase, Derek Miller, Jimmy Knowlton. Mark Buechner. Mike Barbero, Scott Fedorchak, Steve Jarrard, Fran Wolf FOURTH ROW: Mark Easton LEFT: Future generals prepare for the meeting engagement of MS Class. BELOW: Despite re- cent snowstorms, cadets find their way to the Mess Hall. I- f f. r.f |- f i t Second Class FIRST BOW: Bruce Dempsey, Marc George, Sharon Reardon, Alex Kwan, John Vaughn, Pete Coote, Dan Cox, Jeff Daniel, Cal- vin Carlsen, Brent Bredehoft. SECOND ROW: Mark McCon- key, John Daluga, Michelle Jack- son, Bob Rohlfing, Pete Orchard, Dan O ' Neil, Dave Sutter, Joe Blanco, Robert Chastanet. THIRD ROW: Eric Feige, Bill Raymond, Bill Lunde, Chris Chambers, Greg Gulia, John Buss, Jim Kearns, Bruce Smith, Billy Tanner, Al Villandre. Third Class FIRST ROW: Dominic Macaluso, John Rariden, Tom Welch, Robby Chapman, Reynoldo Reza, Pat Vessels, Tammy Mill- er, Karla Holden, Doug McGloth- lin, Ricky Stephenson, Susan Reinhard, Jennifer Crenshaw. SECOND ROW: Mike King, Tom Ayres, Ken Cullen, Rod Smith, Paul Johnson, Ben Posey, Wayne Rainford, Joe Southcott, Kelvin Gardner, John Salvetti. THIRD ROW: Daryle Reever, Joe Al- varez, Edward Sbrocco, Jon Lar- sen, Dave Black, John Szypko, Gary Ramsdell, Jacob Potak. i Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Ed Dollar, Steve Nixon, Tom Debarardino. Scott MacPherson, Cathy Connelly. Michelle Clark, Gil Bnndly, Lin- da Speidel. Trish Grey, Jeff Clark. SECOND ROW: Frank Frazier, Steve Behrend, John Shakarjian. .John Beauchemin, Jeff Blackman. Tom Ockenfels. Eugene Le.sin.ski. Kurt Leven.s. Keith Cook. THIRD BOW: Tim Sullivan, Pal McGerly, Wes Lof- fert, Steve Moran. Rob Myers, Kenneth Demarest, Mike Flem- ing, Pat Burns, Jim Scarlett. FOURTH ROW: Matt Frenchs, Mike Newsome. Robert Brouwer, Al Tucker, Mike Hoey, Roderick MacBride, Wayne Craig. Joel Butler, Marvin Hamilton. A ' .s ' ' " A. 9 r- CPT Murray T. Ritter ••■ f ' t ' f " ' f t f CPT Darrell Harris Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Lorraine Taylor, James Clements, Calvm Dewitt, Robert Guevera, Bruce Fischer, Mark Beyea, Johnson Chin, Mike Garner, Jeanne Bouchard, Laura Moore: SECOND ROW: Joe Gar- rity. Terence Peterson. Mike Cresson, Paul Dinkle, Susan Lit- tle, Scott Moir, Kevin Felix, Chris Crum. John Gill; THIRD ROW: Tom Sanborn, Paul Green- house, Richard Miller, Dan Wil- liams, Bob Meier, Brenan McA- loon, Steve Delity, Scott Husing, Earl Lynch, Dave Motz; FOURTH ROW: Joe Jupin, Tim Calhoun. Paul Limport, Rob Ulses, John Warmerdam, Mark Greer, Dave Linski, Dave Bas- sett, Pete Johnson, Joe Drew. BELOW: Hurry up . . . and wait. RIGHT: One more time for the Moose. Second Class FIRST ROW: Warren Waldorf, Doc Gant. Howard Klei. John Tibbelts. Robert Brooks, Terry Cummings. Michael Bell, Becky Jones, Jeff Chinn. SECOND ROW: Scott Follett, Chris Gor- don. Bob Nolan, Prank Parns, John Black, Jerry Pasierb, Rich- ard Gary, Phil Fauth, Steve Payne. Joe O ' Connell. THIRD ROW: Dave Baker, Joe Fitz- henry, Edwin Harris, Ghuck Dean, Stan Thomas. Vincent Dreyer, Joe Rusbarsky, Gerald Walker, Mark Hopson. Third Class FIRST ROW: James Sullivan. Kenneth Dyson, Jason Lynch, Peter Curry, Steve Perry, Caro- line Selee, Joan Foulkrod, Joseph Low. Susan Hanley, Nancy Bates, Cynthia Myers. SECOND ROW: Mark Madigan, David Fad- dis, James Callahan, John Fin- nessy. Christopher Brown, John Dougherty, Mark Lange, Jeffrey Paull, Dennis Cahill, Joseph Mar- igliano. THIRD ROW: Robert Kleesattel. Tony Boling, Glenn Goldman, Edward Trigg, David Edwards. Roger Lambert. Scott Rathbun. Craig Billman, Richard Godfrey. Jeffrey Bazemore. Dar- rell Scales. Take my lead .... Twenty survivors were left in Pershing Palace when Firstie year rolled around. The Moose gang survived the terror of 3 Tacs, but Bro, Jimmy Mac, Brad and Selb were unfazed — " Hey, where ' s the dip? " Mo, Gary, and Mac didn ' t know who the Tac was, but they knew the Dean well. As Buck put it, " A point Pro is a point wasted. " Martin kept us informed on the latest in the auto world. Gene and Korats filled the airways with rock; Old man was an Ail-American; Ratdog terrorized; Keats and Hutch kept the Beans flamin ' hot. Kyle and Hubs were oblivious to Firstie year, for they had marriage in mind. The Godfather Honor Rep, Bono, saw that this motley crew was at least ethical. Larry added his slanted humor and Bo had the difficult task of keeping us in line. The experiences we shared were shortlived, but the friendships we have formed are everlasting. First Class FIRST ROW: Morrison Fenner, Eugene Rohrer. Steven Hutchinson, Jim Buchwald, Brad Peterson, Samuel Rollinson. Robert Koratsky, Kyle Gerlitz, Martin VonTersch, James McCor- mick, Robert Dyers, Mike Hubbard, Larry Harada, Richard Peters. SECOND ROW: Gary Hanko. THIRD ROW: Kevin Keating, James McAlister, Joseph Bonometti, Steve Kent, Scott Brothers. t-C i- Ci i a .. Third Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: L. Bartholomew. M. Motin. J. Garrison, J. Doty. D. Delgiorno. SECOND ROW: N. Davis. D. Wilson. B. Rogers. S. Williams. THIRD ROW: B. MayviUe. K. Morse. J. Scott. Third Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: M. Hiatt. S. Hampton, J. Garrison, M. Balkus, B. Simpson. SECOND ROW: L. Erickson, S. Boston, J. Lock, C. Bland. THIRD ROW: K. Woods. M. Rossi. M. Motin, Y. Williams. ifc I 0c Tkiird Me SiMgimt aifir J If First H . ' ' anaiion First I K HE Detail MHi 7 irrRCT RAiv. " " 7 ' ! ' 1 U. Forth, 1 T. Crenshaw. R. Stewart. 1 SECOND ROW: S. Smith, G. Voight, B. Chesire, H. Brechbuhl. » ■ - —-■••lift Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: H. Nelson, A. Fulshaw, D. Williams, G. Andres. SECOND ROW: A. Swick, B. Bower, A. Ball, M. Spencer. Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: B. Sorrell, P. Mansoor, B. Gibson, T. Kula. SECOND ROW: B. Simpson, G. Hatch. B. Eckstein, D. Vargas. First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: P. Schaeflern, S. Austin, J. Hernandez, B. Murphy. SECOND ROW: J. Comargo, D. Daum, J. Warren. Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: J. Moravec, C. King, T. Connolly, S. Olson. SECOND ROW: R. Baynes, D. Hajost, T. Morns, J. Warwick. Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: C. Adams, T. Schinke, T. Kula, T. Schneider. SECOND ROW: R. Ciccarelli, P. Hidalgo, R. Sullivan, J. Bailey A-3 " The dancing lesson will now begin - watch me demonstrate the steps. " After four long years of relentless struggle, we Armadillos look back fondly on our greatest accomplishments from Uncle Bob to Tricky Dick and WAJ. Q ' s refusal to use the plural; Roach and Lizard ' s stereo corner; Smitty never staying on his feet; DPE studs Dawg and OC led by Johnny Unitas Rat; Spurt and Scatman visiting Radlicz; The exuberant School spirit of Butch and Strac; Rose laughing during Sis; the quartet — Bob and Ritz and Dave and Trish; HAT ' s pizza fetish; most haircuts overall, Cat and Deb (who else?); Wingnut eating the Nautilus machines for breakfast; Wags and (Who?) turning the World Series into a boxing match; Benny ' s deodorant; wargaming with Mooselips; KC ' s marriage to the Law Department; Remo ' s intimacy with ladders, and The Wizard ' s overall insignificance. We never did succeed, however, in getting BooBoo and The Hulk out of the rack (except, of course, for meal formations). First Class FIRST ROW: Mark Tillman, Bob O ' Connor, Jack Cassingham, Kurt Woods. SECOND ROW: Hans Brechbuhl, Tele Halkias, Marlin Wagner, Dave Crenshaw. Patti Schaeflern. Dominic Baragona, Kyu Lee. Rosemary Stewart, Kelly Fisk. Phil Rymiszewski, Joe Doty. THIRD ROW: Debbra Williams, Brooks Bibb. Bob Ryan, Howard Taylor, Scott Francis, Benny Scnvner. KG. Jones. Steve Hawley. FOURTH ROW: Ritz Olmeda-Saenz. Joe Camargo, Lars Lavine, Bob Cheshire. Pat Cassidy, Mike Smith. Mike Winstead. FAR LEFT: Things are going well since we ' ve been running things. LEFT: Home sweet home. BELOW: " Guard rosters for the long week- end are posted. Second Class FIRST ROW: Brent Baty, Bill Alexander. Mark Miller, Chuck Benway, Joe Rangetsch. Gary McAndrews, Steve Phelps, Eddie Mulholland. Kurt Ochs. SEC- OND ROW: Ed Boland, Lincoln Gayagas, Shane Crowley, Randy Rubens, Pete Loebs, Steve Tul- lia. Dale Neumann, Ed Wohl- wender THIRD ROW: Mike Martin, Jay Walsh, Todd Hann, Bill Bristow, Bob Pittman, Larry Kinde, Joe Gruchacz, Jay Brolin, Bill Lang. Third Class FIRST ROW: John Andrews, Jim Warnecke, Jean Lawton, Andy Preston, Roger Rettke, Alan Sims, Mike Newton, Tracy Hanlon, Mary Barrett, Wesley Jennings. SECOND ROW: Chris Brower. Rich Livermore, Joe Lindhardt, Tim Livosi, Stan Hickens. Craig Ammon, Bill Mill- er, Brett Barraclough, Bill Cosby. THIRD ROW: Gary Southard, Rocco McGurk, Dan Enloe, John Cho, Ron Spence. Ron Skow, Bri- an Brockson. BELOW: " I don ' t believe you said that! " RIGHT: Foward, march! MAJ William H. Janes Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Fmkeneur. Joe Adams, Sibylla Meine, Liz Mine, Glen Herrick. Greg Wilson. Joe Duncan, Huncha Kwak, Lee Webster. Vince O ' Neil, Tim Pel- it, Karen Wiggins. SECOND ROW: Li.sa Knight, Fred Weiss. Chris Franks. Tim Riehl. Rod Apfclbeck, Gary Hunter. Kurt Davidson. David Bowen. Bob Huettner, Phil Helbling. John Dellagiustina. Joe Sullivan, Rob- ert Smith. THIRD ROW: Jeff Ryscavage, James Truesdell. Charles Faust, Rob Collins. John Lemke, Mike Cumbee, Phil Max- well, John Phee, Jose Cecin, Dan Mitchell, Keith Wroblewski. FIRST ROW: Brendan Clarke. John Sarkis. Melissa Sturgeon, Romulo Quinlos. Deborah Jimenez. Fredrick Choi. Charles Quinn, Jeff Farrar. Denise Delawter, Lori Fritz. Bill Miracle. Angela Messer. SECOND ROW: Wilfred Rodriquez. Mark Stich. Todd Hetherington. Mike Brown. Tim Kopra. Lee Campbell. Davis Taylor. Dan Milanesa. Kevin Pet- ty. Mathew Harrison. Paul Nasi. Bob Carver. Vincent Price. THIRD ROW: Kevin Faulkner. Phil Hartenagel. James Jennings. Dirk Kruenen. Tim Johnson, Mike Taylor. Mike Foley. James Dickens. Bryan Deeley. Greg Tidd. John Lockey. Steve Birch. CPT Constance M. Enright BELOW: Mo Lescault participates in a favor- ite cadet indoor sport. RIGHT: A typical April day at West Point. Second Class FIRST ROW: Paul Cutting, Denis Harrington. Jay Cook. Mi- chael Bryson. Darren Rojas. John Yven. Danny Kellas. Laura Bis- land. SECOND ROW: Kevin Murphy. Joseph Garrison, Paul Grosskruger. Johnny Thomas. Kent Sanderson. Robert Blatz. Al Seltenreich. THIRD ROW: Pat- rick Oakes. Kelly Coppess. Thomas Bowe. Bill Kaiser. Mi- chael Lee, Billy Don Farris. Mark Johnstone, Joel Johnson. Third Class FIRST ROW: Ed Martin, Chester Char, Joel Gerber, Edward Mor- ris, Tia Sargent, Randy Smith. William Kavanaugh. Maurice Lescault, Leslie Lochrcy, Susan Lenio. SECOND ROW: Ross Hempstead, Lawrence Cabot, Mi- chael Carvelli, Rod Lurie, David Mothershed, Jonathan Christen- son, Douglas Friedly, David Whaling, Dave Nichting, Daniel Falke, Mark Messina. THIRD ROW: John Reich, Jeffrey Haw- ley, Carl Grunow, Darrell Durant, Raymond Bednar, James Mitroka, C. J. Cryer, Barry Car- roll. Philip Wojtalewicz, Christo- pher Gehler. I ' - ' m- Wii i I t f- t «; .r f t. 1 r t- 1 mfl ¥ 1 ' ■M A Firstie reviews the troops before forma- What a memorable four years for the Bandits! Look at all we saw: the first girls (remember Silvia?); falling in all year (remember Schwack?); never being shuffled (remember the Bakehouse Three?). Look at our class — Eggbert braced the Dean, Mike faced the computer, and Dardo reorganized everything; Jerryl picked receivers and Eric picked his gui- tar; Dave put the foot in Army football with the help of C-Man ' s snaps; Stols could quit smoking, but could not stop skiing; Gail ran a great racket, and Ed threw excellent parties. Satch found a use for his big mouth on CPRC but Murph would never " Be At Ease " . JC tried to stay airborne constantly and Jim may be Minnesota ' s best mapmaker. Griff went home every week-end, Howie was whipped, and Tara toured Eur- ope. Beast took us out for pasta, and that was one thing Duke did not hate. Drew never struck out; what he had trouble, he borrowed Stan ' s clothes. Uwe lent maturity to our youthful exuberance, but did not lend Maggot enough. Stony would have been here earlier, but he was still getting ready. B-3 ' s Select Eew will never forget the experiences of West Point. First Class FIRST ROW: Gerald Gnffin. SECOND ROW: William Murphy. John Warren. Lawrence Verbiest. John Kuttruff, Stanley Austin, Glenda Petty, Lee Bartholomew, Anthony Smith. Richard Howard. THIRD ROW: David Aucoin, Mark Andrew, Tara Krause. Kevin Morse, Jim Lauer. Steve Sanders, Michael Orr. Kevin Stoleson. FOURTH ROW: Michael Centers, Jerryl Bennett. Medardo Dela Cruz. Eric Herzberg. C-3 Joe College. It Will not be easy to leave these grey walls after graduation. What will be difficult is disbanding this group of Fighting Cocks that has become a fraternity where there are no fraternities, our home when home was out of reach, our family when our families seemed too far away to help. In the years to come, an encounter with any single member of our frat will sum- mon up memories which we will always remember: Doc— Puerto Rican what? Soulman— what bathrobe? Beaner— old, cold pizza. Dwam— bionic man. Stormy— Boga where? Keith— 7-Up please. JJ— Hey, borrow me your .... Juan— wake up! Hogman— No-Doz anyone? Tego— why ride when you can run? Pres— pardon me . . . what? Humake— do ya love me? Rich— hot as a pistol! Son— C ' mon, sir! Woodman— so, who is Neil Young? Psi— what, me cynical? Monster— old man. Stick— I don ' t like Sundays. Spoiter— I love her, really! Hi-Gener— aardvarkmanic! Steve— no spare program? Brent— but she ' s mature! Fuzzy— what indeed, Hooter? Z-man— still crazy. Bob— the fugitive. Chris— trained killer. Go Cocks! First Class FIRST ROW: Prescolt Marshall, Brent Willis, David Bellows. Ralph Sorrell. Juan Hernandez, Steve Boston SECOND ROW: Kenny Robertson. Greg Voigt, Rich Proietti, Bob Rockwood, John Lengenfelder. Chris Detoro. Scott Wingate. Mike Rossi, John Garrison, Bruce Hogston, Doug Daum, Keith Gardner. Steve Williams. Gene Catena, Rick Stevens, Norm Davis, Gene Willets, Mike Mesick LEFT: " How are you doing, sir " BELOW: Attention to orders. Second Class FIRST ROW: Bryan Newkirk, Ernie Audino, Ken Kramer, Mo Hayes, Matt Seng, Greg Brouil- lette, Ron Alberto, Dave Little, Bonnie Brouse SECOND ROW: Kyle Rodgers, Chris Kozak, Scott Hood, Scott Eichelberger, Barry Strope, Andy Lagrone, Dave Bearden, Jeff Stephany, Paul Zimmerman, Mitch Hadad THIRD ROW: Steve Tryon, John Simmons, Al Hull, Steve Fraasch, Bob Shiflet, John Bell, John Phelan, Mike Jolley Third Class FIRST ROW: Bernard Coyle, Scott Phillips, Todd Moriarty, Greg Pickell, Troy Smith, Lloyd Stephenson, Tom Eisiminger, Joe Trujillo, Michelle Visosky, Jean- nie Mular, Heather Quinnan SECOND ROW: Don Little, Bob Carl, John Kirby, Steve Shuster, Ros Watford, Dan Rice, Karl Sayce. Tom Chapman, Bob Du- guay, Huey Donahue THIRD ROW: John O ' Brien, Chris Brown, Dave Auman, Dennis Pinigis. Shawn Trainer, Joe Brown. Gary Morton. Chris Sul- temeier, Dave Knapp, Bob Hin- ton, Eric Fornera BELOW: Congrats. RIGHT: Can ' t he find another time to praciice his command voice? Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Bob Morgan, Rich Anderson, Joe Shockcor, Dean Dorko, Mike Gary, Jennifer Wood, John Donahue, Leha True, Veronica Lowery, Kasey Shea SECOND ROW: Ray Echevarna, Bill Glenn. Ken Kahler, Ellis Wil- liams, Jeff Brown, Jim Walker, Joe Stanjones, Jeff Girard, Tim Monahan, Reggie Allen, Chris Rocha THIRD ROW: Chris McPadden, Jim Nolen, Mike Staver, Kevin Spala, Bryan Hug. Ed White, Rick Adams, John Krupar, Sam Evans, Joe Char- bonneau FOURTH ROW: Bob Peterson, Jeff Dallas, Charles Harris, Morgan Williamson, Bob Edgerly, Dave Evans, Doug Lund, Blake Nelson, Ray Trent, Dave Reynolds CPT James H. Silcox D-3 All Lucky Devils present or accounted for! " " Bui. sir, I ' m in the New Corps! " t t f r ' f ■)f- i-ri- ' -■ ' f V- 1 f fit CPT Joseph W. Adamczyk Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Duguay, Jeffrey Weiss. Richard Bunds- chu. Patricia Cyr, William Cam- pos. Ronald Jacobs. Michael Thomas, John Marafino. Keith Robinson, Tasha Robinson. Les- lie Lewis MIDDLE ROW: Timo- thy Grammel. Jay Sams, Thomas Siomades. Richard Howard, vid Pierson. Timothy Nielsen, William Nixon. Mark Keeley, Mi- chelle Morin. William McDow, Gregory Kuznecoff. Christopher Casey TOP ROW: Frank Vana, Gregory Wellman, Richard Kou- cheravy, Scott Eisenhauer. Thomas Harness, Bradley Sartor, John Lawson, Andrew Kerber, Peter Harbers, Jeffrey White, Robert Charleston RIGHT: So. this is how Ihe great cover-up got started. BELOW: I ' ll take a pepperoni and and mushroom ... oh, yeah, with extra cheese. FIRST ROW: Brian Stewart. Gerry Shaw, Tom Kirkland, Da- vid Tucker. David McNallan, John Alumbaugh, Thoma.s Cowan, Ruben Nogueira, Jimmy Davis SECOND ROW: Robert Weddall, Russell Petersun. James Combs, David Sacha. Mi- chael Thompson, Scott Sa|( i. Christian Bczick, Robert Benn. n THIRD ROW: William B.m. r David Nash. Mark Morehon Theodore Martin, Richard ' ki- - - sin, Joseph Snodgrass. Stephen Low Third Class FIRST ROW: Richard Suter, Christopher Richardson, Leon Moores. Brigitte Wahwassuck, Francis Pais, Raymond Shell- man, Mark Crane, Susan Thomp- son, Judith Cain, John McCor- mick. Tee Gee Wilson SECOND ROW: Forrest Smith, Everett Shaw, David Showerman, Jef- frey Tokar. Kevin Koziatek, Bri- an Wepking, George Nyfelcr. Charles Forshee, Chris Antonio Brian Wycoff THIRD ROW: Ter- ry Lawrence. Andrew Lawrisuk. Daniel McKenrick, Andrew ' Schubin, Christopher MeCiU. Christopher Carlin, Greg Whal- ley, Stephen Demmin, Michael Schaller. Jeffrey Sherrill ■Well, back in Iho Old Corps . . . Fourth Class Year — The year of the " Big Foot. " Memories of " Wiz " , " Tony " and the boys will never escape us (unfortunately!) Who can forget Uncle Jeff, and Peaker! We miss you Schindler, Fitzgerald, Kocher, and Walsh! Third Class Year — The year of the Rabbit. How could we go wrong with firsties like Calzone Ferguson? Friedman and Duelge provided the example for our military bearing. Boog, remember the Math Final? Oilman slept his way out. Where are you B. Mraz? Second Class Year— CPT A chases out the Rabbit, and so we returned to the military life. I thought he was from CCU? How was your break, George? First Class Year — As CPT A always said, a great class comes along every ten years. But " What are you going to do now, Lt? " " Call me .... " " What ' s the movie? " " No, yearling, you can ' t borrow my car! " Thanks for the memories and good luck in the future: Festus, Gregger, Bobbie, Cole-man, Mandy, Gorbean, P. J., Keats, Johnny D, Pat Pierre, Beau, Nance, Boog, Schop, Swygs, G.Q., Wick, Wil, Headly, Conman, Goodie, Dicker, Hudbean and Wiles. First Class FIRST ROW: Mandy Pulshaw, Dave Powell, Beau Perez. Gary Terry. Roberta Baynes. Danny Swvgert. Chn.s Schopfer, Nancy Phillips. Joe Coleman SECOND ROW: Russ Allen, John Hudson, Pat McCormick. Dave Wilson. Chuck Gorbandt THIRD ROW: Tom Wiley. Prank Keating, Gregg Andres. Dick Habbinga FOURTH ROW: Tom Connolly. Brad Bower, George Munro. Tom Goodwin. Daryl Jaschen FIFTH ROW: Joe Warwick. John Lock Hi -3 So, this is how it ' s done! The Iowa Battle Monuments Commission proudly presents the " Select Few " of Company E-3. Sure to leave their mark at West Point, these Firsties can look back on many a good time in the Eagle ' s nest. What would life have been like without the Men ' s Club, Dog parties or the PLO? Who would have known that the Buckner chickens would lead us to discover that our Sugar Smacks were really Fruit Loops? But, then again, what ' s the purpose of renting the Red Room if Madame Butterfly can ' t serve the Dogs anymore. And despite that fact, we took charge anyway. With two Eagles on permanent Brigade Staff, and one at the library, commo was sometimes difficult (nothing a folded R T could not solve, though). But there was nothing to lose our hair about, we always knew that we had a tough E-3 tradition to follow. We have tried to keep up tradition, and just hope that the dikes hold up over the years. It has been fun, and a long time coming, but Plebe year (all year) taught us that some things are truly worth waiting for. To the victor go the spoils! ( " Sure! " ) Where Eagles Dare! First Class FIRST BOW: Michael Dukes, Eileen Martin, David Sherwm, Reynaldo Antonio, William Burlas, Alex Sung, Harlene Nelson, Denise Goudreau. SECOND ROW: James Wartski, Mi- chael Goodwin, Mark Washechek, Michael Mazzuki, Terrence Garland, John Proulx, Arthur Ball, Charles Mann. Todd Harmanson, Curtis Kmg THIRD ROW: Robert Demange, Tom Morris, Thomas Kastner, Brian Lauritzen, Robert Moore, James Lasche, Joseph Moravec, Craig Langhauser, Marcus Weldon. Matthew Moten 1 ' T ■ A ' , ' ■ r — — - 1 --J4 i ! 1 vr 1 I 1 1 ' " r 1 i ' k i 2 s H ' iT -C rn 3 ■■■ ■ g«S 1 !L . ,■!■.■ S i» ' sS ' ■-• ' J! p ■ ifc -ja A i y k k -h m r V »• ' % ' ' ,if I LEFT: " And, the winner is . . . " BELOW: " Sir, you ought to see this episode of ' Love, American Style ' " . FIRST ROW: Allan Tuquero, Mark Hagerott, Patrick Kelly, Dave Cesari, Laureen Barone, Anthony Fulco, Austin Miller, James Johnson SECOND ROW: Alan Avery, Gary Donaldson, Mark Entner, Keith Samuels, vid Baker, Clarence Neason, Gor- don Welch, James Markley, Ste- ven Smith THIRD ROW: Steven Perry, Lee Kolbo, Neal Bonrud, Jon Elliot, Richard McDonald, Dion King, John Uberti, Daniel Paulo Third Class FIRST ROW: Michael Yoder, James Muskopf, David Arter- burn, John Adams, William Ar- baugh, Thomas Kulich, David Sa- vold, Robert Loomis, Brenda Ed- eson, John Scoggins, Jacqueline Foglia. SECOND ROW: Rory Howard, Leonel Munoz, Rory White, Mark Visnovske, David Eckelbarger, Steven Perkins, John Clark, Joseph DeAntona, Glenn Reisweber, Gary Berenyi. THIRD ROW: Steven Kemp, Thomas Walko. Gerald Sheeks, Edmund BoUenbacher, Daniel Fancher, Donald Pevonka, Ste- ven Smith, Troy Foote, Martha Drennan. BELOW: Just roll that lucky number. RIGHT: Really, Year- ling Winter Weekend is pretty exciting down at our club. CPT Robert G. Krebs Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Michael Montoya. Jcffery Chandler. James LaGig- lia. James Clarke, Timothy Snv gleton, Vanessa .lennings. Ginni Guiton, Timothy Clarke, Stephen Finkenbeiner, Virginia Walker. Yolanda Arts SECOND ROW: Keith Landry, Shawn Modula, Brent Bahl, Michael Bonaven- tura. Eric John.son, James Bank- slon, Manuel Sameiro, Francis Kaufman, William Frauen, David Rizzo, Francis Twarog, William Dolan THIRD ROW: Byron Gor- rell. John Zornick, Craig Cox, Da- vid Irvin, Alex Telreault, John Montgomery, Marc Donnelly, Daniel Thomas, Thomas Perry. Daniel Banks, Michael Frantz .•, f ' ■ f t.§ a » FIRST ROW: Andrew Hernan- dez, Jay Jensen. John Schu- maker. Michael Colhns. Christo- pher Skinner. Wilham Gore. Nick Loghsci. Thomas Cioppa. James Gaudio. Paul Buico, Anne Forres- ter. Meg Roosma SECOND ROW: Kevin Brau. WiHiam Par- shall. Jeffrey Kulp. David Hen- dnckson. Anthony Blount. Jay Wigboldy. Francoise Otey, Grant Crawford. Deon Smith. Vincent Toscano. Daniel Dalena. Irene Yerks. Scott Gemberling THIRD ROW: Patrick Hams. Joseph De- cossio. Christopher Markwood. Ralph Corradi. Anthony Emmi. Michael Stollenwerk. Kevin Ca- sey. James Schaefer. Edward Turpin. Ronald McNiven. Mi- chael Derrick. Charles Rogers. CPT Randall D. Bookout BELOW: Just me, my stick, and my music. RIGHT: Once a troop- er, always a trooper. •fii P 6f Second Class FIRST ROW: Pal Walsh, Bob Maruna, John Dube, John Reas, Jenny Campbell, Jerry Mevor. Chris Downey SECOND ROW: Mike Capria, Marty Stefanelli, Marc Sierra, Manny Molera, John Mitchell, Mark Davis, Jeff Geran, Bill Prenti.ss THIRD ROW: Mark Martins, Bob P arrell, Mik. Frilsch. Chris Carlson, Jeff Da i n : Tom Slafkosky. Harry Jackscm Third Class FIRST ROW: Mike Hagen, Irina Clements. Darrell Sodergren, John Edelen, John Keenan, Ron Celeste, Thiirman Dow, Jeff Bunn, Bill Guinn, Kent Green, Dave Rossi, Monica Johnson SECOND ROW: John Knight. Troy Taylor, Robb Turner, Jeff Callin, Vince Leardi, Marcus Steele, Mark Fox, Craig Hogan. Dan Beach, Rich Demano, Uu Iv ard Staats THIRD ROW: Pou- Bachman, Mike Richey. Mko Kwinn, Mike Asimos, Dan Beat. Robert Banks, Carmine Naccar- elli. Jeff Schmidt, Ted Devens. Bill Johnson i ' -i-| ji-rj!-ji " -! Ji Here ' s to the F-Troop: Nako, Nasty, Reags, Zoonie, Jeff, Scooter, Moleman, Tommy D, Kolo, Boss, Ron, 01s, Riz, J. B., Hamp, Heavs, Willy, Fiels, Jost, Spence, Big Guy, Ric, Andy, Uncle Bill, and to all of those who once were, and forever will be, Members of the Troop. May we never forget the circumstances, good and bad, that brought together as a class, and as a company. -I G-3 f " Oh. that ' s what you mean, sir! " Company G-3 sure was a strange company. We were never really known as a haze company; we never went all the way to the top in academics, parades, or intramurals; and we never really cared, because we did not want to be like all the other companies. There was CJ, BJ and PJ, Chip and Dale, Jams, Hot Shoes, Kulabear, Mo, Slappy, Minnesota, and the Supreme Ruler (to name a few). We even created a whole new language which included Penseals, Jackie, Joes, BFN ' s, Hebes, Bootnies, Boot Kings, and Queens. Nobody could figure out who we were or what we were talking about. This strange behavior attracted a lot of heat from above. First, the Dean took down Odis, Barrine, and Hoey. Then the Man behind the Blue Book took some leather off the heels of Eugenius, Iceman, Holt, Neilsone, Pam, and Toseal. Even Chooch met the fate of the Big Cheeze. These shots were hard to take, but we all fought back hard, we all hung in there, and in the end we were all glad we did. Graduation might have split us all up forever, the words and nicknames may change, but there will always be the memories of a crazy bunch of people. People who turned it all into one hell of a good time. First Class FIRST ROW: Janice Traxler, Philhp Jones. Bill Newman, Brad Johnson, Scott Monroe, Laurel I Hummel. Monica Balkus SECOND ROW: Eugene Collett. Greg Holtkamp. Larry Tosi, Al Wynder. Steve Kocher. Ernie Isensee. James Hamaker THIRD ROW: Donna Garrett, Deb- orah Delgiorno. Jon Neilson, Doug Vargas. Russ Kautz. Chris Adams. Matt Sweeney. Kent | Fredrickson, Jody White. Bruce Simpson. Tom Kula. Pam Oliver ' M ' :{ Second Class FIRST ROW: Bob Adams, Chris Kerski. Ed Sobeck, Bill Naessens. Jim Miller, Lorraine Lesieur, Cheryl Zywicki, Kim Dee SEC- OND ROW: Russ Schleiden, Grant Hayne, Derek Gilman, Curt Doescher, Mike Sullivan, Willie Gates, John Moeller, Jeff Belles. Ken Stevens THIRD ROW: Clint Allen, Joe Rawlins, Jack Myers, Don Renner, Lawson, Doug Wheelock, Joe Schwarz, Wayne Detwiler Third Class FIRST ROW: Frank Lacitignola, Paul Gordon, Oscar Rodriguez, Roy Perkins, Frank Clark, Rick Taylor, Dee Painter, Barb Hen- neike, Dave Doernes, Julie Del- phin SECOND ROW: Walter Fox, Hahn Kang, Mark Bynum, Kurt Tomasovich, Paul Cozza, Bryant Lee, Daniel Schwitalla, Thomas Taney. Damn Meek, Bill Sternhagen, Bob Maurio THIRD ROW: Bill McCauley, Dave Moore, Kevin Cornett. Ted Na- gel, George Peoples, Kim Hub- bert, Tom Vanalstyne, Dave Simpson, George Cadena, Joe Farrell BELOW: Actually, this makes pretty good reading. RIGHT: " Do you mean, sir, that you are illegally recognizing us, sir? " Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Waite, Doug Zingler, Carlos Lopez, Cornelius Redmond, Patricia Donley. Her- man Asberry, Lori Conwell, Lisa Gross. Richard Reimers. Vanessa Vilanova-Meritl. Kathy Cain, Frank Vetter. SECOND ROW: Louis Boomsma, Andrew Fowler, Dave Merrill, James Dunlap, Jer- ome Malczewski. Craig Acker- man, James Anibal, Leon Jones, David Goodling, John Taylor, Mickey Sanzolta, John Ryther. Doug Davis. THIRD ROW: Wil liam Kowal, Brad Allen, Jon Chambless, Michael Furlong, John Dimarsico, Steven Kelly, Stanley Gardocki, Thor Mark- wood, Henry Holcombe, John Quackenbush, Patrick Knapp, Jeff Fackler. f.9rr.r CPT James D. Young Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Bill Rabbitt. Rick Bowyer, Greg Wright. Frank Cowden, Jeff Plank. Mark Can- non, Angela Carr. Katie Luns- ford. Keven Smith. Kiko Car- ranza. SECOND ROW: Church Matthews, Mike Mara. Chris Pen- rod. Queen Peterson. Bill Doyle, Steve Agather. Jeff Sottak. Doug Orr. Mike Castro. Melvin Jones, Jeff Czapiewski. THIRD ROW: Tim Steinagle, Ed Ellerl, John Dundas. Tom Clarke, Jim Kenny, Jerry Day. Karen Short. Susan ves, Mike Rave, Don Loving. FOURTH ROW: Juan Arcocha, Bob Hattan, Tim Klauk, Dan Roy, John Nagurny. Terry Barno. Greg Young, Mark John- son, Ted Wilson. BELOW: " Homework? What ' s that? RIGHT: " Would you like to step over this way? " Second Class FIRST ROW: Shawn Hunter, Matthew Jackson. Tom Legenza, Don Husted, Paul Cino, William Breitenbach. Paul Werner. Ran dy Ames. SECOND ROW: Ed ward Lucci. Douglas Quinlan Tony Copeland. Len Landry Steve Lavorgne. Robert Plum- mer, James McAree, Rudi Mi zusawa. Tom Fish. THIRD ROW: Chuck Hoppe, Simon Holzman, Steve Welcer, Gerald Andrews, Mike Reinert, Tom Barth. Douglas Moulds, Timothy Trainor. Jeanette Regan. Third Class FIRST ROW: Mike Miklos, Dave Cook, James Peterson, Robert Ferro. Lee Fetterman, Thomas Keene, Dean Chang. Laurie Lenz, Margaret Gordon, Joel Oguete, Richard St. Clair. Eliza- beth Ward. SECOND ROW: Philip Smith. Jay Stuart, Lance Lawson, Andrew Bouckley, Thomas Hagslrom, Steve Detwiler, Philip Calbos, Walter Lutes, Dennnis Harrington, Thomas Pesch. THIRD ROW: Bradley Greene, Paul Angresano, Clayton Barker, Aldolphus Broadnax, Patrick Clark, Paul Kenny. Robert McNally, Derek Johnson. Craig Colter, Edward Kleinschmidt. r% ■t- f f Bui, an officer on duty knows no one. There was always a lot of acting in H-3. As young pack rats under M " , we enjoyed Elvis ' rockin ' out, Mofo shuffling to the tune and Sarge caUing the cadence. As we moved into the ranks we watched Ferg ski his way through, Pete play the right " game " and Nicky lose his block. While XDle Freddy was runnin ' around with nowhere to go, Opie stockpiled bullets, Scooter found a new home and Commander gave orders as Rommel conquered Russia in a short weekend. Tad flew the coop and Schneids conducted the relations. Finally, as the " Big Cheezes " , we saw Yan-Yan polish Ted-Ted, Bry-dog spin like the top and Stew carry our colors, while Wild Gil roamed through the company. But, in all the confusion, Dan ' s clamness helped the Doctor operate, and on the sidelines. Bill simply mellowed. Chris bounced back with help from Snatch, and Gibby watched in amusement. Young Michael rode into the sun as the fat lady began to sing. First Class FIRST ROW: Michael Canavan, Fred Carr, Brian Veil, David Stewart, Guy Hatch. SECOND ROW: Daniel Beck, Arthur Cody. Wilham Cofield, Richard Hook, Stephen Pelletier, Scott Williams, Robert Gibson, Charles Young. THIRD ROW: Thomas Schneider, Yancey WiUiams, Dominic Diciro, Tad Schinke, Raymond Millen, James Ferguson. FOURTH ROW: Peter Hidalgo, Mike Harrington, John Lindberg. 1-3 Now, if you look at it from this angle .... Our motto: Fire it up, retards! Manny has his hands on all of those eight- tracks! (Whasso Mang!) . . . Jumbo parades out of the Antarctic with a white-and-gold sweater ... a favorite sport calling Jennings a D.B. from the fifth floor. Joe, our resident ladies person, and reader of sci-fi. While Ralph sits, and dreams of Quantico, Dan feels the hardy Wop, Wop. And, of course, can you say Lake Stillwell? The magnificent Nose . . . beer drenched socks, late night antics. Say Dan, what ' s on the late night movie tonight? Ten honor push-ups ... the almighty hose, forever . . . Hogie, things are big in Texas, Prez! Jay, the candy-striper . . . Pete, our man with the grades ... the eternal leg. Bill . . . and talking about legs, did you get your I.D. card from the tree. Bob? . . . Carl, our Kung Fu expert . . . Wild Bill from the great southwest ... Air defender Sully . . . Mark, and the company van . . . Fire- breathing Frankie . . . Brigade Champ Tony . . . Arch the Quiet . . . Tee, wall- eyes all the way . . . and Idi looks forward to life in Rhodesi. Then, of course, there were plates on the Plain . . cannons in the mess hall . . . the magnifi- cent chalking of the area . . . K-Lot. The tightest company, and the best bunch of LT ' s the Army will ever see! First Class FIRST BOW: Mark Swanson, Joe Burlas, Mike Woodgerd, Tony Wickham. Ralph Ciccarelli. SECOND BOW: Bryan Eckstein. Mike Hogan, Graham Galloway. Dan Grymes, Ricki Sullivan. Bobby Rakes. Frankie Warner. Bill Sorrell. Ed Bator. THIRD ROW: Dan Durham, Archie Wilmer. Carl Simmons, Manny Aponte, Jay Jennings, Chris Bland. Joe Bailey. FOURTH BOW: Tezeon Wong, Mark Hiatt, Ozzie Gorbitz, Bobby Rakes. ' f. tf.-f Second Class FIRST ROW: Tim Dean. Tommy Morgan, John O ' Brien, Steve Watts, Bill Egan, Tim McDonald, Dennis Lochard, Glen Tindal, Tracy Garcia. SECOND ROW: Bill Estes, Bo Friesen, Julius Jackson, Chuck Parker, John Wright, Lou Francis, Bill Ben- nett, Mike Bowman. THIRD ROW: Dave Huggins, Brad El- rod, Alec Portalupi, Tom Stall, Bob Widmer, Mike Lyons, Paul Lukert, Sean Darragh, Curt Thai- ken. Third Class FIRST ROW: Mickey McGuire, Janice Higuera, Keith Baker, Jim Stanley, Larry Wein, Steve Luhrs, Don Carr, Greg Hill, Paul Logan, Jim Maynez, Perfects Naranjo. SECOND ROW: Jim Brown, Jay Johnson, Brian Pat- ton, Bryan Thomas, John Apple- ton, Chris Preston, Tom Duffy, Paul McCloud, Diane Delawter, Lonny Carpenter. THIRD ROW: Mike Monahan, Kevin Meehan, Steve Snell, Dave Hayes, Bob LaRoche, Keith Hamilton, Shaun Williams, Colin Miller, Chris Khnkmueller. FIRST ROW: Steve Gibson. Mark Holman, Kevin Smith. Kim Marcyes. .lohn Patrick. Keith Rowand. Rick Maffei. Morgan Lamb. Garry Bishop. Brenda Armstrong. Mike Montovo. Luci Fernandez. SECOND " ROW: Rick Barnes. Scott Roeslor. Pat Chuinard. Scott Cahoon. Jim Bradley. Brian Koiv.livi Pounds. Debbie Da Strubbe. Doug Sena, B , ments. Theresa Souti THIRD ROW: Mark Dave Siader. Mike McGee. Degas Wright. Mike McCain, Bryan Market. Pete Morrissey. Chris Palmer, Doug Dennis, Mike Haider, Rick Parker. btmirtlk Me nnmeinit Fourth Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: L. Gilbert, J. Moore, B. O ' Leary, P. Vanderburgh, T, Cummings. SECOND ROW: D. O ' Brien, P. LaPlaca, L. Saliauye, K. Reinhard. THIRD ROW: J. Dinome, M. Wakeman, D. Bowden, Fourth Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: § R. Wolven, ..__._, M. Wadsworth, B. O ' Leary, — — M. Condry, 1 P. Koehler. MiL SECOND ROW: J. Swart L. Miller, mmtm R. Gay, R. Cunha, £ THIRD ROW: R. Burtnett, R. Tyler. First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: B. Lewallen, P. Hallenbeck, J. Negley, R. Jacobs; SECOND ROW: J. Warden, R. Valderrama. M. Crawford, J. Tompkins Second : f Battalion te? " First Detail FIRST ROW: T. Devens, R. Garcia, E. Martin, M. Smith, SECOND ROW: E. Skinner, G. Willems, J. Moorehead, S. Kraner Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: S. Aviles, D. Reich, M. Needham, T. Murphy; SECOND BOW: R. Smith, D. Bradley, D. Peterson, D. Worth First Battalion Second Detail FIRST BOW: T. Muir, B. McCaleb. A. Kane, M. Milat; SECOND ROW: D. Kumura, J. Porter, T. LeBlanc. N. Larson Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: J. Korsnick, J. Vera, T. Skulle, B. Bryce; SECOND ROW: T. Morgan, G. Monages, G. Williams, T. McClellan Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: S. Smith, R. Baker, T. Vertin, A. Baker: SECOND ROW: N Kolev LEFT: Cadet Bailey finds the " fall-out " phase easy to practice. BELOW: Wall car- toons add to the dayroom atmosphere. CPT Mark A. Yrazabal BELOW: Frank Ignazzitlo demonstrates the approved solution for stylish cadet hair. RIGHT: Despite 77 hours of computer time, the answer fails to come up. FIRST ROW: Ellen Mcar- sheimer. John DeMaio. Jeff Hoadlcy, Larry Smith, Rich .Je.s- sop, Doug Matu.szewski. Ruddy Holberl, Anne Drislane, Beverly Rogers SECOND ROW: Dave Danielson, Steve Devncy. George Hluck, Bill Harris, Carl Miller, Joe Chnslma. ' ?, Al Roosa, George Slabowski, Pete Hsieh. Dan Cot- lone THIRD ROW: Sam White, ill Rapp, Mark Triplett, Dave Woolf. Pete Laky, Dave Hill, Brett Lewis, Rene Burgess. CDT Eric Steiber takes a break from saber drill only to hit the academic drill. A long four years has passed since we met in the wood at Frederick to be officially " welcomed " to the Apaches. Perhaps " animals " would have been more suitable for the fun-loving, and mischievous band of a rabble that terrorized the sixth floor with its late night sacrifices to the Great God, RF. Our most outstanding attribute was undoubtedly our academic prowess — due to, of course, those good ole ' quiet study conditions where NO ONE would think of wrestling. Rock Roll, or lacrosse. Today marks our final roll call, and among our fond remembrances, will forever echo those hal- lowed words . . . " Hold the Vator! " To the Apaches of ' 82 plus our honorary member, Mac —Best of Luck, and Happiness! First Class FIRST ROW: Tom Vandal. Linda Miller. Chris Portera. Mike Dixon, Mary Ann Bates, Jim Kainec. Dennis O ' Brien, Art Kane SECOND ROW: Don Craig. Teresa Hampton, Tom Hurley, Eric McMillin, Dave Kumura, Caren Cahill. Phil Curtin. Phil Hallenbeck, John Karaus, Mark Crawford. Doug Harvey. Craig Bowman, Norm Larson THIRD ROW: Dan Enright, Marty Smith, Frank Ignazzitto, Jamie Markol. Jayson Sawyer. Greg Brockman. r L o. r B-4 A favorite cadet pastime-Pebble Beach action. The Boys of Bag Four have finally made it after four years of Inspector Clouseau and Sallie ' s husband. We were very active in extracurricular activities: the Cow Car Club. ATC ' s, First Class Slug Club, D.C. Trip Section Club, and the Hearts and Spades Club. Under the watchful eye of MAJ Millard, the largest collection of fat men and cigarette smokers took first in PE in the Corps during Cow year, only to be overtaken by our vices during Firstie year. So, some day, Belushi, Mork, Frankenbobby, Billy, Punkthing, Radarears, Regs, Hooter, Madness, Mozah, Eddie Moonie, Boomer Bogus, Riss, Putz, Kryptdog, Tommy, J.D., Merr, Shawn, Meetch, Roily, and lastly, Dogman, will all convince the world that Texas is so large because it ' s full of It. First Class FIRST ROW: Rom LeBlanc. Mike Jasenak. Keith Hartlage, Robert Moritz, Eddie Boyle. Roger Devaney. John Delaney, Robert Wrenn, Rollie Jacobs, Joey Hallatschek. Shawn Flora, Chris Johnson. Duane Gapinski SECOND ROW: Dwane Walsek. Ken Creighton, John Nesly, John Warden. Robin Williams. Guy Deyoung. Brad Rissen. Tom Muir, Robert Donahue. Mitch Riehle, Paul Vanderburgh. . .1. » ' ■ i . LEFT: Mimi Finch specs some asl minute information. BE- LOW: " But. sir. It ' s only my green girl! " Second Class FIRST ROW: Grant Davis. Kurt Wagenhiem, Ross Florey, Keith Polak. Mimi Finch. Alan Turby- fill. Stu Love, Linda Waeltz SEC- OND ROW: Jim Bedingfield. Bryan Bear. Jeff Snow. Mark Slreeter, Greg Brown. John Hen- ry. Jim Galvin. Todd Jordan . Bruce Gnatowski THIRD ROW: Dayne Dillis. Steve Schrader. Jeff Jarabek. Lionel Ortiz. Gregg Pitts. Joe Perez, Ray Jones. Cory Carr. I Third Class FIRST ROW: James Miller. Mike Duff, Joe Panaccia, Pal Beamen. Ludlow Ramsey, Jim Marzialle, Bob Bobinski, Jeff Lawson, Josh Cronin, Bridg McVicar SECOND ROW: Mike Suzuki. Mark Men- kus. Pete Boylan. Paul Hum- phreys. Corky Hall. John Quinn. Derek Smith. Jovce Schossau, Steve Elliot THIRD ROW: Larry Thoms. Chris Kammermann, Pete Popovich. Rich Sobrato, George Reed. Bob Portigue, Drew Turinski. Matt Oliver, Man- uel Torres. Bob Keating. BELOW: " But, there has to be a change; this IS West Point. " BIGHT: Answering phones is actually an easy skill to master. r ' i Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Phillip Blalock, Kevin Wilson. John Robinson. Raymond Gonzales, John Knotts, Thomas Weisz, Da wn Rogers, Kathleen Murray, John Blastos. Tom Durso, Maryann Gilgallon. John Angelo SECOND ROW: Davie Chennault, William Tomp- kins, Douglas Sperandio. John Moore, Michael Hajost. Bruce Smith, Ernest Smith, Kenny Poinsette, Daniel Gray, John Sa- lazar, Keith Harper, Robert Koehler, Susan Shugert THIRD ROW: John Denemy, Shawn Rasmussen, Tim Lynch, Eugene Bailey, Jay Carr. James Crone, David Krall, Ross Turrini, Jack Chance, Paul Pederson, Michael Sundgaard, Bryan Carroll J. xM " r.f.rt t rt m- i f t W »i»k . MAJ Fred J. Shahid DUTY . HONOR COUNTKr fRO ' ' NtRAi MA ' HUB5 IR T J? C ' 1 4 ' iM MAJ Samuel J. Walker Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jeff Hunt, Gerry Boden, Jane Walsh, Beverly Ro- senquist, Deborah Lane. Shawn Weidmann. C.J. Meine, Charlie Mallory, Joe Picone. Jamie Zucker, Cathy Carroll, Robert Noa SECOND ROW: Phil Wil- liams, Mark Walter, Jim Thiele, Mike McMahon, Kurt Switala, John Harden, Matt Stanley, Juan Sans, John McFassel, " Brad Booth, Tom Dufresne THIRD ROW: Dan Tidwell, Luke Vazul, Kenny McDonald, Matt Peretin, Dave Youngberg, Russ Savary, Paul Reiland, Bryan Carr, John Morris, Dennis Weese. Mike Per- ry, Bill Martin, Tom Young Second Class FIRST ROW: Jody Lail. Dave Boslogo, Dave Zydanowicz. Hugo Fischer. Debbie Barts, Monica Di- vis, Franlt Espanto. SECOND ROW: Bruce Stachura. Donnie Hall, Jimmy Stevens. Steve Rocca. Hugh Rountree. Benn Stratton. THIRD ROW: Kevin Heller. Shawn Sullivan. Robbie Stone. Blake Hawkey. Mark Ayers, Glen Dewill ' ie. Bill Thompson. Third Class FIRST ROW: Andrea Allen, John Edwards. Oskar Vuskalns, Ray Dudley. Theron Tindall, Efrain Manglona, Jay Long, Cry- stal Orr. SECOND ROW: Mike Ricciuti, Brian Pierson, Gerry Guiler, John McNamara, Larry Fussner. Brian Osuch, Steve Sib- ley, Steve Ahrens, Ann Bucking- ham. THIRD ROW: Tony Gow- giel. Pete Carley. Dave Alberga, Chuck Teel, Rich Gennaro, Ricky Richardson. Craig Finley, Carlos Vazquez. t i m You don ' t mean to be interrupting my excel- lent study conditions! SMUG? YES! ELITIST? OF COURSE! THE BEST? UNDOUBTEDLY! COWBOYS . . . ALWAYS! When we entered this institution, we came with varied attributes. Collectively, we held no common purpose. The indivi- duals who entered are not the group that leaves. We have shared a unique set of experiences that have fused our lives. Each gave the talents he possessed and took away only that which he needed to sustain himself. But most importantly, we gave of ourselves and learned how to sha re. Togeth- er, we have been tired, cold, happy, sad, lonely, frustrated, and scared. But we are living proof that the whole far exceeds the sum of the parts. We are now embarked on journeys which will lead us to different lands and varied careers. We face this with expectations of what lies ahead as well as a longing for what we once had. The COWBOYS of 82: Frank, Ollie, Deano, Ed, Cabby, Roy, Rock, Darel, Vinney, Tiny, RL, Brad, Jimmy, Mac, Marcus, Mins, Young, Casey, Gimp, John, Reichie, Jack, Ram, JV, Bill, Wegs, Willy, Markie and Bigs. A great gang! First Class FIRST ROW: Mark Philbrook. Jimmy Lutz, Darrell Williams, Dave Wegrzyn, Ramiro Valder- rama, Rich Reichelt. Rocco Foderaro. SECOND ROW: Jack Tompkins, Dean Bowden, Frank Asencio, John Moore, Vince Grewatz, Brad Lewallen, John Porter. THIRD ROW: Bill Waugh, Rui Cunha, Mark Milat. Charlie Pate, Greg Cordell, Bobby McCaleb, Steve Bigari, Mike Min- ney. FOURTH ROW: Ed Cardon, Casey Neff, Darel Gallagher, Steve Hasley, Ollie Bell, John Visloskv. D-4 In our four years here, we ' ve lost some classmates and gained others, but our friendship has kept us together and given us continuity. It has been this friendship that has permitted us to live together and become one big, rowdy, happy family. We ' ll always remember those bomb raids on Smitty every Dec. 7, and we ' ll always remember those two Mexicans (Ernie and Juan) whose motto was, " A fat Mexican is a happy Mexican. " Also, how can we forget our Heinle boys, Wats and Thudes, or our froggy Irish, Trish and " Melvin " ? Also, how about our Joanie Woman or our resident Viking Oe- gor. Chuck, Dave, and those compatible roomies Tom and Turk? A class that loves to party, we are also a class that always will be together no matter where our destinies lead us. Go Dukes! First Class FIRST ROW: Liam O ' Connell, Paula Hartman, Jeff Poulin, Juan Vera, Guy Monagas, Joan Fowler. Michael Saylor, William Patterson. SECOND ROW: Edward Martin, Michael Wake- man. Philip Cooper. David Anstey, Helen Bellos. THIRD ROW: Robert Smith, Christian Thudium, Bryan Watson, Patricia Bent, John Korsnick. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Henry, Ole Knudson. Thomas McClellan, Todd Ebel. Ernest Almanza, Eugene Skinner. , - .rj: t ft ' tTi X " f: r I tr-t ;t ]i t ' t « 1 1 ' ' Second Class FIRST ROW: Brian Robert Todd Arnold, Alex Heidenberg Steven Jones, Jefferson Won Mary Costello, Donnell Lighthall David Lemelin, Cynthia Kreuz- mann, Joy Gibbon. SECOND ROW: Roger McDonald, Anth- ony Rodriguez, Mark Pisko, Dan iel Kessler. David Gwynn, Keith Anderson, Timothy Miller, Rob ert Harris, Thomas Scheu THIRD ROW: Walter Cheshire Gary Piennger, Charles Wright Lon Pribble, John Bock, Richard Gesing, Nathan White, Wayne Richardson, Clayton Massey. Third Class FIRST ROW: Charles Walker, Michael Parietti, Jeffrey Ber- tocci, Jeffrey Erickson, George Belsky, Scott Eighmy, Albert Se- bright, Patricia King, Deborah Fleming, Lydia Stuban, Monica Belisle. SECOND ROW: Emery Fehl, Dwight Beach, Timothy McFadden, Stephen Driscoll Bradley Shirey, Richard Lacque- ment, Kent Bowers, Jay Brown Kent Bradley, Thomas Sistrunk Anthony Orsmi. THIRD ROW Kenneth Murphy, Daniel Hogan Karl Meyer, Richard Hewitt, Mi- chael Maraccini, Daryl Schaeffer Jeffrey Oettinger, Mark Tousley Robert Flynn. FIRST ROW: Mark DuUon. Jim- mie Eberhart, William Quigley, Eric Vila. Karen Hamera. Maria Moreno, Sloven Blaess, Robin Al- berlella. Jean Nguyen, Jacquelin Keiscr. SECOND ROW: Bobby Fitzpatnck. Yudi Wong, John Deluca. Mark Johnson. Louis Vellucci. Keith Edwards. Madi- son Powell. Todd Parr. Brian Alexander. THIRD ROW: Mark Itri, Daniel Gorman. Gregory Canter, Keith Gordon, Nathan Sassaman. Douglas Jackson, James Reed, John Wheeler, Todd Waller. Rodney Carter. FOURTH ROW: Marlin Murphy, David Zylka, Karl Heineman, James TuUy. Todd Alexander, Ernest Benner. Waymer Ward, George Shampy, John McCarthy, Andrew Lotwin. ii E-4 LEFT: " Let ' s see, Foxtrot Charlie P; ought to cover it. " BELOW: " Duties, sir? 9 If .t ' t f f f 9 f f i t 1 qMiM T Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Michael Stimson. Steven Davis, Ronald Carlucci, Samuel Jackson, David Dykes, Ronald Davis, Joseph Chacon, Tommy Tracy, Valerie Coffey, Anne Mackie, Lorelei Wilson, Cornelia Haferkamp. SECOND ROW: Gary Cumbey. Jeffrey Mrochek, Drury Smith, Harry Schute, Robert Boyes, Joseph Gentilucci, Dexter Simmons, Mi- chael Fisher. Judith Moquin, Vic- tor Stephenson, Robert Claflin, Christopher Schoff, William Brennan. THIRD ROW: Mickie Wagoner, James Donnell, Gean Paden, Timothy McFadden, Wil- liam Nagel, William Woolfolk, Charles Koehler, John Johne- check, Jonathan Berry, Timothy Sommer, Kevin Ruddell, Philip Lockett. K 1 Vim MAJ Michael V. McKay BELOW: " Sir, I need your identi- fication. " BIGHT: " Well, accord- ing to my files . . . . " » ' f ' Second Class FIRST ROW: Burt Davis, John Fitzpatnck, Donna Prep. Tyge Rugenstcin. Pat Vcss. Gary Witi- ekind, Linda Spenny, Shelly Mat- thews second " ROW: Tom Murphy. Mark Wiltse, Woody Woodruff. Dan Pock. Greg Mur- phy. Jav Howard. Mike Delro- sario THIRD ROW: Mike Tomas- zewski. Bob Dombrowski. ,Iim Ri- ley, Karry Tomasevich, Byron Jorns, Grog Kapral. Third Class FIRST ROW: Sal Torlora, Ross Faria, Doug Brimmer, Greg Oel- berg, Joe McClung, Craig Bohn, Ed Hill, Greg Rowe, Nap Taas, Candy Selo. Tony Chung, Doug Garmer, Carol Saunders SEC- OND ROW: Dave Hall, .lohn Xcnos. Larry Kendrick. Don Karl. Miko Perry. Jim Hooper, Jerry Murphy. Kent Elliui. Sean Baird, Bob Mahoney, Brent Johnson, Marj Rudinsky THIRD ROW: Mark Pannenberg. Matt Blyth, Tom Burke, Dave Brue- han. Mall Coughlin, Al Thornton, John Aung. John Schleeler, Paul I. opine, Jeff Kingston. I believe there ' s a contact somewhere in here. Converging on these hallowed grounds after an abbreviated high school " graduation leave, " the E-4 Plebe contingent numbered 35 on Acceptance Day. Journeys to the " Ranger Room " always seemed to add more stress to our already frenzied existence. Eventually weathering Reorganization Week, we settled down to developing ourselves into those ideals inherent in the " whole man concept. " Shaving cream supplies dwindled during A-N week, with 1-4 and our CGR serving as the victims of our marksmanship. Recognition and Yearling year brought legality to the existing ties in that infamous gang. " The Tuckahoe Twelve. " The coming football season was highlighted, as it was every year, by trips to Ray and Sciv ' s, or Mr. Morg ' s. Cow year brought a second Fall Drill Streamer, a star in our otherwise less- than-competitive efforts for the Supe ' s award. Firstie year was spent guard- ing our dustballs against the TAC, and his now-famous broom. Twenty-one of thirty-five Eagles remaining, we feel a special bond to our class motto, " The Select Few. " First Class FIRST ROW: Tom Morgan. Mark Quintana. John Monger, Wesley Elmore. David Steer Elizabeth Ogden SECOND ROW: John Moorehead. Jim Zemet, Jay Gilbert, Tom Volpe. Mike Smith, Bob Bryce, Paul Scroggins, Mike Wad.sworth, Tab Bryant. " Lance Heard, Renee Wol- ven, Steve Ingalls. Tim Dolan. Pat Warren. Tom Juric. F-4 ■•. . . and then I met this really nice guy— no. no It ' s not what your thinking . . . " The Frogs have made it through another year and what have we accom- plished? Another drill steamer, some intramural highlights, and academic excellence as usual. Big Deal! Such achievements are trivial compared to those which rank high in the hearts of all duty conscious cadets. For instance, we have visited Grant Hall ' s coffee call enough to pay the national debt. The F-4 dining club has also performed admirably, consuming enough ice cream at Sunday dinners to make Elsie dry up. Getting away from West Point, our road trips were not bad either. From Iowa (in a weekend), to Vermont, to beating the HELL out of Navy (3-3) in the final conflict, we have tripped beyond comparison. We have avoided those bothersome visits by the O.C, visits which were commonplace in past regimes. Most of us have been able to gre atly improve our recreational skills and still avoid academic reproach. In all, the Frogs have risen to new heights. You could say that we have sailed through with class. First Class FIR.ST ROW: .John Swart, .John Jarrell. Jack Hyder. Rich Kubu, Jorge Garcia. SECOND ROW: Tun Cummings, Pat Garman, John Clone, Tim Devens. THIRD ROW: Chelsea Chae, Pete Vozzo. Jack Todd. Todd Skultc. FOURTH ROW: Lonnie Imlay. Al Peterson. Steve Horton, Joe Kolb, Brad Denham. John Dinome, Greg WiUems. Darren Wilcox. Eric Handler, Gary Williams. Not Pictured: Brian Caputo. LEFT: Cadets take a Love Boat break with Tatoo in the Company Dayroom. BELOW: Cadets, come out from your cells . . . r t ft Second Class FIRST ROW: Pete Nickolenko. Wayne Smith, Mike Dolan. Pete lasso, Rand Rodriguez, Kally Eastman, Bob Finkenaut, Al Chlapowski, Dino Gerard. SEC- OND ROW: Glenn Guyant, Dave Hernon, Jerry Canales, Mike Dodson, Bill Macon. Mark Trout- man. Tonv Clarke, Chuck Harre. THIRD ROW: Phil Beaver, Mike Kiehnau, Bill Bland, Bill Merrill, Carl Knowllon, Shawn Pompe. Brice Johnson. NOT PICTURED: Joe Bassil. Eric Von Tersch, Dar- rvl Williams. Third Class FIRST ROW: Rich Shaw. Mark Morin, Si Admore, Gill Cabacun- gan, Dave Dawley, Lei Cluff, Bruce Irwin. Joe Kulmayer. Sharon Roberts, Angela Gaston, Bettyann Watson. SECOND ROW: Bill Fallon, Kip Bowes, Bob Carney, Paul Hurley. Don Matz, Jerry Towc, Dave Wood, Ken Thrasher, Jeff Sgro, Brian Olson, Bo Dunawav. Bruce Bru- no. THIRD row " : Dave Read, Jim Kelly, Ron Aizer, Steve Hammond, John Smith, Steve Kuring, Larry Carroll, Kyle McFarland. Chris Beben, Todd Johnson, Armando Sanchezcas- tellano. NOT PICTURED: Mike Wooley. BELOW: Lee Cluff assumes a pensive pose. RIGHT: " Bui, sir, I do have an excuse! " FAR RIGHT: " . . . and as the long hne stiffens and straightens, with the thrill that your presence imparts i • Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Shawn Quick, Mike Symes, Dennis Vasquez, Clarence Curry. Doug Stewart. Cindy Strobei, Maureen Fin- nes.sy. Brcnda Amster, Wendy Anderson. Charles McCaffrey, Brad Lucas, Enr Lowy. SEC- OND ROW: Josh Elliott. Dennis Sprinkle. Tom Zarcone. Mike Fo- ley. ,Ieff Bolcbruch. Floyd Dick- son, Frank Doyle, Curt Gandv. Don Houston, Brett Sortor, Huh Wardlow. Rod Wilson. THIRD ROW: Brian Gollsneider, Paul Howell. Bill Kiblcr, Bruce Fat- rick. Brian Lowell. Ron Rcichart. Rusty Stewart, ,Iim Gib.son, Dan Finch, Pedro Barreda, Grant Ja- coby, Ralph Rupprecht. I t- f- 1- r f Tf Mill CPT Edwin W. Chamberls G-4 G-4 shows off artistic talent on its walls. don ' t believe that he actually wrote that! " k: 1-51 f t f t t • -.f r.f II f, I CPT Mary R. Nunes Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Don Ehne, Sunny Yi. Chris Porras. Rollie Quinn, Karl Williams. Luis Martinez, Tom Powell. Tom Desrosier, Lisa Stewart. Nathalie Wisneski, Lisa Wallace, Vivian Haley. SECOND ROW: Steve O ' Borsky, Dan Par- lette. Bob Kirkpatrick, Jansen Jordan. Steve Friedel, Dave Johnson, Alex Taylor, Ron Har- ris. Brad Reuben, Doug Hersh, Ray Miller, Andy Curry, Randy Anderson. THIRD ROW: Mike Brooks, Ren Hall, John Crews, Mike Horton, Tim Rushing. Mar- cus Williams. Jack Bradford. Tony Larson. Karl Wingenbach. Brian Dosa, Patty Carman, Alec Alessandra. FIRST BOW: Nick Coddington, Bill Penny. John Lambert, Mike Roche, Mike Pelring, Jean Hedges, Barry Roth, Marcia Ganoe, Tom Parker, Curl Burner, Diana Gamboa. SECOND ROW: James Ewing. Charhe Browning. Eric Compton, Matt Titus, Kevin Williams. Chuck Robinson. Rd- sey Thornton. Bert Forlier. Mark Burwell, Jim Kenney. THIRD ROW: Mike Kahn, Tony Waters. Bucky Sheftall. Harry Tunnel, Art Hartman. Joe Goss. John Go- mulka. John Humphrey, Ed k-;i.5tnr-r i.m O ' Grady. Bill Royal. ¥ r r t I, t liipIS m ' -(- nir Inside we ' re ready for inspection. Outside is something else again. Well, the Gups finally made it through that once seemingly unattainable point in our lives, " where the rubber meets the road " - Graduation! It was a great four years in G-4 for all the " lads and lasses " (remember when our old TAG, who shall remain nameless, couldn ' t remember your name?). Of course, we had our moments . . . " Uh, ma ' am, that football doesn ' t weigh 150 lbs. " : " Mr. Keough: AI? This person . . . has he been? See me! " ; " Mr. Tyler, Why did you choose 95 TC? " If there ' s one thing we Gups learned, it ' s that sometimes you just have to " run it up the flagpole and see who salutes it . . . " . We ' ll remember each other for years to come, no doubt, and someday we ' ll all get together and have a good talk about " where we ' ve been, where we are, and where we ' re going . . . GO GUPPIES! " First Class FIRST ROW: Patty LaPlaca. Kevin Keough. David Green, Jeff Terhune. SECOND ROW: David Yerks, Leshe Hyde. Pam Leonowich. THIRD ROW: Donna Peterson, Tony Vertin, Larry Price. Mike Dietz. FOURTH ROW: Anne Cianciolo. John Sosnowski, Joel Jebb, Bob Metz. FIFTH ROW: Bill Cook. SIXTH ROW: Jan Afridi. Rocky Tyler, Roger Smith, Rob Norr. Pat Williams, Brian O ' Leary. Dan Shanahan, Steve Aviles. % H-4 N ' o one told me Ihat the lob starts at 071 The Hogs were a close-knit family, brought together by the adversity of Plebe Year. As one walked up and down the stairwells, one could see L.D.A. Adams sporting his squid outfit, Burtdog lecturing on the beauty of warfare, T.C. practicing Judo throws. Dree bouncing handballs off the ceiling, T.D. wisecracking with the ubiquitous bone in hand, Cmdr cheering on the Brewers, Smiling Mr. C. bidding everyone Shalom, Ken the Grappler stag- gering due to starvation, the " unwalkable " Keels bragging about the ex- ploits of last weekend. Pouch asking about the Bills, Jim Kums showing off pictures of his kids. Head Getover Skunkel planning the Film Team ' s rigor- ous schedule. Earl and Max trading sailor hats, McGrope geeting lost in the dark, Regs and DFR perusing a blue book, Russ playing his piano for his next concert, S.R. making paper airplanes, Torg puffing on a bone, Don Wayne pondering U-238, the Wad looking for the " A " on the Mountain Dew cap. Levin shining his stars, Zissy cleaning his cleats and, last but not least, the H4 Juice Team of Humpf, Rocky, Barney, LDA, Skunkel, and Dr. R. working on optional Juice problems at 3 A.M. No matter where they may ; travel, the incomparable rapport and comaraderie of the Hogs will remain, -i First Class FIRST ROW: Curtis Williams. Dave Novak. Tim Carlin, Dave Ziegler, Ray Iram, Bill Regan, Dan Worth. SECOND ROW: Scott Torgerson, Phil Person, Rick Burtnett. Rocky Gay. THIRD ROW: Pete Adams, Karl Reinhard. FOURTH ROW: John Keely, Dave McBride. Sanjai Ku- mar, Jeff Humphrey. FIFTH ROW: Derek Pauqette. Wayne Seidler, Ken Juergens, Scott Smith, Russ Robertson. SIXTH ROW: George Kunkel. Tom Davitt, Don Reich. Mark Condry, Bill Goetz, Nencho Kolev, John Wasson. t .f " t.f :f : 1 3 y s 1 h ' in p K i. J LEFT: Who loves ya. Tom ' . ' BELOW: Alan Wedgeworth manages to take a look at the world from a different angle. FIRST ROW: Raul Reyes. Bill Monacci, Dan Cummings. Keith Taylor, Mark Snyder, Ruben Or- donez, Sofia Pmoci, Sara Fotsch SECOND ROW: Tom Kilmer. Jon Walter, Brian Mueller, Den- nis Polaski. Mike Ottens, Chris Johnson. Nick Hyslop THIRD ROW: Larry Beisel, Dan Niko- lich. Bo Pyskir, Mike White, Ralph Haddock, Chuck Hook, Bruce Quint. Mark Brown . Third Class FIRST ROW: Brian Alto, Bill Slade. Mitch Strickland, Herman Fierro, Tim Pagano, Bob Werth- man, Diane Birman. Marian Vla- sak, Heidi Strycula SECOND ROW: Earl Newsome. Dave Shimkus, Dave Moore, Greg Ford. Bernie Vezeau. Dave Plante. Dick McCracken. Bill Mc- Carthy. Frank Helderman. Dave Noesges THIRD ROW: Chris Hicks. Will Suchan, Mike Ingham. Bryan Allem, Ralph Obermeier. Ruben Dickenson, Tom Schneider, Brett Wyman, Eric Belcher Fall-in to the tune of Inspection becomes second nature for all cadets. mm J Jvn , ; i ' -S FIRST ROW: Russell Lachance, Michael Schodowski, Daniel Ri- zika. Steven Harris. Raymond Foster. Partick Gaston, Edward Giles. Calvin Turns. Jamie McCloud. Mark Doran, Cynthia Harris. Pamela Edmond SEC- OND ROW: Michael Klein. Rich- iid R.irkcr, Michael Keller. Geof- Sutton. Mark May. Cretonis ■M-.=. .lerry Guerra. Steven II. Predorick Miller. Michael i,u i)n. Bernard Jansen THIRD KOW: Thomas Little. Jacob Ber- lin. Robert Sinnema, Paul Cal, iiiiiiiie Laughlin, John Devlin, ■■. topher Zupa. Alan , ' f worth, Charles Franks. ■. I Hrnrr. P.iul Pa. ' sarclla, Mil, ' [r liH , ' ;:t4 ' i ft ' ' t «- 1 t f t - mt% 1-4 !S ' 4 ' a ' ' Si-S: ' gi FIRST ROW: Kevin Berry, An- drew Morrow, Sandra Draper, Leesa House, Kalhnne Cancel- Here, Francis Shea, Rocco Sgobbo, David Helms, Kenneth Defries, David Berczek, John Brant. Kathleen Terry SECOND ROW: Keith Hcarn, Eric Griffin. David Withers, William Rud- nicki, Peter Amminger. John Kern, Robert Waldo, William Ko- shansky, Darrell Gilliland. John Moskal. Robert Hume THIRD ROW: Charles Ulland. Gregg Lund. Lawrence Young. Nicho- las Sensley. Geoffrey Hunnicutt, Michael Beck. Charles Hope. William Both. John Ray. Sandra Stroud. MAJ David W. Gerard FIRST ROW: William Dispoto. Michael Cummings, Eric Mayer, George Cromplon, Robert Jones, Donald Lash, Robert Knapp, Frank Collelto, Alfrazier Davis. SECOND ROW: William Groeger, .Joseph Zellmer, Terry Ward, Robert Fischer, Michael Boulegeris, Scott Telk, Margaret Svoboda, Eric Davis. THIRD ROW: Thomas Scholtes. Charles Mulligan. John Smidl, Richard McKiddie, Christoper Pulko. Mark Hefty, John Saufley, Rob- ert Bridgford, Robert Smith. Third Class FIRST ROW: Laura Schmidt, Colby Fisher, Willard Robinson, James Crook, Carlos Torres, Cleophas Baldwin, Kenneth Brown, James Melan.son, Gail Harri.son. SECOND ROW: Philip Alibrandi. Jerry Farber, Keith Krapels. Dean Rizzo, John Han- sen, Brian Lein, Patrick Wray, Jerry Crosby, Matthew Chrisien- sen. Robert Stokes. THIRD ROW: Judson Titchen, Richard Wink, Eddie Gamble, David Church, Darrell Fountain, Mi- chael Reilly, David Auge, John Buzzell. Stuart Pandza, Michael Criss. And, then, there is always leave. What can be said about the twenty-four survivors of the group of thirty- eight Beanheads? We were an original I-Beam Team. The roll call: Zoner, Ralph, Anita, Bonehead. Omar, Brother Bob, Cod, Cookie, Steve, Senator, Perry, Randy, Murph, Needles, Slide, Dong, Pud, P.P., Raff, Rucksack, Scags, Eric, Schatz, and Ronnie. We stuck together through the thick, and the thin. Our life in the lost 50 ' s was never dull. Each day brought a new crisis that could only be solved by the last company in the Corps. The thunderous I-Beam reverberated throughout the Corps, and our fame grew during our tenure, be it in intramural championships, or in our rendition of the Army Song. We all carry an equal piece of the Beam. Our stay is completed. We have enjoyed our years together. On our own paths now, we realize that we will forever rally around the I-Beam. First Class FIRST ROW: William Pederson. Celia Plorcruz, Dennis Bradley, Eugene Coddingto n, Thomas Murphy. Charles Oliver. SECOND ROW: Perry Koehler. Anita Baker. Tarry Scaglione. Mark Needham. John Schatzel. Michael Auzenne. Ralph Baker, Ronald Rintala, Dong Park. THIRD ROW: Ben Perry, Randall McElroy, Steven Jackan, Kenneth Kennedy. Thomas Bowen, Dawn Rucker, Thomas Rafferty. Eric Schaertl. Robert Call. • ' ?TtH 4 i N Brigade Intramural Champions " Every Cadet an Athlete. " Sports is an integral part of each cadet ' s life. Whether one is participating in a Corps Squad activity or on the company intramural team, the cadet is always athletically active. For most of the Corps, participation in intramural sports is a welcome break from the hectic pace of academics. Being part of an intramural championship team takes a combination of skills, luck, and dedication. The stiff competitive nature of the members of the Corps makes the winning of a Brigade Championship hard. Recognition is due to the Brigade Champions and Runner-ups in each sport during this past year. SPORTS BRIGADE CHAMPION BRIGADE R UNNER UP Flickerball C-4 F-1 Football C-4 G-1 Soccer G-1 1-3 Track D-3 A-2 Triathlon 1-2 F-3 Basketball F-1 G-2 Boxing P-1 D-4 Handball G-3 E-4 SPORTS BRIGADE CHAMPION BRIGADE R UNNER UP Squash F-1 E-2 Swimming D-4 F-2 Volleyball F-2 F-4 Wrestling C-1 H-3 Cross Country C-4 H-1 Racquetball G-1 H-4 Lacrosse E-2 1-3 Softball C-1 F-4 Unit Awards Everyone knows that the purpose of West Point is to train cadets to be capable leaders in the Army. Inherent in this training are various competitions, with awards designed to recognize those who excel in specific areas. The Superintendent ' s Award is given at the end of the year to the best overall company in each regiment. It is, of course, the most coveted award for a company since it clearly states which is the best. Each spring, heated competition develops between the regiments for the prestigious Sandhurst Trophy. Awarded to the companies and regiment with the highest overall scores in the tough Sandhurst competition, the Sandhurst Trophy truly represents a job well done. SUPERINTENDENT ' S AWARDS: First Regiment II Second Regiment F2 Third Regiment E3 Fourth Regiment D4 SANDHURST TROPHIES: First Regiment Gl Second Regiment C2 Third Regiment H3 Fourth Regiment D4 « REGIMENTAL SANDHURST AWARD WINNER: Third Regiment H i AA PLAQUE WINNERS: First Regiment II Second Regiment B2 Third Regiment B3 Fourth Regiment E4 CAMPBELL TROPHY Fl MORROW TROPHY D3 BANKER ' S TROPHY WINNERS: First Regiment Fl Second Regiment F2 Third Regiment D3 Fourth Regiment H4 PIERCE TROPHY C4 TRUXES TROPHY C4 P(DMTr. (girt Ma snc Tt M(gt K S SSStS C : ' !;iVv «;5 :«W5 ' Mi - r - Sfe - r-JEr- I BBiiN m The Class The Stars Fell On Air Force General Joseph T. McNar- ney was one of the foremost military administrators of World War II. He served as deputy chief of staff to General George Marshall during the early years of World War II and later succeeded General Dwight Ei- senhower as U.S. Commander in Europe after the war. General McNarney ' s greatest distinction was as an Army aviator who was instru- mental in the development and ad- vancement of the Army Air Corps and the subsequent creation of the Air Force. Joseph Taggart McNarney was born in Emporium, Pennsylvania, on 28 August 1893. His father was a dis- trict attorney and his mother was a former school teacher. McNarney graduated from West Point with the Class of 1915 and was commissioned in the Infantry. A year later he transferred to the aviation section of the Signal Corps and became a pio- neer in the Army ' s Air Corps. He was one of the first ten men to win wings as Army pilots, and served as a flight commander with the First Air Squadron in France during World War I. Between the wars he was assigned a series of command, teaching, and staff posts dealing with aviation. From May to De- cember 1941, Brigadier General McNarney was in England with a special observers group. When Pearl Harbor was attacked, he was appointed to serve on the Roberts Commission to investigate the cir- cumstances of the attack. He then became Chairman of the Reorgani- zation Committee of the War De- Jff I V fc " . ' 0 ' " ' JO.sl-.PH IAL,(..AKI ,VlcNARNE - Clean Sleeve; A.B . Fjpert Rillei m ih P. D. Surely thai is a rare and prcciou does not advertise itself in boisterous hilarit; if humor and the happy faculty o( letting the JOE is a living paradox ture. The Irish in h rather in a quiet sens Although one of " D " Company ' s old him to drag to a feed hop now. But seen " spooning formations, culminating necessary to dampen his yearling impetuosity. And yet. Joe is no anchorite. He goes to most of the hops but is wise enough to let others do the dragging It is whispered that within the last year, though, he cherished secret thoughts of the Coast. This was at the time when, not satisfied with one picture of a cerlun person, he begged for another and was rewarded will an exact duplicate of the first. That IS all past, however, and Mac is now a stur.i. supporter of the White Stripe, and will doubtless ...L the luster of his name to " the backbone of the .Arnn And this in spite of the fact that a certain Captain ol Infantry once skinned him seven times during a sinijle earling guard tour! •d. all the powers of as not always thus ne at the request ol ) partment which developed plans that gave added emphasis to air power. In March of 1942 he was ap- pointed deputy chief of staff under General George Marshall. In addi- tion to making policy, his post made him the spokesman for the Army High Command before the public and Congress. His War Department service won him his third star as well as one of the five Distinguished Service Medals that were among his many decorations. In October, 1944, he was appointed Deputy Supreme Allied Commander in the Mediterranean Theatre of Op- erations and in March, 1945, he was promoted to the rank of General. He succeeded General Eisenhower in al November and was made Commandi ' er of the American Forces in Europe ' and the Military Governor of Ger j many. Subsequently, he became tho U.S. representative on the United Nations Military Staff Committed and later. Chief of the Materiel Com . mand of the U.S. Air Force. Retiring from the Air Force on 31 ' January 1952, he became President ' of Consolidated Vultee Aircraft Cor poration and President of Genera ' Dynamic ' s Convair division. His im pressive contributions to the avi- ation industry as a civilian addec breadth to his service to the nation General McNarney died on 1 Febru-( ary 1972 in La Jolla, California, ali the age of 78. n Sports Baseball 304-307 Basketball 276-279 Basketball, Women ' s 296-297 Cross Country 270-271 Cross Country, Women ' s 268-269 Football 248-259 150 Lb. Football 260-263 Golf 302-303 Gymnastics 292 Hockey 284-285 Indoor Track 280-281 Indoor Track, Women ' s 298-299 Lacrosse 308-311 I Pistol 286 I W Rifle 293 i Soccer 264-267 Squash 282-283 Softball, Women ' s 318-319 Swimming 290-291 Swimming, Women ' s 294-295 Tennis 314-315 Tennis, Women ' s 316-317 Track 312-313 Track, Women ' s 320-321 Volleyball, Women ' s 272-273 Weight Training 287 Wrestling 288-289 Index r • m ii - Mll M H m ' :M i B rT -: U3 " ■cj MBMi fi w ' »f: f3 em-jf ' 6. Navy Game Turns Army Footba The 1981 Army football season proved to be much better than their 3-7-1 record might indicate. Injuries to key players such as Dale Love, Steve Gerras, Greg Brockman. Dan Kessler, John Garrison, and Larry Pruitt hurt The Army Team ' s chances to live up to their preseason ratings which placed them as having the potential for a 7-4 record. Nationally-ranked Missouri was the first opponent of the 1981 season, but the Tigers found that Army was tougher than expected. The game was deadlocked until late in the fourth quarter when Mizzou posted two touchdowns. Army ' s scoring came on Gerald Walker ' s touch- down and Dave Aucoin ' s 43-yard field goal that glanced off one of the uprights. Unfortunately for the Black Knights, the two Missouri TD ' s proved enough to give them the 24-10 win. Army ' s first home game was against VMI, and the Black Knights were favored by 13 at gametime. John Garrison ' s fumble recovery and Jer- ryl Bennett ' s 20-yard scoring strike to Larry Pruitt was all Army could muster. Two second-quarter touchdowns by VMI and a scoreless second half gave VMI a 14-7 win over the Black Knights. The Cadets ' next contest against Brown renewed an old rivalry and was the first meeting of the two teams since 1944. L arry Pruitt gave Army two touchdowns — one on a 57-yard punt return and the other on a 23-yard pass from Bryan AUem. John Garrison ' s interception led to a 37-yard field goal by Aucoin. Army ' s scoring was capped in the fourth quarter with a 26-yard touchdown by Gerald Walker and Aucoin ' s ex- tra point. Brown tried to come back late in the game, but Army held oi for its first victory of the season. Un fortunately. Army lost the service of defensive standout Dan Kessler ii this contest. The next week at Harvard, Gerab Walker rushed for 153 yards and ad; ded two Army touchdowns as th ' Cadets avenged the 15-10 loss of year before. Contributing to the wii; was Al Wynder ' s 71-yard pass rei ception which set up Army ' s go ahead touchdown. Bob Wood, Jo - Hampton, and Mike Centers each re covered a fumble and Hamptoi picked off a Harvard pass. Hampj ton ' s pass interception and fumbL: recovery set up two Army fielii goals. The Cadets earned a 27-13 wiii over long-time rival Harvard. i Unfortunately, the Cadets ' driv( ' against Rutgers the following Satur , day did not equal that of the pre vious two weeks, and the Cadets fel FIRST ROW: M. Hogan, K. Dod.son, K. Kul- lander. T. Henry, R. Heather, D. Ennght. A. Wynder. J. Sharman. G. Skinner. J. Garrison, B. Ris.scr, D. Kinsella. SECOND ROW: D. Martin, K. Riley, M. Center.s, K. Sartiano. G. Bastin, R. Dauch, J. Hampton. B. Wood, D. Hruby, D. Aucoin, J. Bennett. THIRD ROW: J. Homa, T. Morgan, L. Pruitt, G. Walker, D. Harri-s. K. Meehan, J. Utley, E. Gamble. M. Sistrunk, B. Allem, P. Scanlon. T. Williams. FOURTH ROW: J. Bassil, D. Bryant, J. Hol- lingsworth, A. Cueringlon, R. Laughlin, R. Stewart, M. Baptisle, H. Aten, M. Prusiocki, M. Triplett, B. Rhodes. E. Hartley. FIFTH ROW: V. McDermott. B. McFadden, J. Gen- tile. N. Sassaman, G. Skawski, R. Reusch, S. Hanlon, B. Gibbons, R. Richardson, W. Waij dorff, A. Zarone, G. Veevaert. SIXTH RO ' C. Hope. J. Mitroka, R. Waddell, C. Swan.sor B. Bogard, D. Williams, M. Lingo, L. Carrol D. Kessler, S. Gerras. P. Sweeney. J. Rone K. Murphy. SEVENTH ROW: Mgrs. S. Re val, D. Morrison, B. Adams, J. Johnson, W. Hogan. EIGHTH ROW: COL Walton, Coac: Season Around Rutgers 17-0. The only valid .] my scoring attempt was nullified ly a penalty. ' nnceton came to West Point only be beaten 34-0 in Army ' s first h itout in eleven years. Gerald Valker proved to be the key to the ictory, rushing for 172 yards and ;iving Army two touchdowns. .arry Pruitt pulled a 53-yard TD la.ss from Bennett in the third quar- er, and Jim Utley scored his first ai-eer TD. Dave Aucoin added two nore field goals. Apparently Walker ' s rushing made he news in Boston because the Bos- on College defense held him to just . ' 7 yards. In fact, the BC defense to- ally dominated the game and held rmy to six points. Those six points, however, came on a 79-yard touch- lown pass from Allem to halfback Todd Williams. Army ' s defense ap- )eared weak as the Eagles trounced A: derson, Coach Johnson, Coach Neel, Coach T. affe. Coach Epley, Coach Cavanaugh. Ci ich Wilson, Coach Burnett, Coach Sea- gr-ves. Coach Beatty, Coach Fahnestock. MAJ Dinoto. the Black Knights 41-6 before a near sellout crowd at Michie Stadium. Air Force, too, had a hand in trim- ming the hopes of a winning Army season by rallying in the fourth quarter to a first-minute touchdown and a last-second interception. Be- hind by four points. Army ' s Dino Harris saw the pass from Bennett picked off in the end zone as time ran out. The end of the season looked bleak as losses and injuries mounted. Holy Cross added to the loss column with a 28-13 game; Army lost Gerald Walker in the third quarter with bruised ribs. Pitt, top-ranked nation- ally had little difficulty winning 48-0 at Panther Stadium. The networks arranged for Army to have an extra week to recover before the Navy game in Philadelphia. Despite the setbacks and the injur- ies, the Black Knights finished the season with an impressive 3-3 tie with 19-point-favorite Navy. Individual honors were bestowed upon several Army players. Dan En- right, the team captain, was selected to play in both the Hula Bowl and the Japan Bowl. All-East Honorable Mention players from Army includ- ed defensemen Dodson and Love, and Mike Williams was named to the First Team All-East and given Hon- orable Mention Ail-American. Of- fensive star halfback Gerald Walker was named to the Second Team All- East. In addition, Army punter Joe Sartiano set an NCAA record in the Navy game with an average of 57.6 yards for five punts. Another Army player deserves praise not only for his outstanding performance on the field, but also in the classroom. Starting Guard Rick Waddell was selected to receive a Rhodes Scholarship for his studies in Portuguese. FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 10 Missouri 24 7 VMI 14 23 Brown 17 27 Harvard 13 Rutgers 17 34 Princeton 6 Boston College 41 3 Air Force 7 13 Holy Cross 28 Pittsburgh 48 3 Navy 3 MIDDLE AND ABOVE: Hula Bowl and Ja- pan Bowl participant Dan Enright. LEFT: Rhodes Scholar and Guard Rick Waddell. Harvard sandwiches an unfortunate Army player. TOP: Gerald Walker moves through a tough Prmceton defense. ABOVE: Bob Wood and De Bryant zap the Zoomie as Kevin Dodson looks on. Army Beats Harvard Princeton; Falcons Fly TOP: Hampton moves m to help finish off a Harvard drive. LEFT: Waldorff, Walker, and Heather rejoice. ABOVE: Bennett hands off to Cuerington against Air Force. TOP: Bennett-set to fire as Waldorf and Wad- dell hold off Mizzou. LEFT: Hampton and ! - Kessler stop a Missouri drive. ABOVE: Walk- I ' er drives outside against Rutgers. Missouri And Rutgers Roll Over Army Off and ' i JOVE ' " Sarliano punts Army out of trouble. Al Wynder hopes Gerald Walker can make the turn. Army Splits Against VMI And Brown; Pitt Romps RIGHT: AUem fires against a tough Pitt de- fense. 1 Valker is taken down by a couple of oppo- lents from Brown. The Army offensive line squares off against the VMI Keydets. Boston College And Holy Cross Blitz Arm; Bennett sets to receive the snap from Bassil. Army blockers allow Todd Williams to move up the field against Boston College. Holy Cross ' defense can ' t quite get a grip on Gerald Walker. ' V It I Z ' Navy Loses To Army 3-3 With a shocking 48-0 loss to Pitt still in the minds of many, the Army football team had a lot to overcome as the traditional Army-Navy clash approached. Navy had thus far com- piled a 7-3 record and earned a spot in the Liberty Bowl whereas Army had a 3-7 record and was plagued by injuries. The Middies had outscored the Black Knights 213-123 for the season, and had outdone Army 92-13 in the last three encounters. The re- sult was a 20-point-favored Navy team and a possible waning interest in the game on the part of the American public. What the people outside West Point did not real- ize, however, was that the Corps was building up an intensity which would carry their team through one of the finest Army showings in years. The Corps demonstrated support for the team with a week of rallies and a boisterous sendoff, and the spirit continued as fatigue-clad cadets yelled, cheered and tossed C-ration boxes around the mess hall. Cries of " We believe! " could be heard throughout Washington Hall — and those same cries would help in Philadelphia ' s Veterans ' Stadium the next afternoon before a crowd of 60,470 and a national television audi- Army ' s game was characterized by a strong defense. The Middies gained 342 yards in total offense, but could not score a touchdown. The key to the defensive effort was stop- ping Eddie Meyers, Navy ' s out- standing running back; the Army defensive unit held Meyers to 119 yards. This forced Navy to go to the air, but the Cadets foiled that, too. Larry Carroll intercepted a pass in the first quarter and returned it for fourteen yards; Mike Williams inter- cepted a pass on the six-yard line to stop a scoring drive. Defensive End Bob Wood and Linebacker Jim Gen- tile combined for twenty tackles. The Defense limited Navy to: points. The score came with just oi second left in the half. The Offense and special teams co bined to give the Army team th only score— a twenty-seven-yf field goal by Dave Aucoin with jv 4:47 gone in the third quarter. To Williams began the drive with a f ty-two yard run which proved to the longest for any Army pla} during the 1981 season. Joe Sartiano ' s punting was the V. ' to Army ' s success. Sartiano, w|) had been in a slump, averaged 5 ' ) yards for five punts in a single gar . One traveled seventy-nine yarr. setting a new Army record; anotl r went sixty yards and was downed ' i the one-yard line. Our coats went off and our hats J? off to Coach Cavanaugh and :e Army team. IL nIGHT: Our goal up in lights. BELOW: Todd illiams breaks around the end for another .rmy gain. MIDDLE RIGHT: Coaches Cavanaugh and Taeffe watch from the sidelines. ABOVE: Todd Williams finds himself on the bottom. LEFT: Dave Aucoin lets go with the kick that beat Navy 3-3. 150 Lb. Football - National Champion Again M 7 .55,- " --77 . ' - r lot r-t ' . -«« « t.41tVft FIRST ROW: E. Leaver. D. Peters, S. Aust,« D. Eldndge. B. Scurlock, M. Barbero, ' Kastner. K. Keough. T. Drake. K. Hartlage, | Curry. R. York. SECOND ROW: T. Rusha| J. Tarpey. J. Thomas. G. Salala. K. Polak, k Schless. J. Bertocci. M. Connors. C. Crulchi; S. Wakeland. THIRD ROW: R, Carbone. |i Wein. J. North. D. Neumann. P. McChryst ' D. Lochard. S. Baca. B. Jefferson. M. Crarj K. Williams. T. Moriarty. FOURTH ROW: I Fme, S. Fewin. D. Spear, B. Miracle. P. Ga;| beck, L. McWherter, R. Skow, B. Johnson, Salvetti, B. Werthman, K. Petty. FIFT ROW: W. McFadden, J. Pothin, J. Sottak, Smith. K. Bonville. J. Barbara. A. Fowler, McNally, F. Beckwith, T. English. SIXl ROW: CPT Doyle, MAJ Henley (He, Coach), MAJ Shahid, CPT Rodrigue. CI Parker. CPT McGill. MAJ Measoner. SF Montgomery. MIDDLE: Eldridge points the way for the Army defense. ABOVE: Kastner sets to pass. RIGHT: Baca looks for the handoff. » » t 1 ■ r » MM n f ■ CI The Army 150 lb. football team 1 clinched its third straight National lJLi Championship this year with a Lji league record of 4-1. Under the di- ' rection of first-year head coach Larry Henly, the team displayed the abilities, determination, and enthu- siasm that have been the hallmark of the " Little Rabble. " The team was built around a sense of unity and pride which resulted in a strong desire to win. When all else failed, I III the love of the game of football was |Jj the key motivator. Team Captain Bob Scurlock pro- vided the leadership both on and off t le field. A First Team All-Confer- ence selection at tailback, Bob com- bined talent and intensity to guide the team to a great season. The driving force of the team this year was two-time All-East selectee Rich York at guard. In addition to York, the line was manned by All- East performers Mike Barbaro, Charlie Crutcher, Keith Hartlage and Dave Ziegler, and was rounded off by senior Craig Curry. In the backfield, Quarterback Tom Kastner was able to pick apart oppo- nent ' s defenses utilizing Second Team All-Conference Wide Receiv- er Kevin Keough. Kastner com- bined the passing attack with the running abilities of Scurlock, Scott Wakeland and Tom Cowan for a blanaced offense. The defense was led by the hard hit- ting of All-East performers Len McWherter, Don Peters, Tim Ru- 150-LB FOOTBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 21 Cornell 12 7 Navy 17 23 Pennsylvania 8 45 Princeton 42 41 Rutgers 6 shatz, and Ralph Carbone. Also re- ceiving recognition from the league as defensive Honorable Mention performers were Dave Eldredge, Tim Drake, and John Tarpez. Al- though these players received hon- ors, it was the outstanding team ef- fort that made this defense a suc- cess. The season holds many memories. Among those are the " Cornell Death March, " the donation of Eldredge ' s hair. Coach Parker ' s generous gift of a tire to the team, and a comeback victory against Princeton. Probably most important, however, is the memory of the dedication, unity, and spirit of all those players and coaches, of the varsity and junior varsity, that contributed to another successful season. LEFT: Coach ' s philosophy: " If you want it done right, do it yourself. " BELOW: McFado ives his buddy a lift. Kastner set to receive the snap against Navy. I Calling the shots in a drive against Navy Army Soccer - A Winning Attitude McDonald (9) anticipates a mistake by the lona goalie who has just caught the ball. McDonald demonstrates the perfect header. FIRST ROW: A Kuizraldoron, D. Sprinkle. C. Kim. T. McDonald. J. Fitzpatrick. A. Sung. C. BrouillcUe. D. Friedman. D. Medina. G. Langford. J. Xenos. N. Mastrovito. SECOND ROW: S. Dahl (Trainer). R. Jessup. S. Murray. B. MacDonald. E. Sauer. S. Epling. K. Robertson. L. O ' Connell. M. Sullivan. S. Miller. Coach Chavaro. Coach Tanner, LTC Muschek. THIRD ROW: Coach Edell. Coach Apgar. R. Griffith, H. Prantl. E. Jozwiak. D. Shimkus, R. Richey. D. Link. A. Swick, T. Miller. In its first season in the Metro-At-. lantic Conference, the Army Soccer Team came through with a 9-3-4 re- cord. At the start of the season, Head Coach Richard Edell set threes objectives: To have a winning son; to be the MAC champion; and,i|j of course, to beat Navy. The season) ' epitomized a true team effort, and although the team got off to a slow start, it was undefeated in its last nine games. This winning attitude showed clearly that Army ' s offense was rolling again. Team scoring leaders were Dave Shimkus with eight goals and one assist, Scott Mill- er with five goals and two assists, Steve Epling with four goals and ' three assists, and Harry Prantl with four goals. The combined efforts of, Jim Miller, Tom Lynch, and Andy Swick, in goal, produced 117 saves | with only 17 goals allowed. Theij highlight of the year came with powerful win over Navy, 1-0. Al- though undefeated in the MAC, the Team lost the conference champion- ship to Fordham. i SOCCER SEASON RECORD Army 3 Rutgers Seton Hall Opponent 1 2 Union 2 Adelphi West Chester 3 2 St. Peter ' s 1 Syracuse RPI 3 2 2 Colgate Fordham 2 2 Fairfield 1 4 5 Kings Point lona 1 3 Navy Villanova 2 4 Manhattan TOP: Aggressive play like Brouilletle ' s head- er stopped lona 5-0. MIDDLE: Shimkus out- maneuvers his opponents. LEFT: Against Fordham, Shimkus tries to kick around the defense. " J ' % ! ' Af-- r i I -• -11 ABOVE: Kim attempts to check his oppo- nent ' s header as Langford (14) and Medina (4) stand by. TOP RIGHT: With Prantl on the ground, Miller and Sauer anticipate the foul call by the referee. RIGHT: Medina drive.=; the ball upfield. MIDDLE: Miller aptly put.s some english on the ball. FAR RIGHT: Post game consolations are offered to West Ches- ter State players. Army Soccer Goes Undefeated In Its Last Nine Games = r l 1 I P |i 3k ) m ' H I Hj " Vs HH B f M - i j P . Women Harriers 1st In State, 10th In Nation HBp SMwl . WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY 1 SEASON RECORD Army Opponent | 16 Fordham 47 19 Montclair State 42 15 Syracuse 46 25 St. John ' s 32 23 East Stroudsburg 34 Indiana Invitational ■ 5th Place Rutgers Invitational - 11th Place Holy Cross Invitational - 4th Place 15 Lehman College 50 20 CobleskiU 43 20 Barnard 43 New York State AIAW Championships | - 1st Place Eastern AIAW Championships - 2nd | Place National AIAW Championships • 10th | Place Under the leadership of a new head coach, Craig Sherman, the Women ' s Cross Country Team ran its way to success. With six returning letter winners as well as a wealth of Plebe talent, the team had a strong nucle- us to build upon. With the philos- ophy of running " as a pack " and not as individuals, the team completed its third undefeated dual season, ex- tending its winning streak to 25 con- secutive victories. In the New York State meet, the team clinched the championship for the second straight year. In their races, Wendy Anderson, Joan Foulkrod, Sue Lenio, Harlene Nel- son, Roberta Baynes, and Tasha Robinson gained All-State honors. Next, the team placed second in the Eastern Championships, qualifying for national competition. Wendy Anderson, Joan Foulkrod, and Har- lene Nelson gained All-East recogni- tion. Knowing that the National Meet was to be held in Pocatello, Idaho, at an altitude of 4500 feet, and confi- dent that the squad would qualify to attend. Coach Sherman trained the team throughout the season with an " altitude trainer. " This training in- deed paid off as the team finished tenth in the Division III meet. ABOVE LEFT: Nelson, Foulkrod and Lenio step out against Syracuse. LEFT: Lenio. An- derson and Nelson lead the way against Ford- ham. RIGHT: Anderson drives to the finish. BOTTOM: Forrester lends Smith a hand. 11 %rm:y ! ( J-ff ? 9? ■in • M, (VM»i » LEFT: Forrester. Chancellier, Smith, Gor- kowski and Baynes push past Fordham. BE- LOW: Anderson makes her move against St. Johns and Montclair State. ,i ' -VRHv ' ' Vf I f . ' " ' .iy.. m m %f «% y ) H I iRfy «RM «aHM) } m X. sjf FIRST ROW: G. Guiton, H. Nelson, R. Bavnes, S. Lenio. S. Phoenik, W. Anderson, H. Strvcula. SECOND ROW: C. Chancelher, L. Stewart, R. Forrester, M. Gilgallon, J. Foulkrod, D. Smith. THIRD ROW: MAJ Laird, A. Chiarella, L. Lesieur, T. Hannaway. L. Lougee, J. Gemborys, K, Gerkowski, L. Meche, T. Robinson, L. Gross. C. Kreuzmann, Coach Sherman. ' I Cross Country Team Wins Seven, Loses Twi Williams has a stride on his nearest opponent MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 26 lona 30 15 New York Tech 50 15 Fordham 49 18 C.W. Post 43 38 Syracuse 20 15 Albany State 50 17 East Stroudsburg 44 Metro Atlantic Championship - 3rd | Place 1 21 Cornell 34 1 48 Navy 15 1 " ■ " ■ " ■ " ' " " ■■• " •• " ' " " ■ " 1 Malloy leads the pack through the first MuUer kicks in the last quarter of a mile. Afridi follows Wuchte in closing the gap as Mozina charges up the hill behind them. Rolling into the season, the Army Cross Country team took a dramatic turn for the better in 1981.. Led by co-captains Jan Afridi and Tom Wuchte, the team compiled a 7-2 re- ' cord, placed 4th in the Heptagonal f Championships, and finished well ' among the top teams at the NCAA jDistrict II meet. Seniors Jay Ruther- pord and Darrell Jaschen contribut- |ed fine efforts throughout a season which included a win over perennial rival Cornell. The team ' s competi- tive spirit and camaraderie enabled it to record highly respectable times that were among the best in Acade- my history. Those performances, by underclassmen as well as the sen- iors, provide great promise for the ft ture. Coach Ron Basil, in his third y ar of coaching at the Academy, b ;st summarized the season by call- irg it his most rewarding one at Vest Point. FIRST ROW: C. Williamt, B. LaRoche, J. Afridi. T. Wuchte, J. Rutherford, J. Malloy, B. Ochsner. SECOND ROW: B. Goodman, D. Jaschen, O. Enriquez, O. Vuskalns, J. Kelleher, J. Gorske, B. Conway. THIRD ROW: MAJ Tighe, J. Wartski, J. Muller, N. Redman, M. Duff, K. Switala, G. Canter, M. Stich, S. Imhof, P. Williams. R. Hendrickson, Coach Basil. 1 KIGHT: Sue Thompson sets: Renee Wolven prepa •es to go up for the spike. WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL SEASON RECORD 1 Army Opponent | 3rd Place Princeton Invitational 2nd Place Massachusetts Tourney 3rd Place Trenton State Tourney 2 Seton Hall 1 2 Kings Point i 2 Lehman College 2nd Place Brockport Invitational Fordham 2 Hofstra 2 Consolation So. Conn. Tourney Winner 2 William Paterson 3 7th Place East Stroudsburg Tourney iiV 1 Fairleigh Dickinson 2 1 C. W. Post 2 6th Place Mansfield (Pa.) Tourney 1 New York Tech 2 2 St. Thomas Aquinas 2 Bridgeport 1 Air Force 3 ' 3 Navy 2 3 Union College 1 13th Place Eastern AIAW Regionals mM %% ig1 ' ' ' ' ' FIRST ROW: S. Heifer, H. Parker, L. Fuller, M. Walla. SECOND ROW: K. Holden, C. Strobel, L. Conwell, K. Harriman, C. Glazier, B. Wahwassuck, H. Hodges, T. Stewart, Coach Bennett. THIRD ROW: Coach Dennison, S. Boston, J. Lawton, J. Schossau, R. Wolven, J. Moquin, J. Schmidt, L. Chrisman, L. Engert, M. Morin, J. Walsh, T. Hampton. I The 1981 Women ' s Volleyball team made its mark in Academy history this season. Returning letter win- ners were Captain Cindy Glazier, Renee Wolven, Lisa Engert, and Kelly Harriman. In addition to these players, Jean Lawton, Sue Thomp- son, Lori Fuller, and Michelle Walla contributed to the team ' s success as it set precedents for future Academy competition. On 9 November, in a dramatic and exciting match, Army defeated Navy in the first official Women ' s Army-Navy competition. The match was viewed by several hundred spectators in the field house, lasted three hours, and was decided in 5 games. In October, the team traveled to Colorado to com- pete against the Air Force Acade- my. This match also set a precedent, being the first official Women ' s Army-Air Force competition. Army participated in numerous weekend tournaments, with victories over the University of Massachusetts and Colgate highlighting the tourna- ment play. West Point also hosted the New York State Volleyball Tournament and the Eastern Re- gional Division III Tournament, to which the team was invited. The Women ' s Volleyball team gained valuable experience as it broke new ground this season. Under Coach Bennett, the 1982 team will be an even more experienced and power- ful team. Women ' s Volleyball Army Beats Navy RIGHT: Kelly Harnman drives against Seton Hall. BELOW: Harriman goes up for a spike. BOTTOM: Jean Lawton deliv- ers a perfect bump. ::-Jl i,i ' ATI 1 i l r ' F B g M gai B ' h RI ' ' 1 Basketball Greene throws an outlet pass to set up the fast break. BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 64 Concordia 52 53 Marshall 71 63 USMMA 52 84 Lowell 64 54 Northeastern 64 37 Illinois 73 52 Oklahoma 77 37 Minnesota 79 36 Montana State 51 51 lona 76 57 RPI 54 49 St. Peter ' s 52 63 Yale 68 49 Manhattan 75 51 Fairfield 61 43 Fordham 82 54 St. John ' s 67 43 lona 66 66 Central Connecticut 69 61 Colgate 53 55 Fairfield 64 43 Fordham 60 45 Manhattan 53 54 Holy Cross 65 55 St. Peter ' s 63 77 Siena 71 59 Navy 62 53 lona 69 FIRST ROW: P. Popovich, R. Cozzens, T. Kaiser. L. Brown, M. Spencer (Capt). B. Greene, M. Wagner, t Gillespie, J. Ryscavage. SECOND ROW: Head Coach Gaudet, Asst. B. Brown vt,nlfr Z ' - , °t ' Po • S- M.ll.ren, D. O ' Donnell, D. Schl.tt. J. Doty (Mgr), Asst. Coach Skibinski, CPT Hunter, JV Coach Carroll, Asst. Coach Fertig. The Army Basketball Team began the season with a very young and eager group. At one point, the team was starting 4 plebes. A tribute to the Class of ' 85, these plebes. Randy Cozzens, Larry Brown, Drew O ' Don- nell, and Derric Abrecht, gave 110 percent each time they stepped on the floor. Scott Milliren also sawij much playing time and proved to be a valuable asset to the team. Jeff Ryscavage saw limited action this year, but was probably the most im- proved player on the squad. The Class of ' 84 provided the team with Brad Greene, Dennis Schlitt, and Pete Popovich. Greene was a force to be reckoned with inside, and as long as his knees held up. he gave the team strength and experience at the center position. Dennis Schlitt is clearly one of the best shooters to put on an Army jersey. He was named Metro-Atlantic Conference Player of the Week after putting on a shooting exhibition against lona. Pete Popovich, one of the hardest workers on the team, is a potential starter next season. The only Cow on the team, Paul Mongan, proved himself to be a leader on and off the i court. The Seniors on the team, • Chris Gillespie, Thomas Kaiser, and Mike Spencer, possessed the neces- sary knowledge and experience to lead the squad. Three people to keep an eye on next year are Dennis Schlitt, Randy Coz- ! zens, and Drew O ' Donnell. Schlitt will provide the team with some ex- cellent shooting and is sure to get better as the year goes by. Cozzens, an excellent ball handler and shoot- er, will be the star of the show. He stands a good chance of making the All-Conference Team. Drew O ' Don- nell stands as the most talented re- ; turning player. He will be a threat both on the drive and from the out- side. The Coaching Staff is especially ex- cited about next year, and for good i reason. Not only is most of this year ' s squad returning, but recruit- ing was nothing short of outstand- ing. The talent and the motivation of the team, along with the support of the Corps, guarantees a highly suc- cessful season. I FAB LEFT: Schlitt puts pressure on the point guard. LEFT: Cozzens goes up in a sec- ond effort against Navy. BELOW: Mongan demonstrates his stalwart defense. LEFT: Spencer checks in against Navy ' s big man. ABOVE: Milliren brings the ball up- TOP: Coach Gaudet diagrams a play during a timeout. LEFT: O ' Donnell attempts to block a shot as he holds the middle against Navy. ABOVE: Abrecht drives around an lona player to set up the offense. Harriers Defeat Navy To Go 7-1 An early season loss to Harvard did not dampen the attitude of the Men ' s Indoor Track Team. Outstanding performers were Jeff Scott in the hammer, Blake Hawkey in the pole vault, Todd Kulik in the long jump, Cardell Williams in both the 800 and the 1500 meters, and Mike Hubbard in the high hurdles. Both Hawkey and Hubbard set new Academy re- cords in their respective events. Going into the Navy meet, both teams had 6-1 records. The meet was billed to " go down to the wire " and it lived up to the expectations. When the final race was run, it was Army 70 and Navy 66. Scott led the way in winning the hammer, breaking the oldest Academy record in the books with a throw of 66 ' 11 v " . The team ended the season by plac- ing second in the Heptagonal Cham- pionships, the highest finish by Army in the past eight years. Kevin KuUander was the captain of the team whose 7-1 record made them one of the most successful winter sports teams at the Academy this year. LEFT: Afridi finishes a fast-paced race. ABOVE: Hubbard goes out in front against Cornell in the high hurdles. RIGHT: Pole vaulter Thomas clears the bar on his way down. SQUASH SEASON RECORD Army Opponent Princeton 9 Naval Academy Invit ' l-2nd Place 7 Fordham 2 9 Wesleyan 8 MIT 1 8 Hamilton 1 Harvard 9 Williams 6 Pennsylvania 7 Rochester 1 George Washington Cornell Columbia Tufts Dartmouth Yale Hobart Lehigh Franklin Marshall Trinity Stonybrook Vassar Navy 282 ABOVE: John Zemet practices his serv(, LEFT: Harmanson sets up for a backhai slash. The Army Squash Team had ai other good season this year with ' record of 13 and 9 - good enough fd tenth in the national rankings. Th ' team was awarded a trophy for e: emplary sportsmanship this year ; well. The key match this year was again,; undefeated Cornell, with Army wii ning 9-0. They also beat Stonybroc 6-3 after a 5-4 match last year. In post-season play, Dan Kellas Wc the best finisher; he made it to th Quarterfinals at the Nationals. Ti future looks bright for the team. I TOP LEFT: Harmanson works up a sweat during practice. ABOVE: Jim Zemet tests out his forehand. LEFT: FIRST ROW: L. Petter- man. M. Milat, D. Kellas. SECOND ROW: R. Clarke, J. Forgach. G. Hayne. T. Harmanson. THIRD ROW: B. WiUis, John Zemet, Coach Assaiante, Jim Zemet, P. Hidalgo. Army Squash Team Ranked 10 In The Nation HOCKEY SEASON RECORD Army 9 9 5 Kent State Kent State St. Lawrence Elmira Norwich Oswego Brown Yale Alaska Union Westfield Massachusetts Middlebury Connecticut Massachusetts Upsala St.Nick ' s Boston State Holy Cross Framingham Northeastern St. Anselm ' s Williams Cortland Cortland lona Bentley Lowell RMC Hamilton Upsala CMR Boston College American International Eastern Michigan Penn State Opponent 3 m ' B i y ,i 5L FACING PAGE, TOP LEFT: O ' Borsky goes after the puck in front of the WiUiams ' goal. TOP RIGHT: Craig unleashes a shot past the Westfield goalie for a score. MIDDLE: For- ward Symes races for the puck against Os- wego. LEFT: FIRST ROW: L. Stephenson, R. Craig, J. Schuster, J. Gill, G. McAvoy, B. McCarthy. SECOND ROW: J. Snow, D. Knowlton, D. Cox, J. Knowlton, E. Collazzo, C Rizzo. J. Porter, Coach Bradley. THIRD ROW: Coach Hoar, LTC Posner (Team Doc- tor), J. Stenson, M. Symes, S. Hoppe, B. Shea, M. Kapsalis, S. O ' Borsky, T. King, J. DePinto, LTC Wheeler (Team Doctor), Coach Riley. FOURTH ROW: Coach Galgay, P. Hurley, B. Guarino, S. Gladchuck, B. Cotter, J. Negley, C Robinson, P. Chuinard, M. Manley. Army Hockey Team Skates To A Record P!5-Win Season TOP LEFT: Craig rounds the goal and heads toward the crease against Brown. TOP RIGHT: Symes and O ' Borsky encounter some rough action in front of the Oswego goal. ABOVE LEFT: Goalie Stenson and Kapsalis await the course of the dangling puck. ABOVE RIGHT: Collazzo lets go a slap shot between the goalie ' s legs. The 1981-82 Hockey Team had a very successful season, winning 25 games and losing only 11. The 25 wins were more than any other hockey team has won since its gen- esis at West Point in 1917. The Team was led by the superior coaching of Coach Jack P. Riley, in his 31st sea- son at West Point. Jim Knowlton, Frank Keating, and Ed Collazzo, all four-year lettermen, provided the majority of the offense. Adding strong performances were Robbie Craig, Dan Cox, Bill Shea, Dave Knowlton, Steve O ' Borsky, Gary McAvoy, and Mike Symes. Defen- sively, the Team was led by John Negley, also a four-year letterman, Billy McCarthy, Chuck Robinson, and Marc Kapsalis. The biggest game of the season was against Lowell. The day before the game was played, Sports Illustrated carried an article on the Lowell Team and what a great season they were having. Army played a better game and beat them 7 to 5. This year ' s team was also the first Army Hockey Team to win a tourna- ment. The Team travelled to Kent State in Ohio and defeated Eastern Michigan and Penn State respec- tively to win the season-ending tournament. Pistol Boasts A String Of 34 Straight Victories During the 1981-1982 season, the Army Pistol Team, led by Team Captain Al Guarino and National In- tercollegiate Free Pistol Champion Steve Kent, extended its unbeaten streak to 34 straight matches. Over the past decade the Pistol Team has compiled a total of 102 wins against only seven losses. This year Army defeated arch-rival Navy for the third consecutive year. The key to the success appears to be Army ' s ability to develop its shooters early in their careers, such as Freshman Gary Cumby, or Sophomores Leon Moores, Ed Wentworth, Frank Clark, and Chris Klinkmueller. There is no doubt that Coach John McClellan has instilled a winning way in the team. RIGHT: Rynne aims at the target. TOP MID- DLE: Anderson poses for the photographer. MIDDLE: Sterner pulls the trigger. PISTOL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent | 3146 NJIT 2733 4069 Sam Houston A 3068 Sam Houston B 3608 Texas A M 3640 2191 RMC 2068 Sectionals - 1st Place 7655 Navy 7649 3122 Ohio State 2422 Coast Guard 1 2963 Coast Guard 2 2816 Virginia 2850 Rochester 2758 1 U mJim " --,.- ' ' --— I FIRST ROW: S. Kent. J, Copp, A. Guanno. SECOND ROW: Coach McClellan, L. Wilson, R. Ame.s, J. Fmk, F. Clark, Anderson, B. Both, J. Klingaman, C. Klinkmueller, C. Brandt, E. Wentworth, B. Thompson, S. Evans, J. White, U. Wong, Belcher, W. Witkowski, G. Cumby. Strength Training Team I TOP: Thomas exercises on the leg press while rlynn Klynn looks on. ABOVE: Tong helps Malchow on the shoulder press. ABOVE ilGHT: Orchard works on the Nautilus pull- iver machine. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: J. Cam- lano, S. Carlson. D. Thomas. P. P Orchard. SECOND ROW: T, Vandal , R. Holley. R. Har- is, MAJ Hayford. D. Flynn. J. Tong. T. Jones. I. Pauli, D. Knapp, Coach Kearin, D. Davies. The Strength Training Team is an ntegral part of the corps squad pro- jram at West Point. The Team helps )ther corps squad teams learn how properly use and work out on the Nautilus equipment. Each corps iquad strength trainer supervises he team members to insure the woper use of the Nautilus equip- nent. Each athlete keeps a progress :hart to enable the individual to see lis improvement in strength and " I ' .xibility. It is this type of program wtiich enables Army teams to be Will-conditioned on the playing firlds. RIGHT: Merritt (142 lbs) working on a take- down against Yale. BELOW: Kilmer shoots in deep for a single leg takedown in the 177- Ibs class. WRESTLING SEASON RECORD 1 Army Opponent | Light Tower Tournament - 1st Place Trenton Tournament - 1st Place East Stroudsburg Tournament - 5th Place 23 Princeton 13 40 Shippensburg 6 27 Montclair 16 30 Yale 11 25 Springfield 12 49 Central Connecticut 3 49 Keene West Chester Invitational - , 1st Place 30 Central Connecticut 9 27 Franklin Marshall 10 21 Cornell 13 35 Lafayette 6 N.Y. State Tournament - 1st Place | 23 Rider 19 14 Nebraska 27 9 Lehigh 29 26 Southern Connecticut 17 17 Columbia 16 25 St. Lawrence 20 18 Wilkes 19 44 C.W. Post 6 42 Colgate 6 39 Rutgers 11 1 Navy 36 EIWL ' S - 4th Place RIGHT: Wohlwender reverses a Yalie during a dual at home. BOTTOM: 158-pounder John- son works a high crotch takedown. The Army Wrestling team had a very successful season. Led by sec- ond year Coach Ed Steers and Leroy Alitz, the team met many of its goals. With a tougher schedule, the final record was 18-4. All four losses were to nationally ranked teams. Army repeated as New York State Champions, and was also ranked 23rd in the nation. Led by Co-cap- tains Chris Johnson and Mark Palzer, the team finished fourth at the Eastern Championships. Chris Johnson and Bob Turner qualified for Nationals by placing third at Easterns, and Mark Palzer qualified with a fourth. Larry Beisel, Tom Kil- mer and Freshman AU-American Dan Parietti all took fourths also. Ed Wohlwender, Jason Rushton, Paul Merritt and Ken Juergens were also varsity starters. With fine showings against national powers like Nebras- ka, Wikes and Lehigh, Army wres- tling proved it is on the rise! Wrestlinj As New Yor] Team Repeats State Champs FAR LEFT: Coach Steers (foreground) and Coach Pelletier talk strategy with Kilmer. LEFT: Monroe at 126-lbs works to keep con- trol. BELOW: Johnson looks over at the clock to check on his riding time. MIDDLE: Berenyi tries to gai FIRST ROW: S. Monroe. M. Panetti, W. Gibson. M. Saylor, J. Markol, B. Turner. SECOND ROW: Coach Steers, J. Corrigan. L. Imlay. P. Merritt. M. Palzer. F. Figliola, F. Pace. L. Howard. THIRD ROW: E. Lynch. D. Ryon. E. Wohlwender. J. Rushton, C. Johnson, D. Parietti, K. Juergens. Coach Hunt. FOURTH ROW: Coach Pelletier, Coach Alitz, G. Berenyi. D. Homas, M. Johnson, T. Kilmer, D. Harper, L. Beisel. CPT Huckabee. Men ' s Swimming Team Wins Eight Meets SWIMMING SESAON RECORD | Army Opponent 82 Fordham 31 77 Syracuse 36 44 Cornell 69 71 Monmouth 42 35 Harvard 78 57 Yale 56 46 Princeton 67 49 Columbia 64 58 Dartmouth 55 76 Villanova 37 70 Pennsylvania 43 | 63 Brown 49 39 Navy 74 Metro Championships - 8th Place The 1981-82 sesaon for the Men ' s Swimming Team was a year in which a strong Plebe class stepped in and gave the impetus needed for an 8-5 record. The freshmen estab- lished a total of twelve new Plebe records, one of which was an Acade- my record setting relay. The relay, composed of Plebes Joe Hojnacki, Kevin Casey, and Mike Pigozzo, and Junior Kevin Heller, swam to a first place seed in the Eastern Seaboard Championships held at West Point. With this contingent, as well as up- perclass returning varsity winners, the Team has a solid nucleus for a winning team next year. RIGHT: Army ahead in the breastroke. MID- DLE LEFT: Buss celebrates with his team- mates. BELOW: Hojnacki churning up the pool in the butterfly. n •:2: ±k££:IL - " ' Q ABOVE: FIRST ROW: D. Lee, B. Carlson. P. Rodney. A. Beaudry, B. Wycoff. E. Johnson, E. Ellert. C. UUand, D. Dykes. SECOND ROW: Asst. Coach Hooper, G. Ford, J. Shadwick, J. Sullenberger, S. Roesler, D. Puett, M. Klingele, S. Nixon, K. Miles, J. Schlabach, G. Cook, J. Anibal, Asst. Coach Spangler. THIRD ROW: Head Coach Ryan, S. Roesler, J. Quackenbush, J. Hojnacki, B, Klopsch, G. Morton, T. Martin, J. Buss, M. Davis, L. Rhoads. J. Hansen, Asst. Coach Ward. FOURTH ROW: MAJ McKay, B. Glennon, E. Akins, K. Heller, B. Peterson, A. Martin, G. Boden, J. Hanna, K. Casey, M. Pigozzo, R. Lane, COL Flynt. RIGHT: Elation surrounds swimmers Carlson, Charbonneau, and Bulin. E) ri H » 4 H mB Ni ARMY MEN ' S SWIMMING STAFF: MAJ McKay, Assl. Coach Ward, Asst. Coach Spangler, Head Coach Ryan, Asst Coach Hooper, COL Fhnt. Army Gymnasts Perform Solidly GYMNASTICS SEASON RECORD Army 244,4 Massachusetts LIU Cortland Opponent 231.05 212.20 221.85 Farmingdale Open - 3rd Place Lowell Temple Springfield Syracuse Southern Connecticut Navy Farmingdale 210.60 256.40 245.40 256.35 257.45 258.85 202.75 !l r?n F The Army Gymnastics Team again had an exciting season. Feats Hke Doug Garmer ' s and C.J. Adams ' dou- ble back somersaults in the floor ex- ercise, and Francis ' double back in the pike position off of the rings kept the crowds and the judges pleased. Probably the greatest achievement of the season was Chris Adams ' win- ning the Eastern Championships held at Navy in the vaulting event with a score of 9.7. Dave Bellows scored over 50 points in the all- around many times, giving him an average of well over 8.0 on each event. Scott Francis maintained a 9.0 aver- age on the rings throughout the year. Jay Gilbert competed well in the all-around, scoring a high of 51.6 points, but ran into some problems in the last half of the season. Other consistent competitors were Doug Garmer, Rick Gesing (next year ' s Captain), Ed Loomis, John Cho, and Bruce Dempsey. These members are certain to continue the 1982-83 sea- son with solid performances. Other highlights included a third place finish in the Farmingdale Open Invitational Meet. Army also beat the Puerto Rican National Team at Puerto Rico during the win- ter training season on Christmas Leave. ABOVE LEFT: Bellos does a planche on the parallel bars. ABOVE RIGHT: Rings per- former Francis starts his routine with a L- seat. RIGHT: Adams holds up a V-press on the floor exercises. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: M. Miller. J. Gentilucci, D. Kelly, S. Mmear, D. Bradley. SECOND ROW: J. Powell, M. Dufton, J. Gilbert, D. Bellos, S. Francis, M. Cresson, M. Smith, W. Loffert, J. Donohue. THIRD ROW: Coach Crossley, CPT Rutherford, M. Pendergrass, E. Loomis, B. Dempsey, R. Gesing, C. Adams, J. Cho, T. Poote, D. Daum, MAJ Casey, CPT Wilcox. C. Fulton. RIGHT: Loomis goes through with the double-leg circle on the pummel horse. Riflemen Finish Sixth In Nation ■— " RIFLE SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 2263 St. John ' s 2275 4553 Lehigh 4356 Kings College 4303 MIT 4143 3117 Maine Maritime 2587 4591 William Mary 4152 4515 Canisius 4005 5989 E. Tennessee 6151 NC State 5884 William Mary 5691 VMI 5479 9 RMC Sectionals - 1st Place 4 5664 Navy 5637 5990 West Virginia 6139 St. John ' s 5969 a a a »« The 1981-1982 Army Rifle Team had a successful season compiling a 15-3 record. The Team was led by Dave Cannella. Kevin Griffith, Team Cap- tain Brian Malloy, and Joseph Mora- In the first match of the season, the Team defeated Air Force for the fourth year in a row. Later, both VMI and RMC fell to the Army marksmen. Finally, in the season fi- nale. Army defeated Navy for the second straight year. At the West Point Invitational, Army took first place honors and established a new Academy Air Rifle Team record of 1501 points. At the NCAA ' s, the Army Team took sixth place in the nation, beat- I OP: Malloy pauses before starting practice. MIDDLE RIGHT: Moravec takes aim at his Navy. The Team ' s perfor- irgel as he prepares to shoot. MIDDLE: Griffith loads his rifle prior to practice. ABOVE: NCAA ' s waS highlight- i IBST ROW: D Cannella, J. Long, J. Aveningo. SECOND ROW: B. Malloy, J Moravec, J. " " %t,V " pippVinn Cannella Is a -oeller, D. Fouser, M. Leek, J. Timer, J. Hall. THIRD ROW: MAJ Maertens, G. Covel, B. ed by the selection Of Canr ellaas a artins, G. Nyfeler, A. Bradley. D. Karl, K. Griffith. Coach Hammil. First Team All- American m sma - bore and as a Second Team AU- American in air-rifle. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING SEASON RECORD 1 Army Opponent | 60 Monmouth 80 52 Boston 88 89 Manhattanville 50 103 Binghamton 35 29 LaSalle 101 74 Montclair 75 86 Ramapo 45 50 St. John ' s 90 76 King ' s Point 59 56 Fairfield 84 84 Bucknell 56 50 Navy 90 NYSAIAW Tournament - 8th Place TOP: Hornanflez shows her onduraiici ' in the freestyle. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: C. Gayagas, L. Palmiotto, D. Lane, K. Lundsford, D. DeLawtcr, M. Hernandez. SECOND ROW: Coach Tendy, K. Sibbetl. C. Rast, K. Raymer, T. Garcia, L. Schmidt, D. DeLawter, J. Cain, I 400 IND MEDLU 1B50 FREESTYLE BOD FREE RELAY TOP 5000 TIMES HOJNfcCKI 5151 MORTON 5»5B HELLER 5355 ABOVE: LTC Jenks and Coach Tendy take time out from practice to chat with the team. LEFT: Practice helps to cut time off the relay events. BELOW LEFT: Early morning prac- tices provide a new outlook on life. The 1981-1982 Women ' s Swimming Team once again qualified every swimmer for the New York State meet. The Team placed fourth over- all in Division II college level. The swimmers worked hard and had the opportunity to train for two weeks in San Juan, Puerto Rico, during the Christmas break. Freshman Katie Lundsford made an outstanding per- formance at the Division II National Swim Meet in Moscow, Idaho. She qualified as a National Collegiate All-American with a time of 27.3 in the 50-meter fly. The year also saw the first contest between the female cadets of West Point and the female Midshipmen of the Naval Academy in swimming. Women ' s Swimming Finishes Fourth In Division II ABOVE: FIRST ROW: A. Hughlett. M. Smith, L. Buckman, M. Ganoe, T. Hanlon. SECOND ROW: T. Hougnon, I. Yerks. E. MulhoUand, S. Shugert, A. Cobb. J. Moeh- ringer, J. Taaffe (Team Trainer). THIRD ROW: LTC Burney. C. Johnson, K. Short, P. Walter, S. Miguel, S. Miller, Asst. Coach Beh- rens, Head Coach Johnson. RIGHT: Senior Pat Walter squares up on her way to 1,000 career points. The " Lady Knights " Basketball Team completed a season demon- strating the team pl ay characteristic of Army ball. The team was 15-14 and was second in the Metro Atlan- tic Conference Tournament. This was a rebuilding year for the " Lady Knights " , losing five Seniors from the previous year ' s 21-13 squad. The Team had balanced scoring and was led by Melody Smith (10.2 ppg), Pat Walter (9.7 ppg), Jenni Moeh- ringer (9.7 ppg), and Alma Cobb (9.1 ppg). Walter was the leading re- bounder with Cobb second. Tracy Hanlon, Team Captain April Hugh- lett, and Lindy Buckman led in as- sists. The Team finished second in the MAC, fourth in the McGill Tourna- ment, fourth in the Dartmouth Tour- nament, and third in the Lady Widner New York State Poll. The " Lady Knights " also had sever- al individuals gain recognition. Wal- ter became the all-time leading scor- er at West Point (1,108 points) and became the second player to score over 1,000 points in her career. She was also named to the all-tourna- ment teams at Dartmouth and McGill. Hanlon set a new Academy game scoring record of 31 points against Fordham University. Smith was named to the MAC Tournament Team and Moehringer was named to the All-Metro Atlantic Conference Team. 1 I ii fk nrvri 1 Lady Knights ' Basketball Achieves Winning Season WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 71 Cortland 43 66 Marist 56 75 Vermont 48 84 New York Tech 73 52 Northeastern 58 71 C.W. Post 73 67 Fairfield 57 64 Massachusetts 57 71 McGill 65 56 New Brunswick 59 51 Concordia 53 74 Rhode Island 61 42 Wisconsin 97 52 William Mary 57 62 Boston 72 48 St. Peter ' s 67 86 Fordham 70 56 lona 60 60 Fairleigh Dickinson 40 70 Syracuse 72 43 St. John ' s 88 65 Manhattan 60 75 New Hampshire 62 72 Queen ' s 59 73 Navy 79 54 Hofstra 63 g gpi E5— 1 ' TOP: Walter applies defensive pressure as Short ( 45) anticipates the rebound. MID- DLE: Team Captain Hughlett directs Army ' s offense. FAR LEFT: Hughlett tries to keep Farleigh Dickinson off the boards. LEFT: Walter jumps against FDU. ABOVE: Action is frozen on the court as everyone watches the course of the ball. o p f li l ' ■ ' i " ii »1t ' ili Wm IBMI fflM» VHM1 »HM mi« ajfi tf Ify Bir ABOVE: FIRST ROW: S Phoenik, K. Schmidt, D. Gillette, R. Baynes, H. Nelson, C. FlorCruz, J. Ruszkiewicz, M. O ' Brien, S. Fotsch. SECOND ROW: D. Gerard, H. Stry- cula, D. Smith, J. Marshall, C. Carroll, T. Hanaway, T. Pohl, A. Buckingham, S. Lenio. THIRD ROW: W. Anderson, M. List, J. Schmidt, C. Hall, Q. Peterson, L. Gross, L. Lougee, G. Guiton, T. Robinson. FOURTH ROW: K. Northrop, M. Balazano, C. Guarino, P. Donley, M. Walla, T. Sagar, T. Southworth, M. Finnessy, A. Forrester. FIFTH ROW: L. Lesieur, C. Kreuzemann, CPT Little, Coach Sherman, Asst. Coach HoUingstad, A. Chiar- ella. RIGHT: Schmidt starts on the outside in a quadrangular meet. BELOW RIGHT: Buckingham does a picturesque flop over the bar. The Indoor season for the Women ' s Track Team was a testing period. With only five seniors returning, the team needed to gain experience fast to be successful. The team per- formed well, finishing with a 5-5 re- cord against such solid Division I schools as Temple, Penn, and St. John ' s. Academy records were broken weekly, with plebes Queen Peterson (shot put) and Michelle Walla (300 Meters) as well as year- hng Ann Buckingham (high jump) setting individual marks. At the Eastern Championships the compe- tition was so fierce that Army did not overtake Navy for 2nd place un- til the next to last event. In the meet Army won three out of four relay events, setting Academy records in each. Setting individual records at this meet were Harlene Nelson (3000 Meters), Mary List (600 Me- ters) and Kathy Schmidt (pentath- lon). Women ' s Indoor Finishes Second In The East WOMEN ' S INDOOR TRACK SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 41 Penn 74 i Lehman 22 22.5 St. John ' s 82 Cornell 33.5 79.5 LaSalle 58.8 Queen ' s 48.6 Stony Brook 13 40 Temple 109.5 Cortland 66.5 Alfred 14 EAIAW Tournament - 2nd Place TOP: McDonald and Lenio go stride for stride as the duo set the pace. MIDDLE: FlorCruz and Carroll sprint in front of a St John ' s run- ner. ABOVE: Pentathlete Schmidt concen- trates on her long jumping style. LEFT: Schmidt and Buckingham relaxing between events. l EPS ' , i. UN II N J 1 % ■1 B f Jj f ' 111 Army Golfers Win Prestigious West Point Invitational BELOW: FIRST ROW: R. Plagens, S. Fleming, W. Schumer, S. DriscoU. M. Ramirez. R. Loomis, G. Herrick, J. Blackman. SECOND ROW: COL Temple, CPT Askew, W. Maddalena, D. Goodling, R. Smith, F. Vana, M. Smith, P. Munoz, R. Rotte, J. Schuster, Coach Means. RIGHT: Bob Smith follows the course of the ball to the cup. MEN ' S GOLF SEASON RECORD ARMY OPPONENT 379 Princeton 382 Lafayette 404 372 lona 403 West Point Invitational - 1st Place MAAC Championships - 1st Place Penn State Invitational - 6th Place District II Championships - 9th Place RIGHT: Marty Smith, an All-East selection, lees off at the West Point Invitational. RIGHT MIDDLE: The hikes between shots provide time for reflection. LEFT: Maddelena practices his stroke before addressing the ball. Because of the Golf Team ' s youth, the ' 82 season was characterized by a series of high and low points. The year produced several individual standout performances. Two fresh- men, Glen Herrick and Dave Good- ng, played important roules throughout the course of Army ' s season. Marty Smith, Team Captain and a 1981 All-East selection, quali- fied for the U.S. Amateur Champion- ships in San Francisco. Smith also highlighted his year by finishing fifth in the Florida Invitational. Sen- ior Mario Ramirez played a key lead- ership role with back-up help from Steve Driscoll and John Schuster. During the fall. Army dropped two close matches to the British All-Star Team, but captured the West Point Invitational title. In dual meets. Army was 7-0. and twice finished first in tournaments. Army Baseball Team Wins Metro Conferenc BELOW: Cesari gets back to first base against Penn on an attempted pick-off play MIDDLE: John-nr ' rc " nut Ihp fhrnw to first ABOVE: Cesari juggles the ball momentan RIGHT: Batule is able to relay to first for double play. ikLOW: Batule bunts for a base hit. RIGHT: IJehart contemplates his batting strategy. llDDLE: Morns about to rip a hne drive. JTTOM: Dehart ( 11) scores a run much to • jubilation of Clarke. BASEBALL SEASON RECORD ARMY OPPONENT 14 Pittsburgh 13 5 Eastern Kentucky 7 1 Rollins 17 14 Pittsburgh 8 7 Eastern Kentucky 11 6 Rollins 9 10 Farleigh Dickinson 2 4 St. Peter ' s 3 5 Long Island 17 10 St. Francis 11 4 New York Tech 11 4 St. John ' s 7 4 Columbia 1 9 Columbia 7 12 lona 11 9 Niagara 5 3 Siena 2 4 Cornell 12 1 Cornell 5 29 Fordham 13 5 Pennsylvania 10 4 Pennsylvania 5 14 Manhattan 5 19 Brown 6 9 Brown 7 1 Yale 10 5 Yale 2 6 Wagner 14 2 Princeton 6 5 Princeton 6 7 Navy 6 17 Navy 5 8 Fairfield 7 9 Utica 6 3 Harvard 2 Harvard 7 1 Dartmouth 11 Dartmouth 1 For the 19-19 Army Baseball Team, led by Coach Bill Permakoff and co- captains Kevin DeHart and Tim Morris, the 1982 season was a re- building year. Only four veterans re- turned to a graduation-riddled squad. However, the team surprised many enroute to a productive Spring campaign. The team took the Metro Atlantic Conference title with a 5-0 record. The highlight of the season, though, was at Annap- olis. A combined ten-hit perfor- mance by Morris and DeHart powered the Cadets over Navy in a doubleheader by scores of 7-6 and 17-5. To cap the year, DeHart, Gary Donaldson, Kevin Batule, and Bob Clarke were chosen for post-season Eastern Intercollegiate Baseball League honors. i ttaumit k Giordano, Cino, Jackson, Slabowski Named To All- American Teai All-American Goalie Slabowski thwarts another Navy scoring opportunl r V i ' w w WJ a rtr-rr- ' ■»% j. -z If " ' " w: ' uiv, , . pun, iSlPOIlc ,fSTPQll„ iM UlH - m i Lw . • " V i ' -fs v- ' .t5 i,. « S " il " ' £= " « ' ' ' l ' ' t ' (tSiraiv C " ' " i - Ifi ' FIRST ROW:J. Doty, B. Kondrat, M. Albe. D. Lambert. B. Koshansky, M. Jackson, B. Koehler, P. Lenotti, K. Dahl (CAPT), B. Sardella, P. O ' Sullivan. P. Cino, J. Marziale, J. Harren, J. Baldini (Asst. Coach), M. Turner. SECOND ROW: A. Roosa, W. Hargraves. COL J. Ramsden (Off. Rep.), COL D. Tillar (Off. Rep), G. Slabowski. T. Orsini, D. Dowd, S. Callahan, P. Salit, M. Riccardi, T, Sommer, H. Jackson, J. Weissman, R. Hoynes, R. McCardle, B. Rabbitt, L. Esposito, MAJ D. Hofstetter (Off. Rep), D. Edell (Head Coach), J. Dahl (Trainer). THIRD ROW: P. Sanders (Asst. Coach), D. Slafkosky (Asst. Coach), T. Donovan, J. Combs, F. Giordano, J. Uberti, G. Galloway, J. Lennon, B. Bauer, P. Devereaux, R. Sajkoski, P. Smith, C. Zupa, P. Short, LTC K. Markey (Team Physician), LTC W. Curl (Team Physician). The Army Lacrosse Team had an- other successful season under the leadership of Coach Dick Edell and Team Captain Kenny Dahl. Starting out with a 6-0 record, the Team fin- ished up 8-4 and ranked fifth nation- ally as they closed out the season losing a heartbreaker to Cornell in the first round of the NCAA Play- offs. Beating Johns Hopkins for the first time in ten years highlighted the season as Army soared to the Number Two position in the nation- al polls. Gaining post-season All- American honors were Attackmen Paul Cino (Second Team), Harry Jackson (Honorable Mention), Frank Giordano (Honorable Men- tion), and Goalie George Slabowski (Honorable Mention). Jackson and Midfielder Bill Sardella were named to the North Team for the North- South All-Star Game. Lacrosse Goes To NCAA ' s Again TOP LEFT: Attackman Giordano runs past a Middle. TOP RIGHT: Lenotti sets to pass the ball upfield. ABOVE: Callahan evades a horde of C. W. Post players. RIGHT: Marziale tries to elude a C. W. Post defender. TOP LEFT: Sardella looks for a crease in front of the Navy goal. TOP BIGHT: Salit bears down upon the C. W. Post goalie. ABOVE: Slabowski defends the goal against the Middies as Donovan ( 10) and Orsini ( 24) follow the path of the ball. Outdoor Track BELOW: Kulik reaches for that extra frac- tion of an inch in the Long Jump RIGHT: Wuchte leads the Middies at this water jump ABOVE: Williams, Oschner, and Kahler round into the last straightaway in the 800- Meter Run. RIGHT: Hubbard is dead even with a Middle through the fourth hurdle. ' — - — ' rr, !«P ABOVE: Murphy clears the bar by at least five inches. LEFT: Wuchte starts the Stee- plechase race with three Middies. The Army Outdoor Track Tearn started its sesaon with a " warm up " meet at Stanford University during spring vacation. The trackmen re- turned to the bitter cold and snow of New York only to have the elements force the cancellation of a meet with Princeton. In spite of the unseason- able cold weather, the cadets re- sponded with valiant efforts in the following two meets against Navy and at the Heptagonal Champion- ships. The Midshipmen narrowly won and gained revenge for the de- feat suffered during the indoor sea- son to Army. At the Heptagonal Championships, the Team put on a fine showing as eight Cadets scored in the top five places of their events at the ten-team competition. w Sm t eddi i ABOVE: FIRST ROW: G. Wilson. G. W Hayne, G. Geczy. S. Quick, C. Deal, J. Bell SECOND ROW: M. Salazar, J. Lawson, T.[ Wilson. D. Beach, R. Kressin, C. Wilson, D Stolpe. FAR LEFT: Bell, the 1 singles play er, smashes his powerful serve. LEFT: Wil son dives for an overhead shot. The Army Men ' s Tennis Team shat- tered the previous record by win- ning 15 dual matches and losing nine. The Team went undefeated ir the fall season with six victories, in- cluding a team victory in the Wesi Point Invitational match and ar eighth place finish in the ECAC Championships. The men openec their spring campaign by splitting four matches in Texas and ther stunning the University of Pennsyl , vania, the first Army win over Penr since 1968. Another Spring high light was Army ' s domination of th( Metro Atlantic Athletic Conferencf Championships. The Team won th( team trophy by crowning five out o six singles champions in Jon Bell George Geczy, Grant W. Hayne Chris Wilson, and Ted Wilson. The:, also crowned two out of three pair; ' of Doubles champions. J [VIen ' s Tennis Records Successful Season MEN ' S TENNIS SEASON RECORD ARMY OPPONENT 9 Siena 7 Albany 2 9 Massachusetts 6 St. John ' s 3 9 Vermont 8 Univ. Texas-Arlington 1 3 Texas Wesleyan 6 9 Baylor North Texas State 9 6 ESSC 3 9 Wesleyan 6 Pennsylvania 3 7 Rutgers 2 Cornell 9 4 Brown 5 Yale 9 6 Upsala 3 9 Fordham 9 Stonybrook Princeton 9 2 Navy 7 6 Trinity 3 1 Harvard 8 2 Dartmouth 7 West Point Invitational-lst Place Navy Invitational-5th Place ECAC Championships-8th Place MAC Championships-lst Place J Wilson, a Plebe who earned the 2 spot, drives a backhand. Deal anticipates a shot toward the baseline. Women ' s Tennis Wins 2nd Place At NYAIAW Ruffing comes down after reaching high for an overhand smash. Petty gives it all she ' s got in this powerful serve. FIRST ROW: J. Ruffing, M. Williams, T. Sargent, K. Spaulding, G. Petty, M. Smith. SECOND ROW: MAJ Moms, Mrs. Franklin, D. Lease, K. Dee, D. Painter, H. Donnelly, P. Burchell, Coach Castellano, CPT Kramer. The Army Women ' s Tennis Team is continuing its winning tradition. Led by Team Captain Gail Petty and Sophomore Tia Sargent switching off at the number one position, the Team finished the year with a re- spectable 14-7 record. Entering the Fall Season with four Letterwinners from the previous year, they charged toward a 6-3 mark. The capstone of the season came with a second place finish in Division III of the AIAW State Championships. The Okie connec- tion of Holly Harlow and Debra Wil- liams took third place in the doubles competition, while Petty netted the third place in singles. Also chalking up points for the Team were Sargent in singles and Katherine Spaulding and Lelia True in doubles. The Spring Season opened with a productive and fun trip to Houston. Spring Season saw tremendous changes in the line-up, but with the efforts of Melody Smith, Jamie Ruff- ing and Patti Burchell, the Team compiled a 8-4 record. WOMEN ' S TENNIS SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 9 Barnard Brown 9 8 Concordia 1 New Paltz Tourney - 29th Place 8 Wagner 1 2 Cornell 7 7 Vassar 5 St. John ' s 4 New York State AIAW ■ 2nd Place 7 Stony Brook 1 William Paterson 8 LEFT: Williams charges the net. SOFTBALL SEASON RECORD Army 10 Hofstra Wagner New York Tech C. W. Post 17 Manhattanville U.S. Coast Guard 11 Rhode Island Rhode Island St. John ' s lona Colgate Colgate Ithaca Ithaca Lehman Adelphi Kean Rider 2 Rider Opponent Women ' s Softball Struggles Through A Rebuilding Year A long standing tradition of the Army Women ' s Softball Team is a pre-season cake flip by the Team Captain and. " as the cake goes, so goes the season. " Mandy Ful- shaw, this year ' s Team Captain, caught the entire cake. But unfor- tunately, the season did not fare as well. An overall record of 5-14 did not reflect the amount of talent pre- sent in this year ' s highly spirited squad. Head Coach Suzi Home had a big job trying to get this young team, with nine Freshmen and only one Senior, ready for a tough schedule. Highlights of the season included a training trip to Orlando during Spring Leave, an extra-inning win over Hofstra in the season opener, and a come-from-behind victory over Coast Guard at the Coast Guard Academy. This year ' s Batting Crown went to Louise Chrisman, the center fielder. Chrisman led the team in hits, home runs, runs scored, and RBIs while batting .417. Fulshaw batted .286 and led the Team in stolen bases with 12. Other offen- sive standouts were short stop Le- ila True, who led the Team in runs scored, doubles, and walks, and Marcia Ganoe, the left fielder who batted .255. TOP LEFT: Third Baseman Campbell readies to scoop up the ball. TOP RIGHT: Campbell stays alert at first base. ABO FIRST ROW: C. Shea. T. Calvert. J. Gibbon. V. Walker. S. Roberts. M. Divis. L. Stocker. SECOND ROW: CPT Zart Fulshaw. L. True, C. Harris. L. Chrisman. M. Ganoe. J. Campbell, THIRD ROW: J. Taffee. D. Davis, K. Short, P. Laneri Rudinsky. S. Miguel, J. Moehringer. E. Mulholland. S. Shugert, Coach Home, J. Dennison. FACING PAGE, TOP LEj Stocker lets one of her fastballs go. TOP RIGHT: Team Captain Fulshaw hits one toward first base as Moehringer starts, second. RIGHT: Catcher Harris prepares to throw the ball back to the mound as the umpire signals a strike. J Consistent defensive play came from Jenny Campbell at Third, Chrisman, Fulshaw at First, Ganoe, catcher Cynthia Harris, infielder Eileen Mulholland, Shar- on Roberts at Second, and True. This year ' s pitching workhorse was Freshman Lori Stocker who logged 60 1 3 innings. Last year ' s ace, Peggy Laneri had a 2.22 ERA, the lowest on the Team. Marge Rudinsky also saw action on the mound. Things look bright for Army Soft- ball as next year ' s squad will have ten returning Letterwomen. May the green rally flag fly forever! W U ' TOP: Southworth fails in her attempt to clear in the high jump. ABOVE: Cobb hurdles out to| comfortable lead in her heat. Walters, using her speed, over the bar. begins her leap WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD SEASON RECORD OPPONENT ARMY 109 Trenton Lehman Queens Cortland Southern Conneticut Stony Brook Hartwick Syracuse Hartwick Relays - 1st Place NYSAIAW Championships - 2nd Place Division III Championships - 3rd Place 111 261 Jelson, Strycula and Gerard lead a contin- gent of runners through the first quarter of he 3000 meter run while List comes up from he outside. The 1982 Women ' s Outdoor Track Team had an impressive 3-0 season, luided by Team Captain Roberta Paynes and Coach Craig Sherman, |:he young team placed second at the lew York State Championships and qualified nine performers for the ff Nationals. The highUght of the sea- kon came when the Team placed t ' lird in Division III National Cham- Lp toionships. Standout performers at jtie Nationals included Alma Cobb ' ■ irst in the Heptathalon), Tracy ■ " ' tanlon (First in the Long Jump), and the foursome of Mary List, Ann luckingham, Teresa Southworth, a ad Michelle Walla placing first in t le Mile Relay. jt S Peterson follows through in the shot put. Hanlon, Division III Long Jump Winner, glides through the air. Women ' s Track Team Third In Division III ACTE¥lITIi: BeaiHi Ckainigg Edntoir The Class The Stars Fell On General James A. VanFleet was not known as a soldier-statesman as were his classmates Eisenhower and Bradley. He was first and foremost a combat soldier who had mastered his trade. He learned the value of speed, surprise and audacity in World War II under General Patton. His heroics in combat earned him an imposing collection of medals for va- lor, yet his most cherished was the Combat Infantryman ' s Badge. James Alward VanFleet was born in Coytesville, New Jersey, on 19 March 1892. When he was a baby his family moved to Florida where his father was a pioneer railroad pro- moter and financier. He graduated 92nd out of 164 in the class of 1915. Commissioned as an Infantry offi- cer, his first duty assignment was with the 3rd Infantry at Camp Eagle Pass in Texas. He advanced to the rank of Major in three years and was sent to France to command an In- fantry battalion during World War I. He was wounded in action in the Meuse-Argonne Offensive in No- vember 1918 and returned to camp Grant, Illinois, in June 1919. Between the wars he taught Infan- try tactics at Ft. Benning and had a series of assignments in educational duties. He saw many of his West Point classmates pass him and win stats while he was still a Lieutenant Colonel. Given command of the 8th Infantry Regiment, 4th ID, in July 1941, he was not able to prove him- self in battle until D-Day when his regiment spearheaded the landing on Utah Beach. His leadership was recognized by General Bradley and • fl| I m ' AN S First Class year has been an eventful one (or hi camp by making high score on the target rar followed this up by a remarkable exhibition of football, first time last season, he improved so rapidly and did such co; Navy Game found him in the original line-up. He played contributed not a little to the efforts that brought us thai Van is a brusque, outspoken individual and not mucfi n pleasure in the society of magazines and books, and is a frequenter of the gym. Perhaps this reticent attitude j, has kept some of us from knowing him as well as we | ' with Van have not been of the closest nature, we ai all sure of his ability and worth and we are glad he ha been with us. fall hv for the hat the I promotions came fast. Van Fleet re- ceived his first star in August 1944, and rose to Major General three months later. He took over the green 90th Division and led the Third Army ' s conteroffensive in the Ardennes Bulge. In March 1945 he assumed command of III Corps and drove across the Rhine at the Rema- gen bridgehead. After the war. General Van Fleet served as Deputy Commander of the First Army, Chief of the U.S. Army Group in Greece, and Director of the Joint U.S. Military Advisory Group. In 1950 Van Fleet received his fourth star and was given command of the Second Army. When hostil- ities flared in Korea, he assumed command of the Eighth Army under General Matthew Ridgway. In Ko- rea, General Van Fleet was known ] for his massive employment of artil- i lery and extensive amphibious oper- ' ations. He led his Eighth Army in the counterattack which pushed the enemy across the 38th Parallel in June, 1951. Van Fleet ' s Army was then ordered to withdraw from the 38th Parallel in an effort to bring about a cease fire. He served as chairman of the American-Korean Foundation in 1953 before retiring to a family business in Florida. fn Activities I Aero- Astro Club 384 ADDIC 333 Astronomy Club 384 Baptist Student Union 380 Behavioral Science And Leadership Club 368 Bowling 377 Bugle Notes 332 Cadet Fine Arts Forum 391 Cadet Public Relations Council 333 Catholic Ushers And Acolytes 383 Catholic Chapel Choir 379 Chess Club 375 Class Committees 336 Class Of 1982 Committees 334 Cycling 356 Debate Council And Forum 372 Dialectic Society 392 Eastern Orthodox 381 Electronics Club 374 Engineering Forum 374 Fellowship Of Christian Athletes 382 Fencing 371 Forum For Christian Thought 382 Freestyle Wrestling 345 Geology Club 353 Glee Club 330 Gospel Choir 379 Handball Club 346 Hop Bands 389 Hop Committees 338 Howitzer 326 Jewish Chapel Choir 378 Judo 351 Language Clubs 376 Marathon 344 Math Club 375 Men ' s Team Handball 342 Men ' s Volleyball 341 Military Affairs Club 385 Mormons 381 Mountaineering Club 386 Navigators 380 100th Night Show 395 Orienteering 364 Outdoors Clubs 353 Pipes And Drums 331 Pistol Club 352 Pointer 332 Protestant Acolytes And Ushers 381 Protestant Chapel Choir 378 Public Affairs Detail 333 Rabble Rousers 388 Racquetball Club 347 Rally Band 389 Riding 361 Ring And Crest Committees 337 Rugby 360 Sailing 359 Scoutmasters ' Council 387 SCUBA 365 Skeet And Trap 358 Ski Club 362 Ski Instructor Group 363 Ski Patrol Group 363 Ski Team 362 Slum And Gravy 332 Sports Parachute Club 366 Sunday School Teachers 383 Tactics Club 370 Tae Kwon Do 350 Theatre Arts Guild 390 Triathlon 344 Water Polo 348 WKDT 339 Women ' s Gymnastics 340 Women ' s Lacrosse 355 Women ' s Soccer 354 Women ' s Team Handball 343 I Index 0c Howitzer Receives Third Consecutive P.I.A. Graphic Arts Aw ard RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Walter Nelson. Edi- tor-in-Chief; Jim Morales, Photography Edi- tor. SECOND ROW: Jeff Malapit. Internal Sales Director; Tom Kirkland, Business Di- rector; Rick Beard. Features Editor; Jack Myers. External Sales Director; Dan Peck, Production Manager. MISSING: Peggy Lan- eri. Administrative Assistant; Mike Lyons, Darkroom Manager. LEFT: CPT Charles Libershal, OIC; Dan Peck; Walt Nelson; Tom Kirkland; and CPT Bernard Galing, OIC; present the 1981 HOW- . ITZER to Secretary of Defense, Caspar Wein- berger. BELOW: Walt Harader, Assistant Production Manager of Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, shows Rick Beard, left, and Walt Nelson, right, plate making equip- ment at the State College, Pennsylvania plant. Each year the Howitzer Editor-in- Chief and a few staff members trav- el to Washington, D.C. The purpose of this trip is to present copies of the Howitzer to the President, Vice- President, Secretary of Defense, Secretary of the Army, and the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. The first day started at the Pentagon. Presentations were made to members of the Pentagon Chain of Command. Each took time out of his busy schedule to talk with the staff about the yearbook and West Point in general. The next day con- sisted solely of a visit to the White House. The staff was able to go to the head of the line of people waiting to tour the White House and enter the " Appointments Only " door. Un- fortunately, the Falklands Islands crisis kept the President and the Vice-President from being present. However, the presentation in the Rose Garden was accepted by top White House mihtary aides. All in all, it was a trip well-deserved by a hard working staff. H Ifc- ' ' G Scotl If ?lson. awaits the formal presentation of the 1981 HOWITZER from Editor-in-Chief Walt TOP LEFT: SITTING: Wanda Toro. STANDING: Dean Chang, Roz Watford, Bob Metz. Bob Massie. Anne Cianciolo, Maurice Lescault. MISSING: Bob Boyle, Mike Merrill. TOP RIGHT: General David Jones. Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, accepts the 1982 HOWITZER from Walt Nelson. Dan Peck, and CPT Galing. ABOVE: Dan Peck and Dean Chang look over various yearbook covers at the J osten ' s American Yearbook Company plant m State College, Pennsylvania. Howitzer Reflects The Dignity Of the Academ Wynn Gold of Studio One, the Howtizer Ph , Dan Peck, the Production Manager, and Walt Nelson, the Editor-in-Chief, share a humorous tography Advisor, pauses briefly during 1 1 moment at the Howitzer table. busy schedule. The 1982 Howitzer Staff has put to- gether a publication that accurately records the events which took place during this memorable year for the graduating Class of 1982. We have also insured that the quality of this publication reflects the true dignity which is embodied in the Academy and its graduates. For the past three years the Howitzer has been award- ed the Printing Industries of Ameri- ca ' s Graphic Arts Award. We are confident that the 1982 Howitzer will not only sustain this reputation of quality, but will also be recog- nized as one of the finest ever pub- lished. It has been my privilege to serve as Editor-in-Chief of the 1982 Howtizer Staff. More than 110 cadets worked in some capacity on the staff. The dedication of these cadets and their willingness to give up precious free time, accounts for not only the com- pleteness, but also the quality of this book. I would hke to express my gratitude to those who have contri- buted to the 1982 Howitzer. Al- though I cannot recognize everyone within this article, there are a few who deserve special mention. Dan Peck served in a dual capacity as Production Manger and editor of the Year-in-Review section. A very dependable and responsible person, Dan did an excellent job supervising the progress of the eight section edi- tors ensuring an efficient production schedule. Also, a tremendous amount of effort was required to compile major world and USMA events for the Year-in-Review Sec- tion. The Class of 1983 will be privi- leged to have him as the Editor-in- Chief of the 1983 Howitzer. Serving as Photography Editor for the second year, Jim Morales pro- vided the Howitzer with nothing but the finest quality photographs. Mo ' s superb color photography is certain- ly the highlight of this book, just as his jovial spirit and enthusiasm was the highlight of the Howtizer Staff. Mike Lyons ably served under Mo as the Darkroom Manager this year and will move up to be the Photogra- phy Editor for the 1983 Howitzer. The Howitzer business department has increased its efficiency by stor- ing records of sales on a database and using the computer to manage the accounts. Tom Kirkland as- sumed responsibility of this head- ache as Business Director and did a fine job in this demanding position. Tom was assisted by Jack Myers, the External Sales Director, and by Jeff Malapit, the Internal Sales Di- rector. One of the most dependable workers on the Staff was our Literary Editor, Mike Merrill. His dedication to the book was well appreciated as he proofread all copy for grammatical correctness. Mike also wrote the copy for the Cadet Off-Duty Section and for the many features in the Senior Section. The Feature Article Editor, Rick Beard, provided the rest of the bright and enlightenii;. features found in the Class of 19; b Section. : I Four Yearlings occupied very iril portant positions of the Howitz; Staff as section editors. Dean Chai , ' did a superb job as editor of the A tivities Section. Requiring very 1 tie supervision. Dean displayed Y diligence with one of the most dif i cult sections of the book. Mo Le : cault joined the Staff this year eag to work and did a fine job puttii together an outstanding Admin: tration Section. Wanda Toro usi . her experience gained from beii, the ' 84 Mortar Editor as she d. signed an exciting new layout fj the Corps Section. Roz Watford d, a fine job as she overcame the it; mense work involved in coUectiij and compiling 900 biographies f the largest section of the book, tit. Class of 1982 Section. After searching through endle files of negatives and reminiscii over the many memorable expe iences of the Class of 1982, Am- Cianciolo recorded the history of tL graduating class in the Class Histoi Section. Anne ' s work will truly 1 appreciated as an official record the Class of 1982 in years to comi ; Bill Boyle had a difficult time as t concept of his section was chang in midstream this year. Bill becar editor of the Cadet Off-Duty Sectic, a new addition to the Howitzer. Tl unique section gave more balance I V Arnold. Josten ' s American Yearbook ompany Publisher Representative, provides .?lpful pointers to section editors. BELOW: SECONDARY STAFF: D Simp- son, K. Sibbett, C. Barker. Missing: K. Short. RIGHT: PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: FIRST ROW: J. Morales, T. Sellers. B. Baker, J. Ca- vanaugh. L. Taylor. SECOND ROW: V. Washington. B. Wardlow. A. Alcssandra, J. Moravits. M. Lyons. THIRD ROW: E. Morns, A. Fessenden. R. Rynne. Missing: T. Mock, C. Gordon. I ' fl the book and has the potential of be coming a permanent section in fu ture Howitzers. iver) ' ' Howi lean a Oftllf! gvert :plav« raostc: !.MoL yearai ob piiit A(k Tore romke Bsbe layoiii; ' atfordi leOiei coiecl! aphiesi book. Bob Metz and Bob Massie teamed up as a powerful duo to work as Co- Editors of the Sports Section. Bob and Bob did a fine job of collecting articles, statistics, and photos of all of the Army teams. The Sports Sec- tion continues to be one of the most impressive sections in the book. CPT Charles Libershal and CPT Bernard Galing both served as Offi- cers-in-Charge of the Howitzer for the first time this year. Their guid- ance and advice, as well as their un- canny ability to catch errors before pages were sent to the publishers, were greatly appreciated. The How- tizer Staff was very fortunate to have such dedicated QIC ' s. . ene.i COL Robert Strati, the Director of ,i„iiiisrfi Cadet Activities, and his whole staff )le tip are graciously appreciated for their )j2, kt support of the Howitzer. Of special .rnv; mention is Mrs. Elizabeth Mariani ; H:;: who served as the Cadet Publica- tions Coordinator in DCA. She proved t o be invaluable as she kept watch over the progress of the How- itzer and handled our budget and contracts. We are grateful to COL Strati for offering a contract to Mr. Bruce Frank, a talented artist, at our request. Mr. Frank did the nine beautiful watercolor artworks dis- played in this book. Mr. Wynn Gold of Studio One served as the Photography Advisor for the Howitzer for yet another year. He took all of the portraits for the class of 1982 plus many group photos for other sections of the book. Wynn ' s experience in working with year- books and his dedication to the How- itzer established a solid relationship with the Howitzer Staff. Mr. Ev Arnold of Josten ' s American Yearbook Company has become a name synonymous with the Howit- zer. Ev has worked with the Howit- zer Staff since 1978 as publisher ' s re- presentative. He is without a doubt the best advisor in the business, and he has made the Howitzer the best yearbook in the country. Thank You, Ev. We couldn ' t have done it without you. Serving as Editor-in-Chief of the 1982 Howitzer has been the high- light of my cadet career, providing the pleasure of working with all those mentioned. I hope the produc- tion of this book has met your expec- tations. If it has, then your satisfaci- ton is my reward. Walter C. Nelson, Jr. Editor-in-Chief CJcM cruu . Jimmy " Mo " Morales, Photography Editor, fiddles around in the darkroom with an en- larger. t fM im H-t TOP: FIRST ROW: MAJ Elder, MAJ Murphy, J. Kimmey. S. Auiles, Y. Williams. C. Young, D Sumner, T. Murphy, G. Williams, D. Gilbert. Mr. William Cosby, M. Weldon. A. Pecora, J O ' Bri en, E. Hughes. MAJ Spracher, MAJ Dinsmore. SECOND ROW: OPT Schrader, LTC Csoka, G. Runkle, G. Willems, K. Hyndman. R. Totleben. W. Hargraves, C. Gandy, E. Reyn- olds, C. Paradies, K. Fredrickson, R. Robertson, S. Strong, C. Schopfer. K. Birkhimer, M. Grieb, D. Ostrowski, MAJ Kendrick. THIRD ROW: J. Johnson, J. Tibbetts, J. Kralowetz, M. Fechner, R. Chastanet, R. Ching, C. McGould, C. Haynes, P. Husar, H. Lawson, J. Rosbursky, J. Coldren, J. Jackson, L. Myles, R. Florey, W. Gillespie, R. Finkenaur. FOURTH ROW: W. Jones, D. O ' Neil, S. Moschell, P. Barsotti, B. Julian, J. Kenney, C. Carr, J. Rawlins, G. Pieringer, B. Boyle. S. Fraasch. A. Hull, D. Dribben, G. Pitts, J. Daluga, D. Stoll, E. Williams. RIGHT: Glee Club members perform during the halftime of the Army-Princeton game. The West Point Cadet Glee Club, un- doubtedly one of the most well- known organizations of the United States Military Academy, has been entertaining millions of Americans for almost 80 years. An official Glee Club was first orga- nized in 1903 and the Military Acad- emy enjoyed its first Glee Club con- cert in March of that year. There were sporadic attempts to keep the Glee Club going until it finally be- came a permanent activity at the Academy in September of 1933. The organization at that time boasted 25 singers. From these origins, the Club has grown to encompass a membership of more than 150 ca- dets. When first organized, the Club ' s ac- tivities were limited to two or three on-post concerts a year. Now per- forming approximately twenty con- certs a year, the Club ' s accomplish- ments are numerous and notewor- thy. In the past, the Glee Club has performed at Carnegie Hall, the Hol- lywood Bowl, the New York World ' s Fair, the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, Boston Synphony Hall, Houston ' s Jones Hall, Disney- land, Disney world, the Liberty Bowl in Memphis, Tennessee, and with the Dallas Symphony Orchestra. The Club has twice travelled outside the United Stated to Montreal, Can- ada, and has received invitations to perform as far away as France and Japan. Since the advent of televi- sion, the Glee Club has been fea- tured on the Bob Hope Show, the Merv Griffen Show, the Mike Doug- las Show, Macy ' s Thanksgiving Day Parade, a Presidential inauguration, NBC ' s " The Big Show, " and the Miss USA Pageant. Well-known profes- sional peformers have shared the spotlight with the Club including Di- nah Shore, Barbara Eden, Martha Wright, Raymond Massey, Roger Williams, Raquel Welch, the Letter- men, Ray Bolger, Bing Crosby, and Burl Ives. The Glee Club also sang for British Prime Minister Minister Margaret Thatcher in 1980 and for the returning Iranian hostages dur- ing their stay at West Point in 1981. Perhaps the best description of the Cadet Glee Club can be found in its motto: " No fun without music, no music without fun. " The World Famous Cadet Glee Club Pipes And Drums Performs Its Annual Tatoo BELOW: FIRST ROW: F. Carr, D. Robinson, A. Stephenson, M. Adams, SECOND ROW: CPT McLean, T. Pcrora. L. Knighl, S. White, B. Alto, G. Harris, N. Larson, G. Sabochick, J. Callin, CPT Kirkpatnck. LEFT: Drum Major Dean Robmson pipes away at Trophy Point during The Tattoo in May. BOTTOM: Members of Pipes and Drums perform at their annual Tattoo. J The Pipes and Drums Corps was formed in 1973 at West Point as a military band. The Band performs at a variety of functions to include pa- rades, bagpipe tattoo, before football games, and special events. The members of the band wear the Queen tartan and perform using the British Army drill and dress regula- tions. Annually, a concert, known as the Tattoo, is given at Trophy Point by the members of the band. The Pipes and Drums Corps was under the direction of OIC ' c CPT McLean and CPT Kirkpatrick and CIC Fred Carr. TOP: THE POINTER: M. Merrill. J. Jennings, D. Bentley. M. Ferry. T. Van Alstyne. A. Lambert. C. Carl.son. K. Yarberry. M. Auzenne. J. White, D. Anstey. R. Carlucci. T. Kepler. B, Reagan. B. Farrell. L. Bernicr. G. Crompton. K. Kennedy. E. Audino, N. Grammer. S. Williams, J. Bertocci. ABOVE: SLUM AND GRAVY: R. Lopez, N. Sebright, R. Lurie, S. Watts, K. McNair, E. Morris, D. Taylor, J. Sullivan. R. Lacquement, P. Nasi. Slum And Gravy Covers The Corps The Slum and Gravy is the four- page insert in the post newspaper. The Pointer View. It is written for cadets by cadets. The S G covers everything from intramurals to in- terviews with the Superintendent. Besides the opportunity to learn more about the fascinating men and women of the Corps, S G staff members participate in numerous pubhc affairs activities in the West Point Community each year. Pointer Adds Humor To The Corps In addition to publishing eight issues of The Pointer, the members of The Pointer staff provide the Corps with calendars and Christmas cards. Dur- , ing the year, the staff travelled to [ New York to visit offices of Mad magazine and the The National Lampoon— an appropriate visit , after the publication of " The Com- 1 bined Arms Lampoon " issue of The Pointer Although most staff mem- bers are known for their off-beat sense of humor and twisted perspec- tive, this small group of people did much hard work behind the lines to add a little humor to the Corps. FIRST ROW: M. Brv W. Miracle. Li Lochry. J. Warren. SECOND ROW: S. Birch ■ J. Johnson. R. Blatz. This year ' s Bugle Notes, under the, direction of MAJ Fred Johnson anc CDT John Warren, underwent dras tic changes. These alterations are tc enhance the quality of the boot ' while lowering the cost of the boot for each new cadet. Therefore, the staff has been able to provide the ' Class of ' 86 with the best Bugh ' Notes ever. Bugle Notes Preparej The Nev Cadetj ADDIC: Guidance And Assistance T le Cadet Alcohol and Drug Abuse Iilerdiction Council (ADDIC) and the Department of Military Instruc- tion provide a communications link bt ween the Corps and the Chain of Command on matters pertaining to alcohol and drugs. This is done by disseminating relevant information and educational materials as well as collecting feedback and providing information and suggestions to the chain of command. RIGHT: ADDIC: FIRST ROW: T. Hurlev. D Bradley. P. Abear, J. Hyder, M. Ottens, G. Pratt, G. Munro. D. Thomas. S. Pasolli. SEC- OND ROW: R. Call. R. Hood. K. Gardner. C. !assey. L. Carroll. J. Bowen. B. Grove.s, T. Eiiel, A. Wilmer, M. Sullivan. A. Codv. S. Powell. THIRD ROW: G. CoUett. ABOVE: CPRC: FIRST ROW: W. Nelson, K. Law. ' ion. C. Valentine. A. Guarino. S. Sanders. D. Ogden, W. Kaiser, M. White, D. Cummings. J. Xenos. SECOND ROW: M. Horstman. G. Hatch. B. O ' Learv, T. Wuchte. S. Jarrad. F. Asencio. THIRD ROW: B. Brouse. R. Stevens, J. Fields. P. Leonowich. D. Mulligan, M. Martins, C. Chambers. P. Robertson. M. Meek. FOURTH ROW: D. Gemberling. G. Donovan, J. Wartski, L. Gayagas. J. Tong, D. Knapp, K. Frederickson. FIFTH ROW: W. Grewatz, J. Cassingham, B. Bredehoft. T. Wiley, E. Arrington, J. Dube. M. Quintana, R. : Beard. The Cadet Public Relations Council (CPRC) is sponsored by the Director of Admissions. Selected cadets are given the opportunity to speak to prospective candidates, high school audiences, and civic organizations; to appear on radio and television programs: and to escort candidates visiting the Academy. CPRC exists to fulfill the continuing need to pre- sent information to the public con- cerning West Point as a college choice. CPRC: PR Work For West Point The Public Affairs Detail supports the Corps and the Public Affairs Of- fice (PAO). Its mission is to present West Point to the media. Detail members are frequently escorting press personnel, being interviewed on topics relating to West Point, and representing the Academy at special events. Annual visits are scheduled to the White House, the Washingto n Press Club, the Newsweek office, the Washington Post office, and the Pentagon. MAJ Carnahan and Cadet Holly Getz provided leadership for this year ' s detail. Public Affairs: Link To The Media PUBLIC AFFAIRS DETAIL: H. Getz. D. Mulligan, C. Florcruz. 1982 Class Committee FIRST ROW: L. Knotls. M. Hogan, D. Grymes, J. Jennings. SECOND ROW: J. Kimmey. J. Moore, J. Doty, G. Pearson, S. Sanders. THIRD ROW: R. Sullivan, K. Keough, T. Drake, G. Terry. J. Page. FOURTH ROW: S. Netherland, D. Todd, F. Carr, S. Jarrard, N. Davis, R. Howard, D. Steer, M. Frakes, L. Harada, T, Harmanson. SITTING: Lester Knotts, Vice President; Michael Hogan, President; STANDING: James Jennings, Historian; Robert Grymes, Treasurer; Charles Baldwin, Secretary. 1982 Class Officers 1982 Hop Committee HOLDING RAIL: M. Bellos. G. Hatch, D. Buning, M. Reagor, C. Imlay, S. Meek. F. Weston, A. Kane. AGAINST WALL: B. Boyle. J. Terhune. M. McAlister. J. Humphrey. B. WiUis. J. Caudle. L. Tosi. J. Delaney. E. Hughes. FIRST ROW: R. Fleming. D. Worth. D. Stewart, B. Dyess, M. Moten, R. Lavosky. R. Cofer. C. Chea. F. Cunningham. J. Murtagh. R. Randall. SECOND ROW: J. Vera. S. Strong, E. Reynolds. THIRD ROW: D. Jasthen, D. CBWen. J. Warden. FOURTH ROW: J. Moles. M. Supko, B. Grofic. S. Townsend. FIFTH ROW: 0. Alvarez. R. Wolven. A. Cianciolo. SIXTH ROW: M. MacNeil, K. Dahl, M. Mazzuki, J. Kuttruff, K. McPoyle, M. Horstman, W. Graves, J. Buchwald. 1982 Ring And Crest Committee 1983 Class Committee FRONT ROW: W. Detwiler. R. Royalty, M. McManigal, K. Heithcock, T. Kirkland. F. Broadhurst, J. Hummer. L. Valenzuela, D. Cesari. W. Smith. R. Jones. W. Monacci, M. Bryson, J. Drago. R. Scheffer. S. Reardon, C. Zywicki. SECOND ROW: E. Loomis, S. White. A. Yee. D. Gemberling, T. Murphy. M. Si- erra. R. Tramer. S. Sajer, G. Brown. M. Kugler. L. Flynn. R. Traurig, B. Slachura. D. Lo- chard THIRD ROW: G Wy- man. D. Baker, T. Rey. T. Loucks, .J. Kenney, D. Over- cash, M. Longo, J. Buss. R. Hopkms. L. Kmde, R. Mc- Donald. 1984 Class Committee FRONT ROW: G. Reisweber, R. Rettke, J. Muskopf. B. Pier- son, T. Pesch, M. Cyr, J. Panic- cia, T. Bibbo, R. Stephenson, K. Doner. SECOND ROW: R. Godfrey, J. Tapp, B. Carroll. J. Thomas. R. Clarke, M. Rosen, R. Mahoney. J. Towe. N. Cod- dington. D. CahiU. P. Forbes. THIRD ROW: M. Kershaw, R. Dickenson. M. Tolzmann. T. Aarthun. S. Williams, B. MacDonald, D. Beach, T. Green, M. Gapmski. FOURTH ROW: J. O ' Brien, K. Jones, M. Hutchens, M. Mueller, W. Rapp, T. Lawrence. 1985 Class Committee FRONT ROW: E. Villalba, L. Speidel, P. Lasley, B. Gore, C. Lutz, J. Lopes, J. Sottak, S. Weidmann. S. Ghidella, C. Strobel, B. Lucas. SECOND ROW: K. Osborn, S. Bastin, D. Woolfolk, S. McDevitt, J. Rice, J. Jezior. T. Dunlap, D. Loving. J. Harness. E. Tifre, T. Carey, C. Ackerman. THIRD ROW: D. Ehrie. K. Poinsette, G. Hadjis. W. Both. M. Cumbee, W. Bickford, R. Machovina, D. Whitehead, Nelson, D. Davis. FOURTH ROW: M. Klein, D. Sperandio. J. Berry, J. Montgomery, J. Brown, " r. Bentz. D. Zylka, C. Burgin, T. Hetherington. 1983 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: M. Corsini, T. Fish. S. LaVergne. M. Santens. M. Hada. L. Bisland, T. Garcia. L. Sussman. R. Ordonez. M. Mat- thews. R. Harrington. SECOND ROW: R. Costella. T. Slafkosky. W. Lang. L. Gayagas. M. Entner, M. Jackson. T. Redmann, T. Jor- dan, J. Knight. T. Loper. THIRD ROW: B, Roeder. A. Wertin. G. Piennger, S. Perry. C. Degan. S. Root. D. Dribben. A. Davis. D. Renner. P. Carella. 1984 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: D. Matz. J. Knick- rehm. J. Lynch. P. Prentiss. B Henneike, J. Mular. T. Wilson, R Stephenson. L. Stuban. J. Quigg SECOND ROW: J. Johnson. B Pierson. B. McNally. J. Steils, L Schmidt. J. McClung, M. Broski J. Amundsen. B. Lein. T. Walsh W. McGurk. THIRD ROW: B Demont. W. Childers. D. Dickin- son, A. Fessenden. R. Lopez. A Allen. C. Char. C. Walsh, M Christenson. T. Celeste, H Fierro. FOURTH ROW: W. Mal- colm, D. Hill, M. Sheridan, L. Gu- tierrez. D. Pryor, M. Menkhus, T. Walko. 1985 Ring And Crest Committee FRONT ROW: L. Fernandez, R. Hernandez. E. Villalba. T. Stark, R. Doerer. S. Finkenbeiner, C. Hose, T. Manzy, D. Brenner, L. Stewart, L. Wallace. V. Vilanova- Meritt. SECOND ROW: M. Fin- nessy. D. Jones. M. Sturgeon, J. Chacon. K. Gordon. M. Bergen, T. Casey, S. Charbonneau, J. Quack- cnbush. THIRD ROW: T. Voss- man. D. Sperandio, R. Charles- ion. J. White, E. Lund. J. Barnes, M. Speight. P. Coyne. FOURTH ROW: E. Keller. V. Washington, J Pike, D. Persselin. 1983 Hop Committee FRONT ROW: J. Howard. G, Langford. D. Keefe, J. Malapit, K. Schmidt, K. Haines, M. De- coteau, J. Robles, P. Walsh. SECOND ROW: B. Smith. B. Merrill, D. Zydanowicz, D. Robinson. C. Massey. J. Mark ley, B. Mueller, D. Davies, R Mizusawa. THIRD ROW: K. Curran-Kelly, J. Rusbarsky G. Pitts, Do.StoU, Da. Stoll, B Valenzuela, C. Mulligan, B Boyle. 1984 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: W. Royal, R. DeQuattro. G. Harrison. P. Naranjo, K. Kidnocker, M. Vlasak. C. Candanedo. C. Orr, S. Lenio, D. Fleming, D. Smith, E. Raring, D. Painter, S. Chandler. SECOND ROW: E. Kleinschmidt, R. Myhand. M. Gordon, S. deBenedictis, P. Goodchild. E. Mearsheimer, B. Eighmy, J. Buckheit, C. Gaya- gas, J. Cain. T. Hanlon. THIRD ROW: B. Lewis. R. Ti- ger. J. Amundson. D. Arter- burn. P. Curry. F. Thomas. M. Carl, P. Buckingham, C. Hall. S. McKinney, S. Holtam. D. Rizzo. FOURTH ROW: R Ri- chey. D. McKendrick. D. Johnson, G. Cantwell, B. Arm- strong, H. Donnelly, D. Plante, S. Wilks. A. Lambert. 1985 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: M. Blackburn, S. Baisted, D. Rojas, T. Hal- stead. A. Zalles. L. Wilson. R Albertella. D. Haller, T. Sager, C. Guarino, J. Angelo, L. True, B. Amster, T. Tracy, W. Gore. SECOND ROW: E. Segundo, R. Forrester, C. Carroll, R. Noa, D. Rogers, G. Brindley, G. Desrosier, F. Choi. S. Apo- daca, D. Busic, L. Webster, J Vortherms, S. Slaughter THIRD ROW: S. Woodring, K. Raymer. K. Lundsford. T. Robinson, G. Guiton. L. Fah nestock, L. House, D. Jimenez, S. Meine, R. Hume, V. Mar chionni, J. Malczewski. R Gross. FOURTH ROW: D El more, S. Bastin, E. Tifre, H Augustine, B. Rapavy, A Scott, S. Weliver, J. Com stock, T. Zarcone. E. Wil Hams. FIFTH ROW: T McKendrick, D. Davis, A. Cur ry. M. Miscoe, P. Carman. J Clark. ?l i , III ■ft u m WKDT: The Voice Of West Point I " Rocking i Steady " WKDT has expanded with weekly- activities at Cullum Hall, Ike Hall and the First Class Club, in addition to full 24-hour programming. The personal coverage of ARMY sports gives the Corps a chance to stay in touch with the various teams. WKDT offers the Corps of Cadets sing-alongs and watch-the-moon sessions along with some good laughs. The technical and communi- cations skills that WKDT staff mem- bers learn have kept WKDT " rock- ing steady. " LEFT: FIRST ROW: A. Paddock, G. Pier- mger. J. Chew. SECOND ROW: P. Carella. D. Hogan. T. Lynch, G. Overstreet. TOP: S. Cyr. BELOW: WKDT president Steve Cyr shows how It ' s done. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS SEASON | RECORD 1 ARMY OPPONENT 1 84.45 Smith 76.15 93.15 King ' s College 97.50 Suffolk 90.85 Cortland 90.75 94.25 Albany 103.20 Bryn Mawr 87.05 98.90 New Paltz State 97.60 Queen ' s College 94.60 109.45 Navy 124.95 TOP: FIRST ROW: L. Taylor. C. Brantley. D. Hunter. C. O ' Donnell. M. Jackson. SECOND ROW: K. Kidnocker. D. Gamboa. M. Wright. P. Prentiss. R. White. TOP RIGHT: Pam Prentiss ends her floor exercise with a move of finesse. RIGHT: Cathy Brantley displays grace and poise in her balance beam exercise. The Women ' s Gymnastics Team posted a 6-3 record. Hard work from Coaches Marian Kulick and Cadet Jay Gilbert helped to bring about the winning season. The coaches ' ef- forts, along with those of the team members, brought definition and technique to the team ' s routines. Spirit, dedication, and enthusiasm brought style, class, and victory to the team throughout the season. Women Gymnasts Make A Classy Showing mi. . i P -M ABOVE LEFT: Steve Perry prepares to serve his powerful knuckleball over the net. ABOVE MIDDLE: Chip Jones epitomizes the game of power volleyball as he spikes the ball over the opposition ' s block. ABOVE RIGHT: With back-up support its possible to recover a blocked spike. LEFT: Bob Widmer, Mark Horstmann, George Gialenios. Steve Perry. Joe Weinhoffer and Chip Jones await the start of a game. BELOW LEFT: FIRST ROW; K. Wagner. C. Spurrier. S. Boston, C. Jones. P. Fauth. SECOND ROW: J. Brown. S. Perry, R. Widmer, M. Horstmann. M. Schwed. THIRD ROW: J. Weinhoffer. V. Washington, G. Gialenios. P. Yankowski, MAJ Ryan. The Army Volleyball Team, led by captain Joe Weinhoffer and a strong group of starters, had a successful season despite a 16-17 record against stiff competition. The highlight of the season was Army ' s victory in the Patriot Invitational, the team ' s first tournament in three years. The entire team put in hours of hard work and dedication under Coach Gail Bennett to make it an enjoyable year. The team had a strong hitting line With Chip Jones and Mark Horstmann providing most of the power and the hitting and setting of Joe Weinhoffer and Bob Widmer. Steve Boston, Steve Perry, and Mike Schwed added support with their all-around play. Men ' s Volleyball Spikes Through Another Season Team Handball Wins Fourth Straight Title ll The Men ' s Team Handball Team en- tered the season trying to live up to a growing tradition without a real identity. The team had as its goal a fourth straijght collegiate national championship. New team leaders began to emerge early in the season as the unexpected success in the Canadian trip revealed. Team Cap- tain Mark Condry and fellow senior Nencho Kolev received help at ev- ery position. Robbie Stone, Brian Jones, Mark Mills and Dan Berger did the scoring, while goalies Brad Elrod and Manny Torrez shut down the opponents. The hard work of all was rewarded when coaches David Hartman and Norm Greczyn guided the team to victories over USC and Eastern Illinois to clinch " Four-in-a- Row! " TOP FIRST ROW: C. Clowes. N. Kolev, H. Kolev, P. Coyne. S. Williams. E. Shaw. SEC- OND ROW: B. Elrod. M. Mills, B. Jones, C. Knowlton, M. Torrez. T. Johnson, M. Hawser. THIRD ROW: J. Aperfine, M. Richey. D. Bergor. B. Rapp, T. Key. R. Stone. ABOVE RIGHT: Robbie Stone unleashes a powerful shot past the outstretched arm and leg of the goalie. ABOVE: With aggressive determina- tion. Mark Condry prepares to pump one to- ward the goal. RIGHT: Brian Jones attempts to pass through an opening in the defense. ABOVE LEFT: Karen Doner unleashes a devastating shot on goal. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: L. Fahnestock, J. Walsh. C. Holden. D. Prep. SECOND ROW: P. McCormick, L. Waeltz. S. Reinhard. T. Grey, K. Doner. V. Jennings. THIRD ROW: S. Sowers, V. Nilles, S. Ives. C. Werner. S. Miller. A. Davis, A. Al- len. LEFT: Jane Walsh hides the ball away from teammate Vickie NiUes during practice. With " Togetherness " as its theme and talent as its weapon, the Wom- en ' s Team Handball team set out in search of its first-ever collegiate championship. Both elements proved vital as their goal was reached with a resounding victory over Texas A M. Seniors Sue Sow- ers and Pat McCormick were aided by U.S. Junior National Team play- ers Alison Grey, Karen Doner, and Cindy Werner, and goalies Donna Prep and Lisa Fahnestock. The fu- ture looks bright for coaches Asiello and Higgins as all but two of the champs return next year for a re- peat performance. Women ' s Team Handball Team Captures First-Ever National Crown Triathlon Team Masters The Trident Of Skills Trialhlon, a military sport, is a com- bination of a 2.5 mile cross country run, swimming, and pistol shooting. This year ' s team was able to master all three events as key members were endowed with skill, endur- ance, dedication, and determination. The team traveled to Ottawa, Ontar- io for the North American Triathlon Championships and represented USMA and America strongly with several competitors placing in the top ten. West Point triathletes also traveled to Ft. Sam Houston, Texas to compete against the U.S. Army Pentathletes. Strong performances by ' 84 and ' 85 triathletes helped sup- port the club coached by CPT Hick- ok and led by OIC CPT Stumpf and team captain Dan Buning. TOP: Swimming is one phase of the triad of skills in triathlon. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: B. Fischer, M. Hernandez. T. Clarke, G. Guth, C. Derosier, B. Rice, M. Snvder. P. Cutting. M. Healy. K. Quinlilian. SECOND ROW: CPT Hickok. B. Stewart, O. Vuskalns. J. Galvin. D. Haschen. R. Bundschu. C. Ackerman. C. Bun- ing. J. Southcott. B. Wycoff, CPT Stumpf. THIRD ROW: M. Keller, A. Osborn, K. Rud- dell, V. Bons, B. Stratton, C. Finley, R. Dyk- stra, K. Wingenback, J. Smith, J. Boyle. .-i- .-..- 5 i :f MWV : :M : LEFT: FIRST ROW: W. Elmore, R. Faria, P Hook, T. Kulich, D. Lash, R. Alberto, J Knight, S. Potsch. SECOND ROW: LTC Stra bel. J. Sanlangelo, J. Bogan, C. Gaertner, L Valenzuela, J. Gorske, J. Keelv. S. Phelps, M Balkus. THIRD ROW: M. Kuhn, H. Fennii more. F. Dick.son, S, John.son. W. Estes, E Gilbert. C. Mann. FOURTH ROW: T. Kula, Ji Eshelman, T. Bowe, K. Friedman, S. Ingallsl S. Fahy, J. Perez, A. Osborn, LTC Hansen. | This year the Marathon Team set ret cords throughout the East. The Ma: rine Corps Marathon was a thriving success, with the team finishing sees ond in the military division and thirc overall. At the prestigious Bostor Marathon, the team was led by CIC Charlie Mann, who finished 231 u a time of 2:33:08, Coach LTC Strabel at 360 in a time of 2:36:54. and Bil Estes, coming in at 2:37:59 for 409thJ place. The team was aptly supportec by OIC MAJ Gonzales. Marathon Team Runs On And On And On Freestyle Wrestling Club Enjoys A Good Season The Freestyle Wrestling Club ex- perienced a good season in 1981-82. The season was highlighted by the team ' s performances in three Spring tournaments. In these tournaments, four cadets qualified for the Nation- al Freestyle Tournament in Nebras- ka. Unfortunately, the date for the nationals conflicted with term-end exams and no team members could participate. Once again, the team was coached by LT Hunte and LT Pelletier. The two officers spent many hours teaching the subtleties of both Greco-Roman and Freestyle. The quality of their instruction guarantees future success for the club. LEFT: Mark Cannon playfully grapples Bill Alexander during practice. BELOW: FIRST ROW: K. Sullivan, M. Cannon. J. Corrigan, D. Harper, T. Stacey. SECOND ROW: W. Rain- ford, D. Fitzgerald, G. Hill. C. Metcalf, F. Vet- ter. THIRD ROW: LT Hunte, B. Alexander, T. Kilmer, M. Johnson, Coach Steers. Handball Club Slams Away The Handball Club, led by president Pat O ' Farrell, vice-president Mark Martins, and Coach MAJ Eberts, had many outstanding team and individ- ual efforts this season. The club took first and second place in the North- East Regionals Handball Tourna- ment. Individual performances by Rafael Checa and Pat O ' Farrell in the " B " Division of the tournament took first and second places, respec- tively. Post season recognition goes to top-seeded players Bill Hargraves and Mark Martins. Pat O ' Farrell was the recipient of the CPT Henry Mer- shon Spengler III Memorial Award. BELOW: Chelsea Chae serves to start a game. RIGHT: Bill Hargraves aims the ball for the corner. ' tit t I LEFT: FIRST ROW: T. Machiavelli, J. Keenan, D. Williams, J. Crosby, D.Bemberl- ing, J. Edelen. SECOND ROW: B. Hargraves, C. Chae. M. Martins, D. Lavery, P. O ' Farrell, R. Checa, MAJ Eberts. ABOVE: John Keenan hits away as John Edelen watches from be- hind. J Ijcliiavel iv D.Be ;; ' jol»il ' ■■ ' iches ' f Racquetball Team Smashes To Wins Although the Racquetball team is relatively new, the team had a high- ly successful season. Coached by MAJ Maggio and MAJ Barber and led by Dennis Callahan and Mi ke Faessler, the team lost only two matches in intercollegiate play. The season highlight was the New York State Championships at Albany where the combined Men ' s and Women ' s team placed third overall. In that tourney, the Men ' s team placed second, losing to SUNY- Binghamton by only one point. LEFT: Mike Bittnck follows through on swing as teammate Jim Kenney watches. BE- LOW: Knule Leidal- backs into his opponent. LEFT: FIRST BOW: K. Leidal, M. Faessler, M. Jones, D. Callahan, J. Blanco. SECOND ROW: M. Bittrick. D. Wilcox. J. Kenney. J. Evans, MAJ Maggio. The Water Polo Team enjoyed one of its most successful seasons this year. The team had a perfect 8-0 re- cord in league play and held 4th place in the very competetive Divi- sion I Mid-Atlantic Conference. Overall, the team accumulated a 12- 5 record, scoring 271 goals and al- lowing only 165. Team captain Ran- dy Bray and Firsties Bob Nielsen and Paul Guerra provided leader- ship to the team. SFC Kessenich and Mark Easton handled the coaching duties, while Glen Adams was man- ager for the team whose goal was " Turkey in California. " RIGHT: Bob Nielsen goes up to snag the ball away from the opposition. I I FIRST ROW: D. Wood, T. Koenig. A. Lotwin, D. Milanesa, M. Swanson. J. Cronin. D. Rocha. SECOND ROW: Coach SFC Kessenich, W. Suchan, R. Nielsen, R. McKiddie, M. Menkhus, N. Klopsch. A. Chasen, P. Guerra, C. Overbeck, D. Friedman, S. Enos, R. Bray, M. Easton. Water Polo Team Splashes To Success WATER POLO SEASON RECORD ARMY OPPONENT 15 Montclair State 11 21 VMI 1 17 St. Francis 5 13 Navy 14 18 Fordham 23 17 Swiss Swim Club 11 19 USMMA 7 5 Lehigh 15 Villanova 4 26 Queen ' s College 3 21 Princeton 6 21 St. Francis 9 18 Monmouth College 11 19 RPI 3 3 Bucknell 18 9 Fordham 20 14 Slippery Rock 19 TOP: A perfect opportunity for a pass- while the opponent is submerged underwater. LEFT: " One for all and all for one, " an ex- pression of solidarity during the match. ABOVE: Goalie Tom Harness explodes out of the water to record a save. Tae Kwon Do-A Venerable Art Under the instruction of Master " T ger " Kim, 8th Degree Black Belt an former All-Asian Champion, the OK MAJ Spears, Tae Kwon Do trainei n the venerable Korean martial art The season was geared to traininj new members, preparing for bel promotions, and competing agains other teams. The West Point Tai Kwon Do team competes with othe collegiate teams and in nationa tournaments. The art of Tae Kwoi Do offers many physical challenge: as well as mental conditioning ant! self confidence. LEFT: Chris Downey parries a John LevuK kick. BELOW LEFT: FIRST BOW: J. Zandi ' D. Hill, K. Cruise. T. Dunlap. S. Ryan. C. Dow ! ney, J. Won. SECOND ROW: D " Druckcr. .1 nco. J. Levine. S. Ahn. T. Vanmeter, A Kwan. BELOW RIGHT: Duane Hill and Ke : vin Cruise loosen up during exercises. BOT ' TOM LEFT: Jim Zanoli leads the warmup:: with a high snap kick. BOTTOM RIGHT Sean Ryan attempts to kick away an oppo nent ' s charge. Judo Chops Its Way To An Undefeated Season LEFT: Dan Beach takes a foot in the mouth just after throwing his opponent. BELOW LEFT: Team Captain Tim Carhn getting ready to throw his challenger. BELOW: Bill Francis tries to rip his opposition up. BOT- TOM: National Qualifier Kevin Meehan pur- sues another win. R mm : ?c •J. ( The 1981-1982 Army Judo season boasted an undefeated team record and produced one National Champi- on in the Female Division in Kim Penrose, ' 85. Judo lends itself to practical appHcation in the area of self-defense, as well as being a high- ly competitive combat sport. High- lights of the season included finish- ing first among the service acade- mies, defeating both Navy and Yale in duel meets, and advancing Kevin Meehan and Kim Penrose into the Nationals. With more experience and skill returning, next season will see an expanded schedule of match- es and tournaments. Pistol Club Aiming For Glory The Pistol Club expanded its focus to offer a wider variety of activities to all cadets. Under the leadership of MAJ Alphin, the club began training this year for future competition in International Practical Shooting Confederation matches, silhouette matches, handgun hunting, and oth- er practical combat shooting skills. The Pistol Club offers interesting and practical activities to cadets in order to better prepare them for the time when the targets fire back. RIGHT: Stoney Smith selects his target down range. BELOW: The aim and a steady arm are the keys to pistol shooting. BELOW RIGHT: FIRST ROW: A. Smith. J. Butcher. M. Brennan, C. Provine, C. Brown. SECOND ROW: R. Lee, S. Detwiler, F. Kuznecoff, N. Tai, P. Hsieh. ABOVE: Tom Vanmeter, Neal Tolley, Mike Bittrick, Dan O ' Connell, and MAJ Bryant look over rare rock specimen. RIGHT: Dan Shana- han pose along side his broken rifle as well as his prized catch. The Hunt Fish Archery Club had another successful year on the wa- ter and in the field. The year began with a deep sea fishing trip to Long Island. The opening of deer season found the members of the club chas- ing the West Point whitetails with bows and rifles. Dan Shanahn, V-P of the Club, even attempted to sub- due one with the butt of his rifle. The big game hunt to Tioga, PA was a success with J.T. Thompson bag- ging a beautiful " goat " which will be presented to the Corps for Navy Week next year. All the members of the club, even if not successful in their hunting or fishing, enjoyed the opportunity to get outdoors. Special thanks go to members of DCA who made everything possible, and OIC MAJ McKean, and NOIC SFC Kent for their support. Nature Provides Gaines For The Outdoors ' Club Geology Club Looks To The Rocks The 180-person strong " Rocks " or- ganization provided its members with the usual list of exhilarating ac- tivities. These include camping at Raquette Lake, canoeing on the Delaware River, cave exploration, a tour of the Museum of Natural His- tory, and the annual Smithsonian In- stitute trip to Washington, D.C. Be- sides trips, the Geology club also provides lapidary (rock cutting and polishing) equipment for the Corps. The club thanks OIC MAJ Bryant and President Mike Bittrick for their guidance. Women ' s Soccer Team Faces The Women ' s Soccer Team beg; the season with an undefeated fi: year to their credit. Returning we: 20 veterans who were joined by ] new players. The Cadets were ch, lenged by the likes of defending Ni tional Champions Cortland State well as other Top Ten teams women also hit a streak of bad lucl resulting in many top players sid( lined with injuries. Nevertheles, the team managed a winning recor of four wins, three losses, and thre ties. LEFT: FIRST ROW: J. Ruszkiewicz, I Powell, L. Moore, S. Roberts, A. Messer, Bouchard, L. Barone, E. Harm. SECON ROW: T. Walsh, M. Callan, A. Bielefeld, Pratt, L. Waeltz, LTC Carpenter, J. Higuer C. Florcruz, B. Edleson, P. Grey, S. Reinhan THIRD ROW: CPT Monastra, B. Mc Vicar, J Drislane, C. Walsh, C. Foss, M. O ' Brien, I Myers, T. Krause, M. Rudinsky, L. Mead, " Jennings, SP5 Drake. FOURTH ROW: MA, Hewitt, MAJ Spurber, MAJ Hennesey. WOMEN ' S SOCCER SEASON | RECORD Army Opponent Castleton State 1 North Hampton 1 North Hampton 1 George Washington 4 Cornell 2 Yale 1 Vassar Cortland 9 Manhattanville 1 St. John ' s 1 ABOVE: Jeanne Bouchard dribbles past be tween two opponents. RIGHT: Maureen Callan looks on as Anne Drislane heads the ball downfield. TOP: FIRST ROW: V. Condit, B. Grofic, A. Hughlett. T. Krause, L. Powell, P. Bent, J. Ruszkiewicz. A. Drislane. SECOND ROW: MAJ Wattendorf, M. Carl, D. Haller. D. Bra- zil, D. Fleming, T. Houghnon, MAJ Knowl- ton. THIRD ROW: M. Gilgallon, M. Garcia, S. Wolf, K. Ryan, M. Costello, D. Barts, MS Land, FOURTH ROW: R. Hernandez, L. Moore. S. Slaughter, M. Callan. A. Abeyta. FIFTH ROW: S. Reardon, J. O ' Connor, K. Medaris. J. Regan, P. Abear. RIGHT: Jeannette Regan appears deter- mined to knock the ball out of the Coriander ' s grasp. ABOVE: April Hughlett passes the ball upfield. In spite of a tough schedule, the Women ' s Lacrosse Team, co-cap- tained by Barb Grofic and Tara Krause, finished the regular season with a 5-4 record. The team began the season strong with wins over Conneticut and Skidmore. However, bad weather and poor field condi- tions affected performances later in the season. Leading the team in scoring was Jeannette Regan with 15 goals. Strong performances were turned in by Pam Abear, Lesa Powell, Kathy Medaris, Mary Cos- tello, and Anne Drislane. WOMEN ' S LACROSSE SEASON RECORD Army Opponent 13 Connecticut 10 8 Skidmore 4 1 Cortland 14 10 Montclair 3 5 Hofstra 6 1 Trenton State 9 14 Russell Sage 2 4 Ithaca 19 6 Union 3 Women ' s Lacrosse - Rugged And Graceful TOP LEFT: Cyclists start the Eastern Colle- giate Cycling Championships at Stewart Army Subpost in Newburgh. ABOVE: Riders vie for positions at a critical turn. TOP RIGHT: Pete Nickolenko competes against an invisible opponent, the race clock, as he races along without any nearby competition. RIGHT: Pete Nickolenko rounds a curve ahead of the competition. Army Cyclists Dominate Collegiate Cycling Army Hosts Eastern Collegiate Cycling Championships LEFT: FIRST ROW: N. Tolley, G. Hluck, M. Minear, P. Nickolenko, A. Maier. SECOND ROW: G. Southard, T. Aarthun, J. Tolsma. M. Manolis, S. Hammond. THIRD ROW: MAJ Hagan, P. Boyd, MAJ Raymond. BELOW: A pair of West Pomt cyclists lead the five-man pack during a race. BOTTOM: Troy Aarthun, Neal Tolley, and Steve Hammond are in hot pursuit of a Middle. The 1981-1982 season proved quite successful for the cychng team. Led by team captain Mike Minear, the cyclists made strong showings at all intercollegiate races and continued to be a dominant influence in colle- giate cycling. Neil Tolley, Troy Aarthun, George Hluck, and Steve Hammond made many outstanding performances this season and con- sistently placed well in the finishes. As hosts of the Eastern Collegiate Cycling Championships, the team ran the largest championship ever with over 200 participants. The race, held at Stewart Army Subpost, ran very smoothly and West Point placed eighth in a field of 27 teams, including a win over Navy. Skeet And Trap Shoots To Fame The Skeet and Trap team has con- tinued to maintain national promi- nence by finishing first in the East- ern Intercollegiate Championships and fifth in the nation. Members learn basic shotgun shooting skills with emphasis on self-discipline and the will to win. The team competes annually with approximately fifty different colleges and ten local skeet and trap clubs. The shooting pro- grams include events in American Skeet and Trap and International Skeet and Modified Clay Pigeon. Army Sailing - It ' s A Breeze The Army Sailing Team has come a long way in its three year existence. The Team has sailed to victories against the Naval Academy and the Merchant Marine Academy, as well as qualifying for the Nationals this year. Other highlights of the season included a win in international com- petition at RMC on Lake Ontario, victories at home in the Great Chain Race, Frostbite Regatta, and the Army Mule Regatta. The Sailing Team also competed in big boat rac- ing at the Corinthian Race on Long Island Sound. The team ' s well- known reputation for sailing and so- cial activities has been maintained by OIC LTC DiValentine, coaches CPT Howard and CPT DiRienzo and team captain Steve Williams. With many " old salts " returning, the fu- ture looks bright for Army Sailing. Go Muldoons! ABOVE FAB LEFT: Sue Holtam and Ed Lucci sail across the Hudson. ABOVE LEFT: The Sailing Teann set to run with the breeze. LEFT: Joanne Fritts and Steve Williams ad- just and tighten down the main sail. BELOW: FIRST BOAT: D. Steiner, M. Corsini, G. Cantwell. J. Bouchard, J. Swart, R. Ferry, L. Stuban, R. Sutter, R. Flasket. SECOND BOAT: H. Pisher, S. Williams, E. Lucci, D. Pierson, L. Fernandez, G. Hadjis, D. Moore. J. Wood. J. Brantley, CPT DiRienzo, R. Schwanevelt, CPT Lyons, S. Holtam, S. Thompson. THIRD BOAT: B. Robinson, R. Forrester, J. Fntts, D. Sacha, C. Packard, E. Pryor, D. Rojas, L. Lewis, P. Boylan. -f ABOVE LEFT: Charlie Stover races dowr field with the ball. ABOVE: Phil Parsons i brought down by the converging oppositioi LEFT: Members of the Rugby team partic pate in a ruck. BELOW LEFT: The scrum i part of the game of Rugby. Relying on conditioning and exper ience to overcome the size advan tage that many of their opponent enjoyed, Army Rugby had an im pressive year. Led by captain Mik Proulx, Army defeated USMMA 3 to 3 to win the Metropohtan Unioi Rugby Championship. During th tournament, eight of Army ' s top fii teen ruggers were chosen as Me Union All-Stars. The fall season wa, capped off by the ruggers ' 7 to 4 wi; over Navy. In winning the Me Union Tournament, the Rugby Clu earned the right to compete in thr Eastern Collegiate Rugby Unio! Tournament. Unfortunately, a 3 to loss to Virginia Tech prevents Army from advancing beyond th second round. Even with the loss c key members from the 1981-198 squad, the team will return witli much depth and experience for th ' future. Army Rugby Wins The Metro Union Rugby Championships iWding Team Competes At Royal Military Academy HRST BOW- R Perez, L. Hyde. P. Schaeflern, C. Drake. SECOND ROW: C. Herrmann, B. Hand, P. Leonowich. T. Boone, B. Clarke. THIRD ROW: C. Burgin, B. Peterson. M. White, R. Godfrey. BELOW: Pam Leonowich readie.s her horse for a riding demonstration. :(3yEi.ioo LEFT: Bob Hand is shown wilh his horse waiting for their next chance to perform. Under the inspiring leadership of CPT and Mrs. Hoffman, the Riding Team maintained its " spirits " and motivation. The Riding Team par- ticipated in numerous intercolle- giate horseshows and sponsor ed an overnight ride for club members. The highlight of the season was when the team flew to Sandhurst, England to compete against the Royal Military Academy. At the contest, Pamela Leonowich placed first overall, Jim Peterson placed fifth, Mike White placed sixth, Brad Peterson placed eighth, and Bob Hand placed ninth. Given a break from the poor weath- er of past years, the Army Ski Team took full advantage of the good snow this winter and ran a lot of gates and logged a lot of K ' s. The Alpine team was led by MVP Bill Sternhagen and had a very competitive season despite its large number of unsea- soned skiers. The Nordic team was overrun with talent this year. A ma- jor contributor was Nordic MVP Mike Derrick, who was closely fol- lowed by perennial strongman, Gary Southard. RIGHT: Mitch Hadad participates in the Bri gade Open Ski Race sponsored by the Sk Team and the Ski Club. I ); LEFT: SKI TEAM: FIRST ROW: B. Stern- ' hagen. B. Strope. L. Fernandez. M. Roosma, ' K. Day. SECOND ROW: D. Gerard. M, ' Derrick. J. Clark, S. Johnson, C. Carlin, J Cannizaro. C. Mann, CPT Van Winkle, CPl Butts. THIRD ROW: A. Fredette, P. Thimm i B. MacDonald, S. Strong, B. Lodwick i B. Ryan. G. Southard, J. Saufley, G. Hluck. BELOW LEFT: Mike Derrick shows the; stamina of a cross country skier. The Cadet Ski Club, under CIC Dave! McBride, is devoted to providing the. Corps with the means to ski on a recreational basis. It also serves toi promote skiing in general and toi provide information to cadets on the other, more specialized ski programs at West Point. This year, club mem-; bers attended a reunion dinner held at Bear Mountain for the 10th Alpine Division. Trips included outings to; Killington.VT, and Bellayre, NY. Funds have been approved and allo- cated for a ski maintenance and re- pair room located in Building 720 for the 1982-1983 season. Special thanks, go out to all who provide the uniquei ski services to the Corps. Skiing I Makes A Great Winter Season Even Better i siki Instructor And Ski Patrol Groups Make The West Point Slopes Fun And Safe, E» en in -25 degree temperature, the intrepid Ski Instructors battled Goat and Star to better their teaching skills. On Victor Constant the group was without match. They Itaught the Corps and post depen- dents the skills of skiing. CIC Jim jFerguson did his best to disorganize a tight organization while Mark Wa- Ishechek got to clean up after him. Dave McBride led the Instructors in the social department as he searched for a new Bow Wow. A special thanks go to MAJ Sautter and MAJ Belsen, who both lent ei- ther great help or average singing voices whenever necessary. f. ' U ' - s..% i . P0PFw pm TOP: SKI INSTRUCTOR GROUP: FIRST ROW: V. Bandy, J. Bertocci, R. Hopkins, J. Schreiner, R. Griffith. B. Roth. SECOND ROW: D. Alberga. D. Moore, G. Adams, D. McBride, P. Keller, J. Ferguson, M. Clark, M. Proulx, D. Green, Da. Green, De. Green, J. Ruffing. THIRD ROW: D. Black. S. Trainer, A. Bouckley, J. Larsen, D. Dascher, A. Glen, S. Smith, D. Weeden, W. Seidler, M. Hadad, D. Painter, A. Fessenden, M. Petring, G. Brouillette. LEFT: It is important to know how to fall, as this instructor demonstrates to his class. ABOVE: Alan Fessenden takes on the task of teaching 14 year-old girls. The West Point Ski Patrol had an- other busy season. With the Patrol on duty all the time, along with plen- ty of snow, the slope was opened from mid-December to Mid-March. Four testing and training trips and an outing to Truxton, NY, for a re- union with members of the Tenth Mountain Division made for a great time. Firstie Kevin Stoleson took on the task of being the leader of the Ski Patrol throughout the season. ABOVE LEFT: Jim Gilbert approaches the last point of the course. ABOVE: Anita Baker joyfully eyes the finish line at the National ' s in Illinois. LEFT: FIRST ROW: R. Alber- tella. B. O ' Neill, T. Pesch. R. Rodriguez, B. Pittman, P. Curry, H. Quinnan, A. Baker. C. Marshall, R. Taylor, B. Guinn, K. Tarcza, M. Costello. SECOND ROW: MAJ Jeffrey, G. Pearson, A. Villandre, R. Smith, J. Gilbert, S. Franz, K. Cullen, L. Kinde. D. Beach, M. Lauer, E. Fiege, J. Snodgrass. D. Hill, E. Fretheim, K. Bolyard, B. Baraclough, MAJ Kimmel. THIRD ROW: M. Peffers, C. Knight, B. Morgan, R. Haddock, D. Farris, G.: Van Dusen. BELOW LEFT: Robin Albertella is elated to find her long lost point. The Orienteering Team continued its fine competitive tradition with another winning season. In addition to a series of meets away from West Point, the team sponsored fourl weekend orienteering meets and thes brigade open championship meet om the USMA reservation. The major? event at USMA was the West PointJ " A " meet, which drew competitors ' ' ! from across the nation as well asiJ; from Canada and Europe. On thei! road, the team retained its title asi- I the number one Intercollegiate teami ' i by sweeping the competitio n at Car-t bondale, Illinois. In the fall, several? team members consistently placed i in the top ranks at competitive I meets. The team was ably led by Bruce O ' Neill and patiently guided by MAJ Kimmel and MAJ Jeffrey. Orienteering Team Remains || Nation ' s Best I 1 SCUBA Club Makes Many 1 Diving Trips The SCUBA club started off the ' 81- ' 82 year with its annual Labor Day trip to Newport, RI. Good weather enabled the divers to get in many dives, including two night dives. For some it was the first opportunity to catch, cook, and eat lobsters. Other trips included outings to Barnaget Light, NJ, Humarock, MA, and Sheepshed Bay, Long Island. These dives included ocean reef-diving and lobster hunting. During the winter months, some daring club members made two organized ice dives. Under for no more than twelve minutes, each enjoyed an opportunity to play polar bears. Spring leave whisked members to Key West, Florida for a week ' s worth of off-shore reef div- ing. The highlight included a trip to Pennekamp National Park, an un- derwater wildlife preserve. FIRST ROW: D. Ryon, B. Carroll, P. Forbes, W. Riddle. S. McDevitt. SECOND ROW: R. Hoover. F. Riott, C. Eccher, P. Wegrzyn, W. Brucker, G. Perchatsch. K. Elliott. THIRD ROW: L. Thorns, J. Chew, D. Peck, G. Pieringer. C. Fletcher, T. Crabtree, T. Drake, C. Klinkmueller, E. Wentworth, A. Wertin, M. Klein. R. Dudley. FOURTH ROW: B. Babbitt, C. Carlson, J. Loomis, T. Juric, J. Agostini, P. Calverase. If God had intended Man to stay on the ground he would have given him roots. TOP RIGHT: The view of a spiralling parachutist as seen by photographer Alan Fessenden. ABOVE : Another team mem- ber makes a dead center hit on target. BIGHT: " What a rugged landing! " OPPOSITE: Todd Jordan lines up his land- ing approach. Sport Parachute Club: The Sky Is The Limit Although cadets see Army sky- divers dehvering the ball at home football games, few realize the ex- tent of the airborne activities at West Point. An exciting and unusual weekend activity, the Sport Para- chute Club offers cadets the oppor- tunity to experience " the ultimate high " of jumping from a helicopter, controlling their canopy and touch- ing ground safely. The Parachute Team flies the highly maneuverable " squares " and trains in accuracy and free-fall style and formations. Parachute team members bring home more than their share of tro- phies from competitions Hke the Tri- Service Academy Meet and the Na- tional Collegiate Parachute Meet. In addition to the numerous airborne operations held at West Point, the team travels extensively through- out the East Coast to perform sky- diving exhibitions for carnivals, air- shows, and such famous events as the Indy 500. " IHi special Olympics Captivates The Hearts Of Many The Behavioral Science and Leader- ship Club encompasses three organi- zations. They are the Behavioral Science and Leadership Seminar, the Corbin Seminar, and the Con- temporary Affairs Forum. The BS L Seminar ' s function is in the appli- cation of psychology and sociology. The Special Olympics, held annually at West Point, is one of the major events sponsored by the seminar. Trips, luncheons, guest lecturers, and seminars on peer leadership also help to promote the interests of the Seminar. The Corbin Seminar ' s main objective is to create more so- cial interaction between the sexes in the military. To promote their objec- tive, the Corbin Seminar had a trip to the Air Force Academy to discuss the need for social changes in the corps. The Contemporary Affairs Forum is concerned with current is- sues facing the nation. The Forum has dealt with such topics as women in the military, race relations, and Reaganomics. The major event, sponsored yearly, is Black History Week. LEFT: Former Wimbledon Tennis Champion Arthur Ashe speaks at a dining-in of the Con- temporary Affairs Forum. FIRST ROW: L. Jackson. B. Rogers, J. Risher. K. Green, R. Allen, J. Marshall, D. Barts. SECOND ROW: R. Stewart, R. Jacobs, R. King, Q. Peterson, M. Newsome. THIRD ROW: MAJ Witter, W. McDow, J. Hackney. P. Smith, J. Daniel, T. Jones, B. Eckstein, K. Jones, J. Ramsey, V. Madden, R. Proietti. FOURTH ROW: B. Selman, G. Pratt, D. Miller, J. Wartski, J. Sawyer, J. Reas, J. Perez, J. Della-Giustina. FIFTH ROW: B. Balfe, K. Haynes, T. Schinke. J. Driscoll, M. Devereaux, W. McQuail. Behavioral Sciences And Leadership Club ABOVE LEFT: " Commandos " storm out of a plane on a practice run before launching the final assault. ABOVE RIGHT: One fire team makes final preparations before attack. BIGHT: The platoon is given the OPORD by the raiding party leader. BELOW RIGHT: A squad leader listens for further instructions before moving his squad A patrol in the rain, a missed Satur- day night concert, and a dirty rifle to clean by the end of the day were some of the things members of the Tactics Club were used to. Probably what kept most of the guys motivat- ed was that sense of accomplish- ment, the feeling of pride they felt when they knew they had put out a httle more, paid that extra price to do a fine job. 1982 marked a miles- tone in the club ' s history. The year ' s training was oriented toward a final mission; the culmination of long hours put in by the officers, staff, and members of the club that result- ed in Operation Mule Strike I. Early May saw 46 cadets, two NCO ' s, and two officers board a C-130 on the way to raid an " electronic jamming station " hidden at Eglin Air Force Base in Florida. Led by cadets, the mission was an outstanding success, providing those cadets oriented to- wards Combat Arms a taste of what the Real Army is going to be like. Tactics Club In Operation Mule Strike 1 ' J Fencing Team Refines The Art Of Dueling FENCING SEASON RECORD ARMY OP PONENT 3rd Place RMC Tournament 14 Bernard Baruch 13 6 Penn State 21 8 William Patterson 19 31 Vassar 12 32 Trinity 11 8 Princeton 19 32 Fairfield 11 33 Utica 10 25 SUNY-Purchase 18 19 RMC 24 TOP LEFT: Bob Smith thrusts at an oppo- nent TOP RIGHT: FIRST ROW: S Henry, R Kautz, B. Roller, S. Ryan, B. Smith, S. Ka- lish SECOND ROW: P. Lepine, M. Decoteau, K Williams, J. Miller, L. Myers, C. Seto. L. Sussman, B. Robinson, Chaplain Bnnsfield, CPT Kleckley. THIRD ROW: M. Roberts, T. Mansager, F.Thomas, S. Draper, J. Anzalone, C Blanchard. FOURTH ROW: J. Calm, R. Ellis K KeviUe, M. Strickland. A. Zunde. FIFTH ROW: M. Schaller, E. Schmidt, C. Ho- gan B Jorns. MIDDLE: Bob Smith (center) teaches the intricacies of holding an epee to Kurt KeviUe as Bill Robinson looks on. LEFT: Mike Roberts parries right against Scott Henry. The Fencing Team was led by Russ Kautz and Scott Henry in saber. Bob Smith in epee, and the foil triad of Bill Roller, team captain Steve Ka- hsh, and General Sands Trophy win- ner Sean Ryan. Much of the team ' s success was due to officer represen- tatives CPT Kleckley, CPT StiUe, MAJ Bartholomees, and Chaplain Brinsfield. Throughout the season the team fenced hard, had fun, and spread its unique brand of medieval terrorism. Debate Council And Forum Focuses On The Social Sciences The Debate Council and Forum, which includes more cadets than any other single activity at West Point, is comprised of several orga- nizations that participate in and host trips, seminars, conferences and competitions in various fields of the social sciences. Led by MAJ Walker, Cadets Tom Schneider and Maritsa Olmeda-Saenz, DC F is made up of the Debate Team, the Student Con- ference on United States Affairs, the Finance Forum, the West Point Fo- rum, and the Domestic Affairs Fo- rum. Each particular organization meets regularly for seminars, prac- tices, and planning. The entire Council also plans activities such as dinner colloquiums, panel discus- sions, and an annual five-day cap- stone trip to Washington, D. C. TOP RIGHT: FIRST ROW: T. MacDonald, J. Delaney, M. Reagor. M. Olmeda-Saenz, W. Crowley. SECOND ROW: T. Schneider. S. Pompe. R. Lacquement, K. Guinn. J. Vis- losky. RIGHT: Peter Mansoor engrossed in a SCUSA roundtable discussion. BELOW: SCUSA - a chance to share ideas with civil- ians and experts. Lawrence Kinde U S Military Academy SCUSA XXXIII In Search Of A ' ' Quest For Consenus " Studint Conference on United States Affaire U y The Quest for Consensus: K ABOVE LEFT: The Honorable William P. Clark, the Deputy Secretary of Slate, delivers the Kevnote Address. ABOVE: Superinten- dent LTG Scott welcomes the delegates to West Point and SCUSA XXXIII. LEFT: Ca- det Michael Wakeman seems more interested in the panel discussion than a fellow member from Davidson College. Electronics Club Hosts Show The Electronics Club attracted the hard-core electronics, HAM radio, and stereo enthusiasts. Special em- phasis is placed on " do-it-yourself " stereo and electronics kits. In addi- tion to a trip to the White House to tour the Executive communications systems, the Club hosted the Febru- ary stereo show. The club officers were President Loran Joly, Vice President Steve Fraasch, and Secre- tary Leon Moores. Direction was provided by QIC ' s MAJ Oliva and CPT Shook. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: J. Miller, D. Husted, D. Mota, G. Hayne. R. Ames, R. Smith. F. Espanto. SECOND ROW: L. Joly, M. Reilly, J. Scarlett. W. Lambert, M. Miscoe, D. Beach, B. Goda, J. O ' Brien. THIRD ROW: C. Allen, S. Fraasch. N. LaVine. J. O ' Connell, F. Schen- kelberg. L. Gutierrez. L. Moores, G. Nyfeler. FOURTH ROW: M. Hiatt, W. Hargraves. ABOVE LEFT: C. Derek. J. Chew, and I Miller check out the new headset at the St reo Show. ABOVE: Stereo .systems intrigue even the Fourth Cla.ss. LEFT: ENGINEEI ING FORUM: F. Schenkelberg and R. Do- son. The Engineering Forum consists ( six diverse seminars, each allowini cadets to search for new areas of ir lerests. The Forum, supervised b LTC Jenks and CIC Fred Schenkef berg, consists of the Automotiv Seminar, the Computer Seminar, th! Concrete Canoe Seminar, the Moddi Railroad Seminar, the Rocket Semj nar, and the Society of America Military Engineers. Each individu;! seminar provides in-depth invest gation of a specific field of engineei ing. Engineering Forum Offers Seminars Chess Club Checkmates Opponents The purpose of the Chess Club is to afford cadets an opportunity to play in nationally-ranked United States Chess Federation tournaments. The club hosted three tournaments and made numerous trips to civilian tournaments. The highlight for the year was the U.S. Team Champion- ships in New Jersey. The club was led by Bryan Goda and Bobby Fi- scher. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: P. Everett, M Craw- ford, K. Defnes. B. Fischer, D. Park. SEC- OND ROW: J. Maynez, J. Warden, B. Goda, M. Gillette, M. Wojta, L. Young, J. Tidd, J. Powell. BELOW: QIC LTC McClellan maneu- vers his king out of danger. BELOW RIGHT: Mr. Jack Bartell and Cadet Bob Fischer plan their strategies. " W f j l Auionioi-; leminar,!; ■, the lot ocketSeit f m» hindiv Bth inveS- FIRST ROW: A. Heidenberg, G. Barnett, J. Naccarelli, M. Peffers. D, Fanchcr. SECOND ROW: F. Schenkelberg, R. Rowe, D. Switala, T. Loomis, A. Lagrone. THIRD ROW: K. An- derson, R. Staats, J. Boyle, J. Schulz, A. Os- born, R. Prisk. Yes, Math can be fun, and the mem- bers of the Math Forum know it more than anyone else. Highlights this year included a trip to Boston and the entry of a team of cadets in the Putnam Exam, a national math- ematics competition. In addition. Fo- rum members had an opportunity to meet with the Technical Advisor for the Joint Chiefs of Staff. The Forum is grateful to Mike Mazzuki, Bob Schulz, Rod Rowe, MAJ Edwards and CPT Juric for making the year pleasurable and challenging. Math Forum Explores New " Limits " TOP LEFT: GERMAN CLUB: W Cheshire, B Carmen TOP CENTER: PORTUGUESE CLUB: G. Adams. A. Villandre, J. Malapit. TOP RIGHT: ARABIC CLUB: D Moulds, C Jones, L. Kinde, P. Moody. ABOVE LEFT: CHINESE CLUB: M. Gillette, A. Guarino, C. Downey ABOVE RIGHT: RUSSIAN CLUB: C. Pokorny, L. Bartholomew, S. Sanders, A. Ball. RIGHT: SPANISH CLUB: M. Robles, A. Ruizcalderon, J. Foglia. G. Nowotny. FAR RIGHT: FRENCH CLUB: J. Schulz, J. Rus- barsky. The Arabic, Chinese, French, Ger- man, Portuguese, Russian, and Spanish Clubs exist to serve to en- hance the cadet ' s understanding and appreciation of different cultures and customs throughout the world. Major highlights of the year includ- ed the Russian Club ' s Christmas vis- it to the U.S.S.R., the French Club ' s trip to Montreal, Canada, and the various foreign service academy ca- dets visiting West Point. Language Clubs The Cadet Bowling Club sponsors both a Cadet League on Sunday afternoons and a Cadet Team. The team includes both a men ' s and women ' s team and competes annual- ly in over fourteen tournaments withm the Tn-State Bowling Con- ference. This year the men ' s team placed fifth overall and the women ' s team placed first in the highly com- petitive conference. It was a memo- rable year, filled not only with com- petition, but also with many close friendships and good times that were shared among all Tri-State bowlers. LEFT: FIRST ROW: C Saunders. SECOND ROW:. I. Thomas. M. Svoboda. D. Brimmer, D. Greene. K. Hamera. B. Rodgers. THIRD ROW: ,1, Kennev. T. Scheu. C. Oliver. B. Bond. G. Gnffin, J. Pirkle. FOURTH ROW: J. Bennett. K. Blanchard. L. Pribble. C. Foss. BELOW LEFT: Jerry Griffin ' s concentration IS evident in his follow-through. BELOW: J. T. Thomas watches the pins fall. Bowling Rolls Over Opponents Jewish Chapel Choir Promotes Academy Image The Jewish Chapel Choir ' s major function is to participate in the weekly religious services at West Point. These gatherings help devel- op a bond of friendship between Jewish cadets. The Choir also joins nearby congregations for worship, helping to promote the West Point image. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: F. Clark, P. Fine. E. Morris. C. Bishop. D. Friedman. SECOND ROW: D. Drucker. A. Lotwin. A. Rosu. D. Rizika, M. Carl. R. Smith. THIRD ROW: K. Friedman, J. Ottinger, B. Holtzman, D. Press- lin, K. Samuels, M. Pasco, L. Washer. FIRST ROW: MAJ Addy, Dr. Davis. M. Wright, M. Roosma, D. Fleming, S. Roberts. P. Cardin. L. Powell, J. Gibbon, K. Schonsheck. K. Day. P. Korathu, V. Walker, B. Armstrong. S. Strong. SECOND ROW: J. Caldron. J. Crenshaw, D. Painter. C. Chae. M. Hart, D. Delawter. THIRD ROW: R. Clark. G. Pratt. L. Gillespie. K. Gorkowski. K. Spaulding, B. Bridinger. FOURTH ROW: R. Robertson, D. Murdock. A. Hughlett. V. Orlowski, J. Maurer. FIFTH ROW: D. Friedly. F. Choi. J. Hardek. S. Miguel, R. Speight. SIXTH ROW: P. Bond. B. Massie. T. Kirkland. J. Swisher. D. Merritt. SEVENTH ROW: J. Lail. T. Murphy. A. Sims. R. Allen. M. Newton. J. Green. EIGHTH ROW: T. Ward. S. Yuell. R. Steiner, R. Schwallie. G. Sheeks. NINTH ROW: M. Weldon. R. Renner. D. Trapani. R. Davis, J. White. TENTH ROW: D. Sumner. D. Stoll. K. Tarcza. K. Cunningham. H. Augustine, D. Whitehead. ELEVENTH ROW: W. Lutes. T. Fliss. R. Lutz. M. Altman. D. Paddock. TWELVETH ROW: S. Aviles. K. Spala, J. Poisson. K. Humphries. D. Roy. C. Barbee. C. Gardner. Y. Bradley. J. Brown. THIRTEENTH ROW: D. Carroll, D. Dribben, S. Seely, T. Kruppstadt. E. Johnson, K. Osborn. Protestant Choir Gets National Exposure Gospel Choir Shares Values Of West Point LEFT: FIRST ROW: T, Manzy. C. Carroll. B. Rogers. G. Bi.shop. A. Carr. P. Edmond. S. Bradley. K. Terry. SECOND ROW: V. Lowerv. A. Black, D. Rogers, B. Grimsley. W. McDow. J. Marshall. C. Lane, T. Wil.son. THIRD ROW: D. Smith. S. Slaughter. R. King. V. Bryant. K. Walker. R. H. Johnson. R. Jacobs. L. Ramsay. FOURTH ROW: H. As- berry. J. McCloud. F. Thomas. R. Allen. M. Steen. G. Rivera. K. Wilson. G. Sparkman. FIFTH ROW: J. Eberhart. C. Crutcher. D. Lighthall, Q. Peterson, T. Goodly. P. Peter- son. J. Thomas. W. Hams. SIXTH ROW: C. Miller. M. Devore. M. Allen, S. Piper. A. Scott, B. Gilbreath. H. Holiday, T. Boling. D. Oatis. SEVENTH ROW: G. Williams, R. Watford, J. Ramsey, M. Horton, C. Showers, S. Mosby, D. Johnson, G. Grayer. EIGHTH ROW: A. Wil- J. Hackney, D. Reid. V. Washington. C. Bland. A. Waters, R. Howard. O. »• ' umu CATHOLIC CHAPEL CHOIR: FIRST ROW: A. Johnson. P. Cyr. S. Meine. J. Vortherms. L. Wilson. D. Jimenez. K. Brenner. B. Gethard. V. Haley. M. Gilgallon. SECOND ROW: L. Bernier, P. Painton. M. Monn. HOLDING THE RAIL: J. Cowen. K. Stubblebine. is,l K F. Wolfe. D. Knapp. R. Bentz. T. Sullivan. P. Krajeske. T. Ockenfels. W. Johnson. M. Seidemann. C. Richardson. T. Powell, G. Brentley. ;s,T. I G. Hill. D. Jones. FIRST ROW BEHIND RAIL: D. McKendrick. C. McGill. R. Monn. R. Smith. P. Knapp. D. Milburn. D. Pante. M. ,C i Rasmussen. SECOND ROW BEHIND RAIL: J. Menard. J. Sloan. B. Andrews. Catholic Chapel Choir Performs For Many f • . jr« ' » 3 The Navigators The Navigators seek to train men and women in the principles of the Bible and develop moral, ethical and spiritual values. This translates itself into Bible study groups at dif- fering levels, fellowships, evangelis tic studies, and several trips to hear speakers and to gain spiritual train ing. This year ' s activities included two conferences, several excur- sions, a trip to Syracuse University and a spring trip to Naples, Florida RIGHT: FIRST ROW: S. Phelps, B. Maruna, M. Svoboda, R. Perkins, G. Rowe, K. Smith SECOND ROW: R. Newkirk, S. Olsen, J Gerber, S. Klynsma. I. Clements, F. Warner, R. Ciccarelli. THIRD ROW: J. O ' Brien, P Cooper, S. Eichelberger, L. Kinde, M. Entner, S. Kreipe. FOURTH ROW: M. Hutchins, D Beatty, L. Joly, D. Loving, T. Ayrr,, n Moulds, M. Brown. » Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union, a Chris- tian group sponsored by the South- ern Baptist Home Mission Board, provides a Christian atmosphere in which personal spiritual growth and devotion are stressed. The BSU has its own Sunday service as well as a choir and a Bible study group. Ca- dets Steve Croskery and Jody White headed the group. [ atter-Day Saints The Latter-Day Saints Discussion Group provides Mormon cadets an opportunity to participate in the Institute program. Institute is a college-level study of the Gospel and includes classes and numer- ous weekend activities. Members of the group traveled to functions in New Canaan, CT, and The Temple in Washington, D.C. The QIC for the group was MAJ Hunn and the instructor was Mr. Hoff- man. LEFT: FIRST ROW: B. Barraclough, B. Schvaneveldt. S. Watts, J. McNeil. SEC- OND ROW: v. Eons. R. Call, V. Dreyer, D. Hayes. Mr. Hoffman. BELOW LEFT: FIRST ROW: Paul Calbos. M. Lewis, D. Priatko, K. Williams, M. Frey, M. Manolis, J. Angehs. Phil Calbos. SECOND ROW: MAJ Sleder, M. Schwed, W. Koshansky, M. Boulegens. J. Xenos, K. Campbell, M. Asimos. K. Wingenbach, P. Popovich. Eastern Orthodox The Eastern Orthodox Church group, directed by MAJ Sleder, CDT Paul Calbos, and CDT Mike Schwed, provided worship ser- vices and gatherings for Orthodox cadets and families on post. Ser- vices are held in the Superinten- dent ' s conference room of the Ad- ministration Building. The Ortho- dox cadets, of Greek and Russian descent, also serve as representa- tives of West Point when attend- ing services and other functions in the surrounding areas. BIGHT: FIRST ROW: N. Bates. V. Vilanova- Merit. SECOND ROW: G. Bishop. D. Wool- folk. D. Lash, F. Warner. E. Davis. C. Ben- wav. V. Lowery. THIRD ROW: B. Hobson, P. McCloud. J. Elliott. R. Miller. D. Finch. C. Doescher. R. Foster, D. Dyson. FOURTH ROW: R. Rotte. R. Ciccarelli. B. Lowell. R. Anderson, C. Watson. K. Jackson. W. Detwiler, 0. Alt. FIFTH ROW: J. Pike, M. Williamson, M. Horton, D. Dilks. M. Monsen, M. McGurk, J. Elliott, M. Ayers, R. Reichart. When Chapel attendance became optional, a small number of cadets volunteered for ushering duties. From this humble start, the group became sanctioned as the Protestant Chapel Acolytes and Ushers. In ad- dition to supporting in the conduct of services, the Acolytes and Ush- ers, under CIC Frank Warner, also administer communions, and aid in nemorial services and at other spe- .ial occasions. Chapel Acolytes And Ushers i yu llili J H M - ' ' - f i ' HMSI B 1 t ABOVE: FCA: FIRST ROW: CPT Best, K Heilhcock. B. Scurlock. MAJ Rulledgc. S. Sowers. SECOND ROW: Mr. Mcmmelaar. B. Allem. J. Sharman. Chaplain Camp. ABOVE RIGHT: Chaplain Camp hstens avidly to the guest speaker at a Prayer Breakfast. RIGHT: FCA President Bobby Scurlock talks with fel- low FCA member LTG Scott. The Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes is one of the numerous reli- gious groups at West Point. Com- prised of individuals working to- gether as a team, its members offer each other strength, moral support, and the opportunity to grow in the Christian faith. The FCA, a growing organization, holds bi-monthly Thursday prayer breakfasts as an act of support as well as for fellow- ship. The FCA also aids and spon- sors huddle sessions with the var- ious athletic teams. FCA Inspires Inner Growth Forum For Christian Thought Reaches Out To Many The Forum for Christian Thought i£| a cover-all group within the Chap lains ' Office. The most familiar ac- tivity it sponsors is Catacombs, the Christian Coffeehouse. The aim ol the group is to provide an outreacl-.|! for Christians and non-Christians| alike. The Forum also sponsors ac-| tivities such as feature-length Chris-j. tian films in South Auditorium. I LEFT: FORUM FOR CHRISTIAN THOUGHT: FIRST ROW: D. Beaty, RP Suter. SECOND ROW: C. Richardson. M Troutman. C Cadet Sunday School Teachers h ? Protestant and Catholic Sunday c lool Teachers, headed by Steve e erson and Tim Trainor, respec- vely, are service organizations. On ' u iday mornings, numerous cadets h.ire the Gospel with children of he West Point community. Annual- y, trips to area churches allow ca- !e ' -s to enjoy Christian fellowship ith other families. In addition, here are picnics, breakfasts, and a pur of Constitution Island, home of he Warner Sisters, founders of the ;adet Sunday School program. IIGHT: FRIST ROW: Father Tubridy, T. l- ' ummings, G. Salala, V. Toscano, Sister The- sa, D. Bland, T. Hougnon. SECOND ROW I. Parow, L. Rhoades. V. O ' Neill. THIRD toW: P. Cal. P. Donley. L. Rodriguez. A. Slenn. S. Baca. L. Gross. R. Parker, i-OURTH ROW: W. Rainford, M. Boeding. E, lulholland. S. Brazil. B. Raymond. J. Cum- ■nings. B. Stanton, M. Wilhelm. M. Mullarkey, 3. Boyle. FIFTH ROW: OPT Gay. M. Peretin, .;. Phelps. B. Naessens. G. Hanko. SIXTH HOW: A. Cody, T. Trainor, CRT Egan, J. Ar- ;hoca. CATHOLIC USHERS AND ACOLYTES: FIRST ROW: T. Lynch. T. Kula, Father Lonergan, C. Thudium, B. Murphy. SECOND ROW: B. Raymond. D. Cottone, M. Broski. J. Myers. THIRD ROW: D. Harrington, M. Sanzotta, P. Reily, M. Merrill. FOURTH ROW: M. Foley, D. Renner, R. Myers. FIFTH ROW: J. Krupar. J. Devlin, J. Biskup, C. Burgin, S. Charbonneau, C. Lutz, R. Hattan. !athoUc Ushers And Acolytes Astronomy Club Looks To The Stars RIGHT: FIRST ROW: G. Kuznecoff, M. Gil- gallon. J. Brant, L. Boone. SECOND ROW: D. Eckelbarger, M. Del Rosario, M. Johnson, K. Schleifer, W. Weiss, MAJ Foley. The Astronomy Club appeals to those interested in the wonders of the universe. Whether it is just gaz- ing at the familiar moon or the vast- ly more distant galaxies, the club ' s telescopes in the observatory on top of Bartlett Hall are for the use of the entire Corps. The primary task of the Astronomy Club is to educate ca- dets about the science of astronomy, and provide them with the means to really " expand their horizons. " The club ' s trips included the Hayden Planetarium in New York City and the National Air and Space Museum in Washington, D.C. ABOVE LEFT: Bryan Watson displays his aerodynamically sound model airplane. ABOVE RIGHT: Kerry Tomasevich sees something funny through the scopes. RIGHT: B. Watson, K. Tomasevich, P. Scrog- gins, D. Wolfe. G. Lund. The Aero- Astro Club is into all areas of flying. The club has programs in soarin g, radio controlled planes, mo- deling, paper airplane flying and ballooning. There are also lessons on flying available for cadets. To high- light the year, the Aero-Astro Club took a trip to the National Air and Space Museum in Washington, D.C. to tour its displays. Aero- Astro Club If It Flys We Kno About It. |j BOVE: Dave Sutter plans out his strategy. TOP RIGHT: Miniature soldier models are ined up for a simulated frontal assault. , , SIGHT: A British Centurion goes on display. BELOW RIGHT: FIRST ROW: T Welch. K Matthews. S. Croskery. SECOND ROW: M. Dougherty, S. Sanford, V. Alonso, D. Wood. :PT Fontenot. CPT Lawson. THIRD ROW: r. Gandy. J. Cleaves, B. Simpson, D. Sutter. FOURTH ROW: M. Kahn, R. Sobrato. The Military Affairs Club provided many opportunities for cadets to nshow their military interests with- ut getting their boots dirty. The Iclub consists of the Wargames, Mo- ' dellers, Collectors, and Weapons committees. The Wargamers gave all those arm chair generals a chance to show their skill by spon- soring weekend gaming sessions and the annual West Point War- game Convention. The Modellers al- lowed the more artistic cadets to paint and build their military ideas. The Collectors provided cadets a sense of history through collecting old uniforms. The Weapons opened the opportunity for cadets to shoot many old and historic weapons. The club also showed many classic war films such as " Kelly ' s Heroes " and ' Patton. " Military Affairs Club Provides Opportunities To Study How Battles Are Fought. SlU tiL ' h. jkjit " JpBl kr it " v WHBBBIP The Mountaineering Club had an ex- citing year with many great trips. The club took many outings to the Schawangunk Mountains where some of the best rock climbing in the East can be found on the 260-foot cliffs. When winter came the moun- tain climbers headed north to the Mountaineers Climb To Top , J Tae Scoutmasters Council is com- posed of cadets who want to contin- u their Boy Scout or Girl Scout ad- v,2ntures or who are just interested iri the Scouting movement. The Council functions throughout the year in support of post scouting activities such as fulfilling escort and speaker requests, assisting with the post Boy Scout and Girl Scout units, and operating the Army Foot- ball Scout Day in the Fall and the West Point Camporee in the Spring. The Camporee is the highlight of the year ' s activities. This year 150 ca- dets planned and operated one of the most successful Camporees for 3000 Girl and Boy Scouts. The Council is led by CPT Van Winkle and Ken Yarberry. ABOVE LEFT: Todd Olney takes a break as the scouts tie two logs together. ABOVE: Jon Larsen finds time to trade insignias with the boys. LEFT: Many gather around to see the make-shift stretcher demonstrations. Scoutmasters ' Council Hosts Camporee At Lake Frederick RIGHT: Brent Willis generates some vibra- tions from the Corps. BELOW: John Madrid is comforted by a friend. The Rabble Rouser organization ; an enthusiastic group of cadets wl " ' are responsible for the spirit with: the Corps. The squad is made up fi two units. The men on the squad aH the Yell Leaders while the womej compose the Dance Team. Througf out the year, the Rabble Rouse: supported West Point sports teart and events. They were also the forc behind the many rallies and otho " spirit-related activities during tF year. FIRST ROW: M. Morin. T. Castile. J. Creighton. J. Bailey. B. Willis, J. Bedingfield, J. Bowen, R. Sullivan, J. Madrid, L. Kellman. SECOND ROW: " A " Man, B. Watson, B. Brouse, P. Goodchild, J. Regan, M. Bellos, D. Birman. T. Miller, M. Finch, D. Palamar. Rabble Rousers Keep The Spirit Alive Cadet Band Supports Teams Improvement of the Cadet Band continued during the ' 81- ' 82 year under the leadership of CIC Brian Caputo. The band grew to 45 mem- bers and attained two important goals. The first was the privilege of playing in support of the football team (to include trips to Harvard, Pittsburgh, and Philadelphia), and other sport teams. The second was the authorization for the band to wear Club Squad patches on the gray jacket. In the realm of concert performance, the joint effort of the Cadet Band, Glee Club, and Gospel Choir in a Winter Concert brilliantly displayed the capacity for first-rate musicianship in the Corps. The re- cipient of the John Philip Sousa Award for outstanding contribution to the music program throughout four years of service was Brian Ca- puto. Also, Karen Hamera, ' 85, Jerry Murphy, ' 84, Jeff Smith, ' 83, and Tad Schinke, ' 82, were named as out- standing musicians for their respec- tive classes. TOP: Members of the Cadet Band take a break to observe the football action. LEFT: The Corps rallies in the background to the 1 William Tell Overture. 11 :adetsr r lirit »t I jade I ' jsqoadi ' I he WOK f .Throf I e Rousf ' the to ( andot- lurmj l! I RIGHT: Stryker entertams the 100th Nite crowd at Ike Hall. Rock and Roll is alive and well at West Point. The Hop Bands, direct- ed by MAJ Maertens and CDT Paul Merritt, proved this by their support of many hops, company parties, and football rallies. Led by the Battle of the Bands winner. Fallen Angel, and runner-up, Stryker, the Hop Bands showed the diversity of musical tal- ent that exists within the Corps. The talent was also displayed at a special performance at Albany State Uni- versity. Hop Bands Entertain Crowds The lights dim, the music soars, the curtain rises, and SPLASH, the spot- light hits the stage. It ' s an excite- ment that no one in the Theatre Arts Guild (TAG) would ever want to miss. Whether it ' s onstage or back- stage, being a part of the magical world of the theatre brings a feeling like no other. This year, along with supporting the different Fine Arts Forum and Dialectic Society events, the TAG produced a little magic of its own. The Man Who Came to Din- ner, the 1982 100th Night Show, and Camelot were all chances for the ca- dets to be the natural hams they are. Under the leadership of MAJ Ken- drick and his lovely wife Jan, TAG grew to its largest size ever. Hopes can only be higher for future years. On With The Show! TOP LEFT: Guy Runkle plays in " The Man Who Came to Dinner. " TOP CENTER: King. Arthur (Guy Runkle) ponders the advice of Merlin the Magician (John Hudson) in Camelot TOP RIGHT: Mordred (Jeff Lawson) pleads with his aunt. Morgan LeFay (Jan Tiede). ABOVE LEFT: Mordred receives the fatal thrust from King Arthur ' s sword. ABOVE: Sir Lancelol ' (Cory Carr) looks on as Pellinore (Eric Besch) introduces his " beastly beast " to the royal couple (Millie Wright, Guy Runkle) in the TAG ' S production of Camelot. Theatre Arts Guild X ' adet Fine Arts Forum Entertains The Corps ABOVE: Dawn Wells (center) and the cast of Lynn Lamberix, Gail Oscar, and Peggy Stamper brought Neil Simon ' s " They ' re Play- ing Our Song " to West Point in December. rOP RIGHT: Ray Charles displayed his tal- ents to the Eisenhower Hall audience in Sep- tember RIGHT: CFAF STAFF: FIRST BOW: B. Scrivner. W. Alexander. J. Cas- singham, S. Tullia. SECOND ROW: R. Schulz, T. Hann, R. Johnson. FAR RIGHT: The Award- Winning Broadway musical " An- nie " stole the hearts of everyone during its three sellout performances. The Cadet Fine Arts Forum started its 1981-1982 season of diversified performing arts with three sellout performances of " Annie, " the little orphan who won everyone ' s heart. Ranging from the classical perfor- mances of the Polish Chamber Or- chestra and the unaging music of the Vienna Boys Choir , the contempo- rary sounds of Helen Reddy and controversial exploits of " The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, " to the dance instruction of Edward Vil- lella, and the lively performances of " They ' re Playing Our Song, " " Chil- dren of a Lesser God, " and " Harry Blackstone, " the Forum continued its tradition of providing fine enter- tainment for everyone. But the Fo- rum was not immune from interna- tional politics. The situation in Po- land resulted in a last minute cancel- lation of " Mazowsze " the interna- tionally acclaimed Polish Dance Troupe. The Cadet Fine Arts Forum also provided the Corps with many seminars, including the ever-popu- lar Film Seminar and the newly or- ganized Photography Seminar, to help cadets learn about society and culture. LEFT: Harry Blackstone thrilled the West Point crowd wit h his magical acts. ABOVE: The cast of the Award- Winning play " Chil- dren of A Lesser God " moved the Eisenhower Hall audience during its stopover. PHOTO CREDITS: Max Eisen Barbara Glenn, Smada Artist. David Powers, The Merlin Group, LTD. I ialectic Society Brings Concerts To USMA E?T: Selh Hudgson of the J. Geils Band at the keyboards. BELOW: J. Geil ' s vocahst Peter h if entertains the audience. BELOW: Flutist Jerry Eubanks of the Mar- shall Tucker Band. BOTTOM: Doug Gray puts emotion into his singing style during the Marshall Tucker Band Concert. ABOVE: Tony Caldwell of the MarshE Tucker Band on stage at Ike Hall. LEF FIRST BOW: B. Johnson, M. Bittrick, Croskery. SECOND ROW: R. Welch. J. Wa son. In each of its succeeding 157 yeai the Dialectic Society has attempte to exceed itself in one way or ai other, and the 1981-82 season was r different. Along with bringing i) LP single music artist J. Geils to El senhower Hall, the Dialectic Societ also provided the Corps with th Marshall Tucker Band, The Prd tenders, Gordon Lightfoot, Gan U.S. Bonds and Clarence Clemom and the Cincinnati Pops Orchesti who gave tribute to John Lennoi The club thanks staff membei President Mike Bittrick, Vice Pres dent Ron Welch, House Manage John Wasson, and Productions Mai ager Steve Croskery. 1 00th Night Show - A Night To Remember he Class of 1982 100th Night Show ri )ved to be an entertaining and ex- itng show. John Hudson, the direc- Di , Ray Iram, the scriptwriter, Rus- eli Robertson, the musical score rriter, Rich Howard, the producer, nd everyone else involved in the reduction, made it a most memora- le show. he show, " The Gray Chameleon, " entered around a Russian defector lamed Vladimir, played by Steve janders, who happened to walk into 1-Day with the Class of 1982. Vlad, a cientist caught up in a world he loes not understand, is mistaken for New Cadet and put through Beast Barracks. After experiencing acade- my life, he gradually adapts to his new environment and begins to be- lieve in the ideals of West Point. During this time, the KGB is trying to eliminate him. But all efforts to dispose of him fail, thwarted by the friendship and comaraderie of his USMA classmates. The 100th Night Show was high- lighted by one-liners and jokes aimed at various academic depart- ments, DPE, and the trivial matters of academy life. All these added laughter to the show reinforced with a unified and dynamic acting performance by all involved. BELOW: Natasha (Gale Pratt), a plebe, en- tices Firstie Headley (Derek Gilbert) in his room. BELOW LEFT: Beast Squad Leader (Mat Moten) enters the room of the New Cadets (Dan Mulligan and Gary Williams). LEFT: Soon-to-be New Cadets (Gary Wil- liams, Deb DelGiorno. Marcus Weldon, and Carolyn Grey) do a number before entering into R-Day. ABOVE: Vlad (Steve Sanders) and Rocko (Dan Mulligan) talk over the pit- ABOVE: Natasha, the Russian undercover agent (Gale Pratt) tantahzes the Ike Hall crowd. RIGHT: The " Men in the Red Sash " counsel a misdirected New Cadet-to-be. 1982 100th Night Show - A Time For Laughter And Reflections TOP LEFT: Frank the BP (Bob O ' Connor) and Natasha (Gale Pratt) fume over their un- successful attempts at tinkering with the course of the lOCT in order to eliminate Vlad, the Russian defector-turned-West Point Ca- det. ABOVE: The KGB instructs Natasha (Gale Pratt) during an intriguing scene on the plan to infiltrate the Academy and do away with Vlad. played by Steve Sanders. LEFT: Bert (Rich Totleben) and Matt (Gary Wil- liams) show the comaraderie between class- mates as they help Vlad Smith (Steve Sand- ers), center, after Vlad had completed the sabotaged lOCT without being harmed. ' ' ' ' ' ' ita ' ' ' ' ) 1 wLfe ' ' II m sr 1 ! ■ ' " li g A 3 bI ETlLi ir. ' I ' 3 8B ' 1 " [s j " Jy f " 0 S 3 ft St S j iiLgi t ' " !v ■ ' " ' " ' • ' ■■ ' - - ' ■ ' ■ j §Mbs il — .: „ j.i imn ® ©%mefe toi i mBi bBH m9m test En @ rJBt BwS w pi M.1 IJ i W m iK III 1 " Bs® Hi -: ' i WI III r r- m Riii :;V:.fe ifc What Are We Doing Here? 6 July 1978 is a day that will always stand out in the mem- ory of nearly 1400 people. It was a day of fear and confu- sion for most of us, and a be- ginning for all of us — R-Day for the Class of 1982. R-Day was a flurry of activi- ties which started in Michie Stadium. That ' s where we got our first glimpse of the enemy, the First Classmen. The seemed pleasant enough an even allowed us to say gooc bye to parents, relatives an friends. Unfortunately, th friendliness stopped there. I Throughout the remainder of the day we were sent to count- less issue points (itta fitta fine), the barber shop (stop! My ears will get cold), and our rooms (what? No TV?). These trips were interspersed with visits to the Man-in-the-Red- Sash who talked faster than anyone we knew. Our initial meeting with the First Ser- geant proved that this was go- ing to be a very long summer. Late that afternoon, after fig- uring out which was our mih- tary left, we marched onto th( ' Plain to the oohs and ahhs o the crowd. We were proud a:; we held up our right hand anc repeated the Oath, but also ap prehensive of the days t( come for the Class of 1982. ihe Longest Day Of Our Lives, €. 1 f % ' Hi ontotli ' proud fi landaoi! alsoar fiavs tt? 1982, i ;r4|} m Bugle Notes Was Our " Beast Bible ' One day down but eight more weeks to go before we would become full-fledged members of the Corps of Cadets. The Class of 79 was going to make sure we deserved to join the Long Grey Line. (Don ' t they ever smile?) Beast Barracks was quite an experience from Reveille to Taps. Motivation was high during PT due to that awe-in- siring tune we woke up to each morning. We were so in- spired that we begged the cad- re to let us do a few more push-ups. Clean your room, shine your shoes, dehver laundry, call minutes, sort mail — and that ' s what we did with our free time! Not to mention all that " poop " we had to learn. If yo spin the buttons o, Sedgewick ' s Monument yo could drink 78 million gallon! of liquid from the female c the bovine species from leather cup while sitting ur. der the lights at Cullum Hal ! It went something hke thai ' Maybe I better check my Bui gle Notes. CBT Field Training Challenged ' 82[ But Beast Barracks wasn ' t all clean and neat, Once in a while we got out of the bar- racks and into the dirt. Few of us complained about going out to the field, especially when we learned we could eat like we used to. It was a chance to relax and learn some of the things we came here to learn. We practiced the basics of In- fantry and qualified with the M-16 rifle. Squad competition gave us the chance to show off the team spirit we had devel- oped in the few days we had been here. It was one of the most important lessons we were to learn and one that would stay with us and grow over the next four years. Butt stroke to the head, MOVE . . . Slash series, MOVE . . . Those words could send chills up and down your spine, or stars around your head if you got hit with a pugil stick. Ah, the bayonet assault course, the highlight of our summer. But the summer was drawing to an end. Before we knew it, we were marchmg out to Lak Frederick. That ' s when w discovered the truly uniqu quality of West Point. No mat ter which direction you travec it ' s always uphill. We made jf to Lake Frederick and Mothe: Nature did her part by bles5| ing us with a few raindrops (a ' it should be, we were told). A the week closed we met ou company-mates with whon we would spend the next fou years. Then it was back t ' West Point for the Accep tance Parade and Reorganize tion Week. The Beast Cadre was bad enough, but now we were out- numbered 3 to 1. New faces to see and new names to memo- rize. It was back to confusion again. The Dean was there to give us a warm welcome. The English P ' s had just received a new supply of red pens and were anxious to use them. Nothing was more depressing than that big, red " F " on Theme I, and Theme II, and Theme III . . . But it didn ' t stop there. The Math department was in a colorful mood too. Unfortu- nately, it wasn ' t enough just to use different colored chalk on your board. They expected you to have the right answers, too! The Dean obviously wasn ' t challenging enough. That ' s why we all decided to go over to the gym for an hour every morning. DPE really loved to see us. They let us swim, box and wrestle (drown, bleed and sweat might be better words). But we could handle it all; we were tough. Besides, it ' s got to be almost over, doesn ' t it? Well, not quite, but we got b sight reprieve: NAVY! Foe many of us it was to be oub ' first venture into the reai ' world since we arrived last " ' ' July, and we were going tc- make the most of it. Thci Twelfth Man made his pres ence known. Each of us felt sense of pride as we stood irfc our gold T-shirts to cheer foi the Army team. We may have? lost the game that day but wei showed that Army doesn ' ll ' give up easily. Our spirit car-l Class Of 1982 Joins The Corps Of Cadets led us to the Ben Franklin otel and the parties. Our " reedom, however, soon ended and we were on the 0100 buses oack to our Rockbound High- .and Home. Christmas leave came and went in a flash, and second se- mester was underway. The Fiean welcomed us back with Term End Exams. He knew ve would forget everything ve had learned over Christ- l)i; ii imas leave. Most of us remem- bered enough to pass, but the ijIPjiSelect Few became fewer. 5 Plebes Are People Too. Second semester was identical to the first — more corners to square, more Si ' s to attend. Won ' t it ever end? The grey winter days seemed to drag on. Then the sun began to shine. Spring was on its way and the upperclassmen were on their way out — for a week anyway. Plebe Parent Week- end was our chance to show off what we had learned to our friends and relatives. It was a milestone of Plebe year, one that signified that the end was at last in sight. The Dean had one more set of exams for us to endure before Plebe year was really over. Most of us pulled through and were there to shake the Fir- stie ' s hands on Recognition Day. A sense of accomphsh- ment and pride filled us as we departed for a few weeks of well deserved rest. The Best Summer Of Your " The best summer of your life " — a phrase we heard con- stantly that summer at Camp Buckner. Who were they try- ing to kid, anyway? We were now part of the elite " upper- class " and no one could put anything over on us! Yearlings at last. Time to take it easy, right? Well, yes, if you enjoy getting up with the sun, putting on Gym Alpha and combat boots, and taking a lit- tle jog. (How about one more time over Engineer Hill?). Camp Buckner introduced us to several other branches of the Army: Field Artillery (what will happen if I drop this round?). Air Defense Artil- lery, Signal (10-4, good buddy, oops!), Engineers (we can build that bridge in two min-l utes . . . ), and Armor. Our tripl to Fort Knox was memorable| I can ' t decide which was more:l enjoyable — the days in the. tanks or the nights in the Offi- cers ' Club. We figured we hac better learn what officers dc with their spare time. We did get a little spare time during our weekends at Camp Buckner. Enough time to take advantage of beautiful Lake Popolopen — sun, sand and sailing . . . and buddy checks.j sunburn . . . Saturday nightsi were our chance to unwindf and Barth Hall was the place to do it — either on the dance floor or with friends over a few beers. Who were those masked men? " - - ' But Buckner summer wasn ' t complete without recondo. Happening was fun (once we learned how to tie the knots), river crossings were wet, and the pits definitely didn ' t lack sawdust. The week was de- signed to test our strength and endurance. Obviously the Cadre was not on our side, yet— if they were, why did they direct us the wrong way on the Enduro Run? Who will ever forget our famous sur- vival meal? Certainly not those lucky few who actually got to bite the heads off those poor chickens. You were an inspiration to us all. Recondo Week ended with a Uttle three-day patrol. " Little " stands for little food, little sleep and little cliffs that were easy to fall off in the dark of night. At last it was over and we coasted to the finish on the slide for life. Camp Illumination was the highlight of the summer, but Mother Nature still had some- thing against us. When it rains it pours, and did it pour! May- be it was a sign of the impend- ing doom in the upcoming aca- demic year. Recondo Challenges New Yearlings ■ " ■ ■ , V m : i- . -m: Here they come. It ' s the CI of ' 83. You know — the oni who didn ' t have a beast. We ' back in the old Corps when v were Plebes We had the gold shields on our collars ai it was a good feeling to knc that we were doing the givii and not the taking this yea The Dean came back to jc| us; He must be immort What good things did he ha in store for us? Physics a Chemistry and Philosopl) and Economics and Politic Science and more Calcuh We ' re never going to survi this. Where does our ra time fit in? " I think, therefore, I arr Does that mean if I stop thir ing I won ' t be here anymor Now wait a minute. W ' leave now? Just when thin are getting better? Two wee ends per semester, booths 5 Ike, those handsome blaz uniforms . . . What could better? No, don ' t answer th " t Yearlings Enjoy Gold Shields lophomores Battle Gloom Period The grey walls of West Point become even greyer during the winter gloom period, espe- cially for the in-between Yearlings. No longer Plebes, but not yet leaders of the Corps. Don ' t worry, the big so- cial event of the year is com- ing up to pull us out of our gloominess. That ' s right! It ' s Yearling Winter Weekend. So what if there ' s no snow on the ground, and we can ' t go ice skating? We ' ll find something to do, like listen to Mark Twain. (Speak up, I can ' t hear you.). Term Ends again and then Yearling year was on its way out. We were looking forward to our summer tracks and leave (not necessarily in that order). And Yearling Slump CMST Schools Were A Rewarding Experience, ' i Airborne! Air Assault! Rang- er! You name it, we did it. In the air, on the ground, in the sun and in the mud, in the United States and around the world. CTLT gave us a first hand look at what we would be do- ing as second lieutenants. We saw the good and the bad and each of us drew our own con- clusions from our personal ex- periences. Those of us who participated in the Drill Cadet Program left with a great sense of accomplishment as we saw our platoons graduate. CMST schools offered us the opportunity to excel in yet another area. That first juni at airborne school will not forgotten, although the stori] may liven it up a little. T heat, short hair and endlej push-ups will be remember as well. While some wei busy learning how to jump ci of planes, some of us we learning how to fly the Those who attended Fligj c School can verify the fact tb: aviators really do know ha ' to party. From the jungles j Panama, the glaciers of AL ' ka, SERE training in Color; and the Everglades for t Rangers, the Class of 1982 turned to West Point for C( year prepared to join the pij: fession of Arms. . first f will Ml ilhestt! little. nd er.tt " . ' -i. € ' - M9S The Select Few joins the Profession of Armjl ' Attention to orders. Th Class of 1981 welcomes th Class of 1982 to the Professio of Arms " . We ' re in for goc now. Most of us, anyway. would lose a few more on th long road still remaining 1 graduation. But we were hal way there. It ' s got to be dow hill from here, doesn ' t it? Can you say Juice . . . Law . Thermo . . . and numerous ot ' er fun courses. I don ' t kno which was more difficult-! trying to figure out the ci cuits the " P " drew on tlij blackboard or trying to find il. answer on my RDS. It had I be there. Everything was ( those cards. Movies. . .TV. . . Law WPR.j What a choice. I can alwa,- study later, right? In additid to all of our new privileges, ' also had new duties to pe form. The Class of 1982 w now the backbone of tl, Corps, the Squad Leaders. . last we had something to ' even if it was only to hold S for the Plebes. By the ws mailcarrier, where ' s my ma. ' What do you mean I have • get my own . . . The Corps c( tainly has! M if U Our Thoughts Turn To Cars And Rings. Christmas leave came and went and we were into second semester. Ordering our class rings became the topic of con- versation for several weeks. After much deliberation, we all made our choices but we knew there was much to en- dure until we would actually slip them on our fingers. 500 and a butt days until graduation. That ' s still pretty close to infinity and a butt, but at least we were within count- ing range. We celebrated 500th Night with a banquet, (Will the real Mark Twain please stand up), and a class social at the Bear Mountain Inn. Two-doors, Four-doors, Cor- vette, K-Car, Convertible . . . Cars at last! Time to start look- ing for the right one anyway. Some of us had planned ahead and already had our dream cars parked in P Lot. Firstie year and leave every week- end were almost within our grasp. We got a taste of things to come as we took over the Corps during Graduation Week. We knew we could handle anything. As President Reagan addressed the gradu- ating class, our minds wan- dered to summer leave and the one year we had to go be- fore we would be the Graduat- ing Class. Firstie Year At Last! The Select Few Brings In The Class Of 1985. mKM PP: ciJHBa i -ferfl M Our last summer at Wei Point, another milestone. B just like the rest of them, wasn ' t an easy one. This ye. we were on the leading er- and couldn ' t wait to get star ' ' ed. : Beast? Again? But I did th last year! Oh well, you ' ll ju get another chance to exc( Those putting in their secor tour of duty as members of tl Beast Cadre weren ' t ecstat about the idea, but that didr prevent them from doing the job well. Beast was a lot work and often the cadre w; more tired than the new c- dets. Beast Barracks had del nitely changed, but it st ' brought back memories fro when we were there — boi good and bad. It was unani- mously decided that the life of a cadre member was infinitely better than the life of a New Cadet. Despite the changes we had to work with, we did our best to ensure that the Class of 1985 was prepared to join the Corps of Cadets. Those of us not at Beast were treating the newly-crowned Yearlings to " the best summer of their lives " at Camp Buckner, either as a member of the cadre or a committee. The task of controlling hun- dreds of new Yearlings who had no desire to be controlled was monumental, but we were up to the challenge. We had ways of deahng with them - we had classmates on the NBC Committee . . . The summer, especially all that leave, was an experience to remember, but we were anxious to get the academic year rolling. Firstie Year was here at last! " West Point in the rearview mirror " became our class motto as we rolled into Firstie Year with our brand new cars. We finally had the freedom of unlimited weekend leaves and the cars to get somewhere . . . Anywhere but here. But, wait . . . What do you mean we can ' t take leave? Twenty per- cent minimum manning? It couldn ' t be true, but we soon learned that several of us would be staying on post each weekend much to our dislike. Football weekends really weren ' t too bad. At least we could go to the tailgates. How about Clinton Field? . . . Just ask the Firstie Privates, they ' ll tell you. The Dean and his allies were also back to oppose us in one last academic battle. Their ammunition was pretty strong: Sosh, American Insti- tutions, Engineering, and Leadersleep. The classes seemed endless. Nonetheless, we were ready to put up a fight. There was no way we were going to blow it now - Graduation was too close! Select Few Put On Class Rings Ring Weekend brought our ' rings to us at last. It was a spe- cial weekend shared with family and friends, and put- ting on those rings gave us a special feeling of importance. Those bands of gold on our fin- gers truly set us apart from the rest of the Corps, and gave us a bond shared by all mem- bers of the class of ' 82. We were finally on our way to be- coming members of the Offi- cer Corps. Rumor has it that a West Point class that goes through four years at the Academy I and loses four football games to Navy will find themselves involved in a war shortly after graduation. We weren ' t tak- ing any chances. It was our re- sponsibility to fire up the Corps in support of the Army J Football Team, and we mustjj admit that we did a fantasticij job. The Corps was behind thel team in full force on that cold " December day, and our efforts.j paid off as we avoided defeat! with a rewarding 3-3 tie. I ill ji ; A 1 1 r : 428 f » 1 V y V rk y _1H Hv Ix w 4mjm Career Decisions Were Tough To Make. I jVnat do you mean I can go Aviation now? But I had just lecided on Air Defense. What )o I do now? . . . Well, I ' m umber 800 in the class, but ' 11 make Engineers my first •hoice. I ' ll never get it ... I lave a better chance of get- ing Hawaii if I go Infantry, )ut who wants to be a grunt? . . QM, MP, OD, MI . . . the elters go on and so did the ar- , ' uments within our heads as ve got ready to select our oranches. Those who got their I ' irst choices were jubilant and ' .hose that didn ' t accepted [heir fate. Slowly but surely we were on our way to becom- ng 2LTs. WE really does have a heart! fter all these years they fi- lally found it. The Two Mile un Test in running shoes? 0, they would never do it. But they did, and they didn ' t ?ven raise the standards three lotches. It was about time the riass of ' 82 got a break. That wasn ' t the only change DPE had in store for us this year. Balance beams replaced the parallel bars on the obstacle course. Except for the ex- tremely unbalanced among our ranks, the OC was pass- able. Not a lot of fun, but pass- able. Assignment selection was an- other important decision-mak- ing time. We wrestled with the choices for many hours jand for many of us the choice wasn ' t made until we stood up to make our selection. We be- gan to realize that friends would soon be going their own ways to different parts of the world. It became important to spend those last few months with classmates. One Hundredth Night - one of the last milestones in our Ca- det career. It was definitely an occasion to celebrate, and we never missed an occasion to celebrate. We also drank our share of champagne toasts as we looked back over our four years at the Remembrance, reahzing that it ' s much better to have four years to look back on than four years to look forward to. The plebes took their shot at us at Role Reversal. They got back at us for all the " hazing " we had done to them, but we got back at the Academy with our edition of the Hundredth Night Show. It was all in good fun and we enjoyed every minute of it. We may have had only )0 days to go, but we still ha a million things to accompl h before our ultimate goal co d be reached. There were l i- forms to try on, projects )| complete, boxes to pack, -I pers to write, an APRT )1 pass, trunks to ship, invi tions and announcements!) address, TEE ' s to study (an impossible task), orders}) review, equipment to turn parades to practice for, e etc, etc. Graduating wasn ' t easy as it looked. Our fc years as cadets were comi- to a close and Graduati. Week was at last upon us. I re com Gradfia tion W 1 J ft 4 iiA ' ' 1 The Corps! Bareheaded Salute It E ' er May That Line Of Gray Increase From Day To Day . . . ' { And When Our Work Is Done • • ie. Our Hearts Are Standing Attention SSimlM §M 4 . . i; f r [ .. . 1 f 1 fl ' lsf " • . ' -ft i ,4 i :j»5( l We ' ll Bid Farewell To " Kadet Gray, " . i . . . And Don The " Army Blue. " - , ' k ov V In Memory Of MICHAEL CHARBONNEAU 27 December 1981 Day Is Done, Gone The Sun From The Lake, From The Hills, From the Sky. Safely Rest, All Is Well! God Is Nigh. RONALD ROBINSON 2 September 1981 Author Unknown I RICHARD WASHBURN 27 December 1981 ' - I . Cf ET Mi EE . GOD. OUft fflTHERrTHOU SEB CffER (JF - ' fnEn:S HEftRTS.tlELP US TO ORflUI HEiRR TO . ' THEE m SmCERITy: anO TRUTK. fHflV aUR " ' RELlClOn. ETlLLED ' UilTHGLRDQESS flno mfly OUR ujoRSHip or thee ' se nflTURfii. STRtnCTHEfT RHD lOCRERSE OUR flomiR- - flTiofl roR;HonEST -DEflunc fl no CLERn. THinKIRG.R-nD SUFFERnDT ' OUR .HRTRED OF A HyPOCRiSyRnD ' PRETEnCfEUERTO DIPRIRISH. • • EHCOWRGE US in QUR ' EnDERVlOR TO LIVJE .RB5UE TH-ECOmmon CE EL t)F LIFE. mRKE US TO CHOOSE THE HffRDER RIGHT IHSTERD . Of.THEERSIER IDROnGfRnD REVIERVTO. BE -COflTERT iniTH fl. HRLF TRUT+1 tUHER THE IDHOIECRR BE UJOR. EROOIU US U3ITH GOUR- ' . ROE THRT IS BORR Of LOyftLTV TO RLLTHflT ' .-tS ROBLE RRD .Ui€RTHy.-THRT.SCORRS TO COmPROmiSE OJITHAltGE-RRD ' iruUSTtCE RRO .KROUUS RO FEfVRUlHETl TRUTH " R-RO RIGHT - RRE in -JEOPRRDy. QURRD US RGBIRST FlIP- PBBGy RilD IRREUEREAGEm THE SRGRED THIRCS OF LIFE. GRRRT LiS .nEUJ TIES ' OF ' PRIETIDSHIPRRD OEIiJ OPPORTURITIES 0 SERVIIGE KIRDLE OUR, Hlfli TS IR FEUOiUSmP UJITH THOSE OF ' n GHEERFUl COURTERB ' RGE. RRD ' SOFTER Od ' R.HERRTSUIITH Syf PRTHy r -v ' FOR. TH OSE. liiHO SO ' RROUI R HP ' SUFFER. HELP US ' TO (DRmTRmnHEHOfiaR O.FTHECOI PS URTRRRJSiHED RHD URSULHED ftaD ' TO.SHOlli FORTH -m OUR 11VJE5 THE IDEALS, QF.UIEST . POmTlfi DOmG ODR DUTV to THEE RRD TO OUR GOURTRV.RLLOF UJH1CH aiE RSK IR THE • • RRfnE or THE GREAT FRfERD RJIO fDR-STE ;■ - ' Of jnER., : . RIDER. .- " . " ' . : ' CLRVTOR E.lUH€RT;CHfiPLRm U.S.m.R:-;i9l9 - 1926:: ' M m ' ::. v m Sj:t.m, jm-»ii - ; :jM J- PAUL FRANCIS ABEL. JR Annapolis, Maryland Hailing from Annapolis, B misplaced. Weekends were prime, cruising the roads in off Altfiough fie 0-2 Lieutenant has always been slightly e time when he was in his ; silver ' Vette with the top t the top of his class, his ROBERT BRUCE ABRAMS G 2 Falls Church, Virginia Captain Abe walked through the gate on R-day with a crewcut and spit-shined low quarters. During his four years he could always be found keeping his appearance perfect, working hard on his academics, or performing some other duty. In all that he did, Abe commanded respect by setting the example as a person, a Cadet, and a -_n — CRISPINIANO ACOSTA, JR. ?[ Puerto Pricesa City, Philippines Lieutena ' Crisfsay Crees) came to America to study Physics a wreak havoc on the English language Reportedly t by-product of a breeder reactor, he practiced the fusi ; theory at the computer terminal and in the City We v ;, remember our little brother in the Orient MARK ANDREW ALBE G 2 Nyack, New York Lieutenant Lacrosse was the thing that brought " Ivlario " to West Point But it wasn ' t long before he found there was much more to it than LAX. By the end of cow year it was clear that " Albs " was plugged into the system In a good way. nothing can stop him now — not even STAP. His many friends wish him luck Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Atheletes i. ib RICHARD RUSSELL ALLEN D 3 Manchester, Georgia Lieutenant We still don ' t know whether Russ is " Festus " or " Fes- tus " is Russ He has left an everlasting impression on all who knew him Raised deep in the heart of the South, this " Rebel " showed us how to " scrap " with the Dean and still have time for fun His secret lay in the long, hard hours spent m the " rack " Arts Seminar 4, 3. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. Cycling Team 2, 1: Hop Band 2. I; While Water Canoe Club 3: Public Affairs Forum 1. BRIAN DUANE ALLGOOD I Altus, Oklahoma Captai " Alldog " showed up at West Point thinking he was Moose Head U , carrying a dip can in one hand and competitive spirit He quickly became a standout studies, sports and good times, Brian could be counts on to always have an exciting time whether in Bosto bar rooms, Philadelphia, or firstie cars. Always a wi net, Brian is sure to succeed Arts Seminar 4: Finance Club 2: Orienteering Club 2. Chemical Society 1. I m ■ " " I CHRISTOPHER JOHN ADAMS G3 Issaquah, Washington Lieutenant CJ. IS and was intense, in fun. sports, and life. The spirit of " Grog " will live on in the Gopher gang, C.J ' s idea of a good sight was a beautiful blonde or Woo Poo in the rear view mirror of his Spitfire He will always be remembered for his friendship and loyalty Gopher it ' Si 4 j Cvmnastics team 4. 3, 2. 1; Chinese Cub 4. 3. 2. White Water Canoe K PETER CHARLES ADAMS H 4 Watcrvliet, New York Lieutenant Pete IS a man who lets his actions speak for themselves. Theater worker, star man, exchange cadet- Pete has done It all. While these accomplishments arc visible. Pete ' s real value is to be found in the friendship and aid he gives so freely A determined and dedicated Hog, Pete ' s quiet and sure manner has touched all of us. Good luck and let the carnage begin. Theatre Support Group 3. 2: The- atre Arts Guild 1. RASHID JAN AFRIDI G 4 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Best known around the corps for his diehard " Hook ' em Horns " attitude, athletic dedication and raunchy PMI. Rashid will not soon be forgotten. Never one to get uptight about anything except noise during study barracks, he disciplined no one and expected the same in return. Jan ' s personality carried him through West Point with a smile, and no one doubts that he ' ll keep on smiling all through life, or until Texas loses, whichever Cross-Country Team 4. 3, 2. 1 (Co- Captain): Indoor Track Team 4, 3. 2, 1; Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1. ERNEST JOHN ALMANZA, JR. D 4 El Rio, California Lieutenant he saying used to be Baseball, hotdogs, apple pie and I ' hevrolet, but for Ernie there are a few modifica- ' ons — L.A Dodgers, beef jerkey, hot sauce, and two I ' hevrolets Throughout his four years at West Point, ! rnie showed his motivation and determination for sue- ' ess at whatever he set out to do A sign of his motiva- iion was the Ranger tab that he wore with pride. Any- one would be proud to have him as a friend Baseball Team 4. 3: Spanish Club 4. 3; Finance Forum 2. I ARTHUR GERARD ALMORE Al Norwalk, Connecticut Lieutenant Arthur brought to the Academy a touch of class. In- deed. Arthur was charismatic in every respect, whether it was on the sports field, in the classroom, or on the dance floor. In fact, he should have been known as King Arthur, for he was full of character, intelligence and charm. There was no lady who could successfully es- cape his powers, so he thought. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2. 1 (President): Gospel Choir 2. 1: Hop Committee 3. 2. 1. 4. 3. OSCAR NAVA ALVAREZ F 2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant when tacos and " tortitos " were served for lunch. " Hot sauce to me please ' was his favorite variation of cadet slang. " Merciless " as he might be. Oscar was always a loyal friend, willing to share his time and lend a helping hand. His strength of character promises him a success- ful future. Geology Club 1: Ring and Crest Committee 2. 1: Cadet Public Rela- tions Council 3. 2. 1 (State Rep.). JAMES PAUL AMEY C 2 Wescosville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant As soon as Jim entered the Academy he became known as a man who always speaks his mind, no matter what the circumstances His unwavering dedication to his friends and his fierce competiveness in all aspects of life will serve him well in the future. No one who has had the privilege of knowing Jim will ever forget the exper- SCUSA 3. 2. 1: Cross Country Tean GREGG ANDRES Swoyersville, Pennsylvania Greggor came that still preva D-3 Lieutenant Point " with a sense of humor after four years of " the exper )e remembered as one of D-3 ' s livers and strivers, Greggor put in many late nights, especially when helping out one of his " Brauas " When in need, his friends know who to turn to. Volleyball Team 4. 3. Bowling Club 4: Computer Club 2. Archery Club 2. Hunting and Fishing Club 2. MARK JEFFREY ANDREW E Bakersfield, California Lieutene From the golden beaches of California. " Drew " arrn on the shores of the Hudson carrying with him athletic prowess and versatility surpassed only by great love for Coors, BMW ' s and blondes. Had devoted comparable time to academics he would he worn stars. Being a devoted friend to many, " Dre ' vliill do well for himself and the Army Baseball Team 4. 3. 2. 1. ISO lb Football Team 4. FRANCIS XAVIER ASENCIO C 4 Port St. Lucie, Florida Lieutenant His belief in himself and West Point is unparalleled. A Portuguese-speaking matador with a good sense of hu- mor, Frank could do anything from a forty-five second record obstacle course to organizing mandatory firstie drill and still be liked. He is the kind of person suited to being a legend in his own time, but willing to be himself. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2 (Vice-Presi- dent): Spanish Club 4. 3; Minoritv CPRC 2. 1 (ClCk Sunday School Teacher 3. 2: Foreign Academy Ex- change Program 2. 1. DAVID EDWARD AUCOIN B 3 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant " The Coin " perhaps we call him that because he seems to look at West Point from the flipped side. That may explain why Dave always seems to keep it togeth- er. Whether it ' s kicking field goals for the Army Team or out partying it up with his buddies. " The Coin " has the calm cool attitude we all admire. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Club 3. 2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2. i. STANLEY FLETCHER AUSTIN East Cleveland, Ohio Captai " Stan the Man " came to us from the Buckeye Stat His cool head and genuine concern were only surpassi by his ability to outdress anyone at a party. Whether ( the football field or in the choir, Stan was always " doer " . Look out, world! ISO lb. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Cadet Gospel Choir 2. 1. Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: Sun- day School Teacher 4. 3. 2 I f D VVID ARTHUR ANSTEY D 4 Esies Park, Colorado Lieutenant I Df e hails from tht Rocky Mountain highs of Colorado ng the truu mountain man that he is. Dave came to uith a pack on his back and Chivas Regal still wetting lips. Dave was never a man of mediocrity, he always ; the best or the worst of everything. Only those who ■red him most will ever experience his " scritch " .e is a man among STEVEN THOMAS ANTROBUS F 2 Wilmington, North Carolina Lieutenant The -Bus Man " came to " the Poi nt " andf ound a home in the zoo. The train i leaving fo Steve - hopefully he will be on It. If not. i ■s a long walk fror n Newburgh " Bus " may be leaving butthespi It of the zoo will live on inside him. American Chemical Society 2. 1; 4° System Committee 2. Cadet Public Relations Council 2. 1 . MANUEL APONTE. JR. 13 Winter Springs, Florida Lieutenant Although " Mein " had been many places before coming to West Point, his heart remained in Orlando with his momma, who kept him well stocked with candy bars, cookies, and gummy bears for four years. " Manny " had one weakness though ■ any female who happened to e by quickly captured his heart. If " Manny " can keep his unit as meticulously clean as he kept his car, he ' ll be a general by the time his five are up I MICHAEL SIDNEY AUZENNE 14 Pleasant Hill, California Captain If Mikcy couldn ' t be found talking with one of his honor reps, he probably was photographing stories for the upcoming Pointer A true Californian at heart, " Zoner ' s " interests ranged from Kenny Rogers to jun gle patrolling, and from soccer to mechanical engineer ing. Mike always had a kind word and a soft shoulder MARK FRANCIS AVERILL 11 Milton, Maryland Captain " Aves " . one of the original " good dudes " , could always be counted on in the clutch Whether a road trip to Boston, a 50 ' s party, or a trip to Croton, Mark always had something on the burner. Leaving a trail of destruc- tion and a hint of disaster, he always managed to come out unscathed. A history buff, he has already made history with us as a close friend, and is sure to leave his Mark on the future. STEVEN MICHAEL AVILES G 4 Brockton, Massachusets Lieutenant Steve came to us from " Bahston ' . Mass . which is very near to, but not to be confused with, Boston. He has taken a great interest in the geography of the United States and has set a goal to meet the Nation — one state at a time He will always be rem embered as one who seldom spent a weekend at West Point and who never lost that slim strand of optimism so valuable in Cadet life. Who Says There Are No Ghosts On Post? Every so often there emerges an elite group of courageous daredevils who live for no oth- er reason than to laugh in the face of danger. This year ' s team of adventurers was the firm of BYRCE, MORGAN, DOLAN, LTD., operating out of E Company, 4th Regiment. Using advanced scientific equipment (Ouija board, CDT Morgan ' s corns, etc.), our he- roes concluded that heavy spiritual and occult activity taking place in the basement of Quarters 100 when the Army Football team was on the grid-iron was responsible for the Army Team ' s misfor- tunes. Thus, in keeping with the traditions of bravery and valor established by Lee, Per- shing, MacArthur, etc., the trio descended into the bowels of Quarters 100 to do battle with the Ghost. Our heroes searched intently until they cornered the ghost in a small room in the base- ment. A furious struggle then ensued, which resulted in the trio soundly defeating the ghost and terminating its oc- cupancy of Quarters 100 WITH EXTREME PREJU- DICE. Historians will recall that the 1981 Army Team rose up against a nineteen-point-fa- vorite Navy to come away with a 3-3 tie. The firm of BRYCE, MORGAN, DO- LAN, LTD. does not in any way claim to have affected the outcome of this contest, BUT . . . •■ fl JAMES BRANDON BAGBY jl Tyler, Texas Lieuter t After finally coming home to El. this Tyler Rose s known for his ability to " get the mail out " . His (!y morning runs demonstrated a passion for physica ' :- tiuities A frustrated, aging politician, " Bags " use. s persuasive powers to negotiate many a settlement. ■ e only conflict he couldn ' t resolve was the one witi _s receding hairline Lacrosse Team 4. 3, SCUSA 3. 2. 1; ,j_ » i ' ' Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. West JlT f Point Forum 1. Baptist Student i ' iji Union 4, 3. Protestant Sunday ,.f School Teacher 4. CHARLES JOSEPH BALDWIN Lynn, Massachusetts Capif [ Charlie was always the supreme realist in A-1 He n« hesitated to say exactly what was on his mind, a qujoy well always admire A few drinks, a cigar, and a bom his pickup truck were all Charlie needed to r.-h Nirvana At Charlie ' s age, all-nighters are danger li, but he pulled more than his share He still has s ' e good years left - just not as many as everyone e Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Sailing Team 2. 1. Flying Club 3: SCUSA 2 IF RALPH OTTO BAKER Aberdeen, Maryland 1-4 Captain Ralph. Robbie, Bakes, Rob, It depends on who he ' s trying to impress. Unfortunately, this led to a hernia plebe year A quick rebound from his death bed was the result of hours in the gym. and allowed him a daring and treacherous summer of mountaineering in upstate New York The Infantry needs men - they ' ve got Bakes. I- BEAMii Football Team 4. Free Style Wres- tling 3. Hop Committee 3. 2. 1 JOSEPH PERCY BAILEY III 13 ANITA LEE BAKER Fredericktown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Olympia, Washington Lieutenant " Big Joe " emerged from the hills of Pennsylvania with a .lead of red hair and a temper to match Rarely seen without a pinch of Skoal in his mouth. Jumbo wailed heads on the football field and in the barracks. Good luck! Oh. and by the way. the Steelcrs aren ' t that bad after all. Football Team 4: Rabble Rousers I A MONICA SANDRA BALKUS Plattsburgh, New York Men ' We fe G-3 Captain Point from upstate New York bringing nothing but the highest standards. Her quest tor academic excellence kept her busy, but she always found time to continue that search for Nirvana. What- lucr her endeavor, be it Plebe Gymnastics or PChem, she was always ready to " Go For It! " . Cadet Band 4. 3: French Club 4. 3: American Chemical Society 2. {Mice President): Marathon Club- Team 2. 1: Karate Club 4 Anita migrated to 1-4 at the beginning of her cow year and became a full fledged 1-Beamer in no time at all. Although her interests ranged from running through the woods with a compass and map, to running through Africa, she always made the most of whatever she undertook. Anita will be remembered as always smiling even on rainy days I BEAM ' ! Orienteering Team 2. i, Protestant .ji Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Fencing Team 4. 3: Operation Crossroads Africa 1 ARTHUR THOMAS BALL, JR. E 3 Nacogdoches, Texas Lieutenant A whole man in all respects, this good-looking Southern gentleman is both a superior scholar and athlete — a winner, destined to go far in life Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Gyn 4. 3. 2. 1. DOMINIC ROCCO BARAGONA A3 Niles, Ohio Lieutenant Due to his tenure under the green girl, Cuda ended his cadet career as the starman who never was When his GPA got too high, he made sure that additional time was put into dayroom activities, of which he was the undisputed champion f-lowever, we all knew who to look up when we needed to pass our numbers courses Chess Club 4. 3. Rocket Semir MICHAEL PATRICK BARBERO H 2 Vienna, Virginia Captain " Barbs " , as he was known to us, was an original mem- ber of the " clique " . His fierce competiveness brought him to the top of the 150 lb football ladder and also kept him strong in academics. Always there to have a party. " Barbs " could be counted on for lots of laughs and good times. We will fondly remember those times and this friend. 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1. ' S s U ss Squash Team 4; Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1; .,JfcS -. French Club 4. 3; CPRC 2. 1 FRANS CARL BARENDS Camp Hill, Pennsylvania if you had to say one thing about Fran be that he was always prepared. Hi and tendency to over-react a sense of daring made him G-1 Lieutenant it would have to Prussian nature ixed with a love of life and continual source of enjoy- ment. His strong sense of loyalty to both the Academy and his companions will always keep Frans a very close Water Polo Team 4; Rugby Club 2, Orienteering Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Sailing Club 2. 1: Finance Forum 2. ROBERT JOEL BARNHILL, JR. D- Lonoke, Arkansas Sergear If good things are worth waiting for, then Rob ought t be great. Being too occupied with partying and blowin little birds out of the sky, Rob managed to make th other Dean ' s list. West Point ' s loss will be a gain t kes himself. someone when Rob I Football Team 4. Team 4, 3. 2, 1. MARY ANN BATES A 4 East Hartford, Connecticut Sergeant Mary Ann could always be seen with a smile on her face and a sarcastic note on her lips No one was ever sure what she was thinking of maybe the weekends??? One thing for certain, if you needed legal help she was the one. but you would have to catch her between her many miles on the track Cross Country Team 4. 3, 2; Indoor Track Team 4. 3. I: Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2 EDWARD BATOR. JR. 13 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant " Batorsk " . better known as " The Polish Beer Barrel. " is widely believed to have personally kept Milwaukee financially solvent during periods of recession. Besides doing his patriotic duty, Ed had to be restrained from attempting to liberate Poland as he low-crawled the Plain in his gray pajamas, parka, and Recondo patch. With a heart as big as Warsaw, Ed will make a great addition to the Army Aero-Astro Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Flying •s s. j a Club 3. 2. 1: Russian Club 4. 3.2. L . -r StcrSL, ROBERT BRIAN BAUDER Williamsport, Pennsylvania LieutenaB After successfully qualifying for the world Frisb(ii championship at Penn State. Rob strove to excel ■ Army track and football His collection of light fixtunf and T shirts displayed an affiliation with every know university in the Western Hemisphere As presii the prestigious Pink Panther Club. Rob more often th?: j " not appeared to be running on empty ' Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Football Team 4. 3, 2; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. Investment Club 1 iEI, L :E ALFRED BARTHOLOMEW B 3 L titz, Pennsylvania Captain f .bert (lAiith oriL " " G " ) a distinctive individual capablo o whining about a 99% instead of a lOCo on a term- c d exam Bartholowedge - an extraordinary human u lO would tell you the exact hours, minutes and sec o-ds remaining until 9;30 a.m. Tweeky cheeks -a bi- zarre creature having the distinctive ability to judge a good set of eyes. Lee - a special person and tr trusted friend Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Glee Club 3. Chapel Choir 4 SCOTT LAMAR BASS F 3 Palmetto, Florida Lieutenant Coming north from Florida. Scott came to West Point seeking an education and leadership development, and that ' s what he found Though some may think that his favorite pastime was hazing plebes, on weekends he could be seen terrorizing the general public by flying control planes and by " driving " his 280 ZX. RICHARD CRAIG BASSET El La Mirada, California Lieutenant A " Southern Calilornian " at heart. Rick immediately took to the West Point way. Feared by some and respected by all. Rick was occasionally seen dancing like a " little bugger " at Ike. Rick concentrated his hard- core energies in academics, happy hours, and having a e with the ol " boys of Co E lollsk I ROBERTA BOOTH BAYNES D 3 Canterbury, Connecticut Lieutenant The paths around West Point are sure to have worn a bit thinner these past four years with all the miles Roberta has logged with the Track team Fond of ice cream. Kahlua and pizza parties, " Bobbie " is a fun- loving gal who ' s sure to charm the Army with her smile Cross Country Team 4. 3. 2. }; In- door Track Team 4. 3. i. Outdoor Track Team 4. 3, 1 (Captain): Behav- ioral Science Leadership Seminar 2.1. CHARLES RICHARD BEARD El Clayton, Missouri Lieutenant Hailing from the depths of " Old Mizzou " , Rick was very much a " show me " Cadet. From hardwon victories at the games of Panzer Leader to his double mastery of the duties of Company XO, Rick showed all of us m E-1 and at USMA the proper breadth and depth of his enviable natural talents Howitzer 1. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. .i - ss I. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1 DANIEL THOMAS BECK H 3 Freeland, Maryland Lieutenant Coming from a family of twelve children, Dan had no problem adjusting to the " family " dining atmosphere of the Cadet Mess. The only thing Dan never did adjust to was studying To Dan. studying and osmosis were syn- onymous Dan will always be remembered as the first Hamster to wear out his " Old Corps " Cadet sweater and to voluntarily requisition another one. Theatre Support Group 3. 2, L RENE DONALD BEL ANGER CI Holyoke, Massachusetts Lieutenant Whether you found Rene in a trt cert, cheering in the stands at cruising to Bob Seger, you knew fun. After his appointment to the Renault is certain to enjoy many more successes ii " No problem! " We wish him all the happiness h( brought to us. J.V. Baseball Team 4. 3. 2. 150 lb- Football Team 4. baseball game, or A ' as in the quest of sbee Hall of Fame. HUGH MARSHALL BELL III F 1 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant With a Texan flair. " Huge " came to West Point from the desert of El Paso. Huge was known for excelling at two mile runs and getting excellent summer assign- ments. Though some of his former roommates might have had an influence on him. Huge will remain a true friend and an uncanny backgammon player Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2; Car Com- 3. 2. 1. Finance Forum 2. - Computer Forum 2; Sport Parachute y 1 OLIVER JOHN BELL C San Angelo, Texas Capta Ask anyone who Ollie is - even the Pope knows hii I Cadet Activities. Ring Weekend, Basketball, Footb, and so many of the aspects of Cadet life brought hi into public view with flying colors. There are also tho weekends when the light blue T-bird flies over tl roads It rides on magic with precious cargo by his sid He will go far I JERRYL EUGENE BENNETT B 3 Beaumont, Texas Lieutenant Jerryl, the " Beaumont Bomber " , came to West Point to throw touchdown passes for the Football team He was one person who never gave up. even in times of greatest adversity. Beneath his unassuming personality. Jerryl was always willing to give of himself for others He will forever be loved by friend and foe alike Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1, Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 1. PATRICIA ANN BENT D 4 Bridgewater, Massachusetts Lieutenant Patti hails from Bridgewater, Massachusetts, where ev- eryone has red hair and eats pizzah and drinks beah. Known by her friends as " Trish the Dish " , she always wore a warm smile. Trish ' s greatest love was helping others. Her uncanny " chemistry " always made her the catalyst of the " pahty " . As the Dukes lose an engineer, the engineers gain a Duke. BENJAMIN ROY BERGFELT E 2! Santa Rosa, California Lieutenant ' We all thought Ben ' s middle name was " Ben-Ben " , This| brewdog was constantly sought after for his expert advice . . on everythingi The Corps knows Ben as the DJ with the quiet voice and the loud Rock Roll music Ben ' s social life was a mirror of his class schedule There were " one " days and " two " days. And even some " star " days French Club 4, 3; Lacrosse Team 3. 2. 1. ■ WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1: Soc SCUSA 3 2 I HELEN MICHELLE BELLOS D 4 Independence. Missouri Lieutenant Wide-eyed, Michelle came to us from her native " Miz- ourah " not knowing what to expect It did not take long for her to fit into a routine " Chelle " could always be seen supporting the Corps with her dancing. Her close friends will remember her most for her notorious early morning panic states With her head in the clouds and her feet on the ground, she will find success Pointer 4. 3, 2. Hop Committee 3. 2. 1; Fencing 4. 2: Rabble Rousers 3. I (Co-Captain). Russian Club 4. 3, Be havioral Science and Leadership Seminar 2. 1; CPRC 3. 2. 1. DAVID BRIAN BELLOWS C 3 Sudbury, Massachusetts Lieutenant Dave came to West Point with considerable talent and ambition and has developed both impressively. He proved himself Plebe year by excelling in academics and varsity gymnastics As the years rolled by " Doc " became an integral part of C-3 life. Who could forget his Puerto Rican stories and flair for interior decorating Dave will always be a " Fighting Cock " and our great friend Gymnastics Team 4, 3. 2. 1: Cadet Public Relations Council 2. 1 MONTY CRAIG BENENHALEY El Hartsville, South Carolina Lieutenant Coming out of the southern woods with a frisbee in one hand and high hopes in the other. Monty ' s exploits include membership in the Pink Panther Club. The Brothers Band, the Navy WABA Union and the Penn State Exchange Program. Better known as Mario the barber, his dedication to the hoops court was only surpassed by his devotion to Labor Day French Club 4. 3. Bowling Club 3. Finance Forum 1. Ski Club 2. M TIMOTHY JAMES BERGIN A 1 Merna, Illinois Lieutenant for the natural life Following " the " itinerary, he joined the geography team and settled into a life of late night runs and dance parties In short. TJ proved to us all that It ' s better to be red than dead STEVEN GOSNELL BERSTLER HI Reynoldsburg, Ohio Captain One of the original Sleds, Steve was always willing to spread the wealth of his stars, if not his gymnastic abilities, while peering from behind his specs. Steven always had a " colnstructive " word or two for friends. Beans, and the Slithis Rescued from a band of roving gypsies, " Sledman " finally found a home with the Hawgs THOMAS MURRAY BESCH D 1 West Sand Lake, New York Captain With a ivinning sm le and determined attitude. Thom has take n West Po ntbys orm An outstan ing athlete who led the Ducks t ' ss on a number o occasions. Thom w ill long be bered for his wat er skis, his parents ' tailgates, a ndhis A ' omen. A hard wc rker and a super person to know, this Ranger will rise to whatever he does Canada trip section, fall i STEVEN THOMAS BIGARI C 4 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lieutenant Steve was a lady ' s man first and a Cadet second. He lived for the weekends and was famous for fiis mixers at the Mount With alt the time he spent thinking up ways to get extra weekends, it ' s surprising how well he did at school work. The only " married " cadet to graduate with ' 82, Steve ' s friendship and willingness to push the Cowboys through the rough times will never be forgot- SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1; Football Team 4: Cycling Club 4. 3, 2: Film Seminar |||[ MARK ANDREW BIEHLER D 1 Rochester, New York Lieutenant Mark ' s sadistic sense of humor and good natured ways never let him down, even when the delights of SWAT and the heavyweight championship loomed in his path His wit was as quick as his lightning jab, and West Point wouldn ' t have been the same without his 0530 PT formations. He ' s a guy you can always count on to lend a helping hand, and his quiet, soft-spoken ways were always appreciated during study barracks. Volleyball Team 1; French Club 3. 2: Riding Club 2 KRISTI JO BLANCHARD E 2 Hooksett, New Hampshire Lieutenant The " Dogs " never had to worry about clouds or ram ,il West Point because Kristi ' s cheerful sm the sunshine dancing through. Kristi is the only ' Dn gette " to " survive " a four year onslaught of " Gam men " . Punk, and " Dog Antics " , thus assuring her place as one of the true " Dogs " . Bowling Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Bowling Team 4, 3, 2. 1 (captain); Women ' s Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2; Pointer 2: Behavioral Science Seminar 2. 1 KARL BIRKHIMER F 2 Midland, Missouri Sergeant As a member of the zoo, Karl kept up his animal image by continually wrestling If he wasn ' t wrestling people he would be wrestling Math problems that no one else could even comprehend, Karl used his study hours well and developed into one of the top D D players In the ' Corps. You could always count on Karl to make Dean ' s List without studying and to help anyone in trouble Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2, 1; Wrestling Club 3. 2. 1: Glee Club 2. U Sport , Parachute Team 4. 5. BRETT ALAN BOEREMA C 2 Lansing, Michigan Lieutenant In 1978, Brett left the halls of Everett High behind to tote his talents to West Point. Although " Double T " was never seen in the barber shop, he could always be seen helping someone out Never one for a dull mo- ment, Brett was constantly taking his chances. His true and close friendship was one of the highlights of the West Point experience. Russian Club 4: French Club 3. 2. 1 CHRISTOPHER DALE BLAND 13 Tinton Falls, New Jersey Lieutenant " CB " , a lady killer from Exit 109, New Jersey, hit West Point with his taste for fine automobiles, eye for beauti- ful women, and unusually apathetic attitude. Everyone in 1-3 " looked up " to 6-foot 4-inch Chris as he survived bonehead Math WPR ' s, " 35 and 40 ' s " for Vassar ex- cursions, and the surgeon ' s knife on his way to Lieuten- Cadet Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Con- Qj; temporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President). MICHAEL JOHN BITTRICK B 1 Spokane, Washington Lieutenant ■■ litts " came from way out west with a loue for good Rock, and a sense of humor that knew no bounds A ways quick with a joke or prank, his wit livened up nany dull moments during the past four years, Aca- d.mics and " all nighter " pull-outs came easy to Mike, aid thus, his love for the SS Department One who CDuld always be counted on, " Bitts " was a loyal friend In the future, look for him in Washington - and not at the Pentagon ' Dialectic Society 3. 2 (President)- Ge ciogy Club 4. 3. 2 (Secretary). 1 (President): SCUSA 1; Racquetball Club 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4. 3, 2. German Club 4. 3: West Point Forum 2. 1. Domestic Affairs Forum 3; Scout- masters ' Council 3. 2. 1 ARIE DOUGLAS BOGAARD F 2 Santa Cruz, California Lieutenant Whether sacrificing his body to intermurder wrestling or d.ingling a classmate froin a fifth floor window. Arie personified the spirit of the Zoo. For four years he kept a contagious smile, a sense of humor, and a lot more r than the rest of us. Although his roots are in the Air (Force, Arie ' s heart will always be with F-2 [Flying Club 2, 1; Paracfiute Club 4, 1; Cadet Band 4: Scoutmasters ' i, Council 4. 3: French Club 4. 3. 2 We ' re On The Road Every Chance We Get! Last hour class never seemed as long as it did that Saturday. Waking up that morning with a great sense of anticipation, I knew that this class was the last thing between me and the weekend. I suffered through it with eyes glued to the clock. Finally, when my " P " dis- missed us, I knew I was finally free. As I dashed into my room, I saw my bags all packed and ready to go - a pleasant sight after a long morning. I quickly changed clothes, signed out, and bolt- ed. My sense of anticipation mounted as I left the barracks and started across the area. And then I saw her. She was absolutely gorgeous - perfect in every way. My heart flut- tered as I walked toward her, and I knew that she was ready to go. She was a sleek, silver sports car, and I thought I had never seen anything as beau- tiful. The rest of the gang arrived, and I couldn ' t help but feel somehow special as I slipped behind the wheel and started the engine. I put her into gear and we were off - nothing could stop us now - a flashy car, a free weekend, and the start of another road trip. As we passed through the gates, I realized once again that noth- ing is quite so beautiful as West Point in the rear-view mirror. BRIAN JOHN BOGARD A 1 Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania Lieutenant When ' Bngie " got into the Air Force game as a cow CI fumble and stadium had come just to chei had the ability to make you s things seemed. A true leader Coupe " will always be fondly Football 4. 3. 2. 1: Hunting and Fish ing Club 4; Dialectic Society 4; Aero nautiC5 and Astronautics Club 3 seemed like everybody in the o cheer for him. Bogie always JOHN SPENCER BOLER Rochester, Minnesota Captain The infamous Boler man made his way down from the Minnesota North Country and dazzled us all, A " dili- gently studious " individual, John never ceased to amaze us with his mastery of every aspect of the West Point experience Everyone will remember John as a loyal buddy who was always there in a time of need. And, hey, who can forget that laugh ' Cross Country Team 4: SCUSA 3. 1: Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4. 3 2. 1. PHILLIP LEWIS BOND G j Scottsdale, Arrizona Lieutenarj Amazingly witty. " DoubleO " was always easy to talk I and difficult to understand. He was prone to use sesqt vords- It ' s contagious- He looked at other ii J ideas objectively ... he objected to all of them. " " donian Logic " was a tough match for facts. A consciei tious studier, " Bondzo " was never too busy to answer question, so everyone asked him to take their wceke Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Ar bic Club 4. 3 DEAN RICHARD BOWDEN C 4 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant Dean could put more gadgets in a room than any Cadet in the Corps In the words of one Tactical Officer, Not only did Dean have one of everything, he ' d let you use it. too. You could count on Dean ' s friendship and he was always willing to lend a hand — or a gadget. Watch out Army - you ' re about to get organized. Swimming 4. 3; Church of Christ 4. _ Jt, 3. 2: Electronics Club 3; Water Polo " " " Team 2 ii is ' Sie JAMES WARREN BO WEN D 1 La Marque, Texas Captain Jim took West Point by surprise when we discovered that his deep Texas accent and genial buffoonery con- cealed first-rate intelligence and ability He always seemed to have more free time than anyone else He managed to win stars and to excel at a number of ADICRep 3. 2. 1. Rugby Team 4. 3. 2, 1: Car Committee 3. 2. 1: Portu guese Club 3, 2, 1 (Treasurer); Rab- ble Rouser 1. THOMAS SCOTT BOWEN I 4 Gowanda, New York Lieutenani Everyone knew that " Bonehead " was the kind of son who kept up with the Jones ' If Jimmy was having ' koolaid, " Bonehead " had koolaid Tom is still the onir- ' one who knows where Gowanda, New York, claims he lives there, but, as always, no one took hin " Bonehead " will always be remembered 1 drinking his " pop " by the personality l-BEAM ' l Scoutmasters Council 4. X I JC ' SEPH A. BONOMETTI 12 Di mont. New Jersey Lieutenant Lr vkeyed. Bonno could usually be found coasting do . ' n a highway at warp-speed in his Porsche 924. Onerwise, he was probably in his room listening to his sit ;ways I able while punching nu able calculator He reuol plebe Russian. Good luck led plebe English great guy ' Treatre Support Group 4. 3. 2. 1; Computer Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Russian Club 4. 3 Mm STEPHEN TODD BOSTON C 3 Lynn Haven, Florida Captain Steve ' s destiny was with the military from the day he was " knee high to a duckling " West Point was made with him in mind He was a true friend when you needed a laugh or just someone to talk to His many talents were best summed up by an o server who once saw him run the lOCT " Now there goes the approved solution! " His devotion to his friends, his straight-for- wardness, and his professionalism, will carry him a long way as an Officer Gospel Choir 4: Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 4. 3: Vollevball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (V,ce President) BRIAN MATTHEW BOUTTE C 2 Lake Charles, Louisiana Lieutenant Coming from a family where he was fourth from the bottom. " Bou " said his stay at West Point would be as short as possible He set new speed records for walking the area. He proved all term-ends could be completed in two hours. It was the rare individual who understood his VHP speaking. His carefree attitude helped us make it through the hard times, and then laugh about it later. Gospel Cfioir 3. 2. 1. Russian Club 4; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: Rabble Rousers 2- BRADLEY JOSEPH BOWER D 3 Chappell, Nebraska Lieutenant B J left the Mid-West farmers ' daughters to see if the East Coast girls are really hip. someone please let him know, he ' s still trying to find out. After having discov- ered L.L. Bean and the Big Apple. " Headly " will paint Chappell red whenever he returns. When the Hawk acquired the largest diamond anywhere, he surprised us all. and every girl he knew, by putting it in his own ring. Brad proved true the axiom Behind every good man the credit. Js Chess Club 4, Finance Forum 4, 3. JjTil JSOIb Football (Mgrj 4: Aei I Club 2 CRAIG DOUGLAS BOWMAN A 4 Huntsville, Alabama Sergeant Bow-Holley carbs. Devo. Nitrous. Mountain Dew. Dori- tos. and everything in between. Craig could always be found creating outrageous build-ups and trying to get his own " Stang " to work Everyone knew " The Feej " was a good man. and one can only wonder what tanks of the future will look like with him loose in the motor pool. Karate Team 4 Forum 3 2. JAMES VINCENT BOYLE II Sayville, New York Lieutenant J.V will be remembered by his classmates as the guy to turn to when a homework problem needed to be solved. Academic was Jim ' s area of concentration and he was the class of ' 82 ' s lone star man in I-l. Not many work harder There can not be a more dependable friend than Jim. Best wishes from the men of Company Matti Forum 3, 2. 1; Computer Fo- 3. 2, 1- Triathlon Club 2. T TTl WILLIAM BOYLE, JR. HI Poughkeepsie, New York Captain Boyle came to Hawgl from distant Poughtown. Bill had lived a life of relative quiet, but emerged here as the life of the party. He almost escaped one summer, but with a lot of hard work and determination, he bounced back to his " normal " self. Between jungle school, participation in wildlife groups, and beverage preferences. Bill always found time for his friends. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Howitzer 2, 1: Astronomy Club 2; Catholic Club 4: Glee Club 3. DAVID MARTIN BRADLEY HI Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Dave, known as Omar to most, will always be remem- bered for his insanely wild character When Omar was around, something was always happening, be it an out- rageous prank, a road trip to Cincinnati, or just having a good party, he always made us laugh with his crazy antics and good nature DENNIS JULIAN BRADLEY Eatontown, New Jersey Lieuten " Tattoo " , " Omar " , or " Denny Boy " , No matter you call him, he still comes up short. Everyone k that he had a habit of underestimating things. " Tatt is from Exit 10 5 in New Jersey, but he claims he ' s f Exit 104. Although he did not show it on the outsidi us, Dennis was six-foot tall. I-BEAM!! GREGORY ALLAN BROCKMAN A 4 Hereford, Texas Lieutenant Brock is a man who has met every Academy chal- lenge—on the athletic field, in the classroom, and with the ladies. His accomplishments as a Cadet were many; his greatest attribute remains one that he came here with — guts. A guy with as big a heart as Greg ' s will never fall short in anything. Football 4. 3. 2. 1 BOYD BRADLEY BROOKS HI Oroville, California Lieutenant Boyd came to us from the great land of Ishi. north of the battle zones of California With such a background Boyd was into outdoor and indoor sports, with or with- out a moonlight scope. Praise should be given to whoev- er tries to wake the man up because time and its ' keepers are on his side Ask Baby Ben. JOHN JACKSON BROOKS III E Bangor, Maine Capt; Hailing from the great state of Maine. Jay came to W ' Point expecting to find a school in the Ivy Lea tradition. After being told by the man in the red sash put his alligator to rest. Jay proceeded to make the b of the situation. He set his course to excel in acaden and to provide an outstanding example for his cU mates. He will always be remembered as a good frit I of unshakeable loyalty. I JOHN RAYMOND BRAY III A 2 Lompoc, California Lieutenant Randy left California to join the Army It didn ' t take him long to realize he should be leading instead of following, so he came to West Point. He took the demand of the I Academy in stride, and never encountered any require- iment worth losing sleep alter taps for. Randy excelled lin water polo and intramural swimming. Most of all he will be remembered for his high standards, responsibil- ity, and dependable friendship. HANS-CHRISTIAN BRECHBUHL A3 Garden City, New York Lieutenant A description of Hans would be similar to that of a perpetual motion machine. Every working moment. Hans is busily scurrying about doing this or that. If it ' s not baseball, its battalion supply, or academics, or just doing a " fauah " for a friend. In time of need, there is no one who can lend a hand better than Hans, At gradu- ation, as we headed our separate ways, in our hearts we had fond memories of Hans — a true friend. BARRY WADE BREWER B 2 Brownsville, Texas Sergeant Known as " Barence " , " Barrier " . " Brew Dog " , and a few other terms. Barry always had his fingers into some- thing; be it orienteering, judo, rifle, SCUBA, sleeping or repairing his Jaguar, he was always busy. His car is a story in itself, and can only be described as a decaying relic of forgotten luxury, Barry hails from Texas, and lets everybody know it. He will be remembered for his easy-going Rifle Team 4: Military Affairs Club 4. 2. Rugby 3; SCUBA Club 2. i. Orienteering Club 1 JON BRANDON BROOME F 1 Beulah, Colorado Lieutenant ' Broomer " skied in from the mountains of Colorado id with him he brought along a sense of humor, suave- n.JSS, appeal and charm, that has been matched by only a few A lover of skiing, Jon distinguished himself in , downhill, freestyle and many other snow activities. He A .juill be long remembered for his frequent use of the r jj Trunk and Study Rooms and his never-ending love for llfast cars, young women and country music. SCOTT LEWIS BROTHERS 12 Leavenworth, Kansas Lieutenant Scotty Bro ' went through West Point in a casual man- ner. Constantly playing games of cribbage. bridge, ca- nasta, and crossword cubes, he was interrupted only by occasional shouts of " Yo! " and academic necessity. Persuasive? Yes ' Who else could talk you into doing almost anything when you absolutely had to do some- thing else? JAMES BAGGOTT BROWN D 1 Santa Monica, California Lieutenant From the darkest depths of Plebe year (if you don ' t know the order of parade ) to the soaring heights of Firstie year (ANOTHER phone bill ' ), Jim will always be remembered as a Duck who got the job done. A great know, a si lim will be athle i a hardworking stu- rything he does. Air- I Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2, 1; Ski Instruc- tors Group 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 3. 2; Cycle Club 3. 2. J; Glee Club 3: Piding Club 2 Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3; Triath- lon Team 3. 2. 1 JOHN ROBERT BRUNDIGE D 1 Homestead, Florida Lieutenant If a picture ' s worth a thousand words, JB must have written about a billion. This enterprising Duck from the Sunshine State will long be remembered for his reckless abandon on the fields of friendly strife, his late nights with a new Readers ' Digest, and his amazing ability to sleep in any imaginable position. A good friend to all. John ' s future is bright. His success is guaranteed. Sailing Club 3. 2, 1: Cycling Club 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUBA Club 2. Photography Seminar 1 ICIC). THOMAS ARTHUR BRYANT E 4 Nashville, Tennessee Lieutenant Arriving from the backwoods of Nashville, Tab soon acquired the nickname " Hillbilly " . His slow Southern manner and stubbornness were surpassed only by his ability to trick the most cautious of individuals into thinking there was something on their shirt. The ques- tion is: With Tab ' s exquisite taste in fashion, cars and women, will he find a mate? Wake up Hillbilly! Squash Team 4. 3; Cadet Chapel _ J . -ss Ushers and Acolytes 2, 1; Marathon " ' ' Club 2: Rocket Seminar 1. tfO ' ' ® ' ROBERT BRYCE II I Falls Church, Virginia Serge; Bob. whose large hat size earned him the nickna " Melonhead " , came to E-4, like a lot of us, from great Southern state of Virginia. Unlike the rest of however, he was not a brat. You wouldn ' t think Be C+ personality would lend itself to hard work, but will always be remembered for applying himself to ; task — large or small. We wish him luck in the futu Rugby Team 4; Tactics Club 2. 1: .g , Society of American Military Engi- SJZZS neers 3. 2. 1; Car Committee 2. 1. j P " WILLIAM LOUIS BUDA B 2 Fairfield, Connecticut Lieutenant Bill was a true master of the English language, and could always be counted on for some witty verbage when asked to say a few (?) words. His love for fast cars and music was surpassed only by his willingness to help a friend, and his mischievous sense of humor. Bill came from the shores of Connecticut, went on to become a capable linguist in Arabic and Spanish, and will surely be a fine officer Triathlon Team 4, 5. w MARK ROBERT BUECHNER H 2 Jonestown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mark, known to us as " Beaks " , learned to despise the cold West Point winters after coming here from the tropics of Panama His rational outlook on life and careful concern allowed him to be the calming force for " The Boys " in H-2. We will always remember Mark for his procrastinating attitude towards the system, and his eagerness and willingness to join the fun. Baseball Team 4. 3. DANIEL CHRISTOPHER BUNING Orlando, Florida Capta " Buns " , as he was known to the gang in B-2, has mai ' his mark on our highland home and is ready to move o His successes here, ranging from triathlon to commar of B-2. point to a shining future. Hailing from Florid Dan has risen through the ranks from Charlie the Tui to 2nd Lieutenant, and the Army stands to benefit. If could only learn how to ski! Triathlon Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Ski Club 2. 1: Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Spanish Club 4. 3. I 1 S EVEN MICHAEL BUC G 1 Pc omac, Maryland Lieutenant St. e came to us from the University of Maryland, with the itars that he was determined to keep no matter who wa ted to revoke them. Steve worked hard for aca- dci ic excellence, yet things came easy as he " pierced " all standards of Cadet life. After realizing that logic ap. lied neither here nor at Navy. Steve developed bu- ness interests that would ensure him an exciting life thr ' was a cut above his contemporaries ' , but accom- mo-iating to his friends. F,: ' - ' cing Team 4. Orienteering Club 4: Gospel Choir 4; Marathon Team 3. Pointer 3. 2. JAMES EVERETTE BUCHWALD 12 Roswell, New Mexico Lieutenant Jim was commonly known as " Buck " . A third genera- tion West Pointer, he was a natural History hive. " Buck " had a knack for picking the intramural teams on which he played. Between Cow and Firstie year he was on three straight losing teams. " Buck " is a N loose we will always be proud to have known. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3, 2, 1: West Point Forum 1: AeroAstro Club: CPRC 3: Rugby Team 4 BELINDA LEE BUCKMAN G 1 Louisville, Kentucky Lieutenant Lindy. also known as Buck, is probably the hardest worker ever to have entered the Corps. She studied hours on end, whether it was for a major WPR or a ten- minute writ. Buck ' s juice notes and RDS ' s have been circulating around the Corps, and she already has had offers for their publication When Buck isn ' t studying, she is either playing basketball or running. Lindy ' s only obstacle at West Point was her Kentucky accent. In spite of this obstacle. Buck loved it here, and we loved Basketball Team 4. 3. 2. Team 4; Lacrosse 3. ' W 1 GREGORY GLENN BURGAMY H 2 Rockwall, Texas Lieutenant " Burgs " , the native Texan, was a big contributor to Happy-Two. Greg was foremost an athelte. but aca- demics never let him forget that West Point was more than a health club. For more enjoyable times he could always spend a " relaxing " afternoon with his " kids " from Sunday School. " Mr. Rockwall ' s " modesty and self-confidence gained the respect of all. His future can only hold success 150 lb Football 4. Sunday School Teacher 3. 2. 1. JOSEPH EARL BURLAS III Camp Zama, Japan Joe is the only " somnia " during e suffered ! years Known 1-3 Sergeant addiction to moonlight and mellow music. Joe was al- ways a good friend to talk to when you were down and to share your good times with as well. Rifle Team 4. 3: Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 4. 3. h Ski Club 4. 3: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. WILLIAM ROBINSON BURLAS E 3 Petersburg, Virginia Captain As a man who always had a smile. Robbie showed the Point how to really have a good time A true Christian who stands for all the ideals of the Academy, Rob did everything with class. He was always a perfect " GQ " gentleman — on and off the field. Rob is a fine athlete who excelled in triathlon, football, soccer, and. of course, basketball. Off the field, you would never know who he was going out with. Chinese Club 4. 3; Rally Committee 2. 1: Cross Country Team 4: SCUSA 3: Sport Parachute Club 4. The Firstie Haze Most cadets anxiously look forward to their First Class year, knowing that they will not only have unlimit- ed weekends, but that they will also be able to keep their own cars at West Point. When the novelty wears off, though, many people soon realize that while cars can be a blessing, they can also be a burden in disguise. The Administration has even discovered how to use cars as a new way to haze Firsties, and they ' ve done quite well so far. Weekdays, Firsties must keep their cars in the cadet lots above Michie Stadium, the closest of which is a good twenty minute walk. Those lucky enough to draw E-lot face a more arduous journey, and it ' s even better yet during football season with a bi-weekly trek to and from H- lot to clear the lower lots. Ever try to find a parking spot on weekends? Despite the vast expanse of pave- ment in the area of the barracks, special permission is required to park there. The Grant lot is also re- stricted, though seldom used on weekends, and anyone using the Gym parking lot must move their cars so early on Sunday that it hard- ly seems worth the effort. Further- more, cadets are forbidden to park at Clinton Field overnight on week- ends, so the lot stands empty all night. Finally, two rows at Clinton are opened up to cadet use second semester, still leaving the third row empty most of the time. The penal- ties for violating the rules are strict, ranging from 8 demerits to complete suspension of driving privileges. Another problem facing car owners is the seemingly exorbitant insur- ance premiums that must be paid for minimal use of their cars. Despite the problems encountered by Firstie car owners, however, their cars provide them with a sense of freedom and a means of escaping from the pressures, and as long as cadets are allowed to have cars at West Point, Firsties will continue to pour their paychecks into the gas tank every weekend. RICHARD JOSEPH BURTNETT III h !; Oak Ridge, Tennessee Lieuten;,., Although there were rumors that Burt once lived Canada, his one and only home is below the Masi, Dixon line. A Southerner in every aspect of the wc he was never seen without a chew in his mouth an4. beer in his hand. He committed himself to uphold n Southern military tradition and became one of the b paratroopers money could buy. Although perpetui broke, he never passed up the thrill of a road trip. ;. will always be a true friend, a fellow Hog. and i example to follow Let the carnage begin. Tactics Club 4; Cadet Chapel Aco- lyte 4: Outdoor Sportsmen Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (CICl PONCE VINA CABINIAN, JR. J Chicago, Illinois Lieutene From Chicago we expected a gangster, but found i stead a good-natured, computer-integrated Juice hi : Ponce has the ability to differentiate between duty a ' life. Never shirking a duty, abound with compassion « the Plebes. and never without his hot cup of soup a ' pop tarts. Ponce will always be known for hard wo i- dedication, and high principles. Orienteering Club 2. I: Mountaineer- ing Club J. IrORIN ALAN BUSSEY G 2 Hudson, Ohio Lieutenant Bjs " came from the badlands of Hudson, Ohio. He ias born to run, but it seemed his capital always ran out irsi " Bus " was the trendsetter in the Company From ppie to punk, he will always be remembered for his sistable humor, far-out views, warm friendship, and 3 4. 3. 2- SCUSA En It Committee 1; Big Brother Pro- gram 1. JAMES BRYAN BUTLER HI Garland, Texas Lieutenant This " Long Tall Texan " is undoubtedly the last vestige of the old Corps Jim certainly gained an appreciation for the senior subordinate relationship, and many thanks are extended to the underclassmen who made it possible Memories of Woody and the ' 79 HAWGS shall forever be enamored in his heart. Let no man deny that " Woops " did its best to challenge the ole ' Yak — EE and DPE performed admirably, but so did " Jimbo " . Football 4. 3. LOUIS CLINE BYARS G 4 Rome, Georgia Lieutenant Originally a resident of Job ' s Penthouse, " Sweet Lou " had an involvement in the Fourth Class System that was exceeded only by his love for the Army. He took plea- sure in subjecting G-4 to an excessive number of honor classes. Generosity and sincerity were this man ' s trade- marks. Lou brought new meaning to the word friend. Honor Commit 4: CPRC 2 ■ 2. 1. Art Seminar :AREN ELIZABETH CAHILL A 4 . lifton Park, New York Lieutenant flcr a brief stint in the " real " world, Caren returned to Utst Point - this time as a Cadet. Her good nature and ht rfulncss helped many of her friends through those r ; years on the Love Boat " MC " will always be ■ ' embered as a great person, a true and loyal friend. ... a shower songstress PAUL THOMAS CALBOS B 1 Peoria, Illinois Sergeant Paul was one of the great characters of the Company. He was proud of his reputation as a premiere haze. Bos did his best homework at 0400 and his best sleeping in class. The only thing that ranked higher than sleeping on his list of priorities was having a good time Rugby 2. 1: Orienteering 3: Eastern Orthodox Chapel 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIO: Geology Club 4. 3. 2. French Club 4. 3; Whitewater Canoe Club 4. 3. ROBERT BRYAN CALL 14 Orcm, Utah Lieutenant Bob was the only IBEAMER who was engaged before he got to West Point. Between his family life and many activities with the Latter Day Saints Church. Bob was not around the Company a great deal. When he was, he would be doing his BS L. functioning as TO. or seeking to improve our morals Could a returned Mormon mis- sionary do anything else l-BEAMll Latter Day Saints Discussion Group 4. 3. 2. L JOSEPH ANDREW CAMARGO A3 Binghamton, New York Sergeant Whether skiing down a nnountain, driving his Z-28, or just searching for that Florida tan. Joe will always be remembered as a best friend to all- His smile, humor, and funny noises brightened up many a dull day, and Joe ' s ability to have fun is a trait that all of us who knew him have learned to admire. Continued successes and many good times still lie ahead for this true A-3 ' er in his quest for knowledge and fun. Handball Club 4; Tactics Club 4 DENNIS FRANKLIN CALLAHAN D 1 Austinburgh, Ohio Captain Nothing could be more reassuring than to see " D ' s " smiling face when our stress curves peaked during Plebe year, and he maintained that same smooth and cool way through the rest of his Cadet years With a quick wit and a knack for seeing through facades, he was an easy person to be with. When it comes down to it, " D " was as good a friend as a guy could have, and " I ' m glad to count him among mine. " Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Racquetball Club 2. 1. TIMOTHY SHAWN CARLIN H 4 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant No one at West Point could ever match the dedication, determination, and will to succeed that Tim has shown us. He went at everything from academics to judo with a vigor and enthusiasm that served as a standard for others. Everyone who knows him realizes he will pros- per, and will remember that these qualities make Tim a friend i forev Wrestling Team 4. 3, Orienteering Team 3. Judo Team 2. 1 (Captain) ROBERT DAVID CARLSON E 2 Gainesville. Florida Sergeant We always said that to have a nickname in the " Dogs " was an honor, and Bob had several We all have to take our hats off to " Pinky " and put them over our faces for he always provided little scorns and " Carlson- isms " for the rapscillious " Dogs " . " Carldog " always had pearls of wisdom to share with the " Dogs " . From stick shifting with his toes to escape tactics at Ladycliff. Bobby was never at a loss for words Swimming Team 4. 2. 1. Navigators 4. 3 V. W ' l STEPHEN A. CAMPANO III Roebling, New Jersey Licuter Steve was A 2 ' s spirit rep as he was always so opt tic about Cadet life He was a superb runner w thick thighs could be seen churning but going nowit ' ! He excelled in intramural wrestling, sleeping dii] AMI, and leading trip sections to Centenary. Th.ii not much for Company parties, he was always U] i the A-2 road trips. Society of American Military Engi- neers 2. 1. FREDERICK CLYDE CARR FJ Heidelberg. Germany Lieuten ' As a man of experience and age, Fred immedia commanded the respect of his comrades With his 1 pipes and Fozzi Bear in tow. Fred proved that i Scotsmen can brave the cold! Although not part of program, Fred pursued a course of common sense practicality As a soldier and friend, Fred is at the to the Hamster ' s list Pipes and Drums 4. 3. 2. 1: Fencing Team 4; Girls Lacrosse 2. I (Man- ager); Tactics Club 2. 1. MICHAEL FRANCIS CANAVAN H 3 Sitellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant Yung Michael came up from the Island to chair West p. int ' s " table of infinite knowledge and wisdom " . For- e ir climbing that magical stairway, notebook in hand, Michael led us through the gray areas to the glow of the power source . . . ohmmmmm. He smiles laJy sings, and he melts . . . into the sun J[ Lacrosse 4. 3: Car Committee 1. LONNIE RUDY CARROLL, JR. D 2 Big Stone Gap, Virginia Lieutenant l.onnie came from the backwoods of Virginia to Van |i keeland without ever realizing he would end up in the " GHETTO " Lonnie never really excelled in academics t because he put forth his best effort during Spring : Break, weekends, and certain weeknights- There are many fine memories of D-2 and Lonnie was the main on for most of them, Rugby Club 4. 3. Baptist Student Union 4. 3, 1; Outdoor Spo. Club 4,2. I. EDWARD CHARLES CARDON C 4 Watsonvilie, California Lieutenant Ed is one of the more famous members of Company C- 4, His abilities as a student and an athlete have earned him a lot of respect from his classmates. Although his ng pull-out factor has attributed to his Sled " , in the long run he has most definitly worked for everything he has achieved. His Solids, Prob Stats, and Chemistry notes have saved many cadets from doom. BRIAN WILLIAM CAPUTO F 4 Arlington Heights, Illinois Lieutenant Without the Cadet Band. Brian would have been noth- ing, er. uh without Brian, the Cadet Band with have been nothing He finally decided to get a car realizing that with his Toulouse-Lautrec legs he might not make it up to " E " lot before the weekend was over Seriously. " Caputrik " took all our kidding in good fun. Scoutmasters ' Council 4; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3: Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1 (President) RONALD LEE CARTER Orlando, Florida Lieutenant Ron. or R C to his friends, showed us all how a South- ern man can handle himself under the trying circum- stances of West Point, Ron attacked his First Class year with reckless abandon He was truly in his element in academics, and could be seen intently studying fluid transfer problems with the best Ron served as a fine example to the good dudes of Company 1-1 Racquetball Club 1- Ring Crest Committee 2. 1: Russian Club 4. 3: WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1 PATRICK JAMES CASSIDY A3 Puyallup, Washington Lieutenant This " Evergreener " came from the great Northwest- namely the beloved state of Washington, Butch was a clever one Not knowing anyone in. or anything about, a club never stopped him from joining, so long as there were trip sections scheduled. The bottom line on Butch IS that he was a sincere person. Although a lot of fun was made out of his sincerity, nobody would want him to be any other way. White Water Canoe Club 2. 1; Fi- nance Forum 2. CPRC 1 (State Re- } ll presentative) |||||l JACK HOLT CASSINGHAM A3 New Orleans, Louisiana Sergeant The written word eluded him, but the Cajun was a terror with numbers He always came up with the right answer to every problem (except once, right Tom?). The purge brought out the best in his loyalty to his friends. We ' ll never forget Jack-Spunk ' s country stomp, dippin ' grin, and his " they can ' t beat me " atti- tude. Armadillo ' s never die, they just ball up and bite back. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): CPRC 3. 2. 1 (State Re- presentative) CHELSEA YOUNGCHELE CHAE F 4 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Chelsea never got his way. Instead of Chae, as he isktil to be called, people called him Chels. The little things in life never bothered him, however, he just kept on truckin ' . If he could make it to Firstie year, he could accomplish anything He did and he will Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. i. Protestant Chapel Choir 3. 2. 1; Chinese Language Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Cadet Glee Club 3. 2; Handball RAWLIN JOSEPH CASTRO C 2 Daly City, California Lieutenant California has never witnessed a winter to compare with the winters Rawlin experienced at the " Point " . Keeping warm was a full time job. Easy going, smiling and always willing to lend a helping hand to anyone, " Stroh " met and conquered any challenge he faced. With a love for sports and sports cars, Rawlin will be remembered as the " friend of friends " . comeji ould hai i Club 4. 3. 2. 1. CPRC 4. k GENE ARTHUR CATENA Cfl " Amsterdam, New York Lieutenaii( Ever since he was little. " Beaner " wanted to corned West Point I guess no one ever told him he wou to get a haircut! When Gene wasn ' t in his bed " stuij ing " he was at his desk planning " Strategee " ! Gene m. a true friend to all who knew him and could always j counted on to beam down to lend a hand " This is viU I am, really! " . ■ 150 lb Football 4. 3. Sigma Delta Psi 2. 1: West Point Forum 2. CPRC 2. 1. CHARLES AMOS CHASE VII H 2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Once here. Chebby jumped in with both feet. On week- nights he could usually be found diligently working problems for his Juice concentration, but when the weekends came Chebby hopped in his four-wheeler and shifted his concentration to fishing and camping. Wheth- er burning the midnight oil or gathered firewood, with Chuck around there was never a dull i iCl Gvmnastics Team 4; French Club J. ' SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1: Scoutmas IT ters ■ Council 3. 2. l.Ski Club 3.2.1 It ' WILLIAM N. CHEESBOROUGH F Augusta, Georgia Scrgeai? " Cheez " brought to the Zoo his unique sense of hurra and athletic ability. Although a fast runner, he failed f) outrun the quill pen on a few rare occasions. Known • F-2 ' s human fly. Bill was often seen performing " mai cal window tours " — on one occasion dangling from ' thread (five floors up). Bill quickly embraced the Z ? spirit and became a friend to us all. Marathon Team 3. 2. Dialectic Soci- ety 4: Chinese Club 4. 3; CFAF Film Committee 2. 1. ROBERT EUGENE CHADWICK F 2 San Diego, California Lieutenant To Chads, study conditions meant either loud Rock music or a trip to the dayroom. His size and endurance were a great help to the zoo in crosscountry, football, and especially boxing. Several thoroughly battered op- ponents can attest to his strategy of exhaustion in the ring. Di stinctive in many ways, from his laugh to his " KISS " Halloween costume. Chads will not soon be forgotten German Club 4. 3; American Chemi- cal Societv 2. 1. JOHN CHARLES CAUDLE F 1 Scottsboro, Alabama Lieutenant N,?ver one to be considered socially out of touch with the mainstream of life. J C, could always be counted on to add a little something extra to any party. Whether it was acting as a faith healer in a skit, or rolling a fancy sports car. J,C never failed to be right in the thick of things. Perhaps his unique style may best be attributed to his laid-back Southern style Hop Committee 2. 1: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Indoor Track 3 MICHAEL CLYDE CENTERS B 3 Livonia, Michigan Captain " L-Man " w as n ot what you would call a typical Cadet When he v jasn t looking for ways tc make a mill on, Mike would be out with the boys or rapping with the local client e e He truly lived with the spirit of the Corps Football 4. 3.2 1 , Finance Forum 1 . .ca- f . , =S ' Behavioral Science Leadership t!lSK Seminar 3 2. . :0-M JGH PETER CHESELKA II V: Westwood, New Jersey Lieutenant P.Ae will always be remembered as the straightest of ir,«.o(ia i l- straight His dedication and pride in West Point showed thorugh at all times. " Biff " was one who hit the books hard but always seemed to find time for his friends, of which he made many. In his spare time, he could be found m the dayroom rooting for his favorite teams, pumping iron, or fooling around with his bud- dies. Good luck. Pete, we ' ll miss you. teed In ROBERT THOMAS CHESHIRE A3 Mannheim, Germany Lieutenant Bob became a driving force in the company. Cat. as he was known to all, could always be found wherever there was a good time to be had, whether it be on a trip, at a party, or playing bartender for someone else ' s party. Those who have known the Cat wil forget him as it is for him to forget While Water Canoe Club 2. 1. Scout masters ' Council 2. 1. Cadet Fi Arts Forum 4. 3. 2 ANNE LUCILLE CIANCIOLO 6 4 St. Clair Shores, Michigan Lieutenant Anne came to us from St. Clair Shores, a fun-loving person who always had a piece of the action, and the sweet disposition to conceal her guilt. Anne could usual- ly be found watching the photons down on " Flirtie " , or spending a quiet evening in the " passion pit " . Anne s true virtues were evident in her dedication to her work on the Howitzer. Ring Crest Committee, and her loyalty as a good friend and confidant. Howitzer 4. 3. 2. 1: Sunday School J Teacher 4: Ring and Crest Commit- I f A tee 4. 3. 2. 1. i0) RALPH CICCARELLI, JR. 13 Lake Worth, Florida Lieutenant Ralph, the pride of Lake Worth, entered West Point with many ideals and principles " Chic " was infamous for his ability to catch up on bagtime in Juice. Solids and virtually any other class that he happened to stumble into. When he wakened from his deep sleep, he was sure to come up with the correct answer. A friend to all, Ralph was there to help and pray for those in need. Navigators 4, 3. 2. 1 (C!C); Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3. 2. i. WKDT 3 Arabic Club 4, 3 EUGENE CODDINGTON, JR. 14 Kirkwood, New York Lieutenant If you ever wanted to find Cod, your best bet would have been to look under his greengirl. If not there, he was sure to have nodded off at his desk with a Chem book for a pillow Once in a while, when Cod wasn ' t asleep, you might find him behind the wheel of that gas- guzzling Grand Prix on his way to the nearest Disco West Point will miss this guy, especially D.P.E. 1- BEAM " ARTHUR CHARLES CODY HI " Holiday, Florida Lieutenaiit The Commander, for all his talent and special abilitiiSj had ous disadvantage that he fought hard e was too nice of a guy. He tried bciiJLi strac; he went to Airborne School shable wings But when the chance Brigade Commander, he was down The " Cods " always had Pointer 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School 3. 2. 1: ADIC 2. 1. Portu- guese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Cross Country m Aviation JOSEPH BRADLEY COLEMAN D 3 Church Point, Louisiana Lieutenant Joe low-crawled out of the bayous of Louisiana to become one hard chargin ' troop. He is dedicated, hard- working honest warm and always ready to accept a hallenge The idea of competition will always bring out Joe s peak performance — " cuz when the go- ing gets tough that s when the tough get going " . So Joe will keep smiling cuz things are gonna get better. " 150 lb Football 4 Gospel Choir 4 EUGENE COLLETT College Point, New York Lieutenai " Genius " , " Euge " , or |ust plain " Eugenius " , all ap[j to the man from Queens. Only he could be simuli neously apathetic and motivated. His goal is simpi Money While the harder right is no problem, " Geniu prefers the easier right. Even when he does become ri and famous, he will still be remembered as a Sled. He about those snake eyes? m WILLIAM ALBERT COFIELD H 3 Middletown, Ohio Lieutenant Hailing from Middletown, Bill will always be regarded as " Young Mellow " A man of few words. Bill was none- theless musically diverse His tastes, which ranged from Bach to Count Basie, made him easy to live with. He will always be remembered for his expostulations on the similarities of war and football. On that field of endeav- or. Bill always made the opponent bleed for his com- pany — that was his key to victory. ROBIN DARRELL COFER B 1 Chattanooga, Tennessee Sergeant Once you understood what " Cof " was trying to say, you realized he was a great guy, Robin came to us as a true H)ck from Chattanooga He survived his years here by finding his four staples of life south of West Point. Despite those bad " Northern influences " , Robin re- tained his Southern heritage A high spirit and good friend, here ' s to you ' Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3, 2. 1. -te:- f?S _ -gS ' Spanish Club 4, 3: German Club 4. 3: jSL _t3 Sailing Club 4. 3; Fine Arts Forum 4. (j ' " 3; Geology Club 3. 2 Aviation BRET ERRYL COMOLLI C 2 Easton, Pennsylvania Captain Hailing from the Greater Lehigh Valley. B,C probably had the worst Cadet experience imaginable - having to deal with Air Force Exchange, Hawaii, and Australia in consecutive semesters A hard worker, excellent ath- lete, and a true friend, he will always be remembered for his uncanny ability to do no wrong. He will be missed by all, and we wish him all the success he richly deserves _ Wl — Tfl Firstie Privates The " Select Few " had its select many this year- the Firstie Privates. The weekly conventions of this growing club had to be moved from Tom ' s Tavern, Lake Stillwell and Clinton Field to the larger accomo- dations of Central Area due to ex- panding interest in the faction. Fur- thermore, Saturday night meetings were changed to Friday and Satur- day afternoons. What separates this breed apart from their classmates in the ranks of ' 82? Their weekly mission: to seek out new life in unauthorized civiliza- tions; to boldly go where no cadets have gone before (and get away with it). The Area- the final frontier. Aside from their sense of adventur- ism, Firstie Privates are set apart from their contemporaries in a num- ber of other ways. To begin with. their shoes are shinier and rifles cleaner than any others in the Corps. They also seem to have much more time to themselves on Satur- day nights, and they don ' t often waste their money going on leave. BS L has developed a theory that many people join this elite club as a subconscious attempt to avoid the social pressure of Ike Hall and the First Class Club. One Firstie Private refuted the theory, however, saying " I really hated doing all that work as CO.- this is much more fun! " In addition to their other distinctive characteristics, Firstie Privates have the advantage of learning ad- vanced concepts of supporting insti- tutional goals and standards. They also get to travel, develop leg mus- cles, meet interesting people and stand tall, knowing that they earned their rank. ' ' ■ ' " " " ' i IjL. 1 Tp T r : t £. . • • m MARK EDWARD CONDRY H 4 Tulsa, Oklahoma Captain Mark came to West Point from Oklahoma with his classic easygoing personality and big heart, Mark served the Hogs well as a class rep, Honor rep, and the Captain of the Team Handball Team, He always was a leader among leaders. But most of all, everyone he touched with his easy manner and personality came away a better person for the experience Honor Committee 2. i. Class Com- mittee 2. 1. Baseball Team 4, Team Handball Club 3. 2. 1 (President). PHILIP GERARD CONNOLLY B 1 Garden City, New York Sergeant " Fill " , a Long Island boy, got on the bus to the Point with his Irish grin and the highest of expectations. His sense of humor, wit, and ability to get along with people will help him not only in the Army but possibly in a political career This Ranger will be remembered best for his lighthearted disposition Success will follow this Lacrosse Team 4, 3; West Point Fo- rum 2. 1: Geology Club 4. 3. 2 THOMAS KEVIN CONNOLLY D- West Islip, New York Captai, Despite the fact that " Con-man " was usually " busy " c ' weekends, he managed to sneak away for some gre. l weekends with the boys. His sleeptalking, late-nigl | deep conversations, engagement party. Beatles albun and red-cheeks will always be a fond part of the memii- ries of our four years, that will last into the future, - Big Brother Program 4. 3- JOHN WILLARD COPP E 2 Cheraw, South Carolina Lieutenant Coming from a military family has had a great deal of positive influence on his life as a Cadet John was well known for his insistence upon keeping and meeting very high standards. One of his most curious, and most remembered, habits was that he expected others to also maintain those high standards. Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2. 1. Pistol Club 4. 3. 2. 1 President) JAMES GREGORY CORDELL C 4 Greensboro, North Carolina Lieutenant Cabby , Living life to it ' s fullest was his specialty Greg wooed us with his charm, amazed us with his dare- devil driving over Storm King, walked more miles than any other cowboy, and never hesitated to lecture those who didn ' t conform to his own kind of insanity. He will be remembered as a good friend, always willing to lend Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3; Hop _ « Bands 2: Arabic Club 4. 3. 2 1. The- ' gw ' ' atre Support Croup 3- (i JOSEPH CORRIGAN A 1 t West Lafayette, Indiana Lieutenant isf After leaving the gates of Purdue. Joseph hit Westi Point determined to prove that even at a Military Acad- emy, life could be fun That was before he was intro- duced to the Tl-55 and the Style Manual. Despite this | temporary setback. " Benedict " recovered his easy-t ing style and shared his ready laugh and trusted friend- IJ ship. It is this that makes Joe successful in all chooses. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Freestyle Wrestling Club 4. 3. 2 (VicePresi dent). 1 (President). Ring Crest Committee 4. lltj, JSSELL GLENN CONRAD rt Knox, Kentucky ays good for a laugh, his miling When Russ bleeds ny fan from way back, he was sure nevi ly football game, especially at Penn St, ie forgotten, Russ left his per ,. room. His personality will c ology Club 3. 2. l.Po, n Club 3- Sergeant hcs of Cadet life kept one color — gray An nly take hin G-4 Lieutenant West Point. I t nore than his ficed his own WILLIAM JEROME COOK Richlanid, Washington If one word could describe Bill ' s tenure . would be compassion Always bearing fair share of the load, he constantly sa time to help others There surely could not have b single day in the past four years in which someon not touched by the warmth of Bill ' s love. Cadet Glee Club 3; Finance Forum 3: Catholic Folk Group 3. 2. I: Track Team 3 2. 1 PHILIP JAMES COOPER D 4 Missoula, Montana Lieutenant Although no one is quite sure what state he is really from, Phil found a home in the Dukedom. His instinctive understanding and concern for Honor and Ethics made him a natural choice for Honor representative and later for secretary of the Honor Committee, His easy-going manner and genuine concern has left a lasting impres- sion on all of us. Navigators 4, 3. 2. 2; Honor Com- 3. 2. 1 (Secretary); Arabic Club 4. i DAVID KEITH COX D 1 Webster Groves, Missouri Lieutenant Dive could be counted on when you needed him most- It seemed that when there was something he wanted to d " , nothing could stop him - not fear, not the OC, not R-. ' gs. and especially not common sense We will always remember his motto: Duty. Honor. Country, and Don ' t Get Caught. Without a doubt. Dave will be a huge herever he goes. f Club 4. 3, 2; Russian Club 4. 3. THOMAS ROBERT CRABTREE A 2 LaCresccnta, California Captain Tom attracted friends with his quiet sincerity, strong loyalty, and healthy attitudes. Never taking himself or others too seriously, he kept Cadet life in perspective. The " Racktrce " maintained the difficult balance be- tween competitive athlete, devoted Christian, energetic scholar, and duty-conscious soldier. A silent giant, Tom will be a tremendous asset to the Army. Triathlon Team 4, 3. 2 (Vice-Presi- dent). 1: Baptist Student Union 4. 3. i|l[| 2. 1: SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1. || gl DAVID LAWRENCE CRAIG G 1 Los Gatos, California Captain Dave left the California sun to come east for an educa- tion. Although he had difficulty adjusting to cold winters and rainy weekends, he survived a few tyrannical pro- fessors and did well in his classes. Dave was always looking for fun parties and good times, and with the aid of his friends and a car, there was no stopping him. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3; Cycling Club (Vice President) 3. 2; CPRC 3; Finance Forum 2; Domestic Affairs Forum L • DONALD MURRAY CRAIG A 4 Prattsburg, New York Captain Don. small lou n boy from Prattsburg, brought to West Point a bit of the country. He was right at home in " Apache Country " and quite ably served as head chief for many moons. More importantly. Boo was a good friend. The Army will improve by leaps and bounds with Don Craig in its officer ranks. Ski Team 4. SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Instructor Group 2: Acolvte 3. 2 ROBERT STEPHAN CRAIG E 2 Plymouth, Michigan Sergeant " Old Man ' s " preference for brown clothing stems from his memories of the brown-shoe Army in which he enlisted. Coming from the Detroit area, " Old Man " had a taste for old cars, and old Rock Roll, but he compensated for it with a taste for young girls We will always remember " Old Man " the way he would want us to: Face up in the " rack " . SCUSA 3. 1. German Club French Club 4. 3. MARK FAREL CRAWFORD A Black Mountain, North Carolina Lieutenai Mark will be remembered for his great sense of humi and ability to laugh at virtually anything He travelU the world over, and took on the task of trying to leai almost every civilized language! Yet Mark always calle North Carolina home, and was an All-American, app pie sort of guy. Bon voyage! Auf wiedersehen ' Has Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. Chess Club 3, 2. 1: Track Managi 4, German Club 2. 1. i f.H TOMMY SANFORD CRENSHAW F 1 Hartsville South Carolina Captain If T C coi Id have made his own motto for West Point it would have been " discipline, discipline, discipline " . He always set his standards high and surpassed them. Yes, duty would have taken all of Tom ' s time if he hadn ' t decided long ago to sacrifice academic excellence in order to develop some very good friendships Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1. Sport Parachute Club 4. 2. indoor Outdoor Track 3: Sigma Delta Psi; Cadet Band 4. 3. WILLIAM ROY CRONK A 1 Springfield, Oregon Lieutenant Cronker was always ready with his easy smile. The most likeable old man here, he could always be counted on when you needed a friend Whether he was the by- product of a Dungeons and Dragons game or really from Oregon we weren ' t quite sure. We are sure, though, that Cronker will always be liked wherever he goes and whatever he does as long as he keeps a fire STEPHEN CROSKREY Lewiston, Idaho D-} Lieutenar= " Leon " of Lewiston came to West Point full of fire an vigor, most of which he expended on beanheads duripi Firstie year. He always stood up for what he believe, in, even if it meant not eating until Attention To Order As he left West Point in his flaming Plymouth Roadrui ner, he left a burning imprint on those who understan " Duty " . Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Dialectic Society 3. 2. 1 (Production Manager): Tactics Club , 4. 3: SCUSA 3 2 L % JAMES LARUE CREIGHTON E 2 Northridge, California Sergeant The " High Speed Baby " from Los Angeles brought his unique grooming habits from the West Coast to West Point. Creatch ' s hyperactivity and blind optimism made him the perfect candidate for Army Rabble Rouser. In between games of ' Bee and ' Gammon. Creatch inuent- k ■ ' cd the infamous Sniff Test for laundry, and kept prom- lising to get an A-auerage someday I Cadet Band 4: Sport Parachute Club 4, 3: Rabble Rousers 4. 3, 2. 1. Wving Club 3. 2. i. WKDT 3. 2. L } KEVIN BENEDICT CRUISE HI Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Pablo came to the Scarlet Hawgs from the Circle City and remained in a spin for four years. A very hard worker whether he was studying Physics or boxing or making late night PLF ' s from the top bunk, he could always be counted on for an impressive performance. SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1. Howitzer 3. 2: Glee Club 3: Sport Parachute Club 4. 5. KENNETH PAUL CREIGHTON B 4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Kryptdog. was notorious for ATC ' s. souvenir collect- ing, bathroom brawls and road trips. Midnight orienteer- ing around the Blarney Stone gave him the true Hilltop experience. Finding little time for parades. Ken will always be remembered for his attempts at football and wrestling, kielbasi with sauerkraut, and Orienteering Team 4, 3, 2: Scout- masters ' Council 4. 3, 2, 1: Finance HI Forum 3. 2, 1; Automotive Club 3. .|I|g 2 1 TIMOTHY JOHN CUMMINGS F 4 Hadley, Massachusetts Captain A small-town boy at heart. " Boo Boo " found a home at West Point The Ranger struggled through academics and was forever concerned about making the Dean ' s " other " list. Sliding into walls, wearing fatigues with low quarters, ice cream, soda, and Abba were habits he could not kick. Those who knew " Young Tim " called him friend. The Army is fortunate to have him. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1; Fellpwship of Chr, letes 4. 3. 2; CPRC 3 2. L DAVID ALAN CRENSHAW A3 Milan, Tennessee Captain Dave always seems to be able to smile, no matter what the situation. His rare flashes of anger always passed in a matter of seconds. Though this " Juice hive " often dazzled people with his answers to scientific questions that no one else even attempted. Dave always made plenty of room for fun times with the boys as well. Hunting Club 1: Ski Club 2. C-4 Lieutenant RUI OCTAVIO CUNHA Roseville, California Rui ' s choice of beverages, like his choice of roommates, was always . unrefined. He never let rules stand in the way of living a full Cadet life. His moods ranged from inspired and diplomatic to irate and stubborn. Rui will always be known for his insightful views on the universe (at 3:00 A.M.), his daredevil nature on the ski slopes, and his eternal friendship. Rifle Team 4; Theater Support Group 4, 3. 2. i. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. The Caste System Is Alive And Well At USMA. Although the Feudal system was abolished several centuries ago in Europe, strict class distinctions still exist at West Point. The lowest class, nicknamed " Plebes " for the peasants or " plebians " of ancient Rome, has about the same authority as Fourth Class mail (and the same likelihood of reaching its destina- tion). Most Plebes enter West Point thinking that they know everyth- ing, but soon discover that they don ' t really know anything at all. As a result, one of their major efforts during their first year is to learn the rudiments of Plebe knowledge- a task that defeats many of them from the very start. Due to their igno- rance, Plebes are entrusted with only minimal responsibilities (such as delivering newspapers and laun- dry) and are restricted from several areas on Post, including Grant Hall, Flirtation Walk, and the booth sec- tion of Ike Hall. Eventually, after Recognition Day, Plebes rise a niche on the totem pole and become Yearlings. A Yearling, for all practical purposes, is merely a recognized Plebe. His sole purpose for existence is to suffer and serve as Cadet-in-Charge-of-Quarters, which is not a mutually exclusive set. After having the Army babysit them for five weeks and learning how to jump out of a perfectly good airplane. Yearlings turn into Cows. ■: Cows are like aged animals; they have more privileges but no time to use them, and they have more week- end passes but no way to get off Post (with a few exceptions). With the coming of Spring, Cows develop vi- sions of grandeur centering around rings, cars, leave, and power. To keep Cows in their place, however, the Dean invented Juice, Law, and Art, and the Commandant devel- oped Assistant Sergeant-of-the- Guard. Fmally, after waiting three long years to attain the social prestige of First Classmen and reach the culmi- nation of their Cadet careers, the Cows become Firsties. For some, this new status means more respon- sibility and leadership experience; for others, it is simply sliding down the backstretch until Graduation. With cars, rings, and unlimited weekends, though, there is no deny- ing that indeed " Rank Hath Its Privileges. " PAUL FREDRICK CUNNINGHAM Shreveport, Louisiana Captl Although he now claims Louisiana. Fred (not Paul. long story!), came to West Point from California, reasons still untold, Fred gave up his Southern Calil ma college life-style to start all over here. Every I who was privileged to get to know Fred came to apjl ciate his hard working attitude, his sense of hun most of all — his friendship- Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1: [|ll| Ski Club 3. 2. 1: AeroAstro Club 4. I [|llim|ll|l| 3. 2. 1. Geology Club 1. M=t,y 4= l=l HAROLD JAMES DABNEY E Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutens After Dabs saw Dirty Harry, he was never the san " Clint " , more than any other cadet, deserved tl diploma and handshake. His pullout factor has to hi. record, leaving him the straw poll goat. His crazy stui were always high caliber, which made our cadet 1 This coot, German cowboy r his friends, leaving a lasting imprcs met. With hope for his ' . Dabs can only go up I i MG JEFFREY CURREY F 1 :Lean, Virginia Captain .ras a model cadet He combined all the elements successful routine to carry him through the rough- mes and the toughest roommates. Given Herman lis desk-top stereo, he could nod his way to the Somewhere between 150 lb. football and Sunday ol. Craig found time to be a friend to us all. Chair- PHILIP JOSEPH CURTIN A 4 Oakdale, New York Lieutenant While the rest of A 4 was trying to sleep, Phil was known as the man who would not, Phil never failed to impress the Company with his hard Rock tunes. " Top " found the ultimate solution to traffic jams with his Ford 1 kENNETH ROBERT DAHL El iekskill, New York Lieutenant V !h his easy going, casual attitude. K.D. rolled with the ichcs and always came up smiling. Number 13 V rked hard on the lacrosse field but invariably had a 3( rty planned for afterwards. If not playing lacrosse or )c;rtying, Kenny was home in Peekskill — whether or ic[ he had leave! But K D., I ' m soooo tired! i icrosse Team 4. 3. 2, 1 (Captain): ng and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 THOMAS EDWARD DARBY A 2 Andover, Maryland Lieutenant " Darbs " exemplified the Boston Irishman, with a beer in hand, speaking a language with no r ' s, and always looking for a good time. He was most famous for being a " man without a Yearling year " . In fact, Tom only took three summers to decide on the four or five year program. Thinking engineer, but a grunt at heart. Darb ' s only worry is whether his grey hair will turn black. Council 4; SAME. STEVEN ALAN CYR G 1 Ft. Walton Beach, Florida Lieutenant Constantly active. Steve hated anything that wasted time His true potential won ' t be reached, however. until he learns how to eat and sleep simultaneously. This genuine rocker believed firmly in give-and-take relationships, but his natural abilities and burning lust for life will keep him on top. WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1 (Station Manager): ' ' t Chinese Club 4: Flying Club 2: SCU- | [ BA Club 2. 1. DOUGLAS WAYNE DAUM C 3 Lexington, Missouri Lieutenant Doug had so much hardware inside him from repeated- ly breaking bones that he had a paranoid fear of mag- nets. He was a good guy. though, who would " borrow " your pizza and pay you back with C-ration peaches. Doug will always be remembered for having a quick- witted sense of humor, doing excellent impersonations, and spending extended periods of time " resting " in MICHAEL JAMES DAVIDSON El Bradley Beach, New Jersey Captain Mike came to us from Central Jersey, a prepster with a quick wit and a strong determination to succeed. He could always be found up late studying for his most hated subject — " numbers " . A true friend, Mike will always be remembered for his boxing prowess, his hu- morous approach to life, and that famous " ERNIE " smile. French Club 4. 3; Public Affairs De- tail 3. 2: SCUSA 2. i. Fmar ce Fo- rum U Crossroads Africa J; CPRC 3. KENNETH MARK DAVIS HI Mountain Home, Idaho Captain We nearly lost Mark to the ENlOl attrition squad. Definitely not one to concern himself with major re- search deadlines, he seemed to march to a different drummer. In fact, Mark is probably the only Cadet to ever be corrected for bouncing while at attention. Would Harty and Crutch have ever dreamed this Spaz- manian would emerge the striper among us? Good job, Mark ' Cadet Band 4. 3, 2. Astror orr y Club .. . s 4, 3. 2. 1 (President); Honor Com- T S ' ' mittee 2. 1 (Vice Chairman). ' NORMAN WAYNE DAVIS C Bogalusa, Louisiana Captc ' Easily handling academics through many long nigh ■ and much hard work. Norm was able to make the mii; out of Cadet life. Norm will always be remembered I; his friendliness and the never-ending assistance whi " he gave to us all. f is leadership in the Corps marks h !- as a successful man. Norm ' s energetic personality u ' carry him far in his career. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3: Hunting and Fishing Club 2. CPRC 2. JOHN MICHAEL DELANEY 8 4 Middlesex, New Jersey Lieutenant From the suburbs of Middlesex came a dashing and debonair guy who soon came to be affectionately known as " J D " . Known especially for his easy-going good humor and his swimming ability. John can always be depended on when " the chips are down " . Like all of the Buffaloes, J.D. became accustomed to his " little gray cell " , and loved the " rack " , the dayroom, and good times. Swimming Team 4. 3. 2; SCUSA 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President): Scoutmasters ' Council 3. 2. 1; DEBORAH ANN DELGIORNO G 3 Sunrise, Florida Captain Native New Yorker, transferred Floridian - " Chip ' s " Cadet career followed the same pattern of sunny im- provement. A great party planner with constant con- cern for doing her best in everything, she was always in the swim, a mainstream gal with big brown eyes, and an easy smile for all. Who could forget Ziggy and Wein? Tables change Monday. Chipper! Fencing Team 4; Ski Club 4. West Point Forum 3. 2. 1. ROBERT FRANCIS DEMANGE E Lake Ronkonkoma, New York Licutenar ' ' Bob wised up after only a year and returned as a star ' " Buckner Follies He was the first of our class to discovi " Target Hill in his black Rambler. As one of the origin ■ ' co-owners of the infamous E3 Men ' s Club, he save ' himself the agony of the gridiron by proving the head ■ ' harder than the hand in the ring. Always remember, or ' for all and all for one. ; Football Tean tiPAUL RODNEY DAVIS H 2 Cjjt (Salem, Oregon Lieutenant : The legend of the man from Oregon was known by all during our four year stay at the Academy. He was admired for his varied and numerous abilities: He was able to leap from high helicopters in a single bound (sometimes); He was able to ski steep slopes with a cast I on his leg; He was even able to avoid punishment for a Class 1 offense. Yes. that legend of a man from the wilderness of Oregon will always be remembered in a favorable light by those who grew to admire and re- spect him. X THOMAS GERARD DAVITT H 4 Massapequa, New York Lieutenant Although Tommy would probably rather be remem- bered for his fast cars and even faster lifestyle, his friends will recall him as a man who would and could do anything that was asked of him He always put others before himself, and was looked up to by more people than he realized. He will always be remembered for making the tough times bearable and the good times even better! J. V. Lacrosse Team 4, 3. Sport Parachute Team 3, 2; Para- chute Club 4. 3. 2; Ski Club 3 2, 1: Ski Patrol 1. KEVIN FRANCIS DEHART B 1 Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant Dee came to West Point a quiet, determined individual with two goals — to graduate and to play ball. He will always be remembered for his easy-going manner, can- did wit. and contributions on the baseball field. Whether hitting the books, the balls, or the weights, Kevin contin- ually outdid himself. A true friend to those who knew him well, there is no doubt that he will find success in the future. J.V Football Team 4. 3. Baseball Team 3. 2. 1 (Co-Captain)- ii BRADFORD WILLIAM DENHAM F 4 Salt Lake City, Utah Sergeant ._ ; _ " Den-ham ' s " Cadet life revolved around two things — a«loils« l old cars and fast women ... or was it fast cars and old (olllur ! women? Quick to volunteer. Brad was always stuck Cm,(Siijjviith odd jobs like Honor Representative and Party ,mlli,[B(|j Representative. Gungho and proud of it. Brad will make „„„|j,ji quite a name in the Army. When it came to separating [the men from the boys. Brad was truly a " Frog " . 4% CPRC State Representative 2. 1: Automotive Forum 3, 2. 1: Electron- ics Forum 2, 1: Aero-Astro Club 4, 3. RONALD NICHOLAS DESANTIS F 3 Mayfield Heights, Ohio Captain Ron DeSantis came to West Point with hopes of surviv- ing four years at USMA. As his successes grew, so did his aspirations Ron went from having the neatest bu- reau drawer in the Company as a Plebe. to command- ing the Sesf Company in the Corps as a Firstie. Thanks for the barrel, Ron. Thanks for a friendship we all can cherish. F-TROOP. MOUNT UP! Spanish Club 4. 3. 2; Finance Forum 3, 2. 1: Glee Club 3. 2: Class Com- mittee 4. 3; Music Seminar 4. 3. 2. ROGER ANDREW DEVENEY B 4 Pittsford, New York Lieutenant Roger, affectionately known as " Boomer " , came to the Buffaloes via the Prep School. His warm smile and easy laugh were always welcome, and will be long remem- bered Conscientious, polite, and well-tempered are ad- jectives which describe him. With his heart and wit, anyone would be proud to have him for a friend. Suc- cess will surely remain at his side in the future. Football Team 4. . o «r ' THOMAS FRANCIS DEVINE F 3 Danvers, Massachusetts Captain Although it was not generally known that the best para- troopers come from Massachusetts. Tommy D. was proof positive that this was true. He was the only F- Trooper who had been to Hell and back and then back again. His frequent trips to New Windsor proved that he was a man of many talents. If wit and wisdom were a basis for stars, he ' d be a galaxy. F Troop, Mount-up! Russian Club 4. 3. 1: Military Affaii Club 4: Finance Forum 1. TIMOTHY JOHN DEVENS F 4 Blacksburg, Virginia Lieutenant A civilian at heart, Devs is not really a Cadet, he just commutes to West Point for a few games of golf now and then Nevertheless, Jim is serious about one thing in life. With his silver tongue and self-confidence, Jim will someday have us all working for him. Goll Team 4. 3. 2; CPRC 3. 2. 1. WALTER KEVIN DODSON A 2 Malvern, Pennsylvania Captain From a skinny-legged, barrel-chested Plebe, emerged Babba He was the anchor of Army ' s defensive line, and tackled his books with the same ferocity that he did opposing running backs He learned to march as our shadow CO , yet never found the time to use this skill Walter K will always be remembered for his honest Football Team 4, 3. 2. 1: Indoor Track 4. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2, 1. Ml GUY NAPIER DEYOUNG Bj El Paso, Texas Lieutenarj ' Ever since the Civil War ended, " Gee Dog " has n been the same He is still somewhat confused as to whi won. A proud Texan through and through, Guy w ; always be remembered for his expertise in Militarl History and his amazing luck with women - maybe i was that Skoal. A man true to his word, he is on, Buffalo sure to be missed but surely not forgotten. Scoutmasters ' Council 3. 2. i; Mill- - (f r ' tary Affairs Club 4. ?Tr " r= , -% , I that JOHN BARRY DOMENICK F 3 East Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant The Bear was the first thing to come out of Detr wasn ' t recalled, but should have been We ' ll assun that it was at Ranger school that Barry learned explore new turf J B. lived by the motto: " What ' s mii is yours " That ' s because he probably borrowed it the first place. The only thing Bear was careful not break was a friendship - Thanks. ,;: SCUBA 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. ROBERT DONAHUE, JR. B.| 1 1 Davidsville Heights, PA Lieutenanf 1 " Boo " was B4 ' 5 own version of " His Most Rotter- 1 ness " Being the guru of punk, avante garde Bobb 1 could be counted on to set the latest off the-wa 1 trend 1 and fashions He could usually be found waltzi ng in hi! 1 room to the latest " Clash " tune. A pion eer me mber o ffi West Point Counter Culture, our duty r epsm 5tto wa 1 ' ii " C ' est le monde qui est anormal, ce n ' es tpasn lOi . ' Football Team 4: French Club Con- » . cre(t? Canoe Club; Model Railroad Club. ( ' Aviation w wP r 1 1 " 3 ■ J 4 ll l «isr Hijjjl H ■s Uaa 9| ' ' 1 B H ' K 1 life J D )MINIC THEODORE DICIRO H3 Prplar Bluff, Missouri Lieutenant Ni k has been a great friend and asset to the Hamsters fo: four years Whether he was pinning opponents in wi :stling, checking rivals in lacrosse, or excelling in ac ' demics. his presence was always felt and will be mi.sed by those who knew him. Keep looking to the sk; ?s, buddy, and someday you ' ll command them Fking Club 4. 150 lb. Football Team 4. Wrestling Team 4. MICHAEL ANTHONY DIETZ G 4 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Disco is a man of relentless ambition, ironclad will, and personal resolve. While retaining qualities of a unique Pennsylvanian, he applied himself diligently to academ- ics and friendship, and was successful at both Although Mike ' s insights to nuclear reactor theory were acute, he could never comprehend the value of a big dip ' Mike ' s genuine concern for people will serve him well in future endeavors ' l J SCUBA Club 2. 1; French Club Geology Club 4. 3. JOSEPH PATRICK DOTY A3 Albuquerque, New Mexico Captain The Wizard ' s only shortcoming was his inability to re- member his own name He didn ' t meet the standards in PE and leadership, he set them. He ' s probably the only guy to fail the OC with a 2:24. or get five more stripes than he wanted Above all. his devotion to his family. Willie, and " the boys " earned him our undying loyalty and friendship. Basketball Manager 4. 3. 2. 1: Class Committee 3. 2. 1. C-2 Lieutenant vin brought to KEVIN WADE DOTSON Springfield, Ohio I Hailing from the great state of Ohio. Ke jthe Corps his distinctive sense of humor, and his ex- I jtraordinary command of the English language. A wild fi one at social functions. Kevin never failed to take the t initiative when dealing with members of the opposite Bl sex. Never at a loss for words. Kevin the crowd-pleaser P is sure to be a hit in the years to come. 150 lb. Football Team 3, 2. Rugby Team 2, 1; Cadet Acting Troupe 4, t y ' Spanish Club 4. 3. 2; Ski Club 2. MICHAEL JAY DIXON A 4 Missoula, Montana Lieutenant Dix came to us from the majestic mountains of Montana and brought to his friends his ideals of down-to earth honesty and congeniality. Mike never lost his dreams of flying and seeing the world from above. His desire to do a good job will take him far no matter where he goes and what he does. 150 lb. Football Team 4; Chinese Club 4. 3: Geology Club 3. 2. l; ' " ' ' S Honor Representative 2. 1. qJMk WIV-p . D-2 Lieutenant and song. Norb NORBERT S. DOYLE Rydal, Pennsylvania As a connoisseur of fine wine, v was always pursuing his three main interests. As a true friend, he will be remembered for his willingness to take a punch for anyone. The 82nd will be gaining a truly outstanding individual. Congratulations and the best of luck Hockey Team 4, 3; Chinese Club 4, 3: Public Affairs Club 3; SCUSA 2. U Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. TIMOTHY EDWIN DRAKE G 1 West Palm Beach, Florida Lieutenant Tim joined us from the sunny beaches of West Palm Beach. The only thing Drakester hit harder than the books were his opponents on the gridiron. He never let West Point get in his way of having fun. Tim mixed well with everybody. His love for flying may take him to great heights, and if that doesn ' t, his warm personality and talents will. 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3. 2. I: Karate Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Club 4. 3: SCUBA Club 4. 3. 1. DAVID MARK DRUCKER Colonia, New Jersey H-2 Lieutenant Leaving his home on Exit 135. the " Druck " came to save us from the insane. Instead, he just joined the ranks Whether we wanted it or not he gave us his words of wisdom and pulled himself through gradu- ation. From Illinois to Colorado, Texas to Washington State, Druck sampled it all. He finally decided that nothing could compare to the heartland of Jersey A true friend to everyone, Druck will be fondly remem- bered by all. Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: West Point Forum 3. 2. 1; Racquetball Club 2. Karate Team 1. Glee Club 3 m DANNY DURELL DURHAM 13 Cherry Point, North Carolina Captain Danwitz was a friend in every aspect of the word We all looked to him for support, courage, and. most of all. friendship. He survived thick and thin and always man- aged a smile or laugh Snow in K-lot, a wet sock, or having to hide behind his sun visor never dampened Witz ' character. His strength will be a model for all of us to follow during the hard and trying times. He was a true brother. Sailing Team 3. 2. Spanish Club 4. 3; Dialectic Society 4. MATTHEW EUGENE DUBAN Rochester, Illinois Lieutenaf Matt brought to the Academy many great attribui " from the US. Marine Corps: determination, charisrel intellect, and charm. Once here, he was determined | stay so that he could share his jarhead experiences vil his classmates. Fortunately. Matt stayed and shared his experiences and attributes, except his charm. Tif he reserved for all the beautiful young ladies he kn Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1; Flying Club 2. Arabic Club 4, 3; Orienteering Club 4. 3 ROBERT MONROE DYESS, JR. I Appomatax, Virginia Captet. to West Point with I USMA four years to dev( was a best friend and an effective time. He was never too busy to len anyone who needed it. Rob will cerl Virginia tradition and be an excelle e skills that it takJ 1 11) I ordinary cadet. I leader at the sari nd a listening earii rtainly live up to f BldisG Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3, 2. 1; SCUSA 3; Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3, 2, 1; Foreign Exchange Student 2, CPRC 4. 3. 2 JAMES FUMIYO DUNN H 2 Petaluma, California Lieutenant Jim came to us from the chicken capital of the world and quickly made the transition to big city and Cadet life. " Blaze " was always the receiver to count on when it was third and long. It was never hard for Jimmy, who will always be remembered as a rugged individualist and a best friend WKDT 4. 3; Kayak Club 4. 3: Hop Committee 4. 3, 2, 1; Baseball Team I I I JOSEPH PATRICK DUFFEY 11 . Scituate, Massachusetts Lieutenant Duff will always be remembered as the " good dude " uith the funniest onehners. His Cuda, Oshgosh over- 3,1s, and a Moosehead in hand were integral parts of Jne ' s weekends Next to the " Barnvian " and " The F:y " . his favorite dance floor antic was doing hand- . stands to impress the ladies. For his sense of humor and h;s close friendship, may the luck of the Irish be with him, [ Hockey Team 4. 3, 1. PATRICK EMMET DUFFY F 2 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Duff had big shoes to fill from the start. He matched one brother ' s stars, another ' s amiability (thereby winning the coveted F-2 Fat Man Award), and the third ' s disci- plinary record. Refusing to leave without making a mark of his own, he tried to take in every play in the City and wow the women with his thinning hair and disintegrating Pinto, He was an achiever and true friend. Howitzer 4. 3: French Club 2. Scout- -- ' Council 4. 3. 2; Class Com- nl _-, Tfl 1- irl: -Jrirl sm RONALD JOSEPH DYKSTRA B 2 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant C ' ur Brigade champion miler was always energetically r .nning somewhere A truly sacrificing individual, our ci.ief of the God Squad spent many nights on the floor. Sincere in all his actions. Dykes could always be count- ed on for a favor - a genuinely good guy who will • always be on your side. MARK CHRISTOPHER EASTON H 2 Cannp Hill, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Eastpup. as he was affectionately known, was one of the founding fathers of the " clique " Though he may have marched to a different drum, he marched nonethe- less, striving in academics and physical fitness Water Polo was his mainstay and his trip section stories were nothing less than incredible Eastpup was always the life of a party and will leave us with many fond memories. ' ' Marathon Team 4. 2. 1. Orienteering Team ' 3: Triathlon Team 1; Catholic Squad 1 ICICk Folk Group 2. L Water Polo Team 4. 3. 2. i. Ski Club 4. 3 2. i, CPRC 2. 1. ' I ' ll MICHAEL ALAN DUKES E 3 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Mike was extremely dedicated to his area of concentra- tion and paved the way for others to follow. After four years at West Point, many people turn into worn-out souls, but not Mike. His great personal concern for fellow Cadets, in or out of his class, set him apart from the rest of the Corps as an individual who cannot help but get involved with the System. Howitzer 2; Cross Country Team Indoor and Outdoor Track 4. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3- - D-4 Captain flight He ar- celled in ever- 1 with many a TODD JAMES EBEL Leavenworth, Kansas One day Kansas sent the chowman in rived at the Point later that night and ything from books to B-ball. He is a rr skill, a man with a lady named Quill, a great friend and super guy. Remember him — we always will. We wish him the best Basketball Team 4. Mountaineering Club 2. 1. Spanish Club 1; CPRC 3 2. 1: ADIC 2. 1. CHARLES JUDE ECCHER D 2 Stony Point, New York Sergeant C-J. travelled a great distance from Stony Point to attend West Point Always eager to learn. C.J. vigor- ously attacked academics and was almost as deft witfi these subjects as fie was with his card tricks. Everyone ' s friend, C.J. could be counted on for either help or a good joke Wrestling Team 4; Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1- SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUBA Instructor 3. i ' . I WESLEY BYRON ELMORE E 4 Lewisburg, West Virginia Lieutenant Hailing from West Virginia. " Elbow " took it to heart whenever people thought hillbillies came from Tennes- see No matter how fast he ran. the Dean was right behind Wesley ' s leftist views and hairstyle kept his mail box full of political propaganda, while his knack for arguing kept his mouth full We ' ll never forget his con- tributions to our good times and friendships. Marathon Team 3, 2. 1. Protestant Chapel Acolytes and Ushers 4. 3. 2. 1; Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2 BRYAN SCOTT ECKSTEIN 13 Asbury Park, New Jersey Lieutenant As colorful and creative as the Asbury Park that pro- duced him. Bryan brought us a sense of humor that far outshined the trials of Plebe year. Unlike the rest of us. Bryan rarely lacked direction in his own lite and was always on hand to give advice, or even a detailed psychoanalysis! Beneath " Piggy " ' s rough exterior was a rather " touchy-feely " guy and a heart of pure gold. Protestant Chapel Choir 3. 2. 1 (V,cePresidenth SCUSA 3. 2. 1 ICIC): Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. STEVEN JAMES EDEN C Tampa, Florida Captc, By coming to West Point. Steve found his true love, more ways than one " Mr. Eden " has the courage | stand up for that he believes in while he also has , open mind and is willing to listen and accept othe; opinions. Steve is a gentleman and a scholar but most all he is a soldier Christian Folk Choir 4. 3; Glee Club ' ' ' SC 2, Honor Committee 2. 1. SCUSA 1. ic 3 G-3 Lieutenant LYNNAE ENGDAHL Arvada, Colorado Forcibly displaced to the alien East. Lynna first to tell you that this is no place for native. Lynnae majored in masochism as a cadet, name- ly. Track and Mathematics, and smiled through it all. She ' s a true friend and a true Gopher. We hope that as she and her 280 ZX meet the real world, they find that great M M land in the sky. Track 4: French Club 4. 3. Team Handball Club 3 CPRC 3, 1. DANIEL JAMES ENRIGHT fi Fairport, New York Lieutena A cheerleader he was not ' Enzo. a tactical, nonadmii trative football captain, was a man with few. but pow ful. words This devoted athlete enjoyed rocking w. his buds unless it required the exertion ways striving for the big win. Dan ' s taleni get him many Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): ' Wrestling Team 3. 1. - ST P driven ' STEVEN WAYNE ELLINGTON E2 S ffner, Florida Lieutenant " he Duke " , as commonly referred to by the E-2 dogs. wi.l always be remembered as a great all-around per SCI. His outstanding athletic abilities, dedication, and h.ppy view of life give " The Duke " all the qualities he n, eds to be a successful Army Officer. On weekends D ke always seemed to escape the confines of his four g. ly walls, disappearing into the far reaches of Boston only to reappear at 2014 on Sunday. Duke was appar cr.tly attempting to set an Academy record for the most m les put on a n ew 200 SX Cross Country Team 4, Outdoor Track Team 4. Indoor Track Team 4. Protestant Chapel Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3. 2. 1: Behavioral Sci- ence Club 2. 1. f I tf CRAIG ALLEN ERICKS D 2 f •: Klamath Falls, Oregon Lieutenant ' ' Craig was often seen around Post with either a squash, racquetball. or tennis racquet in his hand. Academics came natural to him and he striued for excellence, often achieving it Don ' t be surprised if you find him as your Post Dentist, We all wish him The Art Of Getting Over Throughout history, cadets have been known for their abiHty to solve difficult problems with simple solu- tions, more commonly known as " cutting corners. " Douglas Mac- Arthur didn ' t capture the Philip- pines because he liked the climate there- he did it because he knew it would be easier than going around. Ike was no fool either. He realized that invading Normandy would be much easier than going anywhere else, and thus secured himself a place in history. Cadets today are no different. They still know that the best way to do something also hap- pens to be the easiest, and likewise, they have found countless ways to make life a little less difficult. This practice has been refined and devel- oped by some into a fine art, known to West Pointers only as " getting over. " There are various stages in the art of getting over, and accordingly, var- ious degrees of success. The novice has all the right intentions, but everything never quite seems to fall into place. Instead of getting away with a nap during SAMI, he gets caught dozing during AMI. His at- tempts to pull out a paper also back- fire, often resulting in a ' F ' and a severe lack of sleep. While the novice is learning things the hard way, the intermediate takes advantage of his experience and seizes the initiative. Through a lot of clever maneuvering and long hours of scheming, he manages to always have CCQ during parade or drill, and trip sections conveniently coincide with the biggest WPR ' s. The extent of his success is still somewhat limited, however, and that extra leave never materializes. Finally, after rising through the ranks and picking up tips along the way, the expert incorporates the most advanced and original tech- niques into the art of getting over. The million-dollar injury always happens not only at the beginning of parade season, but just in time to miss the Two Mile Run test and In- spection-in-Ranks. Marginal partici- pation in a useless club squad activ- ity manages to bring him numerous authorizations, with PMI and long weekends as well. Some experts have even called in returning late from leave with excuses that were so innovative that they not only didn ' t get slugged, but they got ex- tra time as well. A word of caution in categorizing these people, though- not everyone at West Point is a getover. There have actually been four documented cases in the last twenty-five years of people who did not try to get over. For the most part, though, cadets have habitually tried to find the quicker, easier way out, and they ' ll probably never give up trying to get that extra long weekend out of the TAG. 4 I ERIC DAVID ERICKSON F 3 Beaver Dam, Wisconsin Captain Eric, hailing from Wisconsin, was the closest thing to a star man that the F-troop ever really had- He was famous for his diverse collection of books and his ability to organize anything and everything in some logical fashion. Flying high above us, Eric will always be re- membered as a partier, a friend, and a member of the F- TROOP- MOUNT UP!! JON ROBERT ESHELMAN B 2 Connersville, Indiana Lieutenant A true bulldog, Esh never succumbed to mediocrity Jon applied the same intensity to marathons as he did to studying and playing hocker. His sense of humor, with his unique and boisterous laughter, added colorful spice to the Company Throughout, he strove to main- tain his individuality, bringing everyone to the conclu- sion that nobody is quite like Esh- Marathon Team 4. 3. 2. 1. CHRISTOPHER LEE ESTEY h Richlands, Virginia Lieutene " Chris will always be remembered by his friends as t soft spoken " polar " bear who could be content v nothing more than a can of Pledge and a Cricket lighlfj Poor bugs ' However, he did have a few redeemf qualities- his vast assortment of beautiful the fact that he was the most dependable, congcn and personable friend anyone could want. German Club 4. 3; Aerc 4. 3. 2. U Militaru A faii ■Astro Club s Club 3. 2. THOMAS FAUPEL H 2 Westmoreland, New Hampshire Sergeant No one was sure whether Faups was an elf, a gnome, or something in between. It was not until Yearling year that we realized he was a Hobbit. But fugitive from Tolkien or neanderthal throwback, he always allowed himelf to add some expertise or experience. With his feet in the clouds and his head in the mud, we ' ll never forget the jovial yell of " Hey Faupel, stand up! " SCOTT ALAN FEDORCHAK H 2 Finleyville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Scott was a truly u nique member of H-2. He always knew exactly where he wanted to go and what he wanted to do. From Plebe year to his summer intern- ship at Livermore Laboratories in California, Scott ' s life goal of being a nuclear engineer was always in focus. Hopefully, the rest of the select few will find as much focus in their lives. Sport Parachute Club 4. 3; Phi Kappa Phi 2. J, Tactics Club 3. Pis- tol Team 3. L RALPH ARTHUR FEHLBERG V- ' . Aurora, Colorado Lieutenant, ' " Ralph was an undisputed native of Colorado, and wen ' to Nor War School just to prove to himself that the _| scenery in Alaska couldn ' t beat that in Aurora. Findir Fay at any given time was easy: he was either in the? patented Fetal Fehlberg rack position, swinging imagi-f tfct nary swords, playing D D, or searching for the FounV tain of Youth in Greenwood Lake, New York. Germar) Club 4. 3. Ski Patrol 4: AeroAstro Club 2: Flying Club 2 MICHAEL EUGENE FAESSLER II Cape Coral, Florida Lieutenant While Mike ' s winning ways on the racquctball court earned him recognition outside the Company, his mar- tial arts and amount of study time distinguished him within our group His direct approach and forthright manner left no doubt as to where " Fess " stood on any issue. These qualities should take him far in life. Pistol Team 4. 3. Russian Club 4 Racquetball Club 3. 2. 1 (President) STEPHEN ROBERT FAHY E 2 Leon Valley, Texas Lieutenant Steve was born with a chew of tobacco! in his mouth and a pair of running shoes on his feet. Entering West Point with his Texas drawl, he soon found himself readjusting to a cold northern climate, Steve was the E-2 opportun- ist He was the only Dog to get a birdseye view of the Meadowlands with a pet sheep. If he doesn ' t accept a )ob with American Standard, Steve will make a fine WESLEY ERROLD FARMER. JR. G 1 Wiscasset, Maine Lieutenant Wesley joined G-1 from Wiscasset Although he dis- guised himself as a mild-mannered Yankee, he never let that interfere with having a good time with his friends, Wes was always burning the candle into the wee hours of t.ne night studying something. Despite his devotion to academics, those of us who call him friend realize that he works hardest at being a kind and sincere person, ANDREW DONALD FEICKERT HI Adams, New York Lieutenant Truly a man for all seasons, Fike impressed us all with h s high duty concept on the one hand, and his fun- loving, relaxed manner on the other. With his manageri- al skills he learned here and his seemingly boundless determination to succeed, he is destined someday to Ihold the reins in the corporate world. He will always be itetnembered as a true friend and the personification of [Duty, Honor. Country, Portuguese Club 4, CPRC 3. 2 MORRISON JOSEPH FENNER 12 Piedmont, South Dakota Lieutenant By the time Mo arrived he had spent enough time in the Army to make West Point seem like just another Army school With a wide range of experiences unparalleled by most. Mo was always reaching for the stars and the bigger the stars the better! He will be remembered as you could always talk to - a true friend. French Club 4: Soccer Team 4: Ski Club 4: Ski Instructor Group 3; 100th Night Show 1; Teens Encoun- ter Christ 2. 1; Theater Support v Group 3, 2. 1 JAM ES CAMERON FERGUSON III H 3 Heidelberg, Germany Captain His Alfa may be thl? Omega of his bankroll, but Jim is happy as long as he doesn ' t have to punt prob and stats, and the powder on the slopes is fresh. This hard- rockin ' prep star studied hard, but when the Moose- head was cold it was time to share his home with friends. " Ferg " made Firstie year a year of friendship. Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. 2. 1 (ClCk Soccer Team 4; German Club 4. 3. 2 ANTHONY FERRARA G 2 Cedar Grove, New Jersey Lieutenant Always on the move, m his BRONCO or on his feet, A,R F never stopped, A firm believer in the System, he was always willing to help someone develop some char- acter, be it a classmate in the computer lab, or a Plebe in the hallway- He is a hardnoscd, determined individual who gives his all and asks for nothing 150 lb. Football Team (Manager). 4. 3. 2. 1 • JOE EDDIE FIELDS Ravenswood, West Virginia Captain From the wilds at West-by-God Virginia, Joe Eddie brought to West Point unequaled quickness of both mind and body Not to be taken lightly, and never to be taken seriously, he dealt with all of life ' s obstacles; he will continue to do so in the future. Thanks for darting your way into our hearts, Joe, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4; Russian Club 4. 3, Marathon Team 3- CPRC 3. 2. 1. DAVID PAUL FIELY Alexandria, Virginia Dave came to West Point Tradition He acquired an e area of study. International R free weekends in DC, He « for being short on cash, but TROOP, MOUNT UP! Lieutene to follow in his famil tensive background in ?lations, spending all of ill always be remember never short on friends. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Aero-Astro Club 3. %. % { CHARLES FLETCHER Shreveport, Louisiana HI Lieutenant Charlie will continue to serve as an inspiration to us all, Fletch ' s superb voice added depth and originality to the Ike Hall balcony choir, A model student and excellent Cadet, he was exactly what everyone expects a West Pointer to be. Always ready with an appropriate quote from Scripture, Fletch helped us all through the hard SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Rugby Club 3: Portuguese Club 4. 3; Geography Club 2 SHAWN WILLIAM FLORA B 4 Denver, Colorado Sergeant Known for his big smile and loud laugh, Shawn was always ready for a good time. Outings at the river. popcorn making, bathroom brawling, Village road trips and, or course, ATC ' s, made West Point a unique experience. Even the Area couldn ' t slow him down, as he joined the B-4 1° Slug Club, Taking his cooler every- where, Shawn never " specced " any bad poop. Rugby Team 4. 3. 2; Protestant Chapel Usher 4. 3. 2. JAMES MARTIN FLYNN I , Hillcrest Heights, Maryland Captali { Jim brought with him numerous talents which he put t |j use right away As time wore on, Jim became intereste . in the things most Cadets should be interested long weekends and cute girls. In hii be seen cruising down the highway in his TR- top down and tunes cranking. Jim will always be r membered for his commitment to doing a good job. e, he coul.if -Vwithth. Howitzer 4. 3. 2. Hop Band 4. 3. Automotive Forum 4. 3. 2 f KEITH ALAN FINK D 1 ,0. Altos, California Lieutenant is first words to us were typical: " My name )s Keith •in; ... as in ' Rat ' " . Keith was one of those guys who lev jr tried to stand out. but always wound up as a never of events. His intelligence, competence, and ihai p sense of humor make him one of our dependable fiends. We ' re sure he ' ll do well at whatever he Chooses to do KELLY FRANK FISK A3 McGregor, Texas Lieutenant We ' ve never seen a more loyal Texan Sure, they come and go. but Kelly never left. Who else could justify a cowskull as a knick knack? For a little guy he has a heart the size of Texas and thoughts and a mouth to match. In all honesty, Kelly was there when we needed him and provided us with the support to endure our years at West Point, ROBERT CARL FLEMING III B 1 High Point, North Carolina Captain If one person had the true West Point Experience, it had to be " Flem " , Always ready with an open mind, a lending hand, and a willing smile. Flem proved to be a man of exceptional quality. An excellent student, cham- pion wrestler, true friend, and a Bl barbarian to the hilt - with a combination like that, Flem ' s future surely looks bright- ■.;, Patrol 4. 3. 2. 1 : Dialectic Soci- 1 KJI White Water Canoe Club 2. 1: Cadet !, 4. 2: West Point Forum 2. 1: 7IIu.- JdI Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: Hunting Dc.nislic Affairs Forum 2. 1: SCUSA |l|ipi,£!)|llj|ll| Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. 1 OCCO FODERARO C 4 •akhurst, New Jersey Lieutenant Fomp was a man of many talents. Staying awake not one of them. The man was an extensive reader. an authority on both clutches and French disco- ques. He always kept his sense of humor, especially WPR ' S made his stress curve go isentropic, Italian, New Jersey, and Bruce Springsteen — in nut shell - Rocco. Football Team 4. 3. Wres- .g ; , n Team 4. Ct j3 RANDALL LEN FOFI HI Scranton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Possessing a selective Duty concept and never letting academics get him down, " Stud " Randy was a leader of the class Many a weekend was spent at Scranton with many a week recovering. Randy will always be remem- bered for his great personal pride which was an inspira- tion to us all- Good luck Fof Root Hawg or die ' 150 lb Football Team 4 ROBERT WAYNE FORRESTER B 1 Evansville, Indiana Captain Bob came to West Point from the Great Mideastern Metropolis of Evansville. A Hoosier through and through, he waited each year for the NCAA tourna- ment to proclaim Big Ten supremacy. He will always be remembered for his sharp, incisive wit and intelligence. A true gentlemen ' s gentleman — say no more. Squire. The United States Military Academy At West Point -Color It Gray. To visitors, one of the most striking things about West Point is the color. Everything at the Academy, it seems, is enshrouded in an atmo- sphere of gray. Whether or not the architects were deliberately trying to stifle the sunshine, they nonethe- less managed to create an impres- sion of austerity that has yet to be equalled. History records that the Cadet uni- form was colored gray to commemo- rate the plain uniforms worn by Winfield Scott ' s army at the Battle of Chippewa. Thus, uniform items such as hats, coats and trousers have all been shaded gray. The Corps should be thankful that Scott ' s men weren ' t wearing pink. The environment around the bar- racks also seems to have adopted the color. The buildings are constructed of gray granite. With age, the sidewalks and vast expanses of as- phalt have grayed. Even the sky, particularly on weekends, turns gray. And, of course, in the winter the snow turns gray immediately upon reaching the ground. After lengthy exposure to this inor- dinate amount of gray, it seems as if even the depressing color itself is contagious. Frequently after a diffi- cult test or a lonely weekend, every- one and everything appears to be gray, only heightening the feeling of remorse. It ' s even worse when the gloom period sets in after Christmas, and it appears as if all the colors are washed away- except, of course, gray. West Point isn ' t always gray and gloomy, though. When the sun shines brightly, if only for a brief moment, it highlights the beauty of the Plain and illuminates the Hud- son River Valley, and for an instant the gray is forgotten. It! ni !i ... Ill III W. , S?i, ROBERT ALAN FORTIER Fj| Mason, New Hampshire Lieutenay Bob ' s enthusiasm toward all aspects of military 1 . established his early reputation. He will always be iC membered for his spartan life style. Although a sudd ' jj affinity for running swept this Firstie off his feet, E never lost sight of reality. Let our profession now proy; from Bob ' s common sense approach Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. 1. fOlll MARK DEAN FRAKES Orion, Illinois Lieutcnarsii Mark came to B-2 a young, motivated Airborne Rangejji and he quickly proved his prowess in physical activitie: leadership, and Term End Exams. Mark would try ani thing and if his collection of belongings didn ' t prove thi true his collection of bad jokes did. We ' ll certainly mis Mark and the F-truck. but, life is like a bowl of rice.lli Orienteering Team 3. 2: Class Com- 2 1: CPRC 3: Racquetball Club 1 ke a fish. Her ■ozen bananas, ut most of all, son and a true JOAN FOWLER D-4 Vicksburg, Mississippi Lieutenant Joan came to West Point from Vicksburg and amazed viryonc with her vegetarian eating habits and her jbility to run twenty miles and swim rit-nds will never forget her famous mitation pretzels and German wine. loan will be remembered as a great p ind loyal friend. 1- Swimming Team 4, Russian Club 4. I 3. Chinese Club 2. 1: Marathon Team 1: Dialectic Society 4; Cycling Club 1. 1 JCOTT ANDREW FRANCIS ' axton, Massachusetts cntty will always be the hardest of workers and the rerncst of competitors. At the same time, he remains ic truest of friends. We can never forget Charlie ' s . . . Vallinda . . . Scatman . . . Pete ' s, or the Ike Hall Boys ■a cony Choir 4, 3, 2. He may be gone when that eak of blue barges out the gate, but he ' ll never be )r gotten. A-3 Captain CRAIG ALAN FOX I-l Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant Originating from Balmer. south of the Mason-Dixon. Craig avidly supported the Southern tobacco crop via Skoal or " Chets " He also had a warm spot for barley and hops producers Whenever help was needed, one could expect Foxdog to come jumping out of the near- est Zeppelin, hop in his mythical Shelby, and be there like a true Airborne soldier of fortune Track Team 4; Russian Club 4, 3. 2: Automotive Forum 3. 2. Orienteer- ing Club 2- WILLIAM RAYMOND FRANCIS Al High Point, New Jersey Lieutenant What can be said about Stump that hasn ' t been said already ' Although he was the most well known man on campus. Bill never quite got with the program. He defended his values to the very end and enlightened us with his philosophy: The World According to Stump In short. Bill has become a legend in his own time. Wrestling Team 4. LYNN ALLISON FOX B 2 New Palestine, Indiana Lieutenant Coming to West Point from the farmlands of Indiana, Lynn brought with her a great personality and old- fashioned charm Never one to waste time studying, she nevertheless spent a few late nights in the studyroom. Brownies, lost roommates, and " P " lot all remind us of Lynn ' s warm smile and true friendship. Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. Softball Team 4. 3; Margaret Corbin Seminar 2. L KENT PETER FREDRICKSON G 3 Edina, Minnesota Lieutenant Arriving from the far reaches of Minnesota. Kent quick- ly adjusted to the ways of West Point. He appeared to be bored stiff but he was always busy. With the top three priorities of his outlook on life firmly in mind, Kent endured painful bus trips, short nights and bruising days, and remained a true friend throughout. The mountains wait! Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3: Cadet Band 4. 3; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Ski Patrol Group 3. 2, 1. CPRC2 1. ERIK JON FRETHEIM Columbia Falls, Montana Lieutenant " Pops " IS a unique dude. " Poppa " was his original nickname at Prep School, because he looked like Poppa Hemmingway in one of his bearded pictures This Norwegian guy never studied, yet he knew Com- puters and Juice like he knew how to sleep. After all, he did fix our dayroom TV- " Pops " may just be a future Chief of Staff of the United States Army. Marathon Team 4. 3, 2; Orienteering Team 3. 2. 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. 1; Poetry Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIC): B 1 KARL MICHAEL FRIEDMAN Moorestown, New Jersey Kinky can hang with the best, whether it s running marathons or discussing life Without Karl, there would have been no bagels on Friday nights. He brought a warm friendship and a resplendent personality to the Academy As king of the Jewish Community, we will all be envious of whoever become; Marathon Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1: Russian Club 4. 3. 2: Geology Club 3. 2. 1 B 1 JOE ANNA FRITTS Lieutenant Sugar Grove, Ohio F Capta but long on heart, J A. entered tl gates of grey intent on being the best Unlike others, h sense of humor kept her level-headed through tl whole ordeal Because of these qualities, J A is n only well liked but truly respected for what she is - lady, a leader, a soldier. TIMOTHY JEROME GALLAGHER H 1 Glendale, California Lieutenant Coming from sunny Southern California, Tim was known for his free, adventurous spirit. But there was another side to Tim that surfaced when he was not wearing his surfer shirt and thongs; He was a competi- tive athlete and a hard worker, Tim will be remembered for trying to impart, in each of us, the true meaning of cool. Spanish Club 4. 3. Football Manage 4. 3. 2: Domestic Affairs Club 2. CPRC 3. r f 1 GRAHAM WOOD GALLOWAY 13 Northfield, Vermont Lieutenant When the grey wind blew Graham from the foothills of Vermont, it brought a special individual to West Point. Graham ' s artistic talent simply served to convey his good-natured sense of humor. He showed genuine con- cern for others by continually offering a helping hand. Whether leading a Socratic dialogue at Cullum or an expedition to the power source, he was one to " take charge " Pipes Drums 4, 3. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Lacrosse Team 3, 2. 1 CHRISTOPHER F. GANDY FA (JEpj Woodbridge, Virginia Lieutenai i knees. nights 3 gradu Vib Chris survive. Monument, and a wrestling career, the Zoo. Happiest on a soccer field ( run site. Bird was either singing gleefully. organi2ingi!BL|j_ ' D D marathon, or putting War anc Peace into questio! ■ form for the next Company meeting. A i rare friend. Cadet Band 4. 3; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2, 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4: Mill- , tary Affairs Club 4, 3. DUNN FULK port, Arkansas B-2 Lieutenant enure Cadet Career was devoted to two goals: .ating and getting a Corvette. He graduated and he s " Vette - although not with all the parts working .rly In a way, it might be said that " Jedai " paid UO 00 for the car, and the original $4,000 was just own-payment " . Jed can be summed up in three Is-A helluva guy. rzer 3. 2: Fine Arts Forum ,g Club 4, Automotive Foru AMANDA LEE FULSHAW D 3 Middletown, New Jersey Captain Our heroine hails from the mythical land of " Joisey " , where she developed her talent for making everything look easy. While being swept off her feet by a hand- some prince, she found time for Sunday School, soft- ball, stars and friends in need, Mandy is a special person who left a positive impression on all who knew her. She will live happily ever after. Softball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3. 2. 1: Team Handball Club 4. DAREL ROBERT GALLAGHER C 4 Manchester, New Hampshire Lieutenant In his four years here, Darel always knew what he was doing, whether it was running circles around a track, driving circles around Paris, or trying to get out of a cabaret in Luxembourg, There always seemed to be something odd about Darel ' s plans, although we know they will work out eventually. Our only question is, " How do you drive a painting to work? " Track Team 4. 3, 2: Astronomy Club 4: Russian Club 3. 2. U Geology Club 1: SCUSA I UANE PAUL GAPINSKI B 4 Juntington, New York Sergeant tter known as Gapo-or better yet Gap or Po- •sident walking gonkulator. A star man in the aking, Pud ' s brain hurt like a warehouse . . . there was i room to spare. President of the elite DC trip section Lb, Gapo spent his time either studying or making runs. Our boy tried to relive his childhood with xia and is destined for fame and fortune as an ■ stling Team 4. 3; Concrete Ca- ' Club 2; American Chemical Soci- fy 2, 1 (President). RAFAEL JORGE GARCIA. JR. F 4 Reisterstown, Maryland Captain " Jorge ' s " desire to be a " Pointer " started early and never ceased. From PIcbe year through Ranger School, Jorge ' s motto has been. " Be everything you want to be " Remember Florida and lacrosse. Jorge will best be remembered for his stoic image and jovial personality. Jorge had an uncanny ability to " pick grapes " and talk at the same time. SCUBA Club 4: Sport Parachute Club 4: JV Lacrosse Team 3; Cycling Club 2. 1: Ski Patrol 4, Ski Club 4; SCUSA 1. KEITH HAROLD GARDNER C 3 Pensacola, Florida Captain Joining the Fighting Cocks after a two year visit to Peru, Keith quickly made up in personality and sincerity what he lacked in longevity. A pipeline to relationships with interesting ladies for his friends, he still provided a sorely needed steadying influence for his classmates. Never put out by a crisis, he was always a friend. Tennis Team 3; SCUSA 2; Foreign Academy Exchange 2; ADIC 2. 1: [jll Latter Day Saint Discussion Group 4. | |)l|||j[ 3. 2. 1. TERRENCE FRANCIS GARLAND E 3 Queens, New York Lieutenant Aramus was co-owner of the legendary E-3 Men ' s Club which flourished from a mere 30 dogs to ouer 200 and binoculars His famous TEE activities included: Yogi in the closet, door football, killer frisbee. film container baseball, clothes hanger hockey, countless games of backgammon, and, a little studying. Always remember, one for all and all for one. PATRICK JOHN GARMAN F 4 Lompoc, California Lieutenant The " Imperial Flaming Whitehead " came to the " Frat " from the land of fruits and nuts, yet as a yuk he seemed to turn Japanese, This was evidenced by his trip to Nippon and his continuous (too continuous!) wearing of his " happy coat " . All in all. Pat was a great guy with a healthy appetite for skiing, spirits, and all kinds of " Z ' s " , DONNA LOUISE GARRETT Ft. Myers, Florida Lieuteint When Dale arrived at West Point she was d ?v,«ta ' tr learn the Hudson offered no sandy beaches or cha j i: lifeguards. Her first look at snow made up for thi i :t of sun and surf, not to mention her second sen . ei squad leader! Cadet life was rough, but she conq i ( all the obstacles-even the Chemistry term end, ' |e deserves all the luck and success the future has to i H Spanish Club 2. Sport Parachute Club 3. STEPHEN JOSEPH GERRAS D 2 Coopersburg, Pennsylvania Captain Since his arrival from the Lehigh Valley. " Chuck ' s " medical record could rival that of the bionic man. Every- time he would hurt something, Keller Hospital would put him back together just in time for him to injure something else. His love for a " tall cool one " is rivalled only by his intensity on the gridiron and in the class- HOLLY ELIZABETH GETZ Fort McPherson, Georgia G-1 Lieutenant Holly came to G-1 with a smile that remained through- out her stint here. To many, she ' ll be remembered as the pretty Plebe Yearling on No Excuse. Sir. To a lucky, select group she ' ll be remembered moreso as a great friend who did her best for G-1 and all those who had the opportunity to know her well. Captai ROBERT DOYLE GIBSON Blairsville, Pennsylvania If each Hamster had a dime for everytime Bob sai " I ' m gonna quit. " we ' d all be driving Vettes. Bob wei from rock-n-roll to Neil Young, and finally to Battalic Staff. Beast will surely see more platoon leaders, but it doubtful any will compare with the " Death Junkie " . Football Team 4. 3. 2, 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2. 1. Indoor Track 4; Outdoor Track 4; SCUSA 3: Public Affairs Detail 2. 1 (CICj; Superintendent ' s Honor Re- view Committee 1. I.b„ 1 lOHN LEO GARRISON, JR. C 3 .ongwood, Florida Captain )pcy came to us from Hales Corners, Wisconsin. He vas the kind of All-American kid you could not help but ke You could count on John to " borrow " you the hirt off his back if you needed it, and if you ever asked lim why all of the Generals on post came to visit him, le would have given you that " Richie Cunningham " mile and said, " I dunno, I guess they just like me? " ' ootball 4. 3. 2. 1. Fellowship of " Mristian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1: Invest- nent Club 4. 3. RALPH HORACE GAY III H 4 Houston, Texas Captain Rocky is a Texan and proud of it, but not to the point of having longhorns protruding from his head. He is one of the few cadets who had no enemies and was liked by everyone who met him. However, some say his sister has a lot to do with that. Among many things. Rocky enjoys Rugby and traveling to new places. He works extremely hard in all his endeavors, whether they be academic, athletic or social. Rocky ' s dedication will make him successful in whatever area he enters in life. 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3; Rugby . - n . g, Team 2 1. CPRC 4. 3, 2. ZS KYLE ALEXANDER GERLITZ 12 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Whisked from his secure home in Seattle and placed in the " wilds " of the Hudson Highlands, Kyle was not discouraged with a subscription to Business Week and trips to New Jersey He was determined to make the most of his 4 years. A close friend and dedicated class- mate, he will be a fine officer and successful individual. WKDT3. 2. 1: Finance Club 3. 2. 1; Track Team 4 m- DEREK CHRISTOPHER GILBERT D 1 Washington Court House, Ohio Lieutenant Ho Johnny average, Giz was always busy, whether he las doing Glee Club business or just taking up space His favorite pastime was collecting nicknames He was Giz " , " Gibble, " " Giblets " ; those were his better ones Between nicknames, he stayed busy collecting glasses, Iragons and neckties. But he derived his greatest plea- ure from complaining. If it couldn ' t be complain bout, Giz didn ' t admit it existed. ' adet Glee Club 3. 2. 1 (President); VRC4. 3. 2. 1: Portuguese Club 4. 1: Spanish Club 3. 2. i. Military Mtairs Club 4. 3; Scoutmasters j I pounc 7 4, 3; Catholic Choir 4; The- atre Arts Guild 1. LEE JAY GILBERT E 4 Louisville, Kentucky Captain Jay Bird came to us from Louisville and before long we realized that he could be depended upon to help out in a pinch. Quickly making a name for himself on the Gymnastics team, he seemed to always be dieting to improve his routines. Insiders know, however, how he could not pass a fast food restaurant without stopping. JAMES C. GILLESPIE Glen Ellyn, Illinois H-3 Lieutenant Chris was in no way all business. Between the Field House and the golf course we saw the extremes of Chris, the athlete. He had a positive attitude toward school and was a member of the intelligent rock Hall of DEBORAH GILLETTE D 2 Windsor, Virginia Lieutenant Deborah ' s first three years as a Cadet were character- ized by her " early to bed " syndrome- If you wanted to ask Deborah a question you had to do so prior to 2100. Deb has been known to get back up just to help out her roommate, though With Firstie year came a change in life style: she began staying up until the late hours of 2300. Cross Country Team 4. 3: Indoor - Outdoor Track Team 4, 3. 1. ' I|1| III WILLIAM PETER GOETZ H 4 Brookfield, Wisconsin Lieutenant Geetz was a veteran Hog roadtripper who never failed to seek the adventure of life A friend in the truest sense, he gave so much to everyone, yet never asked for anything in return His clear vision and wit saw the truth in all that occurred. He was loved and respected by all. You can serve with no finer soldier. Let the carnage begin! Soccer Team 4. 3. n THOMAS WELLS GIROUARD D 1 Pembroke, Virginia Lieutenent Tom taught us that the rack was truly sacred and that " Loud! " was the only way to listen to music. Known to his best friends as " Uncle Tommy " , he was always present with an easy-going attitude and his " Let ' s par ty! " smile. Tom was also known for his hard studying, dedication to his friends, and, of course, his Massachu setts accent. Football Team 2. 1. Cycling Club 4. 3. 2. 1. ROBERT MICHAEL GOLDBERG Al Paramus, New Jersey Lieutenant Crash!! Lucky Bob comes through again. In less than two months he was involved in the destruction of three cars, but Bob ' s success as a driver falls a distant second to his success at love. Bob is determined even after all these failures. He is always plugging away, and this determination will bring him success in whatever en- deavors he pursues Wrestling Team 4; Lacrosse Man- ager 4- Ski Club 2. 1; Finance Forum CINDY RAE GLAZIER Spring Valley, New York Lieutenc! Cindy ' s unending determination and natural talents abled her to do extemely well throughout her four ye 1 at the Academy. A true athlete, she continually part; pated in vario us Corps squad sports. And if ever thii! got rough, Cindy ' s steadfast response would be, " l Noooo " . Her dependability, understanding and conci for others gained her the respect and admiration of . Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Softball Team 4; Lacrosse Club 3; Basketball Team 4. MICHAEL WARREN GOODWIN E Atlanta, Georgia Capt; Mike brought a little bit of Georgia to the North excelled in all areas of Cadet life. He acquired a v knowledge of computers and " Juice " but alwi seemed to be in parallel while everyone else was series. He is a fine example of a professional soldier c officer. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. Qf 2. 1; Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; German Club 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2. L I Ibrvansamgoda jOr nge, California I " CI eese " [cha ip. As Fl Lieutenant the Corps backgammon and chess electrical engineer, he always studied on on " Asteroids " and " Space Invaders " He J. ' as a terror in a driver ' s seat, whether it was his Ccl: a or an A. PC He will always be remembered for his ' . ' illingness to help others through Juice or comput- ers or anything else that troubled them. He ' ll forever be our ' Airborne Sewer Rat " . Chess Club 4. 3, 2, 1 (President); Electronics Forum 2, 1; Computer Seminar 4, 3. 2 m Guide To West Point Men FHOMAS RUSSELL GOODWIN D 3 msdale, New Hampshire Captain ever before has one man done so much with so little " hom actually perfected deficit spending. We ' ll always emember Thorn as a man who would not pass up a :hance to have a good time. Memories of the Maine eaches and Mort ' s Road House will last forever. More Jnportantly. Thorn is someone who is always willing to i|ive of himself when you need him. Thom will be rc- nembered as a good friend and a caring human being. ' bW c Miairs Detail 3. 2. 1; German . j . 3ufc 4, 3: French Club 3. 2; Finance Z!S ' crum J, Domestic Affairs Forum 1; ' i " ; 3i? Brother Program 4, 3. Reflecting upon our last four en- lightening years at the old gray for- tress, we ' ve brushed ath ' wart many an interesting fellow. In the ranks of the Long Gray Line we find varying aspects in the unfolding develop- ment process of young men at this famous institution of higher learn- ing. At this prestigious nucleus of our Armed Forces, we have ob- served some distinct characteristics which are peculiar to each stage of development in social refinement. Eisenhower Hall has been our social and information center of cadet ac- tivity, namely that of uniquely rep- etitious approaches to the unguard- ed female populace. We believe our experience gives us authority to es- tablish set guidelines piloting the next generation of college women to hunt the hallowed grounds of West Point. Girls, at the bottom of the gray to- tem pole we find a bewildered, unad- justed creature referred to as the " plebe. " He leads a celibate life, strengthening: his mental capabili- ties by watching " GiUigan ' s Island " reruns in his desolate, restricted area at Ike. Proceed with extreme caution, especially those who bear thick, black spectacles. He may at- tack upon approach, as his " Dear John " letter remains posted on the company bulletin board. Next, we encounter the boisterous and obnoxious " yearling. " He in- deed is a most interesting phenom- enon. We can be sure that he will not surprise us with the unexpected, for his approaches are as old as the Military Academy itself. And if his lines won ' t kill, you, you can be sure his breath will, due to the alcoholic fumes coming from his mouth. This rumhound thrives on the watered- down substance sold at Ike under the various pseudonyms. Now let ' s turn our gaze to the ana- lytical and contemplative member of the Corps known as the " cow. " To be sure, that distant burning oil lamp reflecting off the snow-blan- keted parade ground will be his. This behavior is mainly due to his lax approach to academia his pre- vious year. He is a most deadly indi- vidual, for you will often find him lapsing into the philosophical realm of thought, carrying you into the dark, obscure chasms of boredom. This perfect example of self-actual- ization will unequivocally use the rational approach in encountering one of the opposite sex, for his typi- cal line will be " Hi, I ' m Ted Self- actualized. ' " Finally, we come to the pinnacle of the Long Gray Line, commonly known as the " firstie " — the pomp- ous " Joe American " himself. He can be seen driving his turbo " dream machine " to and from the Federal Reserve System to " render unto Caeser what is Caeser ' s. " In addition to this astronomical debt lies yet an- other liability, name the " Rock of Gibralter " (which is worn on his left ring finger). These two constituents are the distinct characteristics that " separate the men from the boys. " We hope that the knowledge we ' ve derived these past four years will enable the women of the future to discern with wisdom the " ins and outs " of cadet hunting. These have been our voyages for the past four years, our lifetime mis- sion to explore strange new posts, to seek out new stripes and more as- signments, to boldly go where no women have gone before. But we will always hold Woo Poo U and the Class of ' 82 dear to our hearts. CHARLES M. GORBANDT D3 Rome, Georgia Captain Gorbo was a hard-charging individual who always main- tained his good-nature- As chairman of the Honor Com- mittee, he displayed dedication and perseverance while battling the SJA. the Comm and the Supe. However. Chuck always enjoyed a good laugh even during the tough times. The joys of his cadet life included the Memorial and the Gazebo, in that order. Russian Club 4. 3: Tactics Club 4. 2. Honor Committee 2. 1 (Chairman). OZZIE HANS GORBITZ 13 Las Cruces, New Mexico Captain A New Mexico grown fly-boy at heart. Oz-Witz always seemed at home with a joy stick in his hand. Possessing an unusually quick wit, he was equally blessed (?) with an equally quick tongue. Whether he was dressed in bulging socks, enjoying the scenery in the local social clubs, or dodging long-haired pipes, Witz was both a gentleman and a friend ALEX GORSKY [t Fremont, Michigan Captji ' Why walk when you can run? " was his philosophy | y V it kept him in the lead in the four year West ijjt sf marathon From his first year " conditioning " wit! e («■ ' ■ " Dogs " , through Ranger School, and subsequent jo Company Commander, Alex did not falter His .|y accomplishments guarantee success in the long dist e competitions to come. 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3: Triathlon Q . Club 4. 3, 1: Marathon Club 2. 1. " S, ' Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Pistol j Team 4. b WILLIAM WALTER GRAVES D 2 Killeeji, Texas Lieutenant Billy. D-2 ' s infamous brat who made West Point his new home, brought with him the roar of a lion and a thirst for the good things in life With tobacco under his lip, Billy was the master of what his classmates strived for — being successful while logging many hours with his green girl, Billy was a great friend Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1. DAVID LYNN GREEN G-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant In the hardest of tirr es, the most dis mal of days, there will always be a gli Timer of hope - Dave Doggie. Al- ways squelching the most somber nd difficult times with an instantly con posed " one-line " .his hilarious wit endeared Dave to u s all and his frie ndship was invalu- able. Dave found m 3re than ample t me for his friends. and his friends will surely always find time for him. Swimming Team 4; SCUBA Club 2. , 1: Ski Instructor 3. 2. 1. " -sPb " PRISCILLA ANNE GREENE Wilmington, Delaware Lieutens ' Whether it be the two-mile run or an SS WPR, " Cil never let Cadet life interfere with the more import things If Cil wasn ' t on weekend leave or a bowling ti she was busy " looking busy " . visiting friends, avoid Ike Hall, being " adventurous " or studying by But being a close and trusted friend. Cilia wc willing to stop and listen Bowling Team 3. 2, 1. Christian Folk Group 3. 2. 1; Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 2: CPRC 3. DE VISE ANN GOUDREAU C{ |Mic " lletown, New York !.:j kvh, . some Cadets were was OD green, right dou E-3 Lieutenant itdered gray, " Zoudreau " I her comb. People could ali i. . ' S expect her to pop in their rooms in cammo- fatii: les with a loud and thunderous " Airbornel " Her :, £ne:i and motivation were appreciated and will serve x BS a fine memory of the times we had in the " Eagle ' s pest ' . ;olic Folk Croup 4. 3. 2. 1; Sun- 13 . M School Teacher 4. 3. 2. rA pothers B g Sisters 3. 2. 1. KEITH ROBERT GRAMKE A 2 Garden City, Michigan Lieutenant Keith is blessed with a warm smile, an extroverted personality, and an incomparably smooth style with the ladies His sense of adventure often led him into tight situations — from which he would always emerge victo- rious. The knowledge Keith couldn ' t give back to the Dean, he kept as an uncanny insight into human nature Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. Aero-Astro jj Club 4. 1: A Die Council 4. 3, 2; ' SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1 CsBP tiWiv NADJA YUDITH CRAMMER CI Washington, D.C. Lieutenant Nadja knew exactly what she wanted when she arrived at West Point, and she did not let those goals slip from her grasp. Always working to improve herself, she still found time to share in the lighter moments of Cadet life with her friends around the Corps. Those of us who got to know her were truly blessed by her warm spirit, and lifted by her friendly smile. Catholic Folk Group 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4. 3. 2. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2. 1. Pointer Business Manager 2. 1. VINCENT EVAN GREWATZ C 4 Valley City, North Dakota Captain » ! ny was one of only three Cadets from North Dako- - a fact that initially generated some concern among t classmates- " A man barely alive " . Vinny amazed his ismates by exhibiting an astounding capacity for ■ ' rk while existing on minimal sleep. His four years can t summed up in as many words, " pass the coffee. Rugby Club 4. 3: Protestant Chapel . fhoir 4. 3: Spanish Club 4. 3. CAROLYN MARY GREY Syracuse, New York F-1 Lieutenant A combination of sensitivity, seriousness, humor and shyness, Carolyn has that rare ability to balance these with a drive for personal improvement and a determina- tion to get the job done Her sincere caring for others has always been an asset both in friendship and leader- ship. And in those moments when you may begin to wonder about tomorrow, Carolyn ' s smile shines warm- er than the sun MARK CHRISTIAN GRIEB F 1 Ellicott City, Maryland Lieutenant Mark has an eccentric lifestyle and a taste for the finer things in life He has a unique affinity for money, and vows to make his first million prior to going bald — a formidable task. Mark always knew where he was going but even his best friends could not predict how he would get there. He is a true friend who sincerely cared. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Investment Club 2 GERALD MENZO GRIFFIN, JR. B 3 Rhinebeck, New York Lieutenant The Griff was Rhinebeck ' s pride and joy. Army gained 2,973 fans on R-day. Weekdays he burned the midnight oil, but weekends he was nowhere to be found until Sunday at 2015. B-3 ' s 4° System Officer never had enough leave, sleep, or money, yet could always be convinced to go to a flick, split a medium pizza, or listen to a friend ' s probli KEVIN LYNN GRIFFITH I-l Ligonier, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Griff " always had his sights on the mark whether it be at the rifle range or in the classroom. He managed to keep busy with afternoon B-ball games, runs to Tony ' s for lasagna, study period taping sessions, and Sports Illustrated. Kevin was a good friend who is destined for success. We all wish him well. BARBARA LYNN GROFIC Munhall, Pennsylvania Cap In Cruising through Thayer Gate in Tom ' s Cadillac Day was only the beginning. Don ' t go so far as i Barb a Hobbit, there are a lot of people under five half feet tall. The divine Miss " G " turned on the ii ty and added fire to all her projects. May the roe up to meet you. Barb. Portuguese Club and Crest Committee Team lub 4: CPRC2. 1. Rmg y. I nmittee 4. 3. 2. 1. La- SjMJi 4. 3. 2, 1 (Captalnl KylK I ALAN CHARLES GUARINO C 2 Danbury, Connecticut Lieutenant Alan arrived at Woops straight from the " Club " with wild memories of the Danbury Boys in his head. The " Italian Stallion " placed emphasis on the social aspects of life and became Captain on the " big boat to Gradu- ation " . A staunch supporter of Thoreau ' s Life of Princi- pie, Alan carries forward into life a winning attitude and the ability to find success around every corner. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3. 2, 1; . . CPRC 4. 3 2. 1: Pistol Team 4. 3 2. " SZZS ' i (Captain). Chinese Club 4. 3 2. 1 ' ROBERT STEPHEN GUARINO D 2 Banton, Massachusetts Sergeant Rhino, with his " Bastin " accent, could always be ( cd on for some encouraging words. For his quick wit and athletic ability, he was respected in both the social circles and the hockey rinks Bob will be an asset wher- ever he goes in the future. Hockey Team 4, KELLYE RENAE GUINN Breckenridgc, Texas Lieutenji Kellye brought part of the " Lone Star State " with when she ambled onto the campus, by not allow West Point to take away her easy-going Southern drawl She could usually be found studying: scratchy Elvis albums or trying to think of an excit; way to spend FCP ' s for the next weekend. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 2, 1: Domestic Affairs Fo- ' : Finance Forum L I ELLEN WOOD GROSCHELLE G 2 Jamestown, Kentucky Lieutenant Strolling up to the " Point " from her southern estate. Miss " E " and her " playgirl land-yacht " were destined to become immortalized. Always a " neck " above every- one else. Ellen kept the academic departments guessing and the rest of us laughing. Keep doing it Ellen — someone has to! Basketball Team ' SCUBA Club 3. : Softball Team 4; 1. BRYAN ALLEN GROVES E 2 Farmcrsville, Texas Sergeant In his four years at West Point. Bagman was trans- formed from a conservative Bible-thumping Texan into a reactionary bottle-banging mercenary, " Ole Bag- dawg " was the only one who could always incorporate a " kneejerk " reaction His determination is evident by his attempt to instit fourth class system. I determine capital punishment for the Navigators 4, 3. 2 Sunday School Teacher 3. 2. 1. ROBERT DANIEL GRYMES 13 Mount Airy, North Carolina Lieutenant From the tobacco fields of Mount Airy to the icy halls of 1-3. the " Great Dull One " made life much more pleas- ant for all Polar Bears. Whether he was in Bermuda, Mount Holyoke. Ft, Myers, or at Ray ' s King Burgers, the " Seaboard Kid " carried with him a boisterous laugh and a kind heart Dan is truly the epitome of a genuine Honor Committee 2. 1. 1982 Clas Treasurer 2. 1: Spanish Club 3. i DICK STEVEN HABBINGA D 3 George, Iowa Lieutenant Known as the " raging pig " to those in D-3. Dick lived ip to his tough country background. With endless road •rips and an endless " thirst " for fun. he came from Iowa conquer the East We ' ll always remember Dick ' s E-2 Captain ,. bizar promi; tha tuffed pig roast, and his easy cheerfu n Wrestling Team 4; SCUBA Club 3. ' . 1: Cadet F:ne Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. JOHN KEVIN HACKNEY Buffalo, New York After a one-year liaison at Fort Monmouth, " J, Kevin " came to West Point motivated and prepared to meet the challenge Without a doubt. J, Kevin is the only E-2 dog of whom nothing negative can be said. His ability to see the good in everyone and everything has helped us all through trying times. Gospel Choir 4. 3, 2. 1; Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2, h Usher and Acolyte 4. 3. 2. 1: German Club 4. 3. 2. Karate Club 3, 2. 1; DALE ROBERT HAJOST F 3 Glenview, Illinois Lieutenant Jost came to F-3 as a wayward Plebe with aspirations of accomplishing great goals. Since then his accomplish- ments have earned him two renowned titles: " Century Man " and " Crash " . As a Math concentrator. Jost was able to calculate the life he was missing while on the area. Despite all this, however. Jost was always a reli- able friend, F-Troop Mount Up! Basketball Team 4; Spanish Club 4. 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. Ski Club 1. TELEMACHUS CHRISTOS HALKIAS A-3 Athens, Greece Lieutenant We could always coun t on " the Hulk " to reach out to us with a helping hand A man of the world and a true philosopher, he would come through with words of wisdom at the right time. Whether scoring goals on the soccer field or quietly writing poetry after Taps, he always gave the best he had. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3: Chess Club 4. 3; Creative Writing Poetry Seminar 1. JOSEF ROY HALLATSCHEK B 4 North Bellmore, New York Lieutenant Joe came to West Point from an obscure part of the country called Long Island, with a taste for wine, wom- en, and song. Also an accomplished wrestler. Joe was fond of practicing by tying belligerent Yearlings into knots With his great sense of humor, weird accent, and lack of ability at backgammon, Joe was a friend who could always be depended on. PHILIP REVERE HALLENBECK Rockville, Maryland Captair This young powerlifter halls from the D,C. area. " Beck ster " arrived at West Point with a squat bar on hl;| shoulder and only one intention - to find the " rack " I squat or otherwise Phil could always be found meditat ' ing over some finer aspects of Cadet life — leave anc lifting, or lifting and leave. He will always be remem bered as a gentleman and a squatter (scholar). THOMAS PATRICK HAND CI New Milford, Pennsylvania Lieutenant After growing up in the metropolis of New Milford. Pennsylvania (population 953). Tom ' s interest In the world took him on leave to France. Ireland. Italy and Hawaii, Luckily for Tom. academics was easy, because most of his time was spent In athletics. Tom entered Into many friendships at West Point, especially with the Mess Hall waiters, because of his help In clearing food off the table via his stomach. Football Team 4. ERIC SAMUEL HANDLER F 4 Athens, Georgia Sergeant As a faithful member of The Optional Breakfast Trip Section. Eric exemplified the proper Firstle attitude Whether on a road trip to Boston in his 240 Z. staying up until 3:00 AM, to figure out Pinball Wizard, or entertaining Washington Hall with his stereo system. Eric made the best of his cadet career, Happy trails. " H,D, " . Rifle Tean 1 4. 3. 2. 1: Film Semir GARY MICHAEL HANKO 12 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Quiet during Plebe year, in time he became more outgo- ing After all. he could not keep from becoming famous after he made mashed potatoes out of his wrestling opponents, pancakes out of the faces of his boxing partners, and mud pies out of defensive football play- ers! " GRONKO " will always be remembered as a la- dies ' man that no man would challenge 150 lb Football Team 1. Pointer ADIC 4: B.S L. Seminar 4, 3. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3. 1: Christian Folk Group 3. 3: i ki I J .MES ALBERT HAMAKER G 3 K nsas City, Missouri Lieutenant ■■■; he Jams " has always been known for speaking his m d-euen if no one else understands him. A true pt it, lover and artist, he ' ll one day become an ENlOl 1 " F ' and possess a rubber stamp that says " WRONG! " . W at more can be said about someone who ' s smart, ha idsome, rich, talented and well-dressed ' Well, he ' s go ng bald. Enjoy. Jams. Gymnastics 4: Rabble Rousers 2. Fi:v Seminar 3. 2. 1 SCOTT EUGENE HAMPTON F 3 York, Pennsylvania Captain The Mountain Man. Who else would spend his Christ- mas leave walking home on the Appalachian Trail?! " Hamp " , " The Boss " , " The Raging Bull " of F-3- Hard work is. and always be, his trademark. F-Troop, Mount Up! Football Team 4. 3. DAVID JOHN HANAUER E 2 Shawano, Wisconsin Sergeant Fermi is what we call him in the halls of the " Dogs " . We always knew when he was around because of his bellow- ing " Yeeeahs " and fast flying " ranks " . Fermi was Ac- tivity Sergeant, but his favorite position was the prone; be it in the morning in his room, after an evening at Ike or following a party with the " Dogs " . Fermi ' s cadet career is idealized by his favorite uniform, " Joe Col- lege " , because he did more than anyone to convert West Point into a regular college. LAWRENCE KEIZO HARADA 12 Costa Mesa, California Lieutenant Larry, not a haze by any means, found joy in making other people laugh His craziness was offset by his seriousness in the pursuit of academic and ph ysical excellence. Larry is destined to go to high places - after all, he was seen flying over us one day . . . CPRC2 1: Class Committee 1; Cy- cling Club 4. 3. 2. 1: WILLIAM FREDERICK HARGRAVES G-2 Dover, Delaware Lieutenant Most people call him " Sweets " , and if a nickname ever represented a person, then truly his is a match for him. Although steeped in sports and activities, he seemed never to forget his spiritual side which manifested itself in a brilliant smile, helping hand, or cheerful word. Perhaps if more people were like " Sweets " , gloom period would be but a memory. J. V Soccer Team 4: Lacrosse Team 4. 3; Hop Band 4. 3. Russian Club 4, Electronics Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIO: Ca det Band 4. 3. Cadet Glee Club 2. h Handball Club 2, i, Racquetball Club 2. 1: Catholic Folk Choir 4. 3. 2. HOLLY JULAINE HARLOW D 2 Shawnee, Oklahoma Lieutenant Hoi proves that you don ' t have to be a true soldier to find real happiness at West Point. You can find just as much pleasure here by being a nature lover (remember the woods Hoi?), a cultured gourmet {during cham- pagne brunch), a mechanic (screwdrivers right?), and even a pet-owner (Lisa and the kennel). Her constant enthusiasm and various activities prove Georgetown would have been dull anyhow. C.B.T. Revisited " The Table Turned . . . ? " The members of the Class of ' 82 who returned to Beast for a detail during the summer of either junior or senior year noticed a radical change from what they had experienced as Plebes. While few would agree that Beast was more fun the first time around, they could not be sure whether the Plebes they taught were not indeed having a good time. Needless to say, being on the giving end and not the receiving end made CBT a much more enjoyable exper- ience. Setting the example, whether leading PT or conducting inspection, was a rewarding and sometimes ex- hausting experience. Nonetheless, LTC House insured that the cadre received their nightly rest by impos- ing a 2300 Taps for the cadre mem- bers. Being able to coach and offici- ate Mass Athletics, eat and talk at the table, and leave on weekends gave the cadre the opportunity to relax. The hard work contributed to the cohesion of both the company and the cadre. Even so, the flavor of Beast had changed since the summer of 78. No longer were the cadre members per- mitted to raise their voices at the Plebes. The three Tactical Officers and one Tac NCO seemed more con- cerned with keeping the cadre in line than teaching the New Cadets. Officers even roamed the mess hall after meals to insure that the Plebes had finished their dessert. Despite the feeling on the part of the cadre that they were oversuper- vised, most cadre members found it a fulfilling experience and finished their detail feeling that they had learned a lot. Hopefully the Plebes did, too. TODD ANDREW HARM ANSON E " Davenport, Iowa LicutenafJrfi ' ' ' " ' The incorrigible " Zone " , president and only memberdiB ' the Iowa Battle Monuments Commission, kept E-3 « stitches with his unique sense of humor and multiplied of faces. Todd was considering returning to West Po ■ as an Economics professor, but has decided instead - return as a mess hall Black Coat to be closer to his fi love — food! E-3 could never comprehend how To ' found the time to lead his Squash team to victory B ' be a great friend to everyone in the Company — but ' | ' sure appreciate it- ' Class Committee 4, 3, 2, I. Squash Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Cadet Academic Council 4. 3, 2 (Secre- tary). 1. KEITH EDWARD HARTLAGE m W Dayton, Ohio Lieutenair " Keefer Madness " , lead singer and hard guy known for his chickydoll swooning Liverpool accerfl Cruising with the band in the MPC, he could often b " seen taking target practice during those massive Flo ida, DC, and local road trips. In spite of his SCOFf points, Keith found time to demonstrate his Roth ' } Woops skills on the 150 squad when he wasn ' t holdir the ' vator. 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3. 2. Wrestling Team 4 MICHAEL HARRINGTON H 3 Commack, New York Lieutenant Mike came to West Point as a native New Yorker and he never let us forget it. His accomplishments in running have brought much credit to the " Hamsters " and the Marathon team, Mike was always there when a good frund was needed. He will be a great asset to whatever unit is lucky enought to get him, " Boneman " will always oe at the top of the Hamster ' s list of memorables. Cross Country 4; Marathon Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Squash Team 2. 1; Spanish Oub4.3.2. ? DAVID DEAN HARRIS. JR. El Oxon Hill, Maryland Lieutenant Dino came to us from Maryland and brough with him many athletic talents, a positive attitude, and determi- nation we all can admire. As E I ' s representative on the Army gridiron, he made us all proud. Dino believes that when you work hard you should play hard and he has done his share of both at West Point. His many friends hope their friendship lasts a lifetime. Football Team 4, 3, 2. 1; Contempo- Ql rary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, 2. 1; Be havioral Science Club 2, 1. HARRY NOBLE HARRIS D 2 Kaneohe, Hawaii Lieutenant When " Crot, " alias " Jellyflinger, " got that yellow brass, he fell out and has not fallen in since. However, the shadows of Sam, Spanky, or Elvira lurking by his, door have kept him relatively straight. He will always be remembered for his good humor and ability to relate warmly, as well as for his bagels, smores, pizza, pop- corn and red fizzles. Pistol Team 4; Theater Support Group 4. 3: Rally Committee 2. 1 PAULA GAYLE HARTMAN D 4 Savanna, Illinois Lieutenant From a small river town, Paula came to us with her sights zeroed and determined to kill. It wasn ' t long before she won the hearts of many friends, and became known as someone who would listen to all your prob- . On both Dean ' s list at one time or another Paula [.established herself as a perfectionist in all aspects of iCadet life. DOUGLAS ERIC HARVEY A 4 Spokane, Washington Sergeant Gas money, Jensen-Healcy, and a weekend were all " The Harvs " needed. In his off time he mastered " clog- foo " , an art that left its mark on the Academy. Doug may have been tempted to change his name to John, but madness took its toll and all was saved. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3. 2, 1; Sailing Club 3, 2, Ski Team 4. CASEY PATRICK HASKINS D 1 Bcllevue, Washington Lieutenant Casey was one of the select few cadets who actually enjoyed West Point. His casual charm and unparalleled affinity for esoterica left him, everyday, happier than the day before. His legendary bouts with the Chubby Oscar assure us that he will one day be a fine NBC Officer. Casey will be a success on whichever of the many roads available to him he chooses. French Club 4. 3. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3; West Point Forum, 2. 1. SCUSA 1. GUY THOMAS HATCH H 3 North Glenn, Colorado Lieutenant Guy wandered through Washington Gate one morning in July after a long arduous journey from the provinces- He amazed many by mastering some rudimentary skills and phrases; his progress was rapid. Good luck " Snatch " and don ' t forget the tuna Soccer Team 4. 3; WKDT 2. 1. Hop Committee (Regimental Chairman) 4. 3. 2. 1. CPRC 1: CPRC 3 2 1. Sh Club 2. L . V STEPHEN MART HASLEY C 4 Baytown, Texas Lieutenant " Tiny " Hasley will always be remembered as the man who didn ' t want to hurt a flea but could definitely put the bone on the " bonehead " if the need arose. Atrophy could not gain a toehold on " Tiny " mentally or phys- ically. Whether in the classroom, the weightroom or as " Bum " Hasley, Tiny always did his best. Go get ' em Tiny. Be somebody!! American Culture Seminar 2, 1; Be- i - J _ havioral Science Club 1- Football E r Team 4, 3. 2. Track Team 4. i f LANCE ANTHONY HEARD E 4 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant A contradiction: Lance ' s southern Californian taste in music and clothes never seemed to groove with his BMW, Bowling, running and racquet sports never cured his back, but neither did Rip or the Rolling Stones, A true liberal at heart and a friend one could always confide in, Lance ' s quiet demeanor masked his unique ability to perceive and interpret the actions of others Baseball Team 4. 3; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2. 1; Bowling Team 2. 1: Racquetball Club 2. ROBERT BRUCE HEATHER B 2 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Whether it was in the classroom, on the football field, or in a beer-drinking contest, Rob could always be counted on to set standards unequalled by fellow competitors. His great sense of humor was always a benefit to a friend in need, as was his deep concern for those around him. His competitive spirit will carry him far! Football Team 4. 3. 2. i. JOSEPH JUDE HAWLEY Anaheim, California Captain With a head of curly hair and a passion for sleeping, Joe entered West Point from the beaches and A W stands of California, The obstacle course and Army-Navy arc memories. The Coast Guard may have been alarmed when they got a Cadet with Joe ' s integrity, but it couldn ' t beat the Dog ' s reaction as they saw him mature into a striper dog and a fine Army Officer, USCGA Exchange Cadet 2. Photog- raphy Seminar 3, 2, 1; Domestic Af- l l ■ Forum L || iL JAMES ROBERT HEAVNER. JR. F 3 Deland, Florida Lieutenant " Heavs " . F Troops Floridian Grand Inquisitor, often complained about the nasty cold Yankee winter - among other things Little did Jimbo know that that good ' ole boy, JD, would enable him to enjoy the fresh Yankee air on the weekends. If the South ever rises again, then this ex-starman will be at the summit. And now the host of Saturday Afternoon , , , F-Troop, Mount Up ' Sport Parachute Club 4; Fin 2. Domestic Affairs Forum 1. ||||)| SVEVEN CARL HAWLEY A3 A ' erdcen, Mississippi Sergeant St, ■! is the kind of guy everyone wants as a friend, but that ' s only because there are not many people who would want a 6 ' 6 " Special Forces fanatic for an enemy. When Moose wasn ' t wargaming in his cammies and beret you could find him playing " Dungeons Drag- ons " , wearing his cowboy hat and holding his spittoon. Steve ' s ability to make friends is surpassed only by his abi ' ity to break a bone in his body, a feat he often ac-omplished. WILLIAM HUNTING HEDGES II Malvern, Arkansas Lieutenant [ill came to West Point from Long Island and had a s ight advantage Because he spent a year at Cornell I niversity prior to coming to Woops, Bill was a little n ore socially developed than the rest of us. However, E ' ll did not keep this to himself — he shared his social s crets with us all and can be credited with the social development of II. Bill will always be remembered for h s fair dealing with people — a good quality to take with h m into the Army. Best of luck. Bill. and Trap Team 4, 3, 2; ; JL. 1 ' KDT 4. 3. Spanish Club 4. 3 W RICHARD ALLEN HAYDEN. JR. G 2 Flint, Michigan Lieutenant Rick came to West Point from the great state of Michi- gan with a gangster ' s accent, a quick temper, and strong opinions that hid his true nature as a shy, soft- spoken person. Rick had a knack for helping out in everything from Juice to the two-mile run. He was an electronic wizard who fixed more calculators than Tex- as Instruments. Indoor and Outdoor Track Team 4, m SCOTT ANSON HENRY D 1 Albion, Michigan Lieutenant Hen-dog had a knack for walking into trouble without knowing it, and then depending on a charming, decep- tively innocent boyish grin to almost always get him out of it. Despite an early bout with the Dean, he recovered to do well enough in academics after Plebe year. In all other aspects of cadet life he always did well, excelling t ' specially in athletics Scott made life as a Duck more nteresting, and we wish him all the best in the future. Coif Team 4; Fencing Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President); Portuguese Club 4, 3. 2. 1 (Treasurer); Investment Club 2. 1; Photography Club 4; SCU- BA Club 2: Sailing Club 3 2. Ski Club 2: Racquetball Club 2. L KERRY NEAL HAYNES E 2 Madison, Alabama Lieutenant Kerry got his nickname by accident Plebe year, but he spent the next three years living up to it This man was known for being up at the crack of dawn on Sunday . . . and then he taught Sunday School Overall, he was very wise in choosing " touchy-feely " as his area of concen- tration at West Point, because he ' ll be a more effective Secretary of Defense Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. 1; Behavioral Science and Leadership Seminar 2. 1 (Vice-Presi- dent): Theater Arts Guild 2. 1; CPRC 3; Howitzer 4, Spanish Club 4. 3. THOMAS MICHAEL HENRY D 4 Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Sergeant Tom " Chuck " Henry was a different sort of guy. He showed us all from the start that he was a breed apart. Whether on the football field or at a party. Chuck ' s personality shone. He will long be remembered for his crazy jokes and his contribution to the intramural box- ing team. Many a big man found out about Chuck the hard way. Football Team 4. 3. 2, 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1. l;; " JUAN JOSE HERNANDEZ C 3 El Paso, Texas Captain Although he was one of the more studious Cadets in the Company, Juan somehow managed to find the time for such hobbies as playing World War II Infantry soldier and biting off epaulettes, " Horrendous " was a true Fighting Cock and was always willing to give a helping hand or lend an ear to those m need Juan will make a fine Officer and we will miss being around him - espe- cially at lectures. Hey Hernandez, wake up! Howitzer 4; Band 4; Spanish Club 3; Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. h CPRC 3. 2. ERIC F. HERZBERG Edmonds, Washington B-3 Lieutenant Eric was most known for his quick, subtly sardonic and often enigmatic wit, surprising athletic ability, musical prowess, and animal magnetism. Despite his successes here, he always seemed a little out of place. He gave up a promising career as a lead guitarist in a Rock ' n ' Roll band to reach new heights, attain other goals, and make greater contributions to life. Chess Club 4; Racquetball Club 1. MARK STEVEN HIATT Phoenix, Arizona Captai Rivaled only by Plato and Aristotle. Mark ' s ability i h reason is uncanny. He had a solution to every problenf but more importantly, an open door for the dow. ' u„„,„ trodden Cadet The " Hose " , as he was so fondly called ijpdj knows what living is (he made a good time of that) ani t will always be successful. Just remember. Mark, thi car doors, keys, crow bars and long hair don ' t mix. Electronics Club }; Pipes and AUGUSTUS KWANG HO E 2 Denville, New Jersey Lieutenant Gus came to the Dogs from " New Joisey " — and even admitted it. He fit in perfectly to the West Point mold— he always studied, never drank and read a lot of magazines to occupy his time (Ho. Ho, Ho!). From the posture clinic to the two mile run. Gus always managed to stay one step ahead of DPE. Howitzer 4. 3. 2; Chinese Club 4. 3. JOHN HOFFMAN Suffern, New York Lieutenant; " King of the Weekend ' s " house was a haven for homej sick Cadets for four years. During the week the ' fields of friendly strife ' turned into real battle grounds, ani " Bink " always emerged victorious, whether in footballi lacrosse or basketball. An avid outdoorsman, Hoff hai landed many fish in his day, but he threw them all backj awaiting " the right one " . Remember Bears. Tent Pegs), and Long Ones. f ' - iilKHOW Ripids, DEBORAH KEY HINTON A 2 Harwood, North Dakota Lieutenant After three years as the pint-sized powerhouse of the Rabble Rousers. " Crip " emerged from the fire behind the smoke as president and resident psychologist of A- 2. Inc. The Apocalypse will long remember the spirit our little Napoleon brought to us all. Rabble Rousers 4. 3, 2; Cadet Chap- el Choir 4. STEPHEN LAWRENCE HILL F 2 Tioga Center, New York Lieutenant Steve came to the Zoo from western New York, so he immediately fit right in His devious grin, quick wit, and enjoyment of social interaction made him a real asset. Forever searching for the poop, " Studly " kept one step ahead of the Dean An avowed flame and supporter of the gray-on-gray theory, Steve exploited every oppor- tunity; he will always be in firm control. Wrestling Team 4, 3: Ch 2 Club 3. •ETER HIDALGO, JR. H 3 ' .clleair Beach, Florida Lieutenant ete came to the Hamsters as a true Floridian who liked 1 work hard and play hard. His hard work and dedica- or was reflected in his contributions to the Army quash Team. He leaves behind many good friends as ! cruises out Thayer Gate in control of his 280 ZX and IS destiny. A bright future in the Army awaits. [nuash Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Racquetball ' earn 1; Howitzer 2; Spanish Club 4. ' , 2; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3: Invest- lent Club 2. ilARK HOWARD HOFFMAN HI edar Rapids, Iowa Lieutenant yA came to West Point as a naive youngster from a iiistmas tree farm in Iowa. Nevertheless, he caught I fast- He will be remembered for his determination in )th academic and physical endeavors. If not in the Hoff could be found flexing in front of the irror. He was a good friend both to us and the object his after taps phone calls. Root Hawg or Die! JOHN MITCHELL HILL B 1 Austin, Texas Lieutenant Beneath that cold, grey exterior lurks a warm and colorful personality. John is a virtual sea of untapped resources- He could safely hold his own in a conversa- tion on just about any subject. His stellar performance in academics speaks for itself. He was always busy pursuing some new interest, but never too busy to sit down and talk with a friend. Riile Team 4; Computer Forum 4, 3, - ..- s 2: Sport Parachute Club 4. 3. 2. K " CPRC 3. 2 (S MICHAEL WAYNE HOGAN 13 Clyde, Texas Captain One of the best rewards any of us received was the opportunity to know good ' ole Hogie. Always extreme- ly friendly, anyone could talk to him to get advice, chew the fat, or even get " dough-popped " if need be. Truly no one could ask for a better friend and inspiration than Mike. We shall all feel his absence fro graduation. Class President; Football Team 4. 3. 2, 1; Class Committee 3, 2. 1; Bap- tist Student Union 4. 3. 2, 1. JAMES PHILLIP HOGLE C 2 Montebello, California Lieutenant Intelligence, insight, and principles are the words which describe Jim best. Of the first he has been richly en- dowed Of the second he is ever developing more. But the third is his treasure, for he is able to not only decide on what principles to follow, he has the courage and Spanish Club 3, 2: Sco, Council 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 1 BRUCE DOUGLAS HOGSTON C 3 Trenton, Michigan Lieutenant Bruce came from a music rich area, and he brought this tradition to West Point in his album collection. " Hog- man " always wore a smile and acted like the friendly person he is. After fighting yearling physics one usually has enough. However. Bruce decided to fight a few more rounds. Bruce ' s spirit, smile, and love for music should carry him far. Good luck from us all. Military Affairs Club 4. TIMOTHY HOPPER, JR. A 1 Huntsville, Alabama Captain When " Hooper " wasn ' t sticking coffee stirrers in his ears, he was keeping the rest of us smiling through thick and thin with his contagious sense of humor. How could you not like a guy who threatened to take your first born male if you didn ' t sign his drill roll before taps? We ' ll always remember this Tide fan. Gunner, heat. Thanks, Al! RODNEY HOLLIFIELD El Victorville, California Lieutenant West Point is tough on everyone but when your folks are living in Greece it ' s really rough. Fiodney handled it well and concentrated on the books earning every grade he got. Famous for his Jet beauties and room- mate antics, he ' s always good for a laugh. We ' re all hoping his aspirations become reality Good luck Coo- ley! Gospel Choir 4, 3, 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Cadet Band 4. 3; Racquetball Club 1; CPRC 2. L JOHN WILLIAM HORNICK, JR. II Swoyersville, Pennsylvania Lieutcnan John came to 1-1 busting loose from Swoyersville. Penn syvlania and his confines in the regular Army. He neve hesitated to inject his own experiences from the " rea Army " He will always be remembered for his sense o humor and social etiquette. John always set the Stan dard for behavior be it at the Academy or while repre senting it on his many off-campus escapades. aoi GREGORY HOLTKAMP G Cincinnati, Ohio Capte , Ranger Holt came out of the woods of Cincinnati . . . i think. His love of good times is only surpassed by |. hard work. Holt ' s perseverance paid off when he 1 1 b» came head Gopher. He leaves Woops with two friem a climbing rope and a jack. Your absence will be Hop Committee 3, 2, 1; Mountain- eering Club. 2. 1 (President); CPRC 2, 1 (State Rep): Sport Parachute Club 4: Car Committee 2. MARK ABBOTT HORSTMAN H Arcadia, California Lieutcnart, g), ), " Horse " was not your typical star man. He was ou g typical blonde beach bum hailing from Southern Califo ' nia, God ' s country of the west. Doctor " Horse " ' s doc- was always open for those of us whose grades needeii major surgery. Peace, joy, and prosperity to gentleman of culture best described by ( Class Committee (Chairman) 4, 3, 2; Military Affairs Club 2. 1. RICHARD BRYANT HOOK H 3 Ojai, California Captain Rich left his most cherished possessions behind in Ojai when he joined the ranks of the " Flaming Hamsters " . His goal was " to do a good job and graduate " " Hook- Man ' s " accomplishments included: Boodle and Tony ' s Pizza representative for H-3, " Mr Party " on the mara- thon team, new wave music representative, and " Mr, Mess Hall " . Good job Rich, mission accomplished! ■You ' ll go far in today ' s Army ' Marathon Team 3. 2. 1; German nT Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Spanish Club 2. 1. m M Si N " ' STEVEN BRADISH HORTON F4 •■ Plymouth, Michigan Lieutenant " Horts " will always stand " Tall " in everyone ' s mind as the guy who was always ready for a good time-as long as it wasn ' t too early in the morning. You could always find him organizing a football game, engrossed in Foose r or Pool and sometimes studying. " Berg " was a great orii »«i I .f„end whose greatest fault was his affliction of " Go I Blue " syndrome. v Jlwop Band 4. 3. 2. 1. WooPoo ' s Undescribables W itJ Anyone trying to describe West Point to an outsider knows that there are many things here that sim- ply defy description. Our peers in a civilian college, for example, ■will never understand -why a green girl is such a vital lifeline to the rack, or why gomg to bed is the highlight of each day. How about those calzone attacks that could only be remedied by a run to Tony ' s at tattoo? How do you de- scribe a calzone to friends and rela- tives back home that haven ' t even heard of a bagel? We had our first attempt at over- coming this social gap during Plebe year when we found that we just couldn ' t explain what it was like to our friends. Despite our efforts, they couldn ' t comprehend the fact that we had to walk on the walls and square corners, or understand the harrowing experience of Plebe Box- ing. When we related our exper- iences, they had no idea what we were talking about, and to make matters worse, they didn ' t under- stand any of our jokes. The classic question " How do you like it? " was met with a variety of answers, most of which left the inquirer complete- ly bewildered. Although the grounds of West Point retain their supernatural beauty for most of the year, no one outside can understand how the majestic grey walls can be such a manic depres- sant for cadets. Visitors stand in awe of the Corps during Brigade Re- views, while cadets loathe the thought of another parade in Full Dress. These differences in view- points and the social barrier that they create is almost an extension of the system itself, but in time those closest to us begin to understand some of the intricacies of cadet life. Even so, there are still some things that we will never attempt to ex- plain, and the only way that anyone can completely and truly under- stand West Point is to experience it firsthand. RICHARD EDWIN HOSS HI Red Hook, New York Lieutenant Rick came to us from that booming metropolis of Red Hook, New York, One of his finest assets was his running ability. He led our cross-country and triathlon teams to many victories. His determination and com- petitive spirit will serve him well in the future. Rick was the type of Cadet who tried to rationalize and apply logic to everything. Doesn ' t it make sense that the " Hossmobile " had horses painted on the side of it? Cross Country Team 4, 3; Indoor Track Team 4, 3: Outdoor Track Team 4. RICHARD ANTHONY HOWARD B 3 Lead, South Dakota Lieutenant " Howie " came to us from the obscure state of South Dakota. Despite this disadvantage and a receding hair- line, he established himself as a true leader As a key member of the Midnight Raiders, his exploits in " the bank job " will not be forgotten. Most important of all. he became a true friend to those who knew him. I; I- MICHAEL RODNEY HUBBARD l|, Greeley, Colorado Lieutenaj Being a Corps Squader, Mike was generally not too «. known among his 1-2 classmates until First Class ye ) To most he seemed rather quiet and reserved, but tl Fourth Class had a totally different impression of hi I The Plebes knew the real Mike, a cadet with hi j standards and one who cut little slack. I Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3: Portu- guese Club 4, 3: Computer Forum 3. 2. 1; Riding Club 2: Class Committee 2. 1: Theatre Arts Guild i; Producer 100th Night Show 1. ? Track Team 4, 3, 2. 1; AeroAstro Club 3: German Club 1. APRIL MARIE HUGHLETT G 2 Sterling, Virginia Captain April, one of the four Gator Girls, was never one to stumble through life without objectives. In every activ- ity. Flash, Ape. Hugs, or Waterbug, as she was affec- tionately called, always gave her all. Though she was busy leading the basketball team, the battalion, her classmates in DPE. or setting the curve in the class, she always had time for people. Thanks for Boston, cheese- cakes, help in academics, and especially for a friend who can always be depended on and cherished. Womens Basketball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Track Team 4: Lacrosse Team 3. 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2. LAUREL JEANNETTE HUMMEL G 3 Clearfield, Pennsylvania Captain Laurie stumbled out of the Pennsylvania outback ready to take on the world — and made it all the way to the obstacle course. Good stock gave this proud sergeant ' s daughter the ability to take all the gloom in stride. An occasional glee club trip restored the belief that the real world still exists. How ' bout that Gopher, Top-Seal! Debate Team 4, French Club 4; Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4; Theatre Sup- port Group 4: Glee Club Headliners 3, 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 2; Marathon Club 1; CPRC 2. 1. JEFFREY WILLIAM HUMPHREY H4{ Cincinnati, Ohio Captain ( ' " Let the carnage begin! " A true " Hog " , Jeff always),; lived up to this cry. Be it sailing in the Gulf of Mexico or ' refilling pitchers at Beefsteaks, he was always true to I the cause. As a juice concentrator, " O.J. " was as dili- gent in the field as he was derelict off. The girls from the ;, surrounding schools will finally breathe easy when ( ' graduation delivers him to bigger and better things. Volleyball Team 4; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Cycling Club 4, 3. I J )HN MORTIMER HUDSON III D 3 " i S rewsburg, Massachusetts Lieutenant J, nn will be remcmberGd as the man who always si med to have the answer to the world ' s problems- b. ,h past and present, John always got involved in C rps activities Be it with the theatre group or as hi nor rep , John didn ' t stand still much. The " boys " in D i are sure that John ' s motivation will carry him far, Ji.in is a good friend to us all and will always be r. Tiembered for his willing pizza runs and ability to deal u. [h the " raging pig! " EDWARD LLOYD HUGHES B 3 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant Ed was one of those guys who no one could ever dislike, no matter how hard they tried. He was everyone ' s friend. If Ed had a weakness, it was his organization. He was the most unorganized organized person we knew. He was so organized that he could never find anything. But Ed will always be remembered for the outstanding parties that he planned and coordinated. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. Glee Club 3. 2. 1. MAXWELL RAY HUGHEY El Del City, Oklahoma Lieutenant One of " Oklahoma ' s own " . Max came to New York four years ago without ever looking back. He found success in academics, golf, and the Comm ' s drill team. Max always had a dip in his mouth and a deal you couldn ' t beat with a stick Max was known for living out of his trunk -and sometimes on it! Coll Team 4. 3. 2. 1. r otestant Chapel Choir 2. 1: Cadet A ting Troupe 2. 1: Theater Arts L :ild 4. 3 (Vice President); 100th I :ght Show 4. 3 (Director). THOMAS MICHAEL HURLEY A 4 Clifton Park, New York Lieutenant In his search for a great party school, Hurls found the Point, As the self-appointed organizer, Tom ' s endeav ors would always leave us entertained This " Gambler " knew what was a good bet and would play that hunch You could be sure that Hurls took care of his friends, often letting them study with him whether they wanted to or not. Tom ' s drive will get him to the top quickly ADIC 3, 2. 1 (President); Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. STEVEN JAMES HUTCHISON 12 Needham, Massachusetts Lieutenant Hutch " the Space Rang " was quite a man. If not hulk- ing cut in his room or battling the idiosyncracies of West Point life, he was munching on a candy bar and explain- ing time warps to dynamic duos Hard, determined, and straight-forward. Hutch was nice to know May he meet with success as he beams through life in the real world. LESLIE SHEILA HYDE G 4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Les arrived from Pittsburgh with abounding talent — from kicking garbage cans down the stairs at 0600 to dancing with the Guppettes. She enjoyed talking to people about their " experiences " during study bar- racks as well as after taps! Her personality and sense of humor were an asset to everyone — and we all wait with bated breath for her to " play the guitar for the TAG " . Riding Team 2 (Secretary), 1 (Vice- President); Riding Club 4. 3, 2. 1; J Catholic Choir 4. 3. 2; Howitzer 4. 3; Car Committee 2; Debate Team 4. JACK TODD HYDER F 4 Auburn, Washington Lieutenant Jack came from the backwoods of Washington State and adapted " unconventionally " to the jungles of West Point His loue of the outdoors served him well on the orienteering team. As an artist, he freely performed for various activities and friends Some aspirations were quelled early, though, when he learned that " Art " was not a study of " military impressionist painters " . Art Seminar 4, 3; Astronomy 3. 2; ADIC 2. 1: Pointer 3 2 U Orien- teering Team 3, 2, i; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. JONATHAN WARREN HYMAN F 4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant John joined the Frogs late in his cadet career, but soon became known to all for his big sense of humor and appetite Whether he was in the gym lifting or playing ball, in the messs hall asking for more food, or just hanging around the company handing out grief. John was a good guy and a caring friend KELLY GENE HYNDMAN (; Tempe, Arizona Lieuten, Kelly came to West Point armed with a smile, a sens j humor, and a good attitude. While many things chan [ during four years, these remained. He was a perl who could always find some good in everything, cause of this and his great sense of humor. Kelly came a good friend to many. RAYMOND CHRISTOPHER IRAM H 4 Verona, New York Lieutenant Ray left the night life of Upstate New York to make his mark at West Point His spirit, vitality, and continuing search for excitement helped earn him the name of " Mr Fun " On any given night, and particularly on the night before a WPR. Ray could always be found in the dayroom, at Tony ' s, or playing football We will always remember him for his gleaming smile and the laughter he shared with us all JEFFREY DALLAS IRWIN F-3 Louisville, Kentucky Lieutenant It was immediately obvious that Jeff was from a past where defeat had been rare Despite constant chal- lenges to the contrary, he r emained a ighter until the end. Although he sometime s poked hi neck out a bit too far. It was always in the nature of un. Thank you, Jeff, for surviving with you smile. Team Handball Team 4. Class Com mittee 4. 3- Football Photographer 4. 3; 100th Night Show (Headwriter). 1501b Football Team 4; Racquetball Team 2: Behavioral Science Club 2, 1. ERNST K. ISENSEE Arcadia, California After two years of dabbling in anothe higher learning. Ernie decided to uproot to better endeavors Not truly regrettir he has brought along his worldly experi the ability to talk his way into the heart; To G-3. Ernie will be known as Iceman Rugby Club 4. 3. 2. 1. and move east ■ g his decision. ' jnces. wit. and ; of his friends. i iF. ' % I FRANCIS IGNAZZITTO A 4 Dneida, New York Lieutenant M i r making Oneida as famous as it is, Iggy brought his jncanny talent of playing the air guitar to the world or energy (except when it was " t merican sportsman excelled in ittempted from deep sea fishing es for himself, Sunday School Teacher 3. 2. erts. Never at a loss me to go " ) this great every endeavor he :o hoarding all of the LONNIE LEROY IMLAY F 4 Altoona, Iowa Lieutenant The Frat ' s " ' other " infamous lowan was also the co- owner of the 4344 all night diner. A true Berg at heart, " Rheinfeldt " could match wits with the best of them on road trips or in one of those (very) local bars. All in all, a better friend would be hard to find. Wrestling Team 4, 3. 2. 1; Hop Com- mittee 4. 3. 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 4- Chinese Club 4. 3. 0 STEPHEN INGALLS Columbia, Missouri Steve, the lanky boy from " Misery " , foun. quite a challenge. Little did he know that , rings, and 26 2 miles lay in the path of hi Even though most things went well for hi match making fizzled on the West Point luck and we hope you find a helicopt Rally Committee 3, 2. 1 (Vice-Chair- man): Rocket Seminar 2. 1 {Vice- President): Marathon Team 2. 1. ARL BRIAN IVERSLIE CI i illmar, Minnesota Lieutenant 2ing a Scandanavian from Minnesota, Karl often ago- zed over the lack of blondes on the East Coast How- ver, he did actively pursue the sports and outdoor clivities with which he ' d grown up. He was a fine asset ■ the hockey team-once he ' d mastered Plebe history. Whether in the Army or back home in God ' s Country, arl will be one of the boys we can count on iockey Team 4. 2. 1: Track Team f; Hunting Fishing Club 3, 2; :PRC3 2 I STEVEN CRAIG JACKAN 14 Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin Lieutenant Hard-charging Steve arrived here with good shoes and a dress off, but it wasn ' t long until his friends melted through that tough exterior Steve was particularly fond of late night drives down the " Parkway " . He will be very successful in all he does as he forces his way into the hearts and minds of those around him. Ring Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. 1, Howitzer 4. 3. 2. 1; Catholic Aco- lytes 4. 3, 2. 1. ROLAND SCOTT JACOBS B 4 Westfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Rolhe came to Wild West (1st Bn.) and the thundering herd of Buffaloes from beautiful Western Massachu- setts. Always giving of himself, he taught the Southern Boys how to ski and all how not to " snibble " . A well- rounded Cadet, Rollie knew when to " rack " , run, work- out, and watch the tube. He will be remembered as a buddy by all. Wake up, Rollie ' Rugby Team 4: Ski Club 3 Although Regs has managed to pen- etrate almost every aspect of cadet life, there is still a certain amount of flexibility to the rules. A good exam- ple of this is the number of knick- knacks cadets are allowed to keep on their desks; the administration has remained somewhat liberal when it concerns the display of originality among the Corps of Ca- dets. After all, the Academy could have insisted that only a thick layer of Pledge be on cadets ' desks. In- stead, cadets are allowed to display five knick-knacks dusted with a thick layer of Pledge. Even with the limit set at five, most people know how to maximize their capacity. For instance, typical knick-knack fanatics display more than the allotted number by pairing up knick-knacks. Often a stuffed animal like Garfield can hold a beer mug in one paw and a picture of the Knick-Knacks loved one back home in the other, and still be counted as only one knick-knack. Blotter calendars have a special ex- emption, however, as do clocks and one plant, allowing the limit to be stretched further. Some people have even put up to ten items on the blot- ter and claimed them all as one knick-knack. Others have attempt- ed to claim their entire desk as one knick-knack, therefore having an unlimited number of things dis- played on it. Using the desk equals knick-knack method allows the ca- det to have four more individualistic items displayed around the room. Some suggested items are a throw rug, sofa, or even a refrigerator ap- propriately displayed in the corner. Yes, the Academy is indeed liberal concerning individuality among ca- dets, but just where the limit lies is yet to be discovered. DENNIS LEE JAEGER Aberdeen, South Dakota Lieuten. A rodeo cowboy from South Dakota. Dennis " Spoo Jaeger was always a zoomate at heart. Dennis belie in the wild west, pickups, mechanical bulls, and tra Dennis will be best remembered for his easy-going [ sonality. Always looking for the brighter side of thir he most of the time found it. Orienteering Team 4. Cadet Glee Club 3, 2: Rugby Team 2. 1. MICHAEL JOHN JASENAK Mansfield, Ohio Lieutena From the very beginning it was obvious that Jaz want«| to have a good time at West Point. After his fii NYC, numerous Rugby parties and many ATC ' s, J.| couldn ' t avoid becoming a Century Man and a me of the B-4 r Slug Club. Jaz will always be rememberaj for Ziggy, Wild Turkey and, of course, the Belushi fa S f EPHEN WARD JARRARD H 2 N jskogee, Okalhoma Captain V. iiile Steuc was our fearless leader in H-2. he was able I tr do his job seriously and still keep his sense of humor, a; o finding time to spend at his second home on Post. A man of high ideals and morals, he could never be a. :used of doing less than his very best To a much r, ,pected friend and comrade, destined to greatness, wi wish the very best. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. 1: Class Committee 4. 3. 2. I CPRC4. 3. 2. 1. JOHN CURTIS JARRELL F 4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant A Quiet Man From Texas? . . John was usually doing what everyone else was not Rather than follow the crowd, he would usually head off in his own direction, and that usually led him to his aircraft and his pursuit of a flying career in the Army. He is destined for success . . fly low and slo John. Powered Flight Seminar 4, 3, 2, (CIC): Automotive Seminar 3, (Treasurer); West Point Flying Club 4. 3. 2. 1. :• DARYL DEFRANCE JASCHEN D 3 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Many people thought of Daryl as a particulary quiet individual- What they didn ' t know was that DJ is a Virginian, and that in itself places him well above the mean. What they did know was that Daryl was a very diligent worker who strived for academic excellence. The physical standards were a breeze for DJ as his greatest asset was his ability to draw from R. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1; Indoor Track 4, 3, 2. 1; Outdoor Track 4, 3; French Club 4. 3. 2, 1. BRADLEY RAY JOHNSON G 3 Littleton, Colorado Sergeant At the beginning of his stay here, Bradley experienced " harsh and tyrannical treatment " . (On the contrary, such treatment would not destroy such a " good guy " .) He has gone on to warm the hearts of many classmates with his jovial attitude and nightly wrestling endeavors. He was a constant striver with the books and the bar- bells. 150 lb. Football 4; Rugby 4; ship of Christian Athletes 4, 3,2. 1. I| G-4 Lieutenant Joel is one of those rare individuals who makes an mpression that lasts a lifetime. His endless caring and houghtfulncss are marks of his truly special character. Joel ' s academic pursuits are only equalled by his com- octitiveness in athletics, especially on the football field. Xs a Cadet, but more importanly as a person, Joel has earned the respect of all who knew him. Football Team Teacher 4. Sunday School s: JAMES ERASER JENNINGS 1-3 Fort Myers, Florida Lientenant Plebe year was tough on the 5 ' 5 " balding cartoonist — weather-wise, that is. As a result he could be seen wearing his OD socks under his black socks year round. The Corps will remember Brownshoe as " the guy who drew those great cartoons for the Pointer " ; we will remember him as the light half of a dynamic duo. By the way, we really like Jimmy Buffet! Fencing Team 2; Pointer 3. 2, 1; SCUSA 3, 2; West Point Forum 3, 2; Class Historian; Cadet Gospel Choir CHRIS DEY JOHNSON B 4 White Plains, New York Lieutenant Cinnamon loved weightlifting and wrestling. He poured his heart into both, and his love for them was only matched by his hatred for books. Chris believes that the Shaman is not dead, but is in South America writing intense music. Good luck, we will miss you, good bud- dy. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captainl ( ( A MICHAEL FREDRICK JONES CI Oak Harbor, Washington Lieutenant Mike Jones, by day a mild mannered Pepto-Bismol salesman, by night a horse jockey extraordinaire, al- ways ready for a good time. Mike ' s unmatched zeal for coveted cadet rank reached its highest peak when he was a room orderly Plebe year. C-l ' s strolling minstrel and tireless athlete never let West Point beat his spirit down. The Army stands as his next victim. MICHELE ANN JOHNSON D 2 Clifton Park, New York Lieutenant Michele woke up every morning chirping like a spar- row, rem embering the joyful day she decided to attend West Point Expecting to find the hallowed halls filled with Shakespeare and Poe, she became somewhat frus- trated to find only Mahan and Thayer. Nevertheless, she diligently studied her authors, aspiring one day to return as a published author of Military Science for Poets and Lovers CPRC 3. 2. 1; Fencing Team 4 PHILLIP JONES G 3 Kailua, Hawaii Lieutenant Being from Hawaii, Phil was in a continual quest for the most rays possible. Phil could always be counted to get the job done: be it billets appearance during AMI. or getting his patrol through the swamp as a member of the infamous Patrol Committee. He has displayed SAMUEL HOLDMAN JOHNSON E 8 Bruce, Mississippi Lieutcnarji After a year at USMAPS, Sammy ' s concentrations fijj cused not only on academics, but also on running, whicli culminated with him successfully earning a position oU the Marathon team Academics, however, were not to I easy for him His tobacco-chewing habit made that tasjr easier though, and actually increased his overall QPA the last few semesters. 5 Lacrosse Team 4: Marathon Club 3. 2. Marathon Team 1. Cross-Country Ski Team 2. 1. Triathlon Team 2. 1 (Vice-President)- " " " ' Ilia mil life to TERENCE ARTHUR JONES H-iil Sergeants strength of character, integrity, antee him success. , which gua From painting the Tac ' s office, to nights in the barbenj shop, to extensive explorations of the steamy subterra nean nether world. Ranger could be found in the most surprising places, doing the most surprising things. Hi! most frequent habitats, however, where the fourth flooi weight room and any impossible 4WD trail he couf 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3. 2, Rugby Team 4; Marathon Club i. Racquet ball Club 2. 1. blaze. Weight Lilting Team 3. 2. 1 (Cap- tain): Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. i. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Sport Parachute Team 4. 3. ife», mi kfroi TERENCE RHYS JOHNSON D 1 Knoxville, Tennessee Sergeant R.ither than conforming to West Point, he managed to mikc It conform to him. Certainly one of the most I people, he learned to channel that creativity t.ltilo such activities as his famous Plebe and Yearling alendars, his " civuie " uniforms, and the most unorfho- ; cadet room in the Corps With his intelligence and se of humor. Rhys is sure to succeed and to enjoy doing It KCader Fine Arts Forum 2. 1 (Vic. yPresident). Scoutmasters ' Council ■ h 2. 1; Art Seminar 4. 3 (CICj. EMMETT CHARLES JONES B 1 Atlanta, Georgia Captain This man from Atlanta could take everything in stride Being the tallest person in the Corps, that was easy for Chip If he wasn ' t busy speaking Arabic or French, he could probably be found helping someone else in some- thing, and It ' s that caring patience for which he will long be remembered. It will be hard to determine who gained more from their association: Chip or West Point. Howitzer 4. 3. Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3. 2. 1. Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (CICj KERMIT CALVIN JONES AS Lancaster, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " K C " was one sprinter who was quick to lend a helping hand and caring thought. His R R was not just of rest and relaxation; they were also the initials of the light of his life. Whether he was in the classroom, on the range or making his guest appearance on the area, K.C. took the occasion to create fond memories and solid friendships. Track Team 4. 3. Contemporary Af tEDWARD DAVID JOZWIAK II Theektowaga, New York Lieutenant H iiling from Cheektosomewhere. the Hatchet was the nost feared among the ranks of the squid soccer team )tf the field, Joz and his friends (Youse guys) could be ojnd at the nearest female college. Kozenboom ' s dedi- ation to academics was shown by his willingness to pend his summers studying at Woops This " good- ude " IS assured much future success Good luck Jozl ' iccer 4. 3. 2. 1: Spanish Club 4. 3. ■iblic Affairs Detail 4. 3. 2. 1. Do- estic Affairs Forum 2. SCUSA 2. KENNETH JUERGENS H 4 Hilton, New York Sergeant After getting to know Ken, one would think that the only people that come from upstate New York are wrestlers, and good-looking girls to hang on their arms. With his sharp Scottish wit and a sense of order and priority. Ken should have no problem wrestling with life in the coming years, and coming out on top Wrestling Team 4, 3. 2. 1. German Club 4. 3. 1. Freest vie Wrestling K Club 4. 3, 2. 1 (f X THOMAS ANDREW JURIC E 4 Sweet Home, Oregon Lieutenant Tom came to Company E-4 after serving with the elite 82nd Airborne Division. His haircut continually reminds us of his past. Tom fit in well at West Point. He liked summer school so well his first two years that he went voluntarily before Firstie year. Tom will always be re- membered for his endless devotion and support of all policies in Company E-4 Judo Team 4. 3. 2 (President). I: SCUBA Club 4. L KERRY KACHEJIAN G 2 West Chester, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Arriving from Pennsylvania, " Cheech ' s " unique exis- tence was quickly known throughout the Company. His quick wit and multiple personalities kept us in an up- roar. But under all the jokes, impersonations and tales, was a soft-hearted guy who was always considerate of his friends (of which he had many.) Lacrosse Team 4. 3. THOMAS MICHAEL KASTNER E 3 Annandale, Virginia Captain Even with his duties as " Deputy Dawg " and thrower of that 150 lb. football. T.K was always a trusted friend. Quick with a joke and a helping hand. Tom made that marathon all-nighter a little less painful. He will be faithfully remembered (as the great generals often are) with, his eye to the sky. his hand on the stick, and a certain General ' s legend in his mind. 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Catholic Folk Group 4. 3. 2, 1: Ger- man Club 4. 3. 2 1. JAMES JOHN KAINEC A 4 Bedford, Ohio Lieutenant Despite the handicap of coming from Cleveland. Jimmy quickly rose to the top at West Point. A likeable guy. Jim had the rare ability to be a " hivcr and striver " and still remain part of the gang. The late nights with the books never dampened his enthusiasm, and he hopes to someday trade in his West Point Stars for ones he can wear on his shoulders. Theatre Support Croup 4, 3. 2: Mili- tary Affairs Club 4. 3; CPRC 2. RUSSELL MARVIN KAUTZ G 3 Medford, Oregon Lieutenant Coming from the Pacific Northwest via Fort Campbell and USMAPS. Russ was always found hard at work. Determined to do his best at any assigned task, he continually strived for excellence. A true friend in every sense of the word, Russ will always be remembered for the care, concern, and respect he showed to others. Fencing Team 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS WILLIAMS KAISER A! St. Mary ' s, Pennsylvania Lieutena| " T.K. " will always be remembered as the man w could blast the latest funk, or talk the most junk. Nev| at a loss for words, " Kaizman " could liven up ai situation. He will always be remembered as a man I char hats whites and canvas shoes Basketball Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 3. 2. 1. FRANK GARDINER KEATING Dj Peabody, Massachusetts Lieutenal Known as " Keats " . " Frankie " . or simply Frank. tl8 fine " hawkey " player won the hearts of countless fai| in and out of the Hockey arena. A favorite with the lit •■ ones. Frank could never be called stuffy or prctentioi Endlessly devoted to his family, or rather, families. could really move on his feet, but never faster th when he was going on leave. Hockey Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1. 4T1 PHEN PAUL KALISH C 2 I [rdslcy, New York Lieutenant m Flth ugh a native New Yorker, Steve confessed his ■ [ability to adjust to the extreme winters. He will be ■ Lm, mbered most for his steadfast belief that he was I Ighl 99% of the time, and proving that he was Like 1 e I lassical that he loved, Ste t-n.ing Team 4; Fencing Club 3, 2. H aptalnl; French Club 3. 2. 1. ■Ian Forum 3. 2. 1. Music Seminar 1 Ski Club 2. 1: Computer Forum „ ' . Academy Lyceum 3; Finance Fo- ' jw 2; AeroAstro Club 1. JOHN HOWARD KARAUS A 4 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant " Kar-dog " will always be remembered as one of the rowdier A-4 boys. Although he put a lot of work into powerlifting, he never ran out of energy — even when the rest of us did. Don ' t bother arguing with this guy; he has a spontaneous rebuttal to any comment. John ' s interests included Rock Roll and sports cars, (prefer- ably together) His insane pranks helped preserve our sanity A-4 EVIN MICHEL KEATING 12 ast Brunswick, New Jersey Lieutenant g its finally learned why " Love is like a gardener " and L B6 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 2 " " is match. " Remember the reversal Hd everything will be HUNKY DUNKY! yjSA 2, 1; Catholic Sunday tool Teacher 3; Chinese Club 4, 3, I. ARTHUR GILBERT KANE Carlisle, Pennsylvania Captain Grey since his birth at Ft. Bclvoir, Art was destined to join the ranks in the Corps. With three generations of relatives already in the Long Grey Line, Art had to fmd out for himself what West Point was all about. He was always the first to lend a helping hand, an open ear, or a comforting heart. He did a fine job of maintaining the family tradition, and will continue to do so. 1982 Hop Committee 4, 3. 2. 1: Cadet Catholic Choir 4, Cadet Glee Club 3. 2; Catholic Folk Choir 1: CPRC 2. 1. JOHN CHESLEY KEELY, JR. H 4 Hagerstown, Maryland Lieutenant If anyone had a fun time as a cadet, John did. Always ready with a contagious smile and a warm personality, he took advantage of everything the Academy had to ly was his very own lucky charm. A man whether it be studying three Ian- ime or running 26 miles in one hitch, the heard the last of Keels. Marathon Team 2, i; Judo Team 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3; Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Russian Club 2. 1; Chinese Club 1. PETER SEAN KELLER B 1 Minneapolis, Minnesota Sergeant Chief certainly wasn ' t a typical cadet. With his great sense of humor, he was never one to pass up a chance to do his imitations, make people laugh, or dance with Marie Osmond. He left his mark and his money every- where from Daytona Beach to Atlantic City. Pete will always be remembered for supplying the laughs to help us through the rough times. Chinese Club 4, 3; Ski Instructor 4. 3. 2, 1; Ski Club 4. 3, 2. 1 (Secre- tary); Geology Club 4, 3; Ushers 4. LYLE JAY KELLMAN II Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant The jetsetter came to us from Livonia. Michigan, He will be best remembered for his flashy style and incredi- ble stories When not making national news. Lyle spent his time rabble rousing and partying, Lyle specializes in leisure activities to include picking up girls and ski bummin ' pyle style. Lyle did it all and has still managed to graduate with high marks. He will be missed. Sunday School 4: Hop Bands 4. 3. Ski Club 4. 3. 2: Ski Patrol 4. 3 2. 1: Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Rabble Rouser 1. KEVIN JAMES KEOUGH G 4 Brookfield, Wisconsin Captain Kevin came a long way from drinking beer in Milwau- kee Mr Conservative lived up to his name, " K-Baby " , " Starman " . or " Magic Fingers " will be long remem- bered Kevin gave us some of our finest moments in Guppyland. Marvelous wit, fabulous football catches, and hard work were a way of life for our good friend. 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3. 2. Class Committee 2. i. SCUSA 2. ■ M PAUL WILSON KELLY F 1 Charlotte, North Carolina Captain Paul will be remembered for his dedication to F-com- pany. He managed to hear the faintest cries for help, n academic matters was unfailing, perior athlete, and a distinguished is no other like Paul except perhaps P.K. was also a cadet. In fact, the his mother; The hou his Squash Team 4: Class Commit 2. 1. MARK LAWRENCE KIMMEY B 2 San Francisco, California Sergeant " Cat " will be remembered for many things, but mostly for his motorcycle. He was often seen venturing into the dark netherworld of Regs, armed with a pad of R T slips in one hand and the Privacy Act in the other. Unfortunately, the spirit of Regs frowned upon him, and he was often burned. It ' s a good thing for " Cat " that bikes are allowed in the " real " Army TERRENCE KANE KELLY E» Schenectady, New York Lieutenaft Duty. Honor. Kelly Those three hallowed words ; inseparable. Never lacking for girl friends. Terry spH ' many weekends reading Shakespeare, eating calzon L im ' and hazing plebes. Never selfish, he insured that tj " " ' ' ■ ' TAC read about his classmates, and when elected ki) of the BC game, he refused to sit on the throne. }[ standards were high, and he set the example for all Sunday School Teacher 3. 2. 1; Ger man Club 3. 2. i. Sport Parachute Club 2: Orienteering Club 3. 2 RICHARD JAY KIMMEY Carthage, Texas to West Point I (one can only sui Sergeai 3t from Texas, but from EsBI nise there ' s a difference), Jj blend of strackness and Sport Parachute Club 4. 3; Sailing Team 3. 2; Cadet Tactics Club 4, 3. 2, 1; Engineering Forum 3, 2. thereof. Yet. he will make a truly fine Officer becaua B ta ' E he is a good friend, a trustworthy comrade, dedicated to the ideals of the Army. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1; Baptist Stu- . . J dent Union 4. 3; Chinese Club 4, 3, S; " 2, U Racquetball Club 3; Finance Forum 3. 1. Protestant Chapel Choir STEVEN LESLIE KENT 12 East Islip, New York Lieutenant Stove, the " Old Man " , was the ! ' s spokesman on early rock culture, mainly because he lived through it. Steve would let nothing, including academics, interfere with his good times His prowess with a pistol is explained by his large shooting balance. Steve was a friend we will always remember. Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. 1. KENNETH ANDREW KENNEDY 14 •West Bridgewatcr, Massachusetts Lieutenant ■ Ken came from the beauty of New England and quickly found friends m our rockbound. highland home. His ' kt ' en wit and snappy tongue always made him easy to talk to, easy to listen to. and lots of fun. Taking almost as much pride in his work as he did in his Fiat and his girl, Ken was ever ready to respond to our eternal question — " When ' s the next issue coming out? " I- BEAM!! JAMES TIMOTHY KENNEY E 2 Tiverton, Rhode Island Lieutenant One-quarter of the " Bermuda Four " , Kenndog was one of the few cadets to have survived a Brigade Board unscathed. A rabid follower of the New England sports scene, Jim studied hard to maintain his grades, but always found time to tune in the ball scores. In addition to being a fine athlete, Jim possessed well-exercised concepts of Duty and Honor. Bowling Club 4. 3. 1; CPRC 2. 1. ■Pointer 3. 2. 1 (Edit i-Chief). CURTIS STEEBLE KING E 3 Margate, New Jersey Captain King-Dome " , as Curt was affectionately called, was hi ' epitome of the well-rounded cadet (in both talent ind girth). He was a " Jack of All Trades " and a " Mas- er of Most " Besides having graduated from the New lersey School of Offensive Driving and being a die-hard ' hiladelphia sports fan, he spent his spare time playing loth sides of war games and serving as commissioner of -he SBL (Stratamatic Baseball League). His combina- :ion of super intelligence, common sense, and a sense of pumor left an indelible impression on the members of E- mtary Affairs Club 3. 2. Ski Team t; Theater Support Group 2; Model Railroad Se. DAVID THOMAS KINSELLA F 3 Endicott, New York Lieutenant Dave hails from Endicott. near Binghamton. He didn ' t have that much trouble with West Point, and even less trouble with barroom bouncers. He was a giant of a man with the friendliest, kindest, and most reliable personal ity. We ' ll never forget Mom and Dad ' s tailgates Greek Peak . . . and those times at Navy. The Army is getting two for the price of one in this fine young man Football Team 4. 3, 2, 1; Car Com- mittee 2 MICHAEL JOHN KLINGELE C 2 Quincy, Illinois Captain Mike had a hard time leaving the lap of luxury. It wasn ' t until cow year that Victor snapped him out of the daze. The deer hunter had a knack for always finding a new gimmick for his stereo or " Miss Ellie " . He will always be remembered for his boodle boxes, his row boat, and for being a good friend. Team 4, 3, 2. 1 (Captain). DAVID MICHAEL KNAPP H 2 Central City, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Always the first to offer a smile or helping hand. " Knap- per Dog " could never muster enough intimidate the Cows- Whether it was working for his classmates, his family, or his many friends. Dave gave his all. His dedication displayed during the quest for his M.D. and his love for people set him apart from the rest. Catholic Choir 4. 3, 2. 1 (Vice Presi- dent); Glee Club 3, 2. 1: West Point Flying Club 4, 3, 2, 1: SCUBA Club 2, 1; Finance Forum 2. STEVEN KARL KOCHER G 3 Norwalk, Ohio Lieutenant Koch was one of those guys who always kept you guessing. No one knew exactly what he ' d do once he hopped into the " ZX " His abilities included maki ng buttered popcorn, navigating canoes at midnight, fixing doorknobs, taking shortcuts to the museum, and wear- ing other people ' s T-shirts. He will be Regimental Com- mander—next year! Howitzer 4. 3. 2. SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2. 1 LESTER WILLIAM KNOTTS F 1 Richmond, Texas Lieutenant Made infamous by a laugh that could be heard round the Corps, Les was no doubt our most popular class- mate. Known mainly for his good humor, " innocent " pranks, and involvement in all aspects of the Academy, it was actually his love of God and others that made him the friend of so many. He was never too busy for his How cadets; he was an inspiration to us all Class Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2, 1; Theater Arts Guild 4. 3, 2, Car Committee 3. 2, 4 Systems Committee 3, 2; Navi- gators 4, 3. 2 JAMES ARTHUR KNOWLTON H Burlington, Massachusetts Captai Knowltdog. as he was affectionately known, was one i the Founding Fathers of the " Clique " . Aggressive lil. ' his Bostonian Tea Party ancestors, he met the chej lenges of the Academy head-on. A fierce competitc both on and off the ice. he often startled his professoi by maintaining a Dean ' s List GPA. He leaves us wit many fond i Die ALBERT KNUDSON D 4 0 isay, Minnesota Lieutenant 01 f " came to Dukedom from the farm lands of Min- u-s. a. He and his friend Bacardi were always the life of ht ' arty Ole is a proud owner of a 1973 Chevy Malibu thiih became community property. A great friend and ■ luptr guy, Ole, will keep reaching for the sky. Portuguese Club 4; Geology Club 2; :u ing Club 1 (President). If You Want To Be A Cadet You Have To Talk Like One Cadet vocabulary, although some- what limited, is undeniably colorful. Our first encounter with words such as " ping, " " boodle, " " bogus, " and " spaz " was somewhat difficult, but by Christmas Plebe year they had become an integral part of our lives. The intimacy of the language itself compensates for its lack of an intel- lectual base. Take the three letters I, R, and P for example. They form a number of colloquials: " IR, " refer- ring to the Social Science course, " P " , meaning professor, " PR, " which is an examination (or Perfor- mance Rank), and of course, " IRP, " or Immediate Response Please. Past Howitzers show that cadet slang does not necessarily endure. Over the course of time, certain words have disappeared from the vocabulary. Even in our short ten- ure here, words like " Ted " have come into being. Hopefully, the lan- guage we used here at West Point will not follow us in the years to come! MATTHEW KOLODZIEJCZYK F 3 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Kolo knew better than anybody that it was a long road between Brooklyn and Graduation, His wives for four years were a warm cup of instant coffee, a cigarette, and an open Engineering book - all before 7 AM- Whether it was checking the SPO ' s. promising to tell you at Graduation, or supporting Ernie ' s habit, Kolo was the man to have around whenever a friend was needed. Judo Team 3. ROBERT STEVEN KORATSKY 12 Springfield, Illinois Lieutenant Dr K was one of those people you could really look up to. He never hesitated to help an one who needed assistance with anything, even at the expense of his own personal needs. Totally dedicated to his beliefs and completely unselfish, he will make one of the best offi- cers ever, WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1 (Production Direc- tor) JEFFREY PATRICK KORCAN ?4 Monaca, Pennsylvania Lieutenai " Although coming from Monaca in itself may have hem due cause for an identity crisis. Korc suffered doub l ' i jeopardy in getting the blame for the actions of his loo fe l ' ' ' alike Niels, Korc did distinguish himself, however, r ' i " ceiving publicity for his unique style of skiing, and som- how managing to stay on everyone ' s good side in company where " No Slack " was the way of life! Football Team 4; West Point Flying Club 2. 1 : Cycling Club 2. 1 : Ski Club !|| D I 3. 2 mil tot ' . TARA-SHELOMITH KRAUSE B 3 Westerly, Rhode Island Lieutenant Tara came from the beaches of Rhode Island deter- mined to make the most out of her four years. Whether involved in all of her languages, chapel, scouts, or on the fields of friendly strife, she was always hard-charg- ing into the activity. Even so, she was never too busy to help a friend. Women ' s Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. 1 (Cap- tain); Women ' s Soccer 2. 1; Jewish Chapel Choir Sunday School Teach- er 4. 3. 2. 1; Arabic Club 4. 3. 2 (Vice President), 1; Scoutmasters ' Council 3. 2 (Secretary). 1 (Vice President). PHILIP MICHAEL KRUK A 2 Bayside, New York Lieutenant While other Cadets pleaded to Odin, Phil was seeking out Apollo How else could our resident beach boy work on catching rays or strutting the results of his many hours of hard work in the weight room? Phil brought three Brigade breast stroke championships to Apocalypse II. as well as a never-say-no, hard-charging, caring friendship. RICHARD SCOTT KUBU Olney, Maryland F-4» »HAS Captain if mOiic Water Polo 4; Swimming Team Car Committee 2. 1; French Club 2; Finance Forum 3, 2: CPRC 3, Rich came to West Point with high aspirations and realized he could attain them through determined ef- ' ' fort. Unlike most Cadets of the " numbers persuasion " , ' ' Rich did not walk to class with a calculator on his belt . . While travelling on the highways of life. Rich will always appear sleek, even when he ' s not riding in his ZX Lacrosse Team 4, 3; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3; German Club |||[| 3. 2. I lIlU hi JOHN WILLIAM KORSNICK. JR. D 4 ' ort Republic, Maryland Lieutenant ack will always be remembered for getting " killed " on »?sls (and later finding out he " maxed " ). He had really iigh standards — and sometimes even lived up to them. iut whether he was playing with his stick, shooting his lun, or driving his RX-7, he was always " on top " . He lad a way of making friends and we all wish him the oy Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Russian Club 3; American Chemical Society 2. Car Committee 2. 1. G-2 Sergeant BRUCE ALAN KOWALSKI Toledo, Ohio Bruce, known to his friends as " The Hulk " . " Frankie " and " Lurch " , was a standout in all facets of cadet life. At 6 ' 5 " who wouldn ' t be! He will always be remem- bered for his enthusiasm, his love for the outdoors, and for being a true friend. Without Bruce, West Point will never be the same. Football Team 4. 3. Hunting Club 2. SCOTT DAVID KRANER D 4 Carroll, Ohio Lieutenant This rugged Psychology major is best known for his diversity. Scott was characterized by his ferocity on the Rugby pitch as well as his mellowness on the guitar. He spent as many weekends working with mentally retard- ed children at the Rockland Center as he did in Central area as a member of the Double-Century Club. Rugby Team 4. 3; Behavioral Sci- ence Club 1. HOMAS WALTER KULA G 3 Jarth Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant icn not out pounding the pavement to get in eight or ; miles for an upcoming race, T K. could be found, lore often than not, quickly replacing the " carbos " he af lost while running His dedication to " Old Stag- e ' s " was only surpassed by his dedication to running » d his dedication to the Academy, where he excelled all of his cadet endeavors. I ' tholic Coordinator 1; Fellowship Christian Athletes 1. Marathon lb 4. 3. 2: Marathon Team 1, ' RC 4. 3. 2. 1. KEVIN DEAN KULLANDER A 2 Little Rock, Arkansas Lieutenant And then there was Koo. The " OF Man " came to the Apocalypse and beat the odds by setting Academy track records. The Plain was a stranger to Koo ' s tread and many wonder how this " uncadet " slipped through Woops. Kevin lives on as laughter and love in the hearts of many. Football Team 4. 3. 2, 1; Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Outdoor Track Team 4, 3. 2. 1; Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 3, 2, 1. SANJAI KUMAR Longmont, Colorado Sanjai, sometimes known as " Kumes people we will never forget. Although ber Sanjai for his humanitarian deeds, trip planning service zest for life and the u all. Let the carnage H-4 Lieutenant is one of those nitarian deeds, animal jokes and he Hogs will forever cherish his Ti friendsh ip he gave so freely to Ski Club 4. 3. 2. I (Vice President): German Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Sport Para- chute Club 4. DAVID SHIGEAKI KUMURA A 4 Downey, California Lieutenant Kums left California to make tils mark at West Point and Company A-4 took full advantage of fiim. As a Juice concentrator, hiis talents were invaluable to many classmates. Kums could often be found using his exper- tise for emergency stereo repair, or beating the Bell System at hooking-up our phones. Nonetheless, he al- ways found time for rock and roll and Basketball Team 3. 2 (Manager): Russian Club 4. 3; Electronics Club 2: Sport Parachute Club 4. GEORGE DOUGLAS KUNKEL H 4 Bridgeton, Missouri Sergeant As time passed, George became infatuated with Cadet life He was held here by such things as; the prospect of becoming captain of the Army Film team; the possibility of optional Juice labs; the hope of ordering a ' Vette; and the promises of leadership challenges. Overall, he will be remembered as a great friend and instigator of many good JOHN KUTTRUFF New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenaij J,C, had only one true love - sky diving. Not only did account for a large part of his precious free time, but influenced most aspects of his cadet life, from his ace ; racy in understanding the pitfalls associated with c ! dethood to numerous near total malfunctions in Aeni This is one " Sky-God " who knows which way is up , . most of the CRAIG LANGHAUSER E 3 Clarksville, New York Captain Craig was E-3 ' s answer to Prussian aristocracy. Having graduated from " Our Mother of Perpetual Warfare " High School, he was well prepared to meet the essential requirements of West Point — good morals, good sabre manual, and preppy civilian clothes. Always quick to point out the faults of the Academy, he was also first to defend its principles Refined and reserved, Craig was the warmest of friends. Track 4. 3. 2. _r PATRICIA ROSE LAPLACA Cheverly, Maryland G-4 Captain Patty joined the Guppies late, but her quick smile and sense of humor helped her fit right in. She strived for the top in whatever she did and we ' re still amazed how she did so well in academics when she rarely cracked a book. She is a hardworking individual who stands up for what she believes in. and she will do well in anything she Team 4; Soccer Team 2; NORMAN RAYMOND LARSON A 4 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant " Stormin ' Norman " will always be remembered for his rowdy sense of humor and hi s love of fine French cuisine. Norm was by no means average; he always stood out in a crowd, especially at inspections. In an age of economy, he was one of the last big guzzlers to come out of Detroit. Not even gloom period could wear down his antics and constant smile. Theater Arts Guild 3, 2. Swimming Team 4; French Club 4, 3. 2. 1 BlilAN PATRICK LACEY Gl mdale, New York La, «. a true " Ted " , is the only guy w " " sK-striper " in high school -holi A-1 Captain ■ who could stuJy in bed and drool in lectures, his day was incom- pl, le without " checkin ' mail " twenty-seuen times and " coffee call " with the boys. Hey Sweetlegs! You get ' for President- DENIS JOSEPH LAMBERT G 1 Yorktown, New York Lieutenant Chopper came to West Point with two goals, lacrosse and a diploma (in that order) He gained notoriety in both through hard work and determination Commuting from nearby Yorktown Heights, he shared his home and family with all of us. Those of us who knew him best will miss this softie wrapped up in a hard shell Steak-um! H-1 Captain WILLIAM WISE LANDEFELD Shaker Heights, Ohio Known affectionately to his classmates as " landmine " , Bill ' s camaraderie and good nature caused him to be loved by everyone. Despite the fact that he came from Ohio, Bill was one of Michigan ' s biggest fans, and al- though he was one of the original " Sleds " , he neverthe- less became a star-man striper. Root Hawg or Die! Russian Club 4. 3. 2. i, Protestant Acolytes and Ushers 4, 3. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. lAMES BALTZELL LASCHE E 3 i1arianna, Florida Lieutenant Hailing from the Sunshine State. Jim brought a large lose of warm. Southern personality to the Eagle ' s Nest, high standards and strived for the top. eventual- y reaching the stars Jim. who was the only Eagle to ' ■naintain a room in the library as well as in the company. -vill leave a lasting impression on those who will soar where eagles dare " iling Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Sk: Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Astronomy Club 3. 2 (V,ci President) JAMES JONATHAN LAUER B 3 Rochester, Minnesota Lieutenant A native from " Tropical Minnesota, " Jim got his ap- pointment only 17 hours before R-Day Once he finally got here, though, he never stopped striving for excel- lence, whether in the woods as an orienteer extraordin- aire, or in the halls of B-3 " monitoring " the 4° system. This midnight raider ' s outgoing nature should guaran- tee him an outstanding future BRIAN LAURITZEN E 3 Luray, Virginia Lieutenant Through hard work and concern for others, the unstop- pable " Buzz " quickly earned the respect of all he met, Between tooting his trumpet and smashing heads on the rugby pitch. Buzz still had time to stay involved He will be remembered as a good Cadet and a true friend DPE The Department With Heart Simply mentioning DPE can make cadets tremble, sweat, and in some cases, even cry out in pain. Plebe boxing was the first instrument of torture used by DPE to ingrain fear into the hearts of cadets, and it is constantly reinforced with an end- less cycle of tests to endure through- out the year. The cynically smiling face of MAJ Millard at the beginning of each test is a reminder of the ag- ony yet to come, and the tests them- selves are enough to curve your spine, warp your mind, and even keep the country from winning a war. The Two Mile Run Test, for exam- ple, is not difficult in and of itself, but DPE always maintains a steady 30-40 knot wind throughout the course. The strangest things is that no matter which way you ' re going or how many times you turn around, you ' re still running into the wind. The course also has some built-in ha- zards, like running past the sewage treatment plant where the air is de- void of oxygen. Futhermore, at least one freight train must go by during the run, inundating the air with die- sel fumes and sucking up what little bit of clean air the sewage treatment plant left behind. Even so, the Two Mile Run is child ' s play compared to the Indoor Obstacle Course. It is rumored that the IOC was used by the S.S. under Adolph Hitler to break down the resistance of cap- tives prior to interrogation. Again, the IOC is challenging but not im- possible. To alleviate this problem, DPE has taken a number of precau- tionary measures. First of all, the track is carefully covered with fine, powdered coal mine dust that is easi- ly stirred up and inhibits breathing. Furthermore, because the IOC is a winter test, the gym is heated to a pleasant 110 ' . Overall, the IOC is a harrowing experience, and it leaves its mark on every cadet (as evi- denced by the " O.C. hack " heard throughout the Corps for the next three weeks.) The final test of the year is the Army Physical Readiness Test, or APRT. When it comes right down to it, there is really nothing hard about doing pushups or situps. That pre- sents a special problem to DPE, so they devised a simple solution don ' t count all of them! The word " NO! " somehow takes on a new meaning when you ' re trying to meet the standards for Airborne School while doing pushups. The two mile run portion of the APRT also has some extra added hazards. First, the run is in combat boots, and second, DPE always arranges subzero tem- peratures. With these means of torture readily at hand, it is easy to see why DPE is such a powerful influence over ca- det life. They can flunk you in a heartbeat, inflict pain without warn- ing, and take away your Spring Leave on a whim. Sure, some people count the semsters left before graduation and others count the days, but many cadets count the number of DPE tests yet to endure. Only then, after escaping the " De- partment with a Heart " forever, is it really over. LARS ERIC LA VINE Grand Marais, Minnesota Although " Lizzard " spent much ground, he could always be counti earth with his friends. Whether planes, riding his bike, or out on . LieuteniV ' . lis time ab i to be dow:!) ing out of r- ■kend road ! " ) with the crew, Lars preferred to be a participant rair- than a spectator. Because of his quick humor and ea ness to lend an ear, his friends would have it no ol ■ f: Sport Parachute Team 4. 3. 2, 1; Russian Club 4. 3. 2. L WALTER LEBERSKI II C Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutena : Making the most out of the simple pleasures of Ca.! life, our friend from Vegas excelled in everything i did " Ski " fascinated us all in his ability to manage 1 ' time A major advocate of " effective studying, " found plenty of time to pursue his interests as an a sports fan, movie critic, and television viewer. No m ter what he did, you can be sure he gavi tiiti lAiUs EDWARD CHARLES LEAVER CI Amherst, Ohio Sergeant Ed came to us from the land of the Buckeyes and a Buckeye he ' ll forever be. That is not to say his blood doesn ' t haue a least a tinge of grey. His outgoing per- sonality can not help but affect those around him. That positive spirit has enabled him to come as far as he has, and we are all the better for It. 150 lb. Football 4, 3. 2. l; Lacrosse (Manager) 4, 3. 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. SCUSA I Wrestling 4. RICHARD L. LAVOSKY C 4 Erie, Pennsylvania Captain It is not possible to compose a narrative about " RL " without referring to his love for the finer things in life Due to the inability to list all of his attributes and impressive adventures in the small space provided, it must suffice to say that he made the best of his life here at " The Point " . Lacrosse Team 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1 {Chairman). Ski Patrol 4, 3. DAVID EDWARD LEBLANC B 2 ' , Mena, Arkansas Lieutenant adeptness at having a good time was almost as great as his ability to add a touch of class to e ' he did Whether entertaining us with his w tx stories, or Army-Navy antics, Dave will i remembered as a good Cadet and a good fri I SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1: Sport Para- e Club 4. 3. 2: Mountaineering 1 Club 2 1: Investment Club 3, 2. 1; JSF iskiClub 2 1. . truck BRIAN RICHARD LAYER G 1 Caro, Michigan Captain Brian ' s sincerity, kindness, and big heart were always there when someone needed a friend. Aside from the rigors of academics, Brian always managed to aspire to excellence in athletics. The wisdom and love he gained from his family was evident in all his endeavors. Football Team 4, 3: Basketball Team ==: _ fS5i-555= ' 4: Track Team 3. 2. 1; Protestant - m Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2; , THOMAS GUY LEBLANC B 4 Peabody, Massachusetts Lieutenant Tom came from Peabody bringing a hockey reputation and a heavy Boston accent He went on to excel as an Army hockey player, bike rider and late night paper writer. Although he will be best remembered by his friends for his extensive rack time, he will not be forgot- ten as an outstanding drinking buddy and a true friend Hockey Team 4. 3. 2 WALTER ROBERT LEDGER F 2 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Walt brought F-2 a military touch Having previously commanded at Georgia Military College, he led ' 82 in the famous zoo spirit, adding his artistic flair to posters, dayroom walls and the Rabble Rousers Walt was usual- ly surrounded by beautiful women on Glee Club trips, reminding us that he might have been a Samurai or deep into the intricacies of Law. Rabble Rousers 4. 3; Cadet Glee e-; Club 2, 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 7cC4 _ 2 French Club 2. SCUBA Club 1. JAMES DAIN LEE Reno, Navada It took him a while, but with luck the " kid from Reno " b went after everything with Dean ' s office; D and D; and he survived unscathed and will probably go highest ambitions. CPRC4. 3. 2. 1- Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2 M Sergeant )erseverance and a little ame " the champ " . J.D. =al: Overloading at the 1 football- Nevertheless, far as his KYU HO LEE A3 Pusan, Korea Lieutenant Kyu has been an integral part of A-3 ' s West Point experience. Possessing a background and views that were different from the norm, everyone in the company benefitted from the cultural enrichment. With Kyu Ho in Company A-3, Korea didn ' t seem so far away. Cfiinese Club 4. 3. 2: German Club 4. 3: Chess Club 4. 3. 2; Theatre Support Group 3. 2. KNUTE ANDREW LEIDAL [l Scotch Plains, New Jersey Capifi Although Knute ' s intensity was surpassed by none ( . ther was his sincerity or lasting friendship. Many . [ s deeply appreciated his {and his parents " ) hospitaliti j s home was our home on the East Coast A fine atl | e with stars on his collar, Knute did everything t( [ s utmost, including partying and horseback riding jh former Presidents i Cross Country Team 4; Ski Team 4 Sunday School Teacher 3; Rac- [|T[ ' etball Team 2, 1. ijillll KENNETH ROBERT LEWIS El Thomasuille, Georgia Captain Kenny has preserved more of his Southern roots than just the accent A man true to himself, Ken ' s concern for others is characteristic of his region ' s hospitality. Whether on the golf course, the beach, or in the City, he filled these four years with life ' s simple pleasures To the ol ' boys in El. his friendship was as valuable as it was interesting Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. Hunting and Fishing Club 2 JOHN WALTER LINDBERG H 3 St. Francis, Minnesota Lieutenant Mildly cynical as a Plebe. John managed to develop his cynicism to a degree of poignant humor He made his name as a " crack " shot on the Pistol team, so much so that even Carlos envied him As a Hamster. " Opie " always made cadet life seem happy and exciting John will definitely go far in any profession he chooses Pistol Team 4. 3; Fine Arts Forum 4. TV 3. Astronomy Club 2, Geology Club ( i X 2. Skeet Trap team 1. wP JOHNNY DWAIN LOCK Norristown, Pennsylvania J D , affectionately known to his c th the color grey It would lorn male child knew how I ing if his first b age of two H Seriously. J D is a guy you could count His name belongs in the annals of thi doing the most three-toe push-ups in a Wrestling Team 4. 3: Lacrosse Team 4: Class Committee 4, 3; Russian Club 4. 3: SCUBA Club 3; Lieutenant . -. nates as EgorC not be surprisO«Ji„j„j o march at thi« Hi,i Tac somcdayl )n for supportj; Academy foi i minute. JOHN LENGENFELDER C 3 N w Carrollton, Maryland Lieutenant Banning and " New Wave " music highlighted John ' s life hc-e. If he was not running 40 miles, he was singing along with Adam and the Ants or the Specials John always had a way of livening things up, whether it be u.i,h his music at parties, his energetic behavior at clubs, or just everyday with his ever-smiling face :er Team 4. 3. 2: CPRC 3; Cer- q Club 4. 3: Marathon Club 2. ™ Fellowship of Chrii PAMELA LEONOWICH G 4 Groton, Connecticut Lieutenant Pammie came lo us from beautiful Groton, and pro- vided the great escape route to the east She was easy- going and never let the little things bother her. Pam will long be remembered for her high black boots and " whips and chains " One of the original " Guppettes " . she danc ed her way into our hearts and will remain there as a true friend Riding Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Riding Team 4. 3 measurer). 2 1 (Captain): Portuguese Club 1; CPRC 3. 2. L WILLIAM LEW ALLEN C 4 Goshen, Indiana Lieutenant Hailing from Goshen, Bradley didn ' t forget to bring along his good looks and boyish charm. It didn ' t always work with his " P " , but he was fairly successful with the young ladies on Glee Club trips, that is. when he wasn ' t busy being Llywellyn the Lofty ' We hear he ' s been bitten by a snake Hope it isn ' t terminal Brad — or i WILLIAM ROY LODWICK H 2 Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania Captain Wilber started out al West Point by staying up all night aid sleeping during Class Over the years he dropped tiat habit and picked up lifting, a car, and a ring He r.astered all aspects of Academy life but never once let It change his easy-going manner Best of luck to a man y-ho truly exemplifies the ideal cadet, leader, and MICHAEL RICHARD LOEW CI Fleming, Ohio Lieutenant Mike ' s way of greeting his friends was with a playful poke m the ribs Grant Hall will be sorry to see him graduate because a lot of their business will go with him, Mike will always be remembered by his classmates as a friend who was willing to help out anyone anytime. Aero-Astro Club 4. 3. 2. 1. French Club 4. 3: Cycling Club 3- I ' rotestant Chapel Choir 4, Ski Pa- ll ol 3. 2. 1. Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1. 1 MARK DAVID LOFGREN CI Naples, Florida Lieutenant Mark, a resident of Florida, always yearned for his beautiful home on the Gulf, However, he did not allow the North to alter his sense of humor and endless repertoire of " corny " jokes. Not prone to studying, Mark could always be found on numerous athletic fields or examining the latest Reader ' s Digest, A great friend, Mark was always there with a helping hand and his ever- present smile. Sailing Club 2. TOM CHARLES LOOMIS Paynesvillc, Minnesota Hailing from the Land of Lakes. Tom could always counted on to have a good time. His dedication to C-2, hard work, and Minnesota will never be forgotten. A true friend and a good person in every respect, Tom will be remembered by all of us in the Flying Circus as a of integrity and unselfishness. C 2 DALE LAMAR LOVE Captain Copperas Cove, Texas F-2 Sergeant Other than studying and contemplating, the thing Dale did best was play football. Coming from Texas, football and wearing blue jeans two sizes too small came natural- ly. Luckily, his heart comprised half of his 175 lb- frame. His exuberance accounted for his success on the field, and for his many friends in the Zoo, on the team. WILLIAM IVY LOWRY, JR. } Ft. Campbell, Kentucky Lieuter ' " Low Dogs " came to the Zoo looking for the beach ; the only sand he found was in the corners of his rr i " Intense " was always in search of a good time, trav( ' to the four corners of the globe to find it. He will si i Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3: Spanist, Club 2. 1; An lerican Chemi- cal Society 2. 1; Wes t Point Forum 2. 1; Domestic Affair s Forum 2. 1: Hop Committee 2. 1 THOMAS JOSEPH LYNCH Nanuet, New York He arrived here with a blast. Complete with a glorious past. He was a hoop and soccer star, A stockholder in many a bar He did well with the books. The ladies — they loved his good looks ' And so the legend grew . . . A unique man from the F-2 Zoo Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1: WKDT 4. 3, (Sports Director 2, 1): Domestic Af- fairs Forum 3, 2, U Fine Arts Forum 3 2. 1. F-2 Lieutenant KYLE EDWARD MACGIBBON G 2 Derry Village, New Hampshire Sergeant " Mac " came to West Point from a little town in New Hampshire aspiring to further his education and play Army lacrosse. Although he joked a lot about " beating the system " , when given a job to do he performed well He will be remembered by his frie nds for his sense of humor, long hair, and uncanny ability to acquire more weekends than most Lacrosse Team 4, 3; USMA Youth Activities Lacrosse Coach 2, 1: Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1. MICHAEL HUGH MACNEIL F Pekin, Illinois Licutenani. " Mac " spent four long years " striving for mediocrity " Some memories he ' ll keep; others will be left behind the ring, hair and lots of gas. However, he will bt remembered for playing the game . and winning. Dialectic Society 4: Geology Club 3: Ski Club 3. 2. 1; Sport Parachute Club 4. 3: Cycling Club 2. 1. JOHN STEVEN LUKERT A 2 Arlington, Texas Lieutenant After a sixmonth sabbatical, John rejoined the Corps He was quiet at first, but after a little dip and a few hands of cards his true Texas spirit came out A Texan, John was fond of horses, especially " colts " , because they got him there faster He will best be remembered for his mastery of the study method, " Osmosis in the Supine Position " , Later r JAMES PATRICK LUTZ II C 4 Marysville, Washington Lieutenant Jim will always be remembered for not getting out much, not drinking to excess, being soft spoken and avoiding class conflicts well, nobody ' s perfect! Hang in there. Jim, you ' re just a late starter The cowboys will always think of Jim as a giving, caring and open person Most of all he will be remembered as a good friendi Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2. Cadet Acting Troupe 2. Company Honor Representative 2. f i!!. — Trl THOMAS LYNCH III El Minneapolis, Minnesota Captain Tom ' s colleagues perceived him as the epitome of an Intense academician. From this hard-working, self-as- sured scholar emanated a brilliance unsurpassed by his peers. All associated with him have no doubt he will continue his successful struggle towards the ever elu- sive goal of perfection, leaving elevated standards of performance and many admirers In his wake. French Club 4. 3. Cadet Band 4. 1: Sfe rsS " Debate Team 4. 3. 2. SCUSA 1: JT fclS CPRC 4. 3 2. 1. Phi Kappa Ph, 2. 1. ' ' " JOHN MARTIN M ACPHERSON III El Hanover, Massachusetts Captain " Mac " was the oWman of El having had prior service Always a hard charger, John set the example for all to follow. Who can forget his " calzone charge card " , his constant chorus of " dret goes for record " or his even- tempered disposition ' His happiest moment without a doubt was a rendezvous at Navy yearling year Hockey Team 4. 3 JOHN CHARLES MADRID Canoga Park, California G-2 Sergeant " Chuck " flew in from the sunny shores of LA. on a lighted Fnsbee and a Dodger fastball. Whether It was Groucho or Steve Martin, roller skates or Rolling Rock, prank or party, John helped keep the Company re- laxed and smil ship made the esent wit, spirit and fnend- littlc faster and West Point nuch more bearable JOHN JOSEPH MAHONEY D 1 Mercer Island, Washington Captain Shy. quiet, and hardworking described John when he left Mercer Island for West Point. Now, he is just hard- working! His ability to master any task he set out to do was exceeded only by his love for drill and ceremony. Everyone who meets John likes him. and those who know him will always value his friendship and enjoy his sense of humor Rabble Rousers 1; Rally Committee 2. 1. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. L lr,l KEVIN WAYNE MANGUM Newport News, Virginia C-1 Capte Giants may have once roamed these plains, but none have ever stomped them with as much grace as Kevin. A hard-charger, Maggie never left a lesson not finished, a beer not drank, or a plug not chewed. A leader on both the rugby pitch and the parade field, Kevin was always busy marching the maul or mauling the march- ers. No party was complete without Kevin, he just plain inspired us. Rugby Club 4, 3. 2. 1 (President); CPRC 3; Finance Forum 1. BRIAN FREEMAN MALLOY A 1 Lakcwood, Washington Lieutenant Washington ' s favorite son entered the grey walls with the desire to succeed. " Mallow " proved that even great runners can still have scrapes with DPE. He will always be known for his punchy prose style, FTX ' s and Lancia. Protestant Acolytes and Ushers 4. 3, 2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3 2. 1. Rifle Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). JONATHAN ANDREW MARKOL A4 Feasterville, Pennsylvania Sergeant When Jamie came to A-4 a month late, most people wrote him off. However, he stayed and made his mark on the Institution. He was known for his likeable person- ality and opinionated views. Although Jamie had many passing fancies, wrestling was his first love, at least until he got his Trans Am. Jamie will be remembered for his individuality, wit, and friendship. Wrestling Team 3, 2. CHARLES STRADER MANN E Wilmington, North Carolina Capta ' Charlie brought with him to West Point a unique sen of humor. His outlook on the lifestyle here helped V many sinking spirits His talents as a long ( ner were exhibited nicely in the Boston Marathon. Co sider yourself lucky if you have the chance t with him in the future. Marathon Team 2. 1 (CIC): Ski Team 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain): Cross Country 4; Track 4: Honor Representative. EDWARD THOMAS MARTIN Dl Glen Mead, New York Captail A true New Yorker, Ed hesitantly cruised north to WeJ Point from the Island More at home on the beach thcl in uniform, Ed became the American werewolf a Point. His calm, even, almost insipid voice do accurately reflect the dynamic forces which lie The future awaits Ed ' s presence. Volleyball Club 4; French Club 4. 3. 2. PRESCOTT LEE MARSHALL C 3 San Francisco, California Lieutenant Consistent with California ' s fruits and nuts, Prescott ' s nutty personality made him popular with the Fighting Cocks. Remember the calzone-DMl bet? He was great to talk to if you made visual contact. He will be remem- bered for his great personality and the sincerity that accompanies it. Cadet Band. 4. 3; Military Affairs « C:5 Club 4. 3: Concrete Canoe Club 3, 2. PETER RAJA MANSOOR 13 Sacramento, California Captain Pete came to West Point straight from California, but quickly overcame that handicap. He always excelled - ' be it an academic, physical, or military undertaking ! Whflt better Cadet to send to Navy, and what better I " Polar Bear " to send to the Army. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. Military Affairs fe= U2 ;pg:==s Chb 3. 2. 1: Arabic Club 2. 1: Pistol .. -jjp JJj , EILEEN ELIZABETH MARTIN E 3 Jlair, Nebraska Lieutenant Juice " came from the Land of Corn and was a Husker LJI the way. Eileen knew she really made it to the top I Jhen she arrived at the Eagle ' s Nest. Her initials " HE " ■-lid not help her much in the engineering departments. I ■Juice " provided a spark of spirit to many an intramu- B Hal team. Her mid-western sincerity and spirit never f lixed Catholic Chapel Choir ' PRC 3: Spanish Club 4. 3, 2, ' )-ienteering Team 2. Five Cadets - Volunteer Laborers In A Strange Land. Foregoing opportunities of repeat- ing the " best summer " of their lives, or returning to Beast, five cadets journeyed to the dark continent for six weeks as part of Operation Cross- roads Africa. This motley crew in- cluded Willie Gates, G-3 (Guineu- Bissau); Anita Baker, 1-4 (Lesotho); Michael Davidson, E-1 (Kenya); Joe Anna Fritts, F-1 (Mali); and John Radel, A-1 (Ghana). Working with a group of approximately 10-12 col- lege-age volunteers, the cadets per- formed a variety of tasks. Anita Ba- ker ' s group built a road and helped construct a pool. Mike Davidson ' s group built a water storage tank for a Masai village. Joe Fritts recorded oral histories and photographed an- cient historic sites. Willie Gate ' s group built a well for an island com- munity and John Radel helped con- struct a school building in addition to contributing to the development of an oil palm plantation. The vast majority of the work involved phys- ically demanding labor rather than anything academically oriented. Most of the cadets were initially viewed as a bit of an oddity at first by their group peers. Mike Davidson was even asked if he had ever killed anyone, as that was what the ques- tioner thought West Pointers did. After this initial barrier was circum- vented, however, the cadets were accepted by their groups. Eventual- ly the five then began to look like their compatriots as razers and scis- sors mysteriously began to find their way into trash bins and long forgot- ten corners of backpacks. The limited availability of shower facilities, unreliable sources of food and water and the over abundance of fleas and ticks made proper sani- tation a problem. Everyone exper- ienced discomforts of a sort. John Radel, however, managed to spend the first week of his firstie year in Keller Army Hospital with a still un- diagnosed intestinal disease. Despite all the discomforts and hardships, however, the Crossroads experience was still, truely, a " good deal " . RODRIGO EVAL MATEO, JR. G 2 Marina, California Lieutenant JR was as feisty as Don Rickles. as gentle as Kahlil Gibran, and as beloved as the impetuous Peter the Rock Whether this Ranger was delivering a flaming 4-C or a heavy word. Junior never forgot to let his light shine. For four years it seemed that Francis of Assissi wore cadet gray. 1-3 Sergeant WILLIAM C. MAYVILLE Springfield, Virginia Young Mayville ' s boyish antics kept his comrades in constant merriment Exhorting spontaneity always. Wil- liam is the man to find for a good time Whether poised on a bar stool or at a desk, pen in hand. Bill is an Rugby Team 2. 1. 150 lb. Football Team 3; Domestic Affairs Seminar 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 4. 3. 2. West Point Forum 1. MICHAEL ROBERT MAZZUKI EJ Staten Island, New York Lieutena» Mike was a cadet of outstanding ability sometin- 1 academic, sometimes military, sometimes as a lead. | but always as a friend A model West Pointer with tr ' cadet character, Zukes would join a club and becor | president just to get a phone in his room. j Hop Committee 3, 2, 1; Math Forum 3, 2 (Secretary). 1 (President): Ger- Club 3. 2 (Secretary). 1 (Presi- II|g| dent). f ' f " THOMAS LANE MCCLELLAN D 4 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Tom came from the sunny seaside shores of Southern California. Perhaps one of his greatest qualities was his out-going personality (which is probably one of the reasons he was so well suited to be head of the rally committee.) Tom was known for his lust for Datsun 280-Z ' s and a willingness to rise to a challenge. Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Men s Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. 1; AIAA 1: Rally Committee 2. 1 (Chairman). JAMES MICHAEL MCCORMICK 12 Mililani, Hawaii Lieutenant " Jimmy Mac " never lifted a finger in academics yet still had one of the highest QPA ' s in the company He was I weightlifter, but never rose above the level of lightweight. " Mac " was a free spirit until he was unknowingly tamed during Firstie year. PATRICIA M. MCCORMICK 2 j Wolcottville, Indiana Lieutenanti, j fl . " JA lES MICHAEL MCALISTER 12 Athens, Georgia Lieutenant fjh ' her it was, " Hey, Mister, Halt ' " or a friendly jret ' ling. Mac always had something to say. Often a brot ' ssor had to subdue him so that other eager class- nat ' s could participate in a discussion. Without ques- ion Mac was one " helluva guy, " and on at least sever- il occasions, he literally gave others the shirt off his acl while practicing combatives in his room Ter. lis Team 4; Howitzer 3; Squash Tea-T) 4. 3: CPRC 3. 2. 1. Navigators V :. Hop Committee 3. 2. 1. - DAVID ALLEN MCBRIDE H 4 Baton Rouge, Louisiana Lieutenant This veteran " Hog " road tripper never turned down an opportunity to head for the Southern homeland. A good friend who survived the bloody campaigns (Ber- muda, Florida, Chicago, Myrtle, and Vandy), he gave his all. yet asked for nothing. A soldier to be proud to serve with: Let the carnage begin! Ski Instructor Group 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): German Club 4. 3. 2: Outdoor Sportsman s Club 2. 1. ROBERT MILLS MCCALEB C 4 Winfield, Alabama Sergeant Upon first meeting Bobby, it is advisable to bring along an interpreter. However, his Alabama accent never clouded his loyalty to " the Tide " , or his love for Mon- day Night Football. He seemed to spend as much time reminiscing about the South as he did in search of the elusive " Tang " . A Southern Gentleman at heart. " Mac " will always be a special friend to all of us. SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1: AeroAstro fc;: .., ,,; Club 3; CPRC 2; American Culture J T Seminar 3. 2. the Plain or s be remem- U :VERETT KOICHI MCDANIEL 12 J Campbell Hill, Illinois Captain Vhcther performing parachute ji nleashing his unending spirit. Ev ' ercd for " flying like an eagle " . He rose from the epths of two summer details to the heights of Class ock — maintaining his sense of humor and thus helping ic rest of us through adversity. Always ready with a ' Iping hand. Everett was a true Bulldog and an even uer friend. jV f utomotive Forum 3, Cadet Fine rts Forum 4; Sport Parachute Club 3. 2. 1 (CIC. Team Captain). ANTHONY KIRK MCDONALD C 2 Homestead, Iowa Captain With unabashed ambition, honesty and individuality supporting his intelligence, Tony always did well. His savvy helped him through a cold yearling winter and was invaluable to his friends ' social lives. Wearing a diamond, Tony Mac will depart West Point a changed man. To some, he claims he is precious; to all, it is obvious AKM is destined! Sport Parachute Team 4; Ski Team » 4: SCUSA 3. 2. 1 (Chairman). " " " JOHN ALAN MCELREE F 2 San Francisco, Calfornia Lieutenant When John entered the Zoo. he quickly became known as " Strac " Mac. Detecting a need for refinement, he was sent to the Air Force Academy, where he quickly mellowed out and obtained the traits and qualities of any respectable Zoo member. John is now known as the happy guy from San Francisco. His merriness will be missed by all. Swimming 4, 3, 2; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Geology Club 3. 2, 1. ]|II| l|l|gi;[ JOHN HAROLD MCGEE B 1 Chatham, New Jersey Lieutenant Cee came to West Point after a hardship tour at the U of Maine, determined to make his mark. It was made both in the world of academia and with damsels in distress A wide Irish grin, sense of humor, and sincerity characterize this man. John could find h cold Molson and on powdered slopes. Or true gentli DAVID LAWRENCE MCGLOWN E 2 Mobile, Alabama Lieutenant Dave left the wide open spaces for the walls of West Point. The walls did not prevent him from hiving and striving to maintain his academic existence, however. The intramural gridiron and rugby pitch also drove Dave from a mild mannered Southern Gentleman into a ' Don Madden " , His sincerity and quiet wisdom ' ill make him a fine man to follow ir GREGORY SCOTT MCGORY Huron, Ohio Serge Greg came to West Point with a beer mug in om ' h and a football m the other. Believing that all work no play makes " McGoo " a dull boy. mug and h.ill u occasionally traded for rifle, and gridiron for Aroc I of a normal college. McGoo brought the ty spirit to r " I i RIC MCMILLIN A 4 lichigan City, Indiana Lieutenant ric, or " Moo " as he was commonly known, will be rr. mbered for his motivation towards a military ca- ■er Using Patton as a model, Eric had two mottos hich characterized his West Point career: " Go Armor " id " Never let academics interfere with your educa- Dn " . His goals are to kill enemy tanks and become mbat-tested, dptist Student Union 3. 2. 1. Mili- . ' L TV Affairs Club 4. 3. 1 , Tactics Club V ' - ' , 1; Mountaineering Club 3 i Sil JOSEPH MALCOLM MCNEILL CI El Paso, Texas Captain Joe came to us from the wastelands of Texas. Conse- quently, his grades emulated seasons of never-ending drought. To put it mildly. Chemistry was not his best choice for a concentration, but he bravely declared, " conquer or die " , and managed to muddle through. Yet, he didn ' t let this keep him from grabbing the top rank jobs and serving as an inspiration for all non- Starmen everywhere. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Latter Day Saints Discussion Croup 4, 3, 2. 1: Dialectic Societii 4. 3. 2 (Treasur- S KEVIN MICHAEL MCPOYLE A 1 Maple Glen, Pennsylvania Captain A cool, calm and collected commander, Kevin guided the USS Pershing with a steady hand His hardest char- gin ' was done on the highway to Shippensburg State. Keeper of the keys to the micro-bus, he piloted the crew on countless underclass weekend odysseys. McPoo served A-1 well, but he never let duty interfere with pleasure Ring and Crest Committee 4.3.2.1; s Football Team 4. Corporal-Private ' ' n_ 11 IICHAEL LYNN MESICK ederal Way, Washington C-3 Lieutenant Big Guy drove 3,000 miles to get to West Point liked it so much that, with the invitation of the 1, he spent most of his summers here. " Humake " I need a wife as he already supports a loved one — Vette " . He will be remembered as a true always ready to lend a helping hand . tholic Choir 4. 3; Portuguese Club ■ Navigators 2; JV Basketball (Man- ROBERT WILLIAM METZ San Jose, California Bob brought a great mind and supt applied them, and achieved success, describe him. it would have to 1 " Amazing ' ; deed, there there were . love was making people e are a lot of happy people in Bob ' e in his past. 1 (Co-Sports Editor): 5i4 . JR. G 4 JAMES DALE MEYER El Lieutenant Louisville, Kentucky Lieutenant !rb wit to USMA, Jay ' s frank manner, " interaction " with the lowers, and If one word could short singing career were his claims to fame. A smooth- De " personality " . talking Kentucky gentleman at heart, he enjoyed the laugh. In- fjner things in " life at West Point " . Jay also greatly future, as contributed to the successes of Army varsity and intru- mural football, and STAP programs! What a true friend among the ol ' boys of Company E-1. Football Team 3, 2. MARK ANTHONY MILAT C 4 Oak Harbor, Washington Lieutenant A star man who had more than his share of common sense, the stud of the Squash team never passed up a chance to lift a few brews and share a few laughs. On and off the court, in and out of the classroom, Mark has exceeded every challenge he has confronted. A good friend to all, Mark ' s advice and insight has helped oth- ers see things a little more clearly. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4; ' S:= =S) Squash Team 3. 2. 1. Iw LJgL RAYMOND ARTHUR MILLEN H 3 Melbourne, Florida Captain Roy, alias " the Colonel, " came from the Regular Army and showed us the true meaning of the word " Grunt. " He will always be a friend and his name will evoke fond memories. Military Affairs Club 3; Film Seminar 2, 1. CLIFF MILLER I Griffin, Georgia Lieuten. Cliff brought to the Academy a unique, yet fantas personality Effort was his key to success. On the r| tary side there were the cadet summers, to incli ' Ranger school His most formidable challenge, howl er, came with academics. Effort through sacrifice ; lowed him to prevail then, just as it will allow him prevail in the future Baptist Student Union 4, 3. Contem- Qhi porary Seminar 4. 3. 2: Cadet Cos pel Choir 4. 3. 2 (Vice President). 1 (President). ' — Cb ' MICHAEL ANTHONY MINNEY C 4 Glenville, West Virginia Lieutenant Mins came to us from West " By God " and made the transition from stumptown mountaineer to C-4 Cowboy with ease. His philosophy was a simple one: Life is a well planned road trip in a blue TEEEBird! The king of kings, Mins often found that free weekends were not always so free. Remember Daytona and Brother Boone, wherever he may be Portuguese Club 4, 3: JV Baseball Team 4; American Culture Seminar 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH BRUCE MOLES F 3 Mableton, Georgia Lieutenant Arriving from the Bible belt of the Deep South, Joey ' s biggest problem was adjusting to Northern weather. Joe could always be depended on to be there when you needed a friend or a relief from Guard. Joe will be remembered as someone who came to West Point with high standards and left the same way. Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2, 1: JX Protestant Sunday School Teacher (l A 4, 3: Astronomy Club 1. U GUY ROBERT MONAGAS D Ocala, Florida Lieutenan; Guy came to the " Dukes " a mild-mannered man fron Florida. A friend to all, " The Trans Am Man " alway gave what was asked of him. Proficient in academics parties and weekends became his life. Such good lifi and spirits he passed on to all. Gymnastics 4. 3: SCUBA Club 2: Spanish Club 4, 3; Sport Parachute Club 4. 3 i DiiREK ALAN MILLER H 2 Er:ino, California Lieutenant ' Toe ' s " uncanny ability to fix or overhaul anything mirhanical was only surpassed by his ability to help otl ers with their problems- His numerous activities kept hini too busy to study, so he didn ' t bother His scarce mrmcnts of free time were spent doing everything from stacking wildlife to setting new land speed records in his firtfspitting Porshe Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1 (Presi- dent): Behavioral Science and Lead- ership Seminar 3. 2. 1 (President): LINDA JEAN MILLER A-4 Sierra Vista, Arizona Captain Linda wanted to be conscientious, but was the first to drop pencil and calculator for a friendly conversation, a TV rerun, or a good wrestling match. Our half-pint Century Woman would also drop her work anytime to give Academic first-aid- Thanks for the support. The wacky Arizona Apache will be greatly missed Judo Team 4. 3: CPRC Representa- tive 3. 2: Theater Arts Guild 3. 2. 1: 100th Night Show Writer L MICHAEL LESLIE MINEAR A 1 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Crash Minear is the only man in the history of bicycle racing to survive an overly aggressive automobile, high- speed blowouts, and all those 30 bike pile-ups that he caused- For Mike, fulfillment of his cadet career came when he finally wore the sabre that he mastered as a PIcbe. Always willing to try something new. he lived up to the phrase: " Let Mikey try it! " Cycling Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captam). Cycling Club 4. 3, 2. J. Aeronautics Astronautics Club 4, 3, 2, 1: French i t Club 3: -tt rtrff}iiiri1 JOHN DAVID MONGER E 4 Portland, Oregon Lieutenant A rare West Coast hockey player. Johnny brought his unique style into the rink and into E-4- West Point T changed Mongo ' s laid-back style, and he ran with the best of them from ten kegs to ten K ' s Always with a ' smile and quick wit. Johnn II more bcarable. nade West Point a little CLIFFORD SCOTT MONROE G 3 Burlington, Iowa Lieutenant " Mo " can best be described as a man who really enjoys life- especially when he can ' t afford it- His greatest accomplishment was getting from Blackbeard ' s Pub to College Point without a taxi or directions- Remember him watching TV. eating ' shroom pizza or sleeping, but studying? Look for him out in Space one of these days, Chinese Club 4. 3: Wrestling 4. 3. 2. " " 1 AIAA 2 1: Art Seminar 4. 3: 05tlF=%W Academy Lvceum 1: CPRC 4. " Aviation " PAUL STANLEY MOORADIAN D 2 Springfield, Virginia Captain When Paul wasn ' t in a cast from an athletic injury, or sleeping from mental exhaustion, he could always be found competing at something. He was a friend to all and could always be counted on support. He was a man who never said start, either! WKDT 4, 3: Cadet Chapel Cho 3, 2, 1: Glee Club 3. some form of Academics In Perspective Had it not been for academics, West Point would have been a blast. Un- fortunately, studying occupied a large portion of our time, and no matter now hard we tried to avoid it, there was no escaping the home- work. We began our four year battle with the Dean as Plebes, trying to sur- vive in a system that we still didn ' t quite understand. Sleeping through Math labs and running back from class to call minutes soon became all too familiar, and with the English Department breathing fire down our necks, it wasn ' t any easier. After struggling through an entire semes- ter, we then had our first encounter with Term End Exams and the try- ing " write for your life " method. When Plebe year finally ended, though, we knew that we had met the challenge and we could now move on to better things— namely STAP. Our hopes of kicking back Yearling Year were dashed when we hit Chemistry and Physics, and the English Department twisted the knife even further with Philosophy - a class few understood but none will forget. We advanced in our studies, refining our " spec and dump " tech- niques, perfecting the all-nighter, and eventually learning just how much we could let a class slide be- fore hitting the books again. Not as many of us earned a second stap star, but we still had a few lucky enough to win free summer vacation at West Point. Cow year brought with it the famous iron triangle- Juice, Art, and Phys- ics, and along with it the inevitable " Star Day Shuffle. " The rumors of abolishing Saturday classes proved to be just that, but with a little inge- nuity and a lot of luck, some people found ways to schedule entire after- noons off. Academics certainly had priority- right after racketball, the Dayroom, and the Post Movie. Firstie year, the culmination of our undergraduate study, was supposed- ly devoted to our Area of Concentra- tion. Very little concentration oc- curred, though. With the advent of Post limits, the First Class Club, and FCP ' s, academics took on a new and lesser role. Granted, class rank was important for branch selection, but most people were happy so long as they were passing, and the long road to graduation finally drew to a close. There ' s no doubt that West Point of- fers one of the most rigorous aca- demic curriculums in the nation, and there ' s also no doubt that cadets can and will survive it while putting forth as little effort as humanly pos- sible. Many people question the mer- it of a system in which cadets retain what they have learned only until Graduation before hitting the purge button and erasing it all. The system makes sense, though. Even if cadets retain absolutely nothing after graduating, anyone who survives four hard years of academics at West Point deserves to be commis- sioned as an officer! JOHN MORGAN MOORE C i Washington Court House, Ohio Captai.! There once was a cadet named Moore, " Emergi Leader " was inscribed on his door, A leader ' twas seli| Who vowed, " I ' ll be no sled " . All to the tune of " Tlf Corps " John will always be remembered by the " Co 1 boys " as someone who was never too busy to cat about people. Class Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; Episco- pal Acolyte 4, 3. 2. 1; American Cul- ture Seminar 2, 1. JOSEPH FRANK MORAVEC IV E ol Valparaiso, Indiana Lieutenan ' Medeuac " to his classmates. " Uniuac " to the Joe was just a little disoriented. A loyal Cubs fa ,vas famous for picking losers — except in the big Accurate with a rifle on the range, less than accurate Dehind the wheel on the road, the Chief Justice ' remembered as a winner and a devoted friend. Rifle Team 4. 3. 2. 1: German Club 4; Computer Seminar 3. 2. 1 (Presi- dent). ROBERT THOMAS MOORE E 3 Lakewood, Colorado Lieutenant Bob was readily identified as an avid skier and a fast- paced Individual Bob managed to maintain his tan by surfing at the Jersey beaches, but always returned to his grey cell to renew his pursuit of top grades in Physics. Assertive and kind, definitely a true friend. Bob will rt;main a symbol of academic prowess with military londencies .Jf Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day . Saints 4. 3. 2. 1. Flying Club 4: Ski ' I ' lll Instructor 2. 1. CPRC 4, 3. 2 l :iV Ei CHRISTOPHER MOREY G 1 Peru, New York Captain tli(I(| A greater potential never exsisted- Chris had it all together Whether it was between writing the comedy llKbtfl| hours for WKDT or paying his phone bill. Chris always made time for friends His strong will, devotion to duty and great sense of humor will keep Chris a very dear and loyal friend r JOHN STEPHEN MOOREHEAD E 4 Newton Falls, Ohio Lieutenant John was the only tightrope walker coming to West Point from Ohio, or anywhere else for that matter Who could forget the amazing Plastic Man as he struggled to unknot himself, or his unusual taste in fashion, including wearing a tux to company parties? Beneath these lofty attributes was a person willing to share and a great friend. His many talents and wit will be missed by all. Chess Club 4. 3. Riding Club 2. 1. fe J l ;x=s WKDT 4. 3. Hop Commi Club 4. 3 Howitzer 4. 3. 2. 3. 2, Portuguese GLENN EDWARD MORGAN CI Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Glenn dropped in on us from the Longhorn State and soon made his indelible mark on Chargin ' Charlie. He spent the majority of his time conjuring up new ways to make money — and being successful at it. When he wasn ' t earning profits, his thoughts were on those southern girls he left behind. Expect a leader, no matter Chinese Club 4, 3; Swimming Team 4: Mountaineering Club 3. Finance Forum 2- JAMES ANTHONY MORALES B 1 Merritt Island, Florida Lieutenant Coming to West Point after a number of years in Iran made being a cadet a heavenly existence for Mo. A cheerful fellow who cared for others above himself. Jimmy was seldom seen without a camera and this yearbook is proof of his abilities. His philosophy to- wards life: " It depends on what you want, and even more, it depends on how you look at it " . Howitzer 4. 3. 2. 1 (Photography TV Editor): Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. if A 2. 1: Arabic Club 4. 3. {( ) THOMAS JOSEPH MORGAN E 4 Sayre, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Tom came to £-4 as a seemingly shy and quiet Pennsyl- vania boy His image changed after our shared exper- iences at the Cork and Bottle and the famous Morgan family tailgates Tom could always find time to drop by for a word, although claiming to suffer in academics. Morg will be remembered for his generous hospitality in offering weekend refuge to homeless cadets 150 lb. Football Team 4; Pistol Team 4, 3; Hop Committee Repre- 3 sentative 2. 1, Geology Club 2, 1. ROBERT PHILIP MORITZ B 4 Canton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Moe came to us from Canton and brought with him qualities u e all wished we had His warm and friendly manner, as well as his laugh, gave us all a good feeling inside. He was quick with a smile and ready to listen to anyone who wanted to talk. Adding this to his drive to do his best, a successful and happy future is certain. What, Mosza ' %. Hockey Team 4. 3; Music Seminar 4. Geology Club 2 ALAN MICHAEL MOSHER F 1 Ware, Massachusetts Lieutenants Mosh was most noted for his ability to suffer when all about him were having fun He managed to make late nighters enjoyable for all with his infectious laughter, A uniform was part of his anatomy, and « autographed cast, Al managed to look Ranger cry will be long remembered in F Honor Representative 2, 1 TIMOTHY JOHN MORRIS H 2 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant Moe ' s road to West Point was well paved. Living in the shadows of the Three, he tried to make his own mark. All he could come up with was STAR ' 80 and Baseball. His level head and laid-back style was always a guiding light in the company. A man with many talents, he will always hold a special place in the hearts of those who call him friend Baseball Team 4. 3, 2. 1 (Captain); CPRC Slate Representative 2: CPRC Southeastern Representative 1: SCUBA Club 1. TOM CURRY MORRIS. JR. Dallas, Texas Lieutena " Mo " claimed Texas as his home, but everyone kni he was really Quinn the Eskimo. A graduate of Nor V and a great mountain climber, he will also be reme bered for falling asleep while calling minutes and duri crucial WPR ' s Sometimes he would go through boi of the spaceman ' s disease; however, he always touchi down long enough to help his friends. Howitzer 3. 2. 1. JV Soccer 4. 3; Mountaineering Club 3. 2 (Secre- tary). 1. THOMAS MICHAEL MUIR B ' Bernville, Pennsylvania Lieutenanl Tom was the president and chairman of the board - the CCC (A-lot) His mam goal while at Woops was i remain horizontal more often than vertical. Master o | the two-hour, 4000 word, A paper, Tom worked wel f under pressure Spro, Riss. Boo, Po, Gary and Deb f| TCP ' s •Mu Wrestling Team ■ ., ' MATTHEW MOTEN Copperas Cove, Texas Mat, E 3s resident Tex homespun witticisms and obscure historical quotations with equal ease. With spittoon in hand, he could always be found winning over friends. Actually, Mat ' s rough edges could only partially cover that unique Texas class which earned him the respect and friendship of all who SCUSA 3. 2. 1. Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4. 3. 2. 1. ' f DOUGLAS JON MORRISON D 2 Westmoreland, New York Captain Ttie letter " S " could have become his middle initial. This would correspond to what Doug never ceased to do while at the Academy; he has not ceased to serve others. He will be remembered for giving a helping hand to his fellow man, his football team, and his Alma Mater. Football Manager 4. 3. 2. 1 (Head - . i Manager): Domestic Affairs Forum 2. Q J. CPRC 2. 1. Debate Team 4; (O STEWART JUNIUS MOSBY, JR. D 2 Richmond, Virginia Captain Hailing from Virginia, " Moe " showed us a warm sense of humor and a strong sense of duty Stu would never fail to help anyone in need, and always set the example for all of us to follow. He will be remembered for his quick smile and famous " Aw, come on you guys! " Stu will be an excellent officer. Protestant Sunday School 4. 3. 2. 1. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1; Ca del Gospel Oioir 4. 3. 2. 1 (Secre- tary) KEVIN WAYDE MORSE B 3 Alief, Texas Lieutenant Dedication is the word that best describes Kevin As an athlete, he excelled on Army ' s Track team, and he showed his friends that he was equally gifted in other sports His dedication to athletics, however, was ex- ceeded by his dedication to his friends, academics, and upholding the standards of the Military Academy. Suc- cess will follow because of Kevin ' s dedication Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1: Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3 2 GEORGE FREDERICK MUNRO III D 3 Menlo Park, California Lieutenant Abounding with enthusiastic energy, George entered these hallowed walls intent upon leaving the same way he had come with a smile on his face and worlds to conquer As a positive thinker, a hard worker, and a dependable friend, about the only thing that can be held against him is the fact that he ' s Californian. Portuguese Club 4 3 2 1. Spanisfi Club 4 3 2 1 Finance Forum 3. 2. 1 Aero Astro Club 3 1 Glee Club 1: Fine Arts Forum 4 3 2 1. DANIEL FRANCIS MULLIGAN 11 Saratoga Springs, New York Lieutenant Dan will always be remembered among the good dudes of Company M More likely, however, it will be remem- bered that Dan ' s affinity for academics was surpassed by his affection for his green girl Most of all, though, the man from Saratoga springs will be remembered for his golden heart. CPRC 3, 2. 1 (State Repr. Public Affairs Detail 2. 1 (Vice Presi- dent): Wrestling Team 4. 3; Catholic Folk Group 3. 2. 1. THOMAS EUGENE MURPHY. JR. 14 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant " Murph " is the last person you would think came from Dallas To this day, no one can identify the accent he uses. When you needed him most you would find he was on a " Gwee Cwub Twip " If you wanted to know something about anything you went to Murph, who will be remembered for having all the answers I BEAM ' Catholic Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1. West Point Forum 1. SCUSA 1 WILLIAM MURPHY, JR. B 3 Findlay, Ohio Lieutenant Murph came to the company a few days late. However, he quickly gained acceptance as a true B-3 " er. His selection as company honor representative was his proudest accomplishment and is evidence of his dedica- tion to all aspects of cadet life. Friends will remember him for his sense of humor and love of a good time. Honor Committee 2. 1; Orienteering Team 2. 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4, |||| 3. 2: German Club 4; Outdoor yjU Sportsman s Club 4-3 PATRICK CHARLES NEARY E 2 Lowell, Indiana Lieutenant Sonyo ' s iconoclastic gymnastics enabled him to dodge the blue darts in his cadet leadership file Characteristi- cally, he refused to wear the academic stars that he was awarded It will be interesting to see how he explains to his " comrades " why he graduated from the breeding ground of the Military-Industrial complex SCUSA 3. 2. 1. German Cub 4. 3: French Club 4, Orienteering Team 4, 3. Debate Council and Forum 3,2. I. JAMES PATRICK MURTAGH G 1 Troy, New York Captain Jim was the man who did it all well. Lucky for us, what he did best was help others whenever they needed it. He made it to the top by being himself and stayed that way when he got there, " Tagh " ' s priorities began with God and his family and ended with himself. We feel fortunate to fall in between. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Catholic Folk Group 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President): Judo Team 4. 3 (Cap- tain); Woodsmen Club 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Club 2. 1. MARK DANIEL NEEDHAM 14 Jefferson Township, New Jersey Captain " Need ham " came to West Point from Northern Jersey (Joisey), soccer ball under one arm and Mortimer ' s Advanced Chem book under the other, seeking fame, fortune, and women; he left balding in his RX-V. satis- fied nevertheless Mark will be remembered for his special knack of putting Bonehead ' s room in a modified bag, his red licorice, and his heartwarming smile I- BEAM " CPRC 2. 1: Car Committee JOHN PAUL NACCARELLI ( Queens, New York Lieuten ' i " Disco " wonders how he ever wound up at West Pol; The hair style and clothes were always ready for a g( j time. He was a master in the ring and never did his I ring. He never let academics interfere with his we ends. He will always be remembered as the " never i say good-bye " kid. Spanish Club 4. 3; French Club 3, 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 3. Fine ||l|| : Forum 3, 2. Math Forum L .| [ CASEY ALAN NEFF West Fargo, North Dakota This original urban Cowboy hails fror politan North Dakota A martyr of sort be remembered for his selfless efforts to resolve co:5 flicts with the laundry service Remaining undaunted bij academic skirmishes, Nefski exemplified dedic higher goals Russian, reading, running and ra Marathon Team 1. Russian Club 4, 3. 2. 1: Marathon Club 2. SCUBA Club 1. ROBERTO NATIVIDAD NANG B 2 Odgen, Utah Lieutenant Roberto was an eternal optimist- A dedicated academic over-loader. Roberto, despite some unusual courses, still found time to make good investments as well as good friends Bob ' s greatest investment was listening to the needs and cares of his classmates. He will always be remembered as a true friend and brother. Chess Club 4. 3. Spanish Club 3. 2. 1: Aero-Astro Club 3. 2; Investment Club 4. 3. 2, 1: m 1 X DAVID CHARLES NADEAU El Westficld, Massachusetts Lieutenant Dave came to West Pomt with two years of college behind him. and four more years of academics was not his idea of a good time . so he didn ' t study. If " Gym " was not serving as the El TV critic he could be found expanding his horizons and his chest in the nautilus room As graduation approaches. Dave leaves El one single thought, one sole idea: " Puh ' " Portuguese Club 4, 3; Natilus Com- mittee 1. JOHN MURRAY NEGLEY B 4 Lincolnshire, Illinois Captain " Negs " arrived at Woops with a hockey stick and a smile Remembered for his rabbit eyes in class and his uncanny ability to make friends with anyone. John knew the true meaning of professionalism and duty We often missed his company while he was giving his all to the Army team, but we will always think of him as one of the greatest of friends ROBERT STEVEN NAKAMOTO F 3 Rutland, Ohio Lieutenant Nako shares the Barracks Rat honors with " Hamp " and the " Boss " His specialities: weapons and the Beatles. He can crank out his own songs almost as fast as he runs the triathlon course Above all, though, he exemplifies the word " Duty " , F-Troop. Ivlount Upi Pistol Team 4- JOHN MICHAEL NEILSON G 3 Riverside California Lieutenant " Sone " was the total California cadet Coming from the Golden State, he complained of the humidity in the summer and the bitter cold in the winter. John always hit the books when necessary and excelled, even in the face of " touchyfeely " subjects. XO was a friend who could be trusted, and a man who lived for the week- ends Hocke] 4. 3. 2. 1, CPRC 2. 1. HARLENE ANNE NELSON E 3 Wayne, New Jersey Lieutenant " Captain Nelson " is off and running in the fast lane. Whether it ' s a " Lee to Thayer " or impersonating Pat- ton, Har comes out on top. As she approaches the winner ' s circle of happiness, all of us know who has won. Cross Cousntry Team 4, 3, 2. 1 (Captain); Indoor Track Team 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1. WALTER CHARLES NELSON, JR. El Gooding, Idaho Captain A quiet man with a big heart, Spud was the kind of person you could always count on to get the job done. His all night uigils in the compute hours of work on the HOWITZER were testimony to his dedication. You can ' t help but love this guy from Idaho He ' s an endangered species! HOWITZER 4, 3, 2. 1 (Editorln- Chief); CPRC 3. 2, 1 (Operations Of- ficer): Ski Team 3; Finance Forum 3. EMMERICO NEPOMUCENO St. Clairsville, Ohio Lieutenant With enough personality for two people, Merick will always be one of the more memorable Ducks. His epic battles with the Z-field, the forces of Thayer Hall, and the Bell System, have left his mark on West Point. A super person to know, his ingenuity and persistence are an inspiration to the rest of us who aren ' t so lucky. Frencf) Club 4, 3; Portuguese Club 3. ROBERT JORGEN NIELSEN F 1 Lompoc, Calfornia Lieutenant Although Bob had a few problems organizing a surfing team, he had no trouble excelling in water polo As for adventure, he managed to dry off often enough to find his share of excitement around the Hudson. He even found time to study a couple of nights a week, thus earning him F-l ' s honorary membership in the Sun TenTi Academic Program. Water Polo Team 4. 3, 2. JOHN NICHOLSON, JR. Baltimore, Maryland Captain Mick came from the " real world " of Georgetown to join " the boys from Company 1 " in August of ' 80. His maturity and common sense made him a standout from the very beginning. Most will remember him as the First Captain; other will remember him as one of the few who knows the true meaning of friendship. JV Lacrosse Team 4. 3; CPRC 2. 1 (Vice President): West Point Forum 1 IOC) SCOTT NETHERLAND Cj Fredericksburg, Texas Capteij. Leaving his Southern Belle, Lone Star Beer, and AriJ) ' l dillos behind was no easy task for Scott As if plebe ' wasn ' t enough, he had the pleasure of trying to teaiill his Yankee roommates a thing or two about Texai I But Scotty could get along with anyone. His easy-goir ' ,il laid-back personality carried him through the goi . times as well as the bad. Aero-Astro Club 4. 3. 2. 1. AIAA 2. 1: Class Committee 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3: Ski Club 1 taMv CHARLES RAYMOND NOLL Gf Tillamook, Oregon Lieutenanj Many feel that they knew Charles, but only one realy did He is a caring, kind, compassionate person m would gladly give anything for his friends He is a mat loyal and trusted companion. Few will forget him , Regimental Command Sergeant Major. f SCUSA 4, Finance Forum 3; Society fa- , „ of American Military Engineers 2. 1: 3- 3 Domestic Affairs Seminar 1 1 " ■I i ! i. WILLIAM NEWMAN G 3 Riverside, Rhode Island Lieutenant Rhode Island ' s star athlete, with a Harvard Yard slur, made things look easier than they really were. If you challenged him he ' d beat you. and then he ' d play you left handed, and beat you again He ' d pull out a paper on the very last day. and he ' d get an " A " You couldn ' t beat him But you didn ' t mind because he was your friend Golf Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Ring and Crest Representative 2. 1. French Club 2. L ROBERT LLOYD NORR G 4 Little Falls, Minnesota Lieutenant Rob escaped from Little Falls in search of a job in the mess hall As there were no openings at the time, he stepped into what he thought was an unemployment adet His academic achievements were unprecedented If laugh- ter is truly the best medicine. Rob is probably the closest thing to an overdose Protestant Chapel Ch I Brothers 1 The Ordeal Of Waking 0600: A plebe ' s alarm goes off in a distant part of the barracks. You attain semi-consciousness only momentarily. 0645: On their way back from break- fast plebe footsteps echo in the hall-way. 0650: Your roommate ' s alarm sounds. He gets out of bed, turns it off, and goes back to bed. 0655: Your alarm goes off, only to be suppressed immediately. 0658: The announcement romes over the PA " The uniform for morning duty formation is as for class under short overcoat wear- ing overshoes, I say again, . . . 0659: Sleep has become almost im- possible now. The turbulence of various noises disrupts the night ' s tranquility. 0701: Finally, your feet touch the floor. However, you remain sitting in a trancelike state momentarily. Because of your unconscious con- dition, all motion becomes invol- untary as if driven by instinct. 0705: Outside in the hallway, a bell sounds and the plebes strike up a chorus, " Sir, there are ten minutes until assembly for morning duty formation . . . " You suddenly be- come aware that you are standing in front of the sink looking into the mirror. You are not quite sure how you got there, but that is irrele- vant because formation time ap- proaches. A toothbrush removes the film from your teeth and a ra- zor takes the stubble off of your face. 0709: You are now becoming aware of your roommate ' s existence as he waits his turn at the sink. You try to say " Good Morning " but only a mumbled crackle comes from your mouth. He retorts with a grunt. 0710: The plebes resume their yell- ing in the hallway. 0711: Your semi-conscious condition complicates the process of putting your feet and legs through your trousers. Despite your lack of mo- tor control, buttoning the buttons on the shirt is not as difficult. You reach for your overcoat. 0713: The two minute bell sounds. You still have to button your coat and put on your overshoes. Luck- ily you live on the second floor. 0715: You join the rest of the com- pany at formation shortly before Fall-in. You stand completely numb to all feelings except the cold and your weariness. The as- sistant First Sergeant shouts a few announcements to which you are oblivious. With your face half-sha- ven, your bed unmade, your stom- ach grumbling, your homework incomplete, and a first hour class; The realization comes across: it ' s only Monday! JAMES HUGH NORTH, JR. F 2 Hazleton, Pennsylvania Captain Jim rose through the ranks to become the F-2 zoo- keeper leaving a trail of six-packs and calzone wrappers in his wake. Seeming forever to miss the train, Jim instead had stars in his eyes (and achieved them each of his four years.) As a contender for the prestigious F-2 Fat Man Award. Jim was always a model for what the Zoo stood for. American Chemical Society 2. Club 4. 3: Sc Council 4. 3. 2. DAVID ALLAN NOVAK H 4 Livonia, Michigan Sergeant Earl came to us ready to take on the duties of First Captain. He realized early in his cadet career that his dream would go unfulfilled so he established a new goal; Graduation, When teamed with Max, things were never boring. With a comment for every situation he kept us all on our toes. Don ' t get off the boat! Sunday School Teacher 4; Rifle Team 4; Behavioral Science Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. GERALD RAYMOND NOWOTNY Balboa, Canal Zone This bambino challenged t rounders and survived then " Miracle on Brewerton Road " could turn grey days into rainbows with his of humor. Gerry will be missed by all. (!) ■ ! Lieuteiik . ' . the Dean to a series of f jt i ' ' ' ' ' .. em all to become known a B( ' . Road " . At the same tim |,| ' ' ' Baseball Team 4; Rugby Club 3; Handball Team i. Spanish Club 4. 3, 2, 1 (President): Portuguese Club 3. 2. 1: RICHARD RANDOLPH ODOM B 1 Pensacola. Florida Lieutenant They ' ll be finding toys hidden in Randy ' s old rooms for years to come. " Odes " could always be counted on to come out and play, but also to come out and help whenever. Under his boyish smile and Florida good looks, there lay the warmest and friendliest guy around. Truly, he was one barbarian we will all miss. Geology Club 3; Fine Arts Forum 4, £:: fj s 5. German Club 4, 3; Military Collec- KEVIN PATRICK O ' DWYER C 2 Copperas Cove, Texas Lieutenant Hailing from the Lone Star State. Kevin has shown everyone that all the bragging Texans do is not brag — just fact. " Dwenis " has excelled in both academics (just ask a Juice " P " ) and soldiering, sometimes without a choice. Kevin O ' Dwyer has been the example of a fine soldier and a true friend. The Army will do well to have him as an officer. PATRICK OTARRELL 1 31 Ml Fort Dodge, Iowa Captair ; , A leader among leaders, Pat made his four years hercJ more enjoyable to all who knew him. The " Fifth Beai tie " constantly amazed the good dudes with his the ies Mojo ' s passions in cluded the Doors, good beerf J babes, and his little deuce coupe. His quick wit and t ality attracted a lot of sadly miss hir 150 lb. Football 4: Rugby Club 2; Handball Club 2. 1 (President) iiJils DFNNIS ANDREW O ' BRIEN A 4 Beihesda, Maryland Captain Through his tireless grin and smiling Irish eyes, " OB " spread cheer throughout our rock-bound Highland home. With the glee club, his flawless baritone voice swooned many a lassie on his escapades from Texas to Net ' . ' England To him, a quick wit and an open ear were always appreciated It was our loss and the Army ' s gain ■xh n graduation parted us from our trusted friend. - let Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Ring and est Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. LIAM TOMAS OCONNELL D 4 Austin, Texas Lieutenant " The world belongs to those who give 110% " . It would be out of character for him to omit mentioning those people who helped make his cadet years both reward- ing and cherishable: his close friends, his second families in Rockland, and. most of all. his family. Thanks! Soccer Team 4, 3, 2. 1: WKDT Sports Announcer; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. f ' ' ' ROBERT O ' CONNOR A3 Millington, New Jersey Sergeant Be it sleeping during SAMI or taking care of his pets, the " Mantis " was always enjoying life. His talents on the stage and " D D " kept him so busy that things like academics and cadet life never seemed to interfere with his real work. But most importantly, we appreciate the laughter, the smiles, and good times he brought to all. Cadet Acting Troupe 4. 3, 2. Glee K Club 3; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4.3. I tl 2. I (House Manager): Theater Arts illlll Guild 1; SCUSA 1. ELIZABETH MARIE OGDEN E 4 Bethany, Oklahoma Lieutenant Liz was always the intellectual radical — rooting for O.U. and worthless liberal causes. She had a unique solution for everything, especially roomies; she would deal with them. The inside joke was that under her ' complacent ' exterior lay one of the most fiery temper- ainents in E-4. But Oggie tolerated her inane class- mates in the Company, and you could always count on her to bail you out. Debate Council and Forum 4, 3; Softball Team 4; Lutheran Cadet JJ Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Russian Club 4. 1 Theatre Support Croup 4. 3. 1. BRIAN DENNIS O ' LEARY Hopkinton, Massachusetts G-4 Captain Whether they were his Ranger classmates or just good friends, everyone knew " Irish " Brian ' s most outstand- ing feature (besides his heavy " New England " accent) was his sincere, positive attitude. He worked hard at West Point, not only for himself but for others. He will always be a reliable friend. The Army is getting a quality officer. Hockey Team 4. 3. (Manager 2. 1): Scoutmasters ' Council 3. 2. i; How - itzer 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3, 2. 1; EDWARD OLIVARES, JR. CI Mobile, Alabama Lieutenant E.C. always had his aspirations in the sky, his spirit in the wind, and his heart in the South. He was constantly expanding his horizons and making the utmost of any situation. No one could stretch 40 minutes into 40 hours with such style, grace and culture. Yet with this ceasless energy, Eddie always found time for a friend, and we will not soon forget him. Roll Tide. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. CHARLES OLIVER. JR. 14 Avon Park, Florida Captain If y ' all couldn ' t understand Chuck, perhaps Its because you ' re not from Florida. " Slide " will be remembered for his fondness for girls, his Airborne spirit, weekend trips to Gowanda, and his amazing baseball stories As one commander of the I-BEAM team. Chuck left his warm smile in all our hearts. PAMELA KAY OLIVER G 3 Portland, Tennessee Sergeant From her accent to her cowboy boots, you could tell Pam was a true Southerner and proud of it. She was almost as proud of that as she was of her fast car Despite some setbacks during her four cadet years, , Her aggressive na- MARITZA OLMEDA-SAENZ Staten Island, New York A- Captai New Yorker. " Ritz " was always good for | dance on the stage. From the Brigade Chan! lost her detern an asset to her t eade Toda Bowling Club 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 4. 2; Class Committee 4. 3 ' X song and . pionship track team to the Debate quick on her feet as well as quick-witted. In the tor secret files of the State Department there is surely on I that reads: " Ritz: bright, dependable, outgoing, ente taining. and a friend to all who know her " Theater Arts Guild 4. 3, 2. 1; Debate Council and Forum (Vice President) 1: PATRICK JOSEPH O ' NEILL D 1 Green Pond, New Jersey Lieutenant If one word could be used to describe the other half of the " Douole O " connection it would have to be " deter- mined " Pat was determined to do well as a cadet and even more determined to " party hearty " on the week- ends His decision to join the " Army ranks " rather than ting to the rid IS that long be TIMOTHY SEAN O ' ROURKE H 2 La Porte , California Lieutenant Who will ever forget Timmy ' s first three words in H-2. " I hate people " ? However, those three hollow words did not dictate the " Mountain Man ' s " true personality- Do not let his small frame fool you, it is filled with the biggest heart H-2 has ever seen. Here ' s to many late nights of laughter. Long live the Brotherhood! SCUSA 2. 1: Orienteering Team 3, 2: West Point Forum 3. 2, i; Domes- [FBI tic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1; Spanish ||j||l Club 4. 3. 2. SAME 2. 1: Model Railroad Semi 4. 3. 2. I: Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. ' lifij MICHAEL LEE ORR B 3 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant I Mike as an Air Force brat who quickly discovered that " destroying the curves ' " in his classes was almost as much fun as playing tennis. As a result, he aspired to stars and helped many a classmate escape the clenches of the Math and Engineering departments. However, Mike will be remembered for his consistent devotion to his classmates and to military excellence. I r JOHN GERARD O ' LONE F 4 Dolton, Illinois Lieutenant Coming from the south side of Chicago you didn ' t know nhat to expect of John at first- But all doubts were ickiy removed when you saw him in action He is a mpetent, hardworking man who is programmed to go places in this world. Even though we all regret it, the finally came for him to " leavc-us-O ' Lone " 150 lb. Football Team 4; Dialectic Society 4. 3: Computer Forum 2. 1 • M. RAFAEL ORITZ H 2 Wichita, Kansas Lieutenant Rafael hails from the flatlands of Kansas, He always upheld and exemplified the standards, ideologies, and concepts of the USMA Cadet When not busy pursuing the above he could be found in his room boiling soup water, grilling a sandwich, or parking his car in interest- ing and innovative locations. Rate will always be re- membered for his quiet, steadfast loyalty to his friends. Theater Support Croup 4. 3. 2. 1 STEVEN OLSEN Staten Island, New York F-3 Lieutenant The fact that he was from Staten Island was perhaps Stevo ' s best quality, thus allowing many beleaguered friends to spend a night away from our hallowed halls. " 01s " further pushed himself into inconspicuousness by actually majoring in " Juice " . Despite this pitfall, he was still an F TROOPER through and through " Ols " was always known as a partier and could hold his own with the best of them Good luck. F-TROOP, MOUNT UP! Track Team 4: Ski Club 3. 2. 1. PATRICK ODOARDI ORTLAND D 1 Ncwburgh, New York Captain Ordo floated downriver to Woops with a sense of hu- mor and a level head His easy-going manner and friendliness made him difficult not to get along with, no matter how hard one tried. Never one to pass up a good time, Pat spent many a two star Monday recover- ing from a four star weekend. Keep rolling Big " O " . Howitzer 2. SAME 2. 1: Spanish Club 3. 2. 1: Finance Forum 2: Soc- [jljl cer Team 4. 3; Sport Parachute Club im 3; Arts 3: Orienteering Club 2 BRUCE BERNARD O ' NEILL El Clinton, New York Lieutenant Studious and hard-working, he dedicated his time to nature. Co-Captain of the orienteering team, Bruce raked in awards for doing what he liked best — running through the woods with a compass and a homemade map. Bruce was an avid outdoorsman who went camp- ing often, but only after he found out that " deer " weren ' t carnivorous. Orienteering Team 3. 2, 1 (Co-Cap- tain); Cross Country Team 4. Geolo- |i[ll| gy Club 2. 1; Marathon Club 1. |ljl|ll|[ ANDREW ALAN OSBORN B 1 Morrison, Illinois Lieutenant If one phrase could describe " Oz " it has to be: He ' s a man you can count on! A true company man, Andy could be expected to give his all in every endeavor. Starman, marathoner, good friend; he excelled at them all. With these credentials under his belt, he ' s a man destined to be heard from again. 150 lb. Football 4; Marathon Team 3. 2. 1 (Secretary): CPRC 3. 2. 1: Triathalon Team 2. 1: Math Forum 3. 2. 1: Phi Kappa Ph: 2. 1: Soactv of American Military Engineers 1 When I Was A Cadet!! In order to truly be called an Old Grad, every USMA graduate must have a collection of stories relating how tough the Corps used to be. The Class of 1982 established its claim to the Old Corps with quite a list of " lasts " which can be attributed to our class. For instance, the Select Few was . . . — the last class to have an eight week Beast Barracks. — the last class to go through four weeks of Beast without escorting or telephone priviledges. — the last class to have Bayonet training at Howze Field. — the last class to eat at attention during all of first semester Plebe year. — the last class not allowed to re- ceive weekend passes first semes- ter Plebe year. — the last class to take wrestling during fourth class PE instruction. — the last class to have mandatory 0630 breakfast for all classes. — the last class to fall in for the en- tire Plebe year. — the last class to have first semes- ter Term End Exams after Christ- mas Leave. — the last class to have two weeks of leave at Christmas. — the last class to be recognized in June. — the last class to have all night RECONDO patrols during Camp Buckner. — the last class to have an Enduro Run. — the last class to receive the covet- ed RECONDO patch. — the last class to not be shuffled following Buckner. — the last class to have Taps at 2300 hours. — the last class to send cadets to Ranger School for CMST training. — the last class to have three week CTLT. DENNIS MARK OSTROWSKI Des Plaines, Illinois LieutenanJ! Here ' s to our man Dennis, with the inordinate passio ; for German Shepherds, cars, and women (not necessail ily in that order) A true guidon bearer to the end, h ! didn ' t even mind the frostbite he got in the Inaugural Parade, Dennis was always quick with a smile or laugh; and his favorite expressions were " Beat Navy " am " Hey, Mister , " Good luck to a good friend. Glee Club 3, 2. 1. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. SCUSA 2. 1. JAMES ROBERT PALUMBO B2j Copperas Cove, Texas Licutenanll Jim was not a typical Texas cowboy. He was famous a a plebe for his perennial shaving profile, and as ou Yearling Spirit Representative. " Bumbo " rose as firstie to the point where he could survive hours on th racquetball court, find amazing ways to unlock his car. I and still get good grades. His mastery of common sense will carry Jim far into life. Baseball Team 4: Howitzer 3: AIAA 4. 3; Racquetball Club 1; Math Forum 2 (Secretary). NOEL PHILLIP OWEN Sacramento, California Noel came to USMA without any preconceptions and qjickly adapted to military life In his common-sense attitude toward life, he showed qualities admired by all members of the Zoo Fiercely independent and a hard uorker, Noel found ways of obtaining things no one else could. A good friend, he will always be r his many surprises. F.2 Sergeant nbered for JOHN MANN PAGE Darien, Connecticut Whether requiring plebes to memorize Connect alai scores or sweeping dust into yearling roon Taps, his function was to perpetuate ' Ti ideology O his true friends, and fellow " HAWGS " , can really , preciate John ' s will to promote Old Corps values. CPRC 3, 2: Spanish Club 4, 3 (Trea- surer). 2 (President): Navigators 4. 3, 2: Skeet and Trap Club 4; Dialectic Society 4: Class Committee 2. 1: Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes 3. DAVID EDWARD PALAMAR E 2 Williston Park, New York Sergeant " The Beast " emerged from Long Island to leave his mark on West Point Despite becoming a Century Man and always being only one step ahead of the Dean, Dave managed to become Sled Row Commander and drink lots of beer " Beastie " will always be remembered by all the girls in the area and the Plain ' s maintenance Rabble Rousers 1. German Club 3: Automotive Seminar 2, Ski Club 2. DEREK JOSEPH PAQUETTE H 4 West Brookficid, Massachusetts Sergeant The Ted had the brains but was too cool to be a starman. He rarely studied for Term Ends but always managed to come back with a " B " in the course. As one of the " Juice boys " he claimed he knew everything about anything Actually, the only thing he could fell you for sure were the names of the editors of Hot Rod Magazine The future looks bright for this friend, sol- dier, and fellow Hog. Car Committee 2. MARK WARREN PALZER El Huntington Station, New York Lieutenant While most of us were just trying to get by, Mark was always trying to get over. He managed to avoid the Dean ' s " other " list long enough to pursue his two passions: wrestling and his high school sweetheart. A true friend. Mark will always be fondly remembered for his well-developed sense of humor, finely honed wres- tling skills and finely toned Long Island twang. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain) Freestyle Wrestling Club 4. 3. 2. 1. SCOTT CHARLES PAOLI F 3 New York City, New York Lieutenant " Mr Riz " came to West Point a beleagured young Manhattanite with aspirations of becoming a Double Century man. With " Le Club M139 " he nearly accom- plished his goal " Riz " amazed many of his classmates with his total lack of necessity to study. When he be- came XO. " Riz " proved that there was life after the Area. F-TROOP, MOUNT UP! Judo Team 4. 3. 2 (Captain) 1: Rus- sian Club 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2. 1. Domestic Affairs Forum 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER PARADIES G 2 Piper City, Illinois Sergeant Straight from the flatlands of Piper City, it took Chris two years to realize that going over hills was easier than going through them But his stubborn desire to face problems head on never changed. While others wasted time going over their problems. Chris always managed to plough through the middle and find the solution. Arabic Club 4. 3- Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. Glee Club 2. 1; Computer Forum 3. 2- SCUSA 3. 2. ANTHONY FITZHUGH PECORA F 2 Houston, Texas Captain Straight from Houston. " Lips " came to West Point complete with kilt and spittoon. He wasted no time with academics and was a star man from the word go (de- spite our earnest efforts.) Regardless of these shortcom- ings. Tony will be best remembered for his unwavering friendship, moral courage, and sincere dedication to the ideals of West Point. Pipes Drums 4. 3. 2. 1. Prot Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. i. Cadet Glee m DONG SEUNG PARK 14 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant From the first time we met Dong we thought his name was misspelled, but his Reorgy Week capers (oversleep- ing and flooding the trunkroom) convinced us the spell- ing was correct. We ' ve all come to know and respect him and his views, but watch out on the " Parkway " . Dong will always be remembered for his intellectually stimulating philosophical arguments and his " I can ' t believe I did that!! " I-BEAM!! Navigators. WILLIAM MAYNARD PEDERSEN 14 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Will came to us with Brasso in hand and a smile from ear to ear. He could always be counted on for a laugh. Never afraid to duel it out with the Dean, he also sought perfection in the other facets of life — fine art, good drink, the best in modern fashion and literature, and good friends. He will remain in the hearts and minds of everyone he meets, as he eternally searches for the answer to his question, " Who died and left " him " in charge? " I-BEAM " i SCOTT ANDRESS PASOLLI ( Laurel, Maryland Lieutcn, Scotty came to us from the greater D.C. area via Ne»i Jersey, and it ' s been downhill ever since. He was neve one to shy away from a good time, be it a mixei trip, or road trip to some tropical paradise His fr ship meant a lot to us in C-2 and his companionship wif be sorely missed in the years to French Club 3. 2. L MICHAEL JOHN PEFFERS B San Antonio, Texas Lieutenanj One of the best orienteerers in the U.S., " Peffs " haileW from San Antonio, He showed us that Texas was alsdj famous for people with big hearts Mike is a hard workri er and a dependable friend. In the future. B-1 knows hell will fare well on the battlefield or in the office. i Ushers Acolytes 4, 3. 2. 1: Or teering Club 4. 3. 2 (Vice President). 1; Orienteering Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Cap tain)- Geology Club 3, 2, 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 1; German Club 4. Math Forum 2, 1. 1 I ,0 :: leii C-4 Sergeant vith age His CHARLES ABBOT PATE Raleigh, North Carolina Charlie is living proof that we all get bctte morals were a pinnacle unreachable by any; his scru- ples, hard to match, and his obedience of the rules, a credit to his character. In combination, these traits formed a man that many a Cowboy will never forget, tf he had a friend for every woman that he dated, he could ran for President. Spanish Club 4. 3. Hunting Club 4. 3. : ' . Pistol Team 4 WILLIAM PATTERSON D 4 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant Bill, affectionately known as " Turk " , could always be counted on to do things with " logic " His computers and women came second only to his desire to prove that laundry string and plastic could be rolled into very large balls. " Turk " will long be remembered as the Duke ' s TO with the sterling white gloves and black glasses. Theater Support Group 4. 3. 2; The- atre Arts Guild 1- Computer Seminar il ' B 2: Howitzer 3 lIlEI GREGG STEVEN PEARSON B 1 Bartlett, Illinois Sergeant Gregg ' s pleasant disposition and serious tone always managed to keep the TAC at distance He was always in there with the rest of us, but somehow never got caught?! A true leader among his peers, he will be remembered for that James Dean attitude that nobody but his friends were aware of. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. i. Orien teering Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Geology Club 3. 2. 1. Russian Club 4. 3. CPRC2. 1. Finance Forum 2. l; SCUSA 1 " Mi ' U ALBERT PAUL PEHANICK G 2 Elmhurst, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bert was soft-spoken, good natured. and had a flair for I the dramatic Finding English inadequ ate he made up his own lingo descr be things Bert was found either in the dayroon n hustii g pool with his cus torn stick or with a burned out calculator despara ely trying to get turned in on time. Football Team 4; Baseball Team 3. 2. L C Aviation PI 1 1 f f 1 1 i 1 3 i RAMON THOMAS PEREZ D 3 Fremont, California Sergeant Possibly because he came to West Point from the Dis- neyland area (with a slight detour through Germany and the Regular Army), Beau made it clear early that " Mick- ey Mouse " wasn ' t for him. While just tolerating — some- times—the everyday aspects of cadet life. Beau con- centrated on the things he considered important: teach- ing Sunday School, Economics, intramural soccer, and developing a (few) very close friendship(s) Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1: Swimming Team 4; Protestant Chap- el Choir 4. JAY ELLIS PERLBERG A 1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jay came to us from the City of Brotherly Love, giving up his frivolous life at the University of Pennsylvania. An engineer at heart, he also managed to impress his many admirers in DPE as well as make friends. His quick smile and outgoing personality helped him to be the guest speaker during many Grant Hall symposiums on marriage and the family. Hang tough, AeroAstro Club 3. 2. 1: Domestic et- Affairs Forum 3. 2. I, Car Commit- " I j tee 2: Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3.2.1 f ' k PHILLIP WARD PERSON H 4 Detroit Lakes, Minnesota Lieutenant Phil arrived from Detroit Lakes expecting a challenge, and he wasn ' t disappointed. In four years he succeeded in all he attempted, and he still demands more. A friend to many, a mentor to few, Phil will be remembered for his tough competitive drive as well as his great rugby songs Rugby Club 4. 3, 2. 1 BENJAMIN PERRY III Newark, New Jersey Ben ' s easy-going nature and comi through the four years here. He s 1-4 Lieutenant n sense carried him the best in all of us and accepted the bad with the good. Always willing to help out, whether in English composition or boxing AI. he will ever be remembered as the easy rider on the " park " way. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Football Team 4. 3. ROGER WILLIAM PETERSON. JR. B 2 Cumberland, Rhode Island Captain Rog had no problems with plebe Math, or any other course for that matter, and his stars were not the result of intense study habits. In fact, when he wasn ' t wowing people with his foosball prowess and inspirational hock- er play, he could usually be found tutoring someone else. Rog proved that an old sailor with a calculator can succeed at West Point, and the way he did it will always be appreciated. Howitzer 4. 3. 2. 1. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, mi 2, 1; German Club 4; Drama Seminar ■■ STEVEN WILLIAM PETERSON C 2 Ashtabula, Ohio Lieutenant Steve, a self-appointed consultant to the Comandant. could always be counted on to voice his opinion. Earn- ing a varsity " H " in only two years, Steve did his best to reform the Institution. A victim of " Killer " Army Re- search Center, Steve left West Point blind, crippled, and still eccentric. He will be remembered as a good friend respected by all. Hail to the Chief! Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIC): Cadet Honor Com- mittee 2. 1; French Club 2; West Point Forum 3. 2 RICHARD DONALD PETERS, JR. Brunswick, Georgia Captai As a 150-lb. football player. " Rat Dog " seemed to ha l an affinity for fumbles and Navy quarterbacks. Don w, - ' a winner in every sense of the word and can reach t( stars if he sets his mind to it. Good luck to a good frieni ' 1501b. Football Team 4. (All-Ameri- 3, 2): Scoutmasters ' Council 4, |||| 3, 2, 1; Sport Parachute Club 3, 1. |j|||g|| GLENDA GAIL PETTY Lookout Mountain, Tennessee Captai Gail came from the Mountain with a cheerful smile twinkle in her eye and a quote in her heart — " To giv my very best to life should be my greatest aim. for whe I do life gives me back the same. " Hard-charging, sh- did just that — on the tennis courts, in Sunday Schoo and in classes. Her enthusiasm guided us all! Team Handball Team 4, 3; SCUSA 4, 3: Sunday School Teacher 2. 1; Tennis Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain). ALLEN LEO PETERSON Atlantic, Iowa Cne of the two infamous lowans in the always be remembered for his good n Al will nature, his CJ-5 (uould you give me a ride to Pellie ' s?), and his Wi Churchill pout. In the F-4 football league, in London ir the bar. Al was one heck of a guy. Back Gold Football Came 2; Ski Cub 4. 3: Protestant Chapel Choir 4. Sport Parachute Club 4. 3; Do- rr, estic Affairs Forum 4: Ge. Cub 4. GUNNAR GRADFORD PETERSON 12 Bridgman, Michigan Lieutenant For all four years. Brad could be found with a beautiful girl in one hand and his old friend, J.D., right beside him A Culver grad, he looked like he was born on a horse, Gunnar worked hard (in a relaxed manner) at everything including crib bridge. He was always there with Skoal in hand and a smile on his face. G-4 Lieutenant I from Orange, DONNA KAY PETERSON Orange, Texas A true Southern Belle, Donna came to filled with a southern hospitality and friendliness that carried her through. Her enthusiasm for life and dedica- tion to perfection were evident in all she did, whether cheering with the Rabble Rousers or dancing with the " Guppettes " . Always a good friend and close friend, Donna was the sole survivor of the exclusive " Guppette Bachelorette Club " and won the best. Rabble Rousers Dance Team 2. CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1: Gymnastics 4. Squash Manager 3. SCUSA 3. 2, 1; Protuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Dance Forum 1; Mixed Choir 4. MARK ALAN PHILBROOK C 4 Sarasota, Florida Lieutenant Mark ' s respect for his body never ceased to amaze us. All of that nutritious coffee he drank contributed to his appearance An advocate of interstate commerce, he subsidized more of Virginia ' s tobacco crop than the federal government. Not to say that Mark drank or smoked a lot, he just dabbled in coffee and tobacco ' utures. m WARREN EDWARD PHIPPS, JR. El Edgewood, Maryland Lieutenant Whether earning stars in academics or seeing them on the rugby pitch, " Baby Schnookums " was always in the thick of things Constantly in love, Warren ' s choice for the object of his affections was dependent upon such critical factors as the time of day, weather, and geogra- phical location Pips will always be remembered for his rosy cheeks and cheerful disposition Soccer Team 4. 3: Rugby Club 2, 1; Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. CPRC 4. 3- Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1. JOHN RONALD PIATAK. JR. D 1 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Dedicated to the highest of ideals. John will find his Camelot. Despite his reputation as the Keller Hospital " guinea pig " . John was able to overcome the bumps and bruises to be one of the fiercest competitors, whether it be on the athletic field or in the classroom. The guy wanted to be Number One. and did it. Portuguese Club 2, 1: Racquetball Club 2. 1: Sailing Club 2. SCUBA W _ Club 2. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Spanish ;I,I|DI| Club 3. 2. 1: Water Polo Club 4. II Lieutenant MARK ROBERT PIRES Richmond, California The man of a million gimmicks and one-liners, " Pez " always has a flair for the unexpected He could often be seen in his 409 traveling to and from Moosehead U If " Lieutenant Fun " was not organizing official parties, he was involved in unofficial ones. " Pez " always impressed the good dudes with his enthusiasm for sports and weekends. He was a true friend who could always be E81 Lieutenai lass, was a traveling mat Finance Fori Club 3. 2 2: Military Affairs JAMES DONALD PIRKLE Anchorage, Alaska Perk, the only Alaskan On leave he spent much of his time traveling around tl U.S.; In garrison he spent time traveling around tl Corps This " Dog " will always be remembered for h " menu " , and for the encouraging words that picked up when we were down and helped us through that fit rough year Bowling Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Bowling Team 4. 3. 2. i. Pistol Team 4. Sport Parachute Club 4; Finance Fo- UWE HERBERT PORTH B 3 Springfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Hailing from Springfield, Uwe brought to the Academy a talented athlete, a good student, and a healthy bank account Four years later, he was still a good student and athlete, but General Motors had the healthy bank account. Never one to put off until tomorrow that which could wait until next week, Uwe will always be remem- bered as one of the " giants of whining " by his fellow Bandits. D-5 JEFFREY SCOTT POULIN Newtown, Connecticut Captai From Porsches to stereos, Jeff had a knack for decidir what he wanted, and then getting it Who else could e. fig bars all night, never study, be asleep by ten, and st earn stars ' Jeff certainly was unique and was alwai around for good talks and good times Air Force Academy Exchange Pro- gram: Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1; Sigma Delta Psi 4. 3. 2. 1; Cadet Academic Council 4. 3. 2. i. Com- puter Forum 4. 3 2 1 (Vice Presi- dent): Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1. Wrestling Team 4 MARIA CHRISTINA PORTERA A 4 Northridge, California Lieutenant It will be years before the Academy recovers from that weird, wild, wacky, wanton, wisecracking, wonderful woman from sunny California Although the Dean stayed in hot pursit, Chrissy managed to escape (rela- tively) unscathed Getting up in the cold dark mornings to hit the swimming pool did not dampen her screwball nature. Animal ' Swimming Team 4, 3. 2; Softball Team 4. 3. 2. Aero-Astro Club 1: Folk Croup 4. Mb RICHARD LAWRENCE FLASKET, JR. D-1 Lake Zurich, Illinois Lieutenant Rick made a beeiine from Chicago to West Point and hasn ' t stopped yet Whether on the water or in his room, his motto was the same: Make the most of good times, friends and good winds Sailing Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Sailing Club 4. 3. 2. L B-2 Lieutenant , her lacrosse stick, rned the hard way is she had planned. LESA ANN POWELL Bemus Point, New York Lesa left West Point with her tigers and some different ideas - most lea While everything didn ' t go exactly i she made the best of it Lesa always found something to do, whether it was taking pictures, recording on her cassette player, or wrestling with her friends She will be a fine Officer Women ' s Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Women ' s Track Team 4: Rally Com- mittee 2. 1: Cadet Chapel Choir 1. JAMES ALAN POLO HI Fort Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenant " Doc " Polo came to our beloved company as a cow, but developed into a true " HAWG " in the finest sense of the word. His interest in the company ' s activities was boundless, as was his " free " advice Jim was quite the ladies man with a great smile and lots of gold Speaking English, Spanish, German, and Clarion, he could com- municate with anyone. We all wish him luck Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. Glee Club 3. 2: I fl American Chemical Society 2. I, l Pointer 1, Catholic Choir i. Society of American Military Engineers 2. L WEBSTER DAVID POWELL D 3 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Superman was always able to disguise himself as Clark Kent. " Boog " was less successful trying to convince people that he was not the famed " Aman " . From his Sunday School students to his cadet contemporaries, Dave was always able to keep people in line, either with his good heart or the wrath of the " mighty weight belt " . Unfortunately. the only thing he was not able to keep in line was the order of his Term Ends. Football Team 4. 3: Rabble Rousers 2; Protestant Sunday School 4. 3, 2. 7 ■ 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4 V JOHN RIPLEY PORTER C 4 North Highlands, California Lieutenant John came to us from California, but we didn ' t hold that against him. Anyone could leave those Sacramento sun- rays for the Hudson Highlands chill in order to run Track and play Football. John did excel, especially in Track . . too bad the same can ' t be said about his academics. Nonetheless he came to West Point uncer- tain about his future, but he was able to prevail. Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2; Outdoor j Track Team 4, 3. 2. Contemporary ) , 9 .. Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. GALE ALICIA PRATT F 1 Nacogdoches, Texas Lieutenant Gale definitely retained all the spirit she grew up with in East Texas With her around there is never a dull moment, whether it be test driving new cars on Post or sharing a table in the mess hall Although she came from Coon Hunter ' s Road, she displayed the refinement of an English upbringing A more sincere friend there will never be Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1, ADIC2. 1. Behavior- al Science Seminar 2. 1 (Secretary): Baptist Student Union 4: Womens Lacrosse Team 3. Womens Soccer Team 2. 1 (Captain) m THOMAS IRVING PRATT CI Laughlintown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant It can be safely said that if you were in need of a favor from a friend. Tom was tlie man to lool to. Tfiat could include anything from the serious work he did on the Honor Committee to his concentration in International Relations, or even sports trivia. Example; What fullback gained the most yardage for North Allegheny in 1977? Hockey Team 4: SCUSA 1; Honor Committee 3. 2, 1. MICHAEL CLOVIS PROULX A-l Jacksonville, Alabama Captain ver studied and made A ' s, regardless of the course He was a bonafide Rugger who lived mostly for the parties and weekends in New Jersey, Exit 15 Only Mike could pay $2500 for a 280 ZX and a Cutlass and no t pay insur- ance. Roll Tide ' 150 lb. Football Team 4: Rugby Club M 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captam). fHl m Mil LAWRENCE ALAN PRICE G 4 North Charleroi, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Larry ' s knack for money management allowed him to account for every penny he ever earned. He might not have given away a dime for a cup of coffee, but he would not have hesitated to offer a bucket full of friend- ship. JV Football Team 4; Dialectic Soci- ety 4. 3; Sport Parachute Club 4. 3; Mourttaineering Club 2; Hunting Club 2. White Water Canoemg Club 2; Geology Club 3. 2, Finance Forum 4. 3. 2 (Treasurer): SCUBA Club 3, 2. 1 (Equipment Officer). JOSEPH FALLAW PUETT III San Antonio, Texas Captain Joe came to us from the Heartland of Texas. Whether he was tumbling to a stop at the bottom of a ski slope or taking a turn on a winding road, he was always in control. In addition to his two unfaded starshaped spots on the collar of his Dress Gray coats, " Ranger " Puett will be best remembered as a generous and loyal friend. H-2 Ski Club 3. 2. 1; German Club 4. 2; Society of American Military Engi- RICHARD FRANK PROIETTI Ci Fort Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenar ' standing perfor on the Pistol team were just few of the ways Rich chose to share his warmth ar talents while at West Point He truly added a speci " Richness " to life. Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. 1, French Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Photography Seminar 3, 2. 1. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, 2. 1: Howitzer 2. 1. Art Seminar 4. 3. 2: Music Seminar 4. 3. 2. AIAA 3. 2. 1; Behavioral Science Seminar 2, 1. Finance Forum 3, 2; CPRC 2. i. JOHN PULLIAM, JR. H 2 Tullahama, Tennessee Lieutenant JP came to us from the hills of Tennessee and quickly became known as an honorable dude " Let ' s go " was his favorite phrase and although he got started late ir the clique, he quickly made up for lost time JP wil always be remembered for his ready smile and southern spirit. Theatre Support Group 4 Pipes ani Drums 4 3 2 Water Polo Team 2 1 SCUBA Club 1 ' %t JCHN PHILLIPPE PROULX E 3 lExjter, New Hampshire Lieutenant Ijol nny. New Hampshire ' s contribution to National De- fer e. came here to play hockey, but was side-tracked jby the Dean. He was the winner of various awards (including the Bruce I, Graham award for academic ' per ormance. and the heavy weight backgammon ;ch.impionship) and proud owner of ten nicknames As ■ oni ' of the Three f 1usketeers. Athos acted as entertain- meit manager for the infamous E-3 Men ' s Club The ' company Party Sergeant was definitely one of the har- de t partiers and our closest friend Always remember, on.? for all and all for one. JAMES EDWARD QUINN F-2 Rockville, Maryland Captain Whoever said that cadets don ' t have a sense of humor did not know Jim Quinn. Jim lives fe as It should be lived, he always has time for a joke o a laugh He was a leader in Honor and Ethics and an in spiration to us all His integrity is unquestionable. Jim w 11 be remembered as a leader, a soldier in the purest s ense of the word. and most of all, as a true friend. Honor Committee. , Perceptions Of The New Supe With the departure of LTG Good- paster from West Point, many peo- ple -were not only disappointed to see him go, but worried about -what his successor would be like. Various rumors quickly spread through the Corps, and apprehension mounted as stories of LTG Scott made the rounds. Rumor had it that the new Supe had vowed to " put the military back into West Point, " including a return to mandatory breakfast, wearing ties to class, and Term Ends after Christmas. When the new year started, though, our fears proved unfounded. Al- though General Scott didn ' t play the same role as " Uncle Andy, " he fit right into the system. The sweeping changes never came, although he did make some minor revisions later on in the best interest of the Corps. The fire-breathing tyrant we imag- ined turned out to be an intelligent and capable leader. Even so, it wasn ' t until football sea- son that General Scott showed the spirit that won our hearts. At the Army-Navy game, he came trotting out on the Army Mule to lead the cheers. Later, when the Corps went wild and began waving dress grays, there was our Superintendent right in front of us, waving his overcoat. Whether rallying spirit at a football game, reviewing a parade, or ad- dressing the Corps, General Scott brought a new meaning to the posi- tion of Superintendent. More impor- tant, though, he earned our respect and admiration. MARK ROBERT QUINTANA E 4 Las Cruces, New Mexico Lieutenant Mark brought to West Point a wealth of awe inspiring tales " Q " privileged E-4 with his selfless displays of artistic talent and athletic prowess. He was always quick to find alternatives to studying, but it never seemed to make any difference. He will always be remembered for his generosity and his willingness to help whenever there was a need. Howitzer 2. Pointer 2. White Water Canoe Club 3. 2. 1 (Assistant CIO: CPRC 3. 2. L JOHN DAVID RADEL A 1 Pottstown, Pennsylvania Captain John always faced life ' s trials well rested He focused his energies on Danceteria and Chinese food In an unending search for the " real tomato " . Johnny savage- ly braved the streets of lower Manhattan JR ' s un- tapped Intellect was surpassed only by his witty assess- ment of the bourgeoisie and his respect for women. American Culture Seminar 2. BOBBY NEAL RAKES. JR. Lebanon. Kentucky Lieutem " Ted " hails from the back woods of " Where in the J ' U IS Lebanon ' " Kentucky. The old saying, " You can t. the boy out of the woods, but " did not quite h true for Bobber The boy who walked into West Poir not the man who walks among us today While still nc " man of the ' God bless ou orld " , he surely is no longer 2nd White Water Canoe Club 3. 2 (CIC). Finance Forum 3. 2. 1: Geology Club I ' ll 3. 2. Trap Skeet Team 3; Aero- il|]|tl, Astro Club 3; French Club 4. DONALD FREDERICK REICH H 4 Chicago, Illinois Captain DFR gave up the good life at the U. of Illinois (Circle Campus) to become a Hog. While he gave new mean- ing to the phrase " study habits " with his famous " All- Reichers " . he showed that he could still have fun with his midnight runs (and swims), the Chicago road trip, and the FIA. Who says you can ' t be a Battalion Com- mander and still have a good time? Catholic Sunday School Teacher 2; German Club 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Club 1; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 1 RICHARD HARRY REICHELT C 4 Panama City, Florida Lieutenant Rich will always be an outdoorsman at heart Whether it be shrimp fishing at Panama City. SCUBA diving at Round Pond, or hunting at Ike Hall, he always added a touch of class to any endeavor. A world-renowned expert at hiding clean laundry. Rich could be counted on to cheer us up with his crafty impersonations. Look out! This guy will surely catch the Big One some day. Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Flying Club 1: SCUBA Club 4. 3. S " " " 2. 1: Ski Instructor 2. 1; Ski Club 3, la " 2; Track Team 4: CPRC 3. ... KARL EDWARD REINHARD H ' j Miami, Florida Lieutenan, Karl had a deep fondness for Parades, savored Satur; day morning classes, and could always be counted ot, for covering an inconvenient guard. As a member of thci. " combined Juice team " . Karl was always armed with calculator In his hand and a smile on his face Judging h his love and dedication for H 4. the Academy, and the ' Army, there Is no doubt that a successful I store for Karl, Russian Club 4. 3, 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3, 2; Public Affairs Detail 2. 1. MARIO ORLANDO RAMIREZ C 2 Lubbock, Texas Lieutenant line of the smallest balls of energy to burst on this cene. Taco carved out a niche for himself in our memo- ries. Whether it be on icy slopes or in a dull classroom, one could expect the greatest in support from him. one nf the smallest of men with one of the largest of hearts and depth of personality. Ski Club 3. 2. 1; Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Car Committee: Golf Team 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1. Foreign Academy Exchange 3 WILLIAM ROBERT REAGAN H 4 Milltown, New Jersey Captain Bill embodied the very ideals of West Point as few others have His devotion to his friends and the Acade- my was unwavering. Bill earned the respect of others and made them want to work hard for him. Known for never turning down a favor, Reags was always there with a bright smile and a kind word. We expected a dedicated leader and a great friend - we received noth- ing less Pointer 1. Cadet Band 3 MICHAEL JAMES REAGOR F 3 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant " Reags " was the man everyone loved to hate. His warm wit and charm touched the hearts of all. He was the one who always got away with whatever he tried. How could Mike go on club trips every week for an entire semester and never use his academic half-days? There ' s no need to wish good luck to the LDB, he already has it Domestic Affairs Forum 2. I, West Point Forum 2. 1: Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 2. 1: SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1: Hop Commit- tee 4. 3. 2. 1 EDWARD REYNOLDS III D 1 Anaheim, California Lieutenant Ed spent his cadet career trying to prove, to anyone who would listen, that California is the only place to live. This Duck could always be counted on by his friends- proving his friendship in words and deeds. Much of his time was spent making " fun with music " in the Glee Club Ed will always be remembered for his sharp wit and his friendship. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Catholic e ;; . , :-® Folk Group 4. 3, 2, Theater Support " cL-jS Croup 4, 3. 2. Ring and Crest Com- , HUGHES RICE III CI Owensboro, Kentucky Lieutenant Hailing from Owensboro, Chip brought a touch of Southern hospitality to CI. Chip ' s jovial demeanor would brighten up any morning, but only if the morning started after 1100. Chip was not only a super athlete and team player in Intramurals, but also dependable as Portuguese Club 4, 3. 2: Finance Fo- rum 2. CPRC 2. I. Swimming Team RANDALL RICHARDSON D 1 Columbia, South Carolina Sergeant Coming from a life in the " sticks " to the upbeat tempo of West Point never seemed to bother Randy. It took a translation into coherent English for his wit and humor to really come through. " Early to bed and really early to rise " was Randy ' s trademark, along with having the cleanest laundry in the Corps. Good luck. Buddy!! Black Gold Came 2 BRADLEY CRAIG RISSER B 4 Downey, California Lieutenant Riss was B-4 ' s favorite college football player. He often spared himself a gory death with dedicated hugs and headshrugs Our bestest buddy will be most remem- bered for: mumbly lips, " What? " , " Thanks! " , " You win! " , his intercollegiate record for least yardage per reception, our sweet heart Claudia, and the most effi- cient set of knick-knacks and drawer arrangements in the free world. Football Team 4. 3. 2, 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. SCOTT DOUGLAS RITCHEY A 1 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Scott came roaring in from the West never to adapt to East Coast life. His " mellow " disposition tended to cause him problems. Who can forget the courteous way Scott asked his upperclass neighbors to tone down their music? Not to be forgotten was his love for sleeping on kitchen floors and other convenient places. Rugby Club 2. 1: Ski Club U 150 lb. Football Team 4. j: KENNETH RAY ROBERTSON C3,, Jacksonville , Florida Captain.jn Kenny came from Lee Hills as the typical All-An His determination to keep it " full in the back " penchant for oversleeping, occasionally kept him in his ' room. No one needs to ask the " AG. " with the bull neck, " What are you, man, what are you, really ' " His friends will always remain true to him. Yeee!! ' Soccer Team 4, 3, 2, 1. RONALD JAMES RINTALA 14 C.-.isolm, Minnesota Lieutenant ] Ronnie came to us at a ripe old age. and it didn ' t take I 1p ,g for him to teach all the Beamers that it hurts to be cool. This set him off on the right foot and soon he prevailed over his extra-curricular activities. His friend- ship and devotion made us realize how much we ' ll miss Hockey Team 4. 3. Phi Kappa Phi 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President): SCUSA 2. Geology Club 4. 3. 2. 1. FRANK ALAN RIOTT F 3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Due to his constant work with the Swimming team, Frank was rarely in the company area his first two years. However, he made the difficult decision to quit diving and become more involved with the company his last two years at West Point. It was a decision that we are thankful he made, for his friendship became a vital element of the Troop F-TROOP, MOUNT UPi Chinese Club 4, 3. 2. Investment Club 3. 2; SCUBA Club 2. 1; SCUBA Instructors 2. 1: Ski Club 2, 1; Swim- |||I|gilf ming Team 4. 3. JEFFERY LEON RISHER El Aiken, South Carolina Lieutenant Jeff came to West Point to meet women, buy a fast car, get a snazzy ring, and see if the South was going to rise again. However, in a few short weeks Dish developed an overriding interest in academics and maintaining his 1,67 QPA. He will most be remembered for going into Term Ends with at least one passing grade. JV Rifle Team 4: Arabic Club 4. 3: Skeet Trap Club 3. 2. 1; Rally Committee 2, 1: Behavioral Science . Club 1. • RUSSELL G. ROBERTSON H 4 Anchorage, Alaska Lieutenant Russ had the Ail-American boy looks and was known to tap dance the night away Besides having a voice. Russ could also act, which he displayed in theatre arts and on certain " blind " dates. All in all, Russell ' s future in the Army looks bright as a star, which is in keeping with the saying, " like father, like son " . Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3, 2. 1: Cadet Mixed En: ble 4. 3. 2: Fine Arts Forum 3. 2; Dance Forum 1. 100th Night Show 2. 1. MARK ALLAN ROBINSON A 2 Conroe, Texas Lieutenant True to the man, even this biography is a pullout. though lacking the " Robinson " style. Mark - " the Wea- sel " — the only man to run a marathon without training and live to regret it. He was hindered socially by being A-2 ' s Honor Representative, but with his uncanny abili- ty to do nothing and succeed, Mark excelled and gradu- ated from West Point. Remember Navy? It didn ' t take too much effort back then either! ROBERT KIRKLAND ROCKWOOD C 3 San Antonio, Texas Captain Rob entered this hallowed institution a Texas hightop, and never did he allow the standards to falter. Of course, there were a few obstacles on the Rock ' s path to company commander, like being corrected for wear- ing " dusty glasses " . A potential starman whose name never seemed to be called at the ceremony, the Wood- man ' s study habits served as an inspiration to no one. A true " Fighting Cock " , Rob ' s quick wit and charity for others will long be remembered. Rick Waddell - Rhodes Scholar After demonstrating excellence in both academics and athletic endeav- ors, Rick Waddell became the 59th West Point Cadet to ever receive a Rhodes Scholarship. Earning two years of additional study at Oxford, Waddell joined the ranks of notable West Point graduates who have won Rhodes Scholarships, including General Bernard Rogers, Supreme Allied Commander Europe, and Brigadier General Peter M. Daw- kins, 1958 Heisman Trophy winner and youngest General in the U.S. Army. Waddell was one of 32 students from across the nation selected this year as Rhodes Scholarship recipients, with judging based on literary and scholastic attainment, leadership, and athletic ability. In addition to maintaining a 3.89 cumulative aca- demic average, he was the starting right guard on the Army Football Team and played in all 22 games during the last two seasons. JAMES GREGORY RODGERS H Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenah JR always marched to the beat of a different dru.. during his four years here, although many people jL thought he was out of step with the rest. His bigge assets were his personal sense of direction and compe tive spirit. Always a hard worker and an even hard player, JR is certain to be a success in life. Here ' s you, Jimbo. Finance Forum 3. French Club 2; Automotive Forum 1; Bowling Team 3 WILLIAM ROLLER A Littleton, Colorado Licutcnan Hailing from the highs of the Colorado mines. Bill eri tered West Point with a sense of humor that could onl be killed by an arrow through the head. With a twinklil of his eye and a germ in his heart, his sense of h never died. He left West Point with that same sen humor, only a bit more refined. West Point lost a c and the Army gained a . . .? Fencing Team 4. 3, 2, 1; Investment Club L I i MICHAEL JOSEPH ROEMER G 2 Lewiston, New York Lieutenant " Rcemer " came down from the frozen North to the tropical climate of West Point determined to succeed- Whcther he was humping a PRC 77 through the Green Hi ' ll, staring helplessly at a computer program, or hon- ing his skills at the billiards table, Mike kept his sights fixed on the one thing that would make it all worth- while—Graduation. Saying what he meant and meaning what he said, Mike made it easier for the rest of us. SCUSA 2. I. SAMUEL ROLLINSON 12 Neenah, Wisconsin Lieutenant Sclby- A a haze to the plebes, a friend to everybody Ise — knew when it was time to work hard, after which ;e played even harder. Speaking of playing. Selby Knew how . . . bridge, cribbage. and backgammon. His other activities; dip. after taps television parties, soap idool) and the grub club. WILLIAM DEXTER ROGERS F 3 Atlanta, Georgia Captain Uncle Bill was F-3 ' s resident engineer turned econo- mist The big man from Georgia always carried two sections of the paper in hand — Sports section and Business section Bill had many talents, one of which was his singing ability. He could have made a million singing in " The Coral Reefer Band " , but he chose the Army instead. We ' re all glad he did. F-TROOP. MOUNT UPi Swimming Team 4, Investment Club 3. 2. 1; Howitzer 4, Seminar 1; Do- TTI mestic Affairs Forum 1. Society of . £; Military Engineers 1. DANIEL SUMNER ROPER C 2 Mollis, New Hampshire Lieutenant Although never able to speak the language, " Old Dan- ny Boy " was still a great friend. What he never spoke in words was beautifully expressed in poetry. Our New England buddy is off to an early start as a permanent attachment to a friend ' s sister Ski Club 1; Mountaineering Club 3: GENE JOSEPH ROHRER 12 Chesterfield, Missouri Captain To describe Gene Rohrer in a few words, one might say he was a very single-minded individual who decided what he wanted and then worked to attain it Another might describe Gene as a free spirit who never let West Point change what he was or wanted to be. Gene, himself, has said that West Point is only the college he MICHAEL ARNOLD ROSSI C 3 Alexandria, Louisiana Lieutenant When thinking of Mike, the name Felix Unger pops into mind. Rain or shine, weekend or no weekend, Mike would find time to dust and sweep his room. His neat- ness carried over to the meticulous care for his Porsche 924. The problem is that Mother Nature and other drivers tried to mess up his car with the same enthusi- asm that his roommates used in messing up his room. One thing is certain. Mike will always be remembered for his willingness to take as many of his friends home as possible. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; West Point Forum 3. 2. 1; Team Handball Club 4; Finance Forum 2. KEVIN GERALD ROUSSEAU CI Attlcboro, Massachusetts Lieutenant The Massachusetts kid. alias " Inspector " , brought his unique language skills and communicating ability to C- 1 . Who could forget his ambitious senior year when he embarked on so many endeavors: marathons, contacts, bodybuilding, and countless clubs? Sometime during his years of historical studies, Kevin managed to trace his ancestry back to Napoleon, The Army will find it hard to suppress the Field Marshal-to-be. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2, CPRC 2, 1; Marathon Club 1, SCUSA 1; Orienteering Club 4. ROBERT FRANKLIN RUCK E 2 Everett, Washington Captain Hailing from the land of volcanoes and Indians. " Beau- regard " brought along a taste for real Rock ' n ' Roll and Denny ' s Grand Slam Bo was a dog among dogs, a true believer in " working hard and playing harder " The " O.L.F " will always be remembered for his tormenting logic, " constant , . rowdy behavior, " and his firm drinking policies. Orienteering Team 2: Gei Club DAWN SUSANNA RUCKER l| Fernandina Beach, Florida Cap i The Ruckster-IBeam ' s militant " O " Hardcore J brimming with quiet self-confidence, Dawnster ' s |;1 blue eyes revealed the determination that enabled t to meet and overwhelm all academic, social, athic and military challenges that USMA could muster, ' I concealed a devilish personality and buoyant sens i f humor. Dawn ' s levelheadedness and refreshingly t ' t honesty made her a rare pal, ! Tennis Team 4. 3. SCUSA 2: West Point Forum 2 RANDALL ROBERT RUSSO CI Newark, Delaware Lieutenant Randy believed in " a time and place for everything. " He studied hard and played even harder. Thursday morning was always busy for our resident expert with scissors and shears. Randy always had time to spare, and a room to share, for those of us who were lucky enough to call him a friend. Yes, there is more to Florida than swamps. Football Team 4: Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1; CPRC 3. 2. 1. RICHARD STANTON RUSSO G 1 Vienna, Virginia Lieutenant Rich made living in G-1 a lot of fun. No matter what he was doing, he could always be counted on to do the unexpected. He was an agressive competitor, often pushing the limit and sometimes taking on more than he could handle. Always ready to help a friend. Rich was a real asset to those who needed him. His love for a challenge and distinctive laugh made him a unique and enjoyable friend. SCUBA Club 1. JANET E. RUSZKIEWICZ Pine Island, New York Chris milit., J Lieutena. Pushing herself to the limit, Janet was a boundli, energy source, driving herself in track, soccer lacrosse. Rusky ' s hardcore attitude toward the still allowed room for Boodle-orBrace jokes or thoug tocklngs. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. FCA 4. 3. 2. 1: Sunday School Teacher 3. 2; Track Team 4. 3. SCUSA 4. 3. 2: Lacrosse Team 2. 1. Soccer Team 1. CPRC 3. 2. Behav- ioral Science Seminar 2. 1; Moun- taineering Club 4. 3. 2: Drama Club 4. 3. Y PAUL RUNKLE ?tminster, California x A-1 Lieutenant general consensus seems to be that Guy came to 1 Point to get his head together — or was that why oincd the Glee Club ' One way or the other, he must ,. done something right in that club because, before one knew what was up. he thought he was Jesus ist , . and he was! If that can ' t get him into Med lool. I hope the Director of Admissions plays Dun- is and Dragons! Gke Club 3. 2. 1: Catholic Chapel fhoir 4: Theater Support Group 2. WADE DRURY RUSH HI Boise, Idaho Lieutenant Wade could be counted on when it mattered, A true friend, he made life in the Hotel bearable and, more often than not, fun. Neither West Point nor the Army will have regrets about Wade ' s presence in the Green Machine " REEEE HAWGi " 150 lb. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (JV Coach). JASON RUSHTON El Wilmington, Delaware Sergeant Rush came from a small suburb of Philadelphia. An auid wrestler, he even made the team one year. On Saturday nights Jase was more apt to be found at WA 843812 than Ike Hall He passed his weekday mornings at Cullum or under a pile of tapes in semi-authorized PMI. Despite many interesting qualities, Jason will most be remembered for his constant pursuit of the fine arts. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1. : X JOHN RUTHERFORD III F 2 Glen Ellyn, Illinois Captain Stars on his collar and a letter on his jacket only partial- 1 ' reflected the true extent of John ' s abilities Combin- 11 g an easy-going manner and shy sense of humor with a t ilent for making the most of his free time, he fit in perfectly in the Zoo, John will never have to look far to frid a friend t ross Country Team 4, 3. 2, 1: In- door Track Team 4. 3, 1. Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. J; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. ROBERT EDWARD RYAN A3 Massapequa, New York Lieutenant Blessed with a warm, outgoing personality, keen athle tic prowess, and a natural ability to lead others. Bob was a " cadet " in the truest sense Always bending over backwards to help another. Bob could be trusted to walk a mile for a friend. On the gridiron of life and career. Bob cannot help but score many touchdowns for the Army and for his country Football Team 4. 3. 2: Ski Team 4. ADIC 1 SEAN RYAN El Casa Grande, Arizona Lieutenant Sean came to E-1 from the deserts of Arizona, and was usually found trying to run people through with nasty, sharp objects or kicking them in the face. Once he got confused, and during a Karate match he ran his oppo- nent through with a foil An intense individual, when Scan started a job, it got finished. When it was done, it was done well. Fencing Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Karate Club 3, 2. 1: Karate Team 1; Chinese Club 4, 3, 2. 1: Pipes Drums 3. 2. I PHILIP RYMISZEWSKI Detroit, Michigan A-3 Sergeant ' one Remo, It can be said that his cadet life mirrored his exploits on the Rugby pitch; he never got caught from behind. If you did not know him you missed something; if you did know him, you gained something. Hey, Remo. turn the page . . . Football Team 4. 3: Rugbv Club 3. 2. 1. ' LORI TOMIKO SAKAUYE Midway City, California lersaulted ! eyes and iile fu f Calif Georgetow bubbly per E-4 Captain ' ith laughing »er us all Her pranks and pastimes includ i " Beast roommate, evading camera-bear, letter writing by flashlight and painting red with roses Lori ' s gutsy, resilient and inality made us proud. STEVEN LINDSEY SALAZAR b San Jose, California Lieuteilit Partial to the California sunshine and a more laid k lifestyle, Steve did his best to recreate that atmosp e wherever he went He took his four years with a L of salt and dedicated his weekends to pursuincle better side of life His aggressive lacrosse and sci r play, sense of humor, and willingness to take a 1 1 made Steve , of the Zoo Gymnastics Team 4. 3. 2 (Captain). Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Theatre Arts Guild 1, Dance Forum 1 Lacrosse Team 4. Arabic Club 4. . SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Film Con mittee 2. GARY MICHAEL SAXTON D 2 Wayland, Massachusetts Lieutenant Coming to us from Boston with an excellent sense of humor and an accent, Gary will probably be most re- membered for his efforts plebe year to live up to the 4 " System With his desire to succeed and his concern for the feelings of others, he will make an excellent officer and should contribute a great deal to the Army Karate Team 3. 2. 1 (Club Presi dent): Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. MICHAEL ANTHONY SAYLOR D 4 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant From the land of the Crimson Tide came a young naive boy with high morals and scruples. Mike had a knack foi getting himself into the most unbelievable situations and always seemed to get himself in deeper no mattei what he did. Wrestling with his Chemistry, his forgetful ness was only surpassed by his cheerfulness. He nevei " quit " , he just said, " Git! " Wrestling Team 4. 3, 2. 1: Honor Representative 2. 1; Pointer 5. TARRY LYNN SCAGLIONE I | Willseyville, New York Lieutenarf Always in bed by ten. Tarry was definitely an individue, She was the only one who could tell Pee Wee where t put his hat and get away with it. Despite the fact th " Evil " was a BS L concentrator, she will always b remembered for being the dayroom CIC, wearing pin slippers, and being the first true I-BEAM " Woman " . BEAM!! Volleyball Team 4. 3. STEPHEN WALTER SANDERS B 3 Bountsvillc, Alabama Sergeant The " Tide " lost a lot of roll when Steve decided to attend West Point The transition from " down home " to " up here " didn ' t affect him much. He retained his Alabama drawl Even in times of adversity, his ready smile and Southern style cheered everyone around him. " Batch " definitely left his mark at the Point. CPRC3. 2. 1 (President); Class Com ea . i3 mittee 3. 2. 1; Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1 4M (Vice President): Glee Club 3. 2. 1; " Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. WILLIAM JOHN SARDELLA B 1 Syracuse, New York Sergeant Sardy came to the Point by way of the Prep School intent on a top notch education and playing for the top- ranked Army lacrosse team. After four years and three unique summer programs, this four-year letterman ex- perienced the good times, as well as the bad times, of cadet life His patience, optimism, and perseverance will take him a long way. Lacrosse Team 4, 3. 2. I. Jh JAYSON DAVID SAWYER A 4 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Jayson made quite a name for himself in company A-4. In addition to his excellent running ability, he was known for immersing himself in every activity in which he partook. Jayson was the envy of any cadet ever " dear-Johned " He had a wealth of intelligence, friends and, well, wealth too. Cadet Hop Bands 3. 2; Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. J, Cadet Band 4. 3. 2: Behavioral Science Club 2. 1. Rally Band 4. 3. 2. PATRICIA SCHAEFLERN A3 Pittstown, New Jersey Lieutenant In any area of endeavor, Pattie displayed an endless source of talent and ingenuity. She managed to estab- lish herself as an equestrienne and as an artist. With a fetish for unicorns, D D, and the Beatles, Pattie defi- nitely added a unique dimension to the Corps. ' Team 4. 3. 2 (Treasurer, Sec ERIC JON SCHAERTL Shortsville, New York Eric blossomed from a naive and const head, to an obnoxious and boisterous Fi sions of owning his own stereo store so Solids " may never leave Woops because wheels on his stereo Eric ' s interests we restricted to his love of music, though, as the amount of time he spent in front of mirror 1 BEAM ' 1-4 Lieutenant rstie. With vi- ne day, " Mr. he can ' t put evidenced by his full-length JOHN ARTHUR SCHATZEL 14 Tillson, New York Lieutenant Schatz was the guy you found hanging around the barracks with a Dew In one hand and a piece of pizza in the other. His claim to fame was being the only one in Nuke Engineering with less than a 3.5 QPA. a receeding hairline and a $70 Stetson Schatz was an 1-BEAMER through and through. Let ' s hope the Army is ready for him 1 BEAM " Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Mountaineering Club 4. TAD FREDERICK SCHINKE H 3 Springfield, Wisconsin Captain After one semester at Playboy Club West in Colorado, Tad returned owing us one semester of tfie West Point experience. On Regimental Staff during plebe year, and wearing stars all four, Tad did it all. He left no leather on Central Area -only rubber from his " Vette " . Behavioral Science Club 2. 1; Spirit e i s iS ' Support Group 4. 3. 2, 1 (Vice Presi- ,_ Sfcr3j . dent); Debate Council and Forum 1; Public Affairs Detail 3: Russian Club 4, 3: White Water Canoe Club 4. 3. JOHN FRANCIS SCHREINER CI Arcadia, California Lieutenant After years of sweet California sunshine, John decided he needed a weather change, and what better place than West Point ' He took up skiing (with tight ski pants) and an $11,000 car (which left him with no money to get out the gate!) Undaunted, he turned to the next best thing, calzones. But there was never a better friend when you needed one the most. Catholic Folk Group 3. I: S ti In structor Group 3, 2. 1; Theater Sup port Group 2. 1 THOMAS FRANK SCHNEIDER H 3 Attica, Ohio Lieutenant The four years went by quickly for Tom because he packed them with more trips than any cadet on record He left owing the Dean more AHD ' s and ESP ' s than most cadets use in four years. Had it not been for the " hard " sciences, Tom surely would have been a star man. He is clearly one Hamster who is " going pli on the river of life. SCUSA 4. 3 2; Debate Council and Forum (President) 4, 3. 2. 1; Public Affairs Detail 4. 3. Spanish Club 4. 3; Rugby Club 4. JOHN STEPHEN SCHOEN El Paso, Texas Sergeal Excellence and leadership hrst come to mind wh| describing John He came here from West Texas ' an idealism that wouldn ' t quit. If a good cause exis.. , John could always be found as its advocate, exempli I ing the ideal of " Follow Me " . Military, athletically, a socially, his trait of always meeting the highest st dards will insure that he encounters both happiness a success in the future. , ■5 Rifle Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Tactics Club 4. 3- MICHAEL SCHWED South River, New Jersey F-1 Lieutenant Always friendly. " Misha " fell into the joking barrack: life. Never one to become irrate at a well placed barbi his good humor was an example to all. He has thf chemistry of friendship, pride and integrity mixed i perfect solution with Borscht and Kielbasi. Mike always gave his all and never thought to count the cost. A truei prince. Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. i. Fine Ar Forum 4. 3. 2. - " v JOSEPH EDWARD SCHULZ C 2 Queens, New York Lieutenant Hailing from the Big Apple, Joe came to West Point looking for adventure and excitement, instead he found companionship and solitude in his room. Joe will always be remembered for his unique dance step, his music taste, and his accent. Most of all he will be remembered as a good and loyal friend. Math Forum 3. 2. 1: Dialectic Soci- ety 3. 2: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. ffW !. SCUBA Club 1: Fencing Club 1: ,||li| k Chinese Language Club 1; French f+jj Language Club 3. 2, 1 (President). CHRISTOPHER SCHOPFER D 3 Bloomfield, New Jersey Lieutenant " Bing " could always be heard singing, humming, or strumming in his personal quest to be West Point ' s number one tenor Or. he was flashing his Pepsodent smile at the ladies in the audience Chris never rejected .1 challenge, and always rose to the occasion to meet it head on No matter what. " Schop " will always be there when you need him. Glee Club 3. 2. 1; Cadet Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. i. Mixed Chorus 4. 3: Til Barbershop Quartet 2. 1; Tactics |||||| Club 3. 2: 150 lb. Football Team 4; Sigma Delta Psi 2. 1; German Club 3, 2; Sports Parachute Club 2. JEFFREY ARNOLD SCOTT F 3 CrotonOnHudson, New York Lieutenant On the track, he sent hammers into space with a thun derous roar, At Cripple Creek, he saved lives with his powerful bark. High standards and absolute morals mark this man. He was the " Enforcer " in F-3. and " The Horror " in room 241: He was the " Boss " F TROOP. MOUNT UP! Track Team 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captain); French Club 3. 2. 1. Arabic Club 2. 1: ADIC 2. 1. Guard After escaping the clutches of DPE, outsmarting the Dean, and success- fully evading the Tac, there ' s one thing we can still look forward to after a long, hard week- getting guard on the weekend. The fun began as Plebes with Bar- racks Guard. Just how we were sup- posed to guard them was a matter they neglected to tell us, but that didn ' t change the mission. Plant yourself firmly in a chair and watch people go by. It seemed like things could only get better after that, but little did we know . . . When Yearling year finally arrived. Mess Hall Corporal and CCQ came with it. Now we could stand at atten- tion in the Mess Hall and watch peo- ple go by, or better yet, sit at a desk by the Orderly Room, answer phones and watch people go by. It wasn ' t that bad, though-whenever it got boring we could play games, like counting rifles or checking every hour to see if the trunk room was still there. Second Class year was a slight im- provement. We got to sit in the li- brary and watch people go by, but this time we got to count them as well. Or we could stand outside as Area Corporal and watch our class- mates go by, again and again and again. By this time most of us had resigned ourselves to the boredom and monotony of guard, and it be- came just another pain in the neck to avoid whenever possible. It didn ' t take a Rhodes Scholar to figure out that they would have some useless guard to waste our time as Firsties. Officer of the Guard and Duty Officer were bad enough, but then they threw in a new twist. With Minimum Manning we got to sit in the barracks on the weekends and watch all our friends go by- on the way out the front gate. A-3 Lieutenant BENJAMIN SCRIVNER Nogales, Arizona Benny and his blazer were perennial favorites in A-3 Haircut inspection menat one thing to him. time to pass out flyers in the Mess Hall! When not tying his room- mates into knots with his lasso, he was twisting his opponents into pretzels on the wrestling mat. The friendship he offered was unparalleled, and if you disa- greed he would convince you with a little judo Riding Club 3: Judo Club 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President. CoCaptain): Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President). PAUL ROGER SCROGGINS E 4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Hailing from England. " Roj " took it to heart whenever we made fun of royalty Bowling and Space Invaders weren ' t sober sports for Paul. Somehow he got better as the night went on For the " Brit " there was never a dull moment: Flirty. Frat House at Navy. G W s birth- day. Firstie Summer. Playboy Club visits, etc We ' d give a penny for Paul ' s thoughts. Love ya. BLUEl Math Forum 3. Aero-Astro Club 2. 1: AIAA 2. 1. Rocket Seminar 2. 1 (President); Bowling Club 2. 1 ROBERT SCURLOCK, JR. | Charlotte, North Carolina Cap [ Whether displaying his prowess on the football fiel his moves on the dance floor, the " Old Man " displii a flair for the dynamic His friendship wa; special Even if it meant putting off academ Class Committee Representative 4. 3. 2. I: FCA 2. 1 (President): Cadet Chapel Parish Council 1; 150 lb Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). J V Baseball Team 4. :x ERIC CLAY SEXTON B 1 Abilene, Kansas Lieutenant " Turns " came roaring out of the Midwest only to find that there was more to the world than Holsteins, He was one of the few people in history to discover that one man ' s personal finances could significantly impact upon the money supply He will perhaps best be re- membered tor the song he always carried in his heart and the smile that never seemed to fade from his face. Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1 (Vice Presi- dent): Glee Club Barbershop Qu 2. 1: Russian Club 4. 3. 2 A-2 Capta FREDERICK SHAMBACH Lockport, New York Fred came to us from historic Lockport His unique sense of humor carried him through Beast and enter- tained all of us through four years Fred did not conceal his pride in West Point and worked hard to improve the Institution He excelled in academics, racquet sports, and leadership Most importantly, he will he remem- cientious and dependable friend Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Russian Club 4. 3. 2: Club 3: 100th Night Show 1. DANIEL JOSEPH SHANAHAN G [ Suttons Bay, Michigan Captail A Wolverine at heart. Dan took well to the water ' Guppyland He combined athletic ability with profe ' sionalism. friendship, and a touch of scholastic aptitudt The result was an easily recognizable leader in the clast Dan did us a great favor by originating the Uncle MikP trip sections, but he will best be remembered as a Hunting Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: Dialectic Soci- ety 4. 3. 2: Track Team 4. 3. 2. IKA WAYNE TOSH SEIDLER H 4 West Islip, New York Lieutenant Wayne came to West Point with his head in the clouds and schoolboy dreams- Now, with both feet planted firmly on the ground, he is initiating a soonto-be exem- plary career His friends will always remember " Don ' s " caustic wit and his way with a story His new associates will find him a man of impeccable integrity, honesty, and goodwill Team Handball Team 4. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Instructor Group 3. 2. 1 LEWIS FRANK SETLIFF III B 2 San Diego, California Lieutenant " Skip " , as he was known in B-2, took a big step from his surfboard in Southern California to the snowy ski trails of the Northeast At West Point he gained the respect of many lifetime friends. As B-2 ' s most meticu- lous weekend planner, he demonstrated many of the qualities of an outstanding officer. Even when he was working on his Engineering Design Problems, " Skip " still had time for a story and a friend. Football Team 4. 3. Sport Parachu Club 3; Ski Club 2. i. Forum 3- JAMES ALFRED SHARMAN A 1 Willow Grove, Pennsylvania Lieutenant When ■Charmin Sharman " went to the Supe ' s buffet lost because there were no little kids to play .uflth. A frustrated Tight End forced to play tackle, Jim l ve his all to Army Football. The only things Jim [disliked more than getting ou I men. A leader on and off the f Officer. BEAT NAVY ' ?ld. Jir I Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Fellowship [of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. J. Midship- )ke a fine r,t DAVID ALAN SHERWIN E 3 New Haven, Vermont Lieutenant Dave knew how to have fun If he wasn ' t playing in his band or sailing, he was |ust running around having a good time Although he had some occasional bouts with the Dean, he never let his spirit sag Whether you knew him as " Wronski " or " Shergood " , you knew him as a great guy Hop Band 3. 2. 1. MANUEL CIRINO SILVA B 2 Peabody, Massachusetts Lieutenant Coming from Massachusetts and a year at the USMA Prep School. Manny was so determined to graduate from West Point that he immediately began practicing his hat throwing technique during Plebe year. In addi- tion to his determination. Manny will always be remem- bered for his quiet disposition, his well-dressed manner, and mostly his uncompromising loyalty as a true friend. Judo Team 4. 3: Portuguese Club 3. 2 (President). 1. Orienteering Club 2 1 ?tl M i c CARL FRANK SIMMONS 13 Jackson, Tennessee Lieutenant " Samurai Simmons " could often be heard shattering " Juice " books with a single karate chop late at night. Winning a care poster child look-alike contest. Carl was elevated to fame and poverty After concentrating in Nuclear Physics he planned to rent himself out as a night light. The Igloo won ' t be the same without him. Ciicling Club 4: German Club 4. 3. 2. w 1: Karate Club 3. 2, 1 (Secretary): " s ' rg " " ' Military Modelers Club 4. 3; SCUSA )iIIP==iIW 1; Theater Support Group 4. 3 BRUCE ALAN SIMPSON Phoenix, Arizona G-3 Captain One of the few Arizona Cowboys, Bruce was never caught without his kangaroo boots, his cowboy hat, and his Waylon and Willie To many he was a special friend. Others knew him for being smart. With coffee cup in hand, Bruce will always be remembered, both as " the Kingfisher " , and as a friend. German Club 4. 3. 2. I: Military Af- ,e:-; jr , ;5=s fairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Computer Fo- " " " " all I GIDEON ETHAN SINASOHN 2 Riverside, California Sergilij Gideon came to us from the sunny shores of Sout I r California He always had an ice cream sundae in | e hand and pistachio nuts in the other. He was a tena( i warrior on the dayroom battlefields in foosball c ping pong. Gids will always be remembered foi j warm heart, devoted friendship, and undaunted d ■ Sailing Club 4; Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Russian Club 3. 2. ANTHONY SCOTT SMITH B 3 Bowling Green, Ohio Lieutenant Stony, the only " Rang " in the company, was quite- ' A- man ' during his stay at the Academy He was so moti- vated to become an officer, that he not only went on Tactics Club FTX ' s, he even studied in his jungle fa- tigues and patrolling cap We will always remember Stony as the guy v MARTIN CHARLES SMITH A 4 Redlands, California Lieutenant Smitty was always " Up Top " with the boys. Be it at the Mount, mall, or hall, " Toppy " was always ready for the challenge with another version of the Terry dance, A man who could " smoke joke " with the best, he was second only to " the Book " in books The fairways of Woops will not be the same without our man Smiff MICHAEL BERNARD SMITH f Ann Arbor, Michigan Lieuteng A true son of Michigan, Smitty came to Woops with adventurous spirit to attempt the impossible Whetl ' low crawling thorugh a patrolling lane or walking on r hands over anything in sight, he may have seem ' upside-down to many Those of us who knew him wi never doubted that he would eventually la i EUGENE SKINNER, JR. Alexandria, Virginia Army Football, the Porsche, his importantly. Graduation, were sorr 0-4 Sergeant ng, and most of the highlights of lass his stay at West Point The strongest man in the Corps, Geno. as he came to be known, did everything with determination and pride. In his fight against the Dean he came close, but succeeded His true strength is evi- denced by the friendships he has formed with us all Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1. i 1 TODD WILLIAM SKULTE F 4 Davenport, Iowa Captain F-4 ' s only foreigner. " Toddie " came to the Prat from Down Under At first, no one, including the upperclass, could understand his unique accent — remember the minutes ' In the spirit of the Frog, he quickly adapted to " our " ways of life Skults will best be remembered for his verbal bluntness. passion for Spirits, and weekly trips to White Plains Good luck, " Puff " Lacrosse Team 4. 3; Russian Club 4. MICHAEL EUGENE SLAVIN D 1 Glens Falls, New York Captain Coming from Hometown. USA, this chipmunk crunch- ing, tough-talking Cyrano took comapny D-1 by storm He impressed fellow cadets with his knowledge, even about courses he never took. As Company Commander he was unsurpassed, blending charm with the strength of mind necessary to make difficult decisions when they had to be made Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 3; Span- ish Club 2: Black Cold Football [JUl Came 2 i|||ll I MICHAEL DAVIS SMITH E 4 New Bern. North Carolina Lieutenant Whether studying the latest psychological techniques Mike always went for all the marbles While some will remember him in his quest for the perfect stereo, others for his ability on the dance floor, and still others as just " the Poo " , all will remember him as a good man to have on your side Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Dialectic Society 4: Judo Club 3. 2. U Karate Club 3; West Point Flying Cub 2. i. Finance Forum 2. 1; Ini estmenI Club 2. ROBERT SMITH. JR. B 2 Tulsa, Oklahoma Lieutenant Coming from the wild Indian country of Oklahoma, Smitty soon found that Academia was not his forte. This slovenly scholar was an avid outdoorsman, and on weekends could be found beating the bush all over the East Coast. As an organizer of parties, he was magic. His theories didn ' t always work in practice, but he continually lusted for the good life. German Club 4; Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Medieval Studies Forum 1 (President): Military Modelers ' Group 2. ROBERT BRUCE SMITH D 4 Sunnymead, California Lieutenant Throughout his four years at the Academy, Bob be- came affectionately known as " Samurai Smitty " . He earned the name through his fencing prowess and his all night battles with papers Smitty will be always remem- bered for his ear-to-ear smile, his fantastic stereo system (except for the speakers), his late night magic shows, and above all for being a great friend Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2, i. Finance Forum 3, 2. 1: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 3. 2. 1: Fencing Team 4. 3. 2. L ROGER DOUGLAS SMITH G 4 Wilmington, Delaware Sergeant Roger came to us from Centerville. Delaware, but no- body seemed to mind- Armed with his boyish good looks, incredible wit. and a huge Buick " Sergeant Ma- jor " Smith made life a little more pleasant for everyone who knew him. If personality is any indicator of poten- tial success, we may all someday be visiting the Presi- dent Roger D Smith Memorial in Centreville. Delaware (if we can find it!) SCOTT ROSS SMITH H 4 NovatQ, California Lieutenant While we all came to West Point for different reasons. Smitty ' s sole idea was the reimbursement of his air fare. S-R, thought Budweiser was a division of Coca Cola and frequently visited the local area distributors. Besides being in search of the perfect tan. Scott was always dreaming about airplanes during class, partaking in op- tional aero flight labs and ski trips, and waxing his RX- 7. The quick wit of this fellow f og will be remembered by all Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2, 1; Ski Instructor 2. 1: Flying Club 2. 1: Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1. JOHN EDWARD SNYDER F Westfield, Massachusetts Sergea Hailing from Western Massachusetts. John cimt ' West Point with an open mind which was promp . closed- As a member of the Zoo. he could always [ found working out for intramurals or being worked o , | by a Juice problem Wanting to help others, he voh » teered for Security Sergeant John for his aversion to quill and his willingn nber to I Chess Club 3. 2 1 JONATHAN SOSNOWSKI G 4 Schenectady, New York Lieutenant Jon ' s heart is as big and red as his body is thick and his cheeks are rosy. " Sos " will always be remembered for his infamous " barrel roar " , which can still be heard echoing in remote regions of the Hudson Valley, His jovial sense of humor and Jake Lamotta gut are two of his most salient features. When all is said and done. Jon will always remain our great friend. Indoor Track 3. 1: Outdoor Track Team 2. 1: Ski Instructor 4. 3. 2. 1- SCUBA Club 2. 1. SUSAN RISQUE SOWERS G 2 Selfridge Air Base, Michigan Lieutenant Never one to let academics get in her way. Sue was ever wandering the halls of the Corps, her great Chris- tian faith shining forth The intensity of her faith also spread to the Team Handball court, where her vicious play put fear in the hearts of many an opponent Her friends, however, have nothing to fear, for their hearts are in good hands. Women s Basketball Team 4; Team Handball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain. Vice President): Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL SPENCER Havana, Florida Lieutenant Venturing his way out of the wild, dangerous swamps of Florida, Mike must have become disoriented. Eventual- ly he found himself in a land where snow blanketed the ground for half the year. But the weather outside had little effect on " Spence ' s " ability to " jam a B-ball " athletic prowess coupled with his academic talents will guide him to a prosperous future Basketball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captau Math Forum 3: Computer Semin 2. DEMPSEY SOLOMON F 1 Pittsburg, Texas Lieutenant Dfmps swaggfrod in from Texas bringing with him an easy-going, hard-nosed style, which West Point could not alter in four years of trying He claimed that the best way to make Dean ' s list was by never studying and he proved himself right time and again W( remember THE ROCK, Silverado ton to Toledo, and his undefeated RALPH ERIC SORRELL Highland, Illinois ■■Monster " , ■■Old Man " , ■ ' Elmer " , es up Ralph Thi C 3 WILLIAM SORRELL, JR. Sergeant La Porte, Texas Li 11 could always be found burning the tudying or doing something really like giving Al in running hurdles. A hard design and a friend by nature, he could b( any situation. Bill will always be a success. 1-3 eutenant idnight oil, important, worker by nted on in JAMES CARTER SPILMAN B 2 I Harrisonburg, Virginia Lieutenant Jim came originally from Neenah. Wisconsin (Wed never heard of it before } An extremely well-read indi vidual, ■■Spils " often strove to enhance his literary back ground - while the rest of us went out on the town A bastion of conservatism and (quite conversely) a devot cd prankster, all will remember Jim ' s avid study of Military History and the art of mischief WARREN RANDOLPH STARR D 2 Darien. Connecticut Captain Randy came from Darien with the goal of doing the best he could in everything he tried. His high aspirations never quite matched his Q P A even though he spent many a night burning midnight oil. He never got Whooped in boxing, but a prize fighther from New Jersey sure did the job. Randy will always be remem- bered as a fierce competitor and a true friend DAVID NATHAN STEER E 4 Salem, Ohio Captain Who would have thought that an Ohio farm boy could become a Ranger? From Ranger School to Ring Week- end. Dave showed all of us that there is nothing to fear from the unknown. Cow Car Club, golfing pro. and partying always meant that Dave wasn ' t far " The Ranger " could always be counted on for a good time among good friends Geology Club 4. 3. 2. i. Class Com mittee 4 3 2 1 %c{% Dealing With Stress One of our most important learning experiences as a cadet is supposedly an increased ability to handle stress. While a few will disagree that we were subjected to an enormous amount of stress as Plebes, we really didn ' t learn how to handle stress any better as upperclassmen. In- stead, we learned how to avoid it. The English and Math Departments taught us that no matter how hard we worked, we were still going to fail. Those who spent long hours studying in order to understand a subject were rewarded by being placed in a higher section with even harder work. We learned that the only reasonable alternative was to earn a place in the lower sections where they " passed the poop. " As the years progressed, academics became only a nuisance, and papers and WPR ' s were put off until the night before. Distractions such as movies, TV, the gym, and pizza con- vinced us that settling for an aver- age grade was preferable to suffer- ing for the higher one. Besides, even if we failed a course or two, STAP is much easier than Airborne School. As Firsties, we soon reahzed that the best way to handle a problem is to delegate it down the chain. Whenever something went wrong, if we couldn ' t blame it on the Squad Leaders we blamed it on the TAG. There were occasions when we had to face a difficult situation in the leadership position during First Class year, but even then there was always a simple solution — take a long weekend and let somebody else worry about it. Scrg. elptonf ROBERT STEINRAUF Fulton, Missouri With a Ranger tab, stripes and stars, Bob cipton ' the concepts of Duty, Honor and Country. Unfortu f ly, he found that none of these seemed to attract v en Nonetheless, Bob lived his years at the " Poinr typical Hawg fashion as an auid mentiber of the S club and fan of the Sleds. Everyone will sure remer Steiner when he gets his " real " stars — even if he ' German Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Military Af- fairs Club 3. 2. 1: Automotive Fo- rum; Tactics Club 3. lllllOl ' STEVEN DAVID STEWART San Antonio, Texas Lieuterej " Stew " was a hard worker, a good friend and Hamster at heart Known for his sense of humor ball skills, and after-Taps telephone calls, Dave sir j handedly supported the New York Telephone Cjt pany His quick wit kept us laughing for four years, certainly will be missed as he leaves to conquer gren challenges in the Army Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 2. 1: Pipes Drums 3. 2. 1; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 2. 1: Geology Club 2. 1 JOSEPH STEVENS F 2 Rutherfordton, North Carolina Sergeant Jne came to West Point and the F-2 Zoo from North Carolina with a slight southern accent. It complemented his personality well; if anyone portrayed the southern flair for showmanship and hospitality. Joe did. He longed to be in parades and other activities that por- trayed a positive cadet image. He was quick to help others and make them feel at home. Orienteering Club 2. 1; Automotive Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: Pistol Club 3. 2: Pipes Drums 4. DEAN CHAPMAN STODTER B 1 Fort Hamilton, New York Captain If someone ever had a problem. " Deano " was the man to see. Not that he always had the answer, he just S(?emed to have a way of making people feel good about themselves. The only exceptions to his friendly nature occurred on the squash or racquetball court, ihcre. even his best friends were at his mercy. Squash Team 4; Tennis Team 4. RICHARD LEE STEVENS C 3 Vinccnnes, Indiana Lieutenant Initial trouble with hat sizes and depressing Sunday nights, notwithstanding, he became a model cadet. Win- ner of the Turnpike Demolition Derby and Obscure Music Award. Rick was always at the center of Fighting Cock activities Mostly. " Sticky ' s " common sense, re- fined wit. and loyalty to friends reflected what is best in CPRC (State Rep) 2. 1. Dialectic So- ciety 4. [iim THOMAS JOSEPH STOKOWSKI E 2 Amherst, Ohio Lieutenant Jokingly referred to as a " Cynic in Cynics ' Paradise, " Tom ' s pointed appraisals of the West Point scene were appreciated by almost all. His common sense approach to matters enabled him to get the job done and to rank with the best in his class. Stokowdog will always be remembered by " The Dogs " for discovering American Legion Post 218. SCUSA 3, 2. 1; Orienteering Team 4. 3; German Club 4, 3; French Club 4. 3 ROSEMARY ELLEN STEWART A3 Port Huencme, California Lieutenant Rosemary was a bright sparkle in the life of anyone who had the privilege of her acquaintance. Rose had a unique way of remembering the smallest occasions and making them something special. Whether it be a song from her heart or winning Brigade team intramural titles. Rosebud ' s devotion and sincere concern for oth- ers were always reflected in her active life at the Point. • Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2, 1; J and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1 ; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3. 2. 1; Corbin Seminar 2. 1 (President): SCUSA 1; Women ' s Swimming Team (Manager) 4; Cadet Acting Troupe 2. Spanish Club 3. 2; Cadet Band 4. KEVIN SCOTT STOLESON B 3 Riggins, Idaho Lieutenant Kevin came from the rugged mountains of Idaho, bring- ing with him not only his knowledge of the outdoors but also a yearning to take on new challenges, academic and physical. Kevin will best be remembered for his willingness to lend a hand to fellow skiers on the slopes and to fellow cadets in the barracks. Ski Patrol 4. 3, (President 2. 1). Jh r »f5 " ' | JAMES ARLON STRAUS B 2 Central Point, Oregon Lieutenant A fun-loving rancher from Oregon, Jim was a great guy to be around At Penn State, in the rain at B C . and in the mud on the hockey field. " Levi " had a good time At the same time, he did well in academics and learned how to lead, Jim ' s performance reflected credit on mself and West Point, We ' ll ak andard " Hi ' " and his endearing : iendship with Don German Club 4. 3: Ski Club 3. 2. 1. Automotive Club 4. 3: West Point Forum 2. MARK EDWARD SW ANSON 13 St, Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant West Point ' s version of Elton John, Swanny could al- ways be found wailing on the keyboards or singing his discombobulated lyrics. He piloted the " Blue Whale " on excursions to LA, Texas, the ' Yon Summer Cot- tage " , and local roadtrlps. When not cranking his quad- raxials or skiing off his boat on the murky Hudson, Mark was found brawling in water polo games. Swimming Team 4, 3: Water Polo Team 2. 1: Hop Bands 3. 2. 1: SCUBA Club 3. 2: Ski Club 3.2. J E-2 Sergeant DOUGLAS JOHN STROCK West Bloomfield, Michigan " Big Don " had a unique approach to his four year! here: Get involved with as many things as possible and still pass His contribution to the Academy is the famous model railroad located in the penthouse of Per shing Doug ' s philosophy is personified in this form o: Murphy ' s Law: Things, whether or not left to them selves, always get worse Karate Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice Presi- dent). Model Railroad Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. Glee Club 3. 2. Howitzer 4. 3. STUART LAWSON STRONG Wolcott, New York Serge ' Stu distinguished himself by never paying homag the Area, not to say he never did anything just never got caught. He was unique among the Df he kept the same girl for four years and refuse partake in the weekly inebriation contests. These t ' l separated and elevated him above the Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Ski Team 4. 2. 1: Karate Team 4. 3. 1: MATTHEW C. SWEENEY C Medford, New Jersey Lieuten? In Medford. he was the " man to beat " at the Maple At West Point he took the guise of " Slappy " , the : year track star turned functional special project N ' l and ring leader, whose love for the Institution kept laughing at everything and everyone laughing with h Now he sails on, with a smile on his face, captai USS Sweens. and leaving a trail of friendly smili ever he goes. Track Team 4, 3, 2, 1 JOHN JOSEPH SWART F 4 Newtown, Connecticut Captain J, J, had the second best claim to being the Frat ' s origi- nal " Berg " Always out for a good time, (especially if it involved some type of subversive activity), Swa will always be remembered as a terror to plebes. ski slope, and to Space Invadf remember: Always seize the in advantage. Sailing Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Cadet Band 4. 3. rtberg Good luck J.J., an( tive and exploit you DAVID JOEL STYLES C 2 Olean, New York Sergeant One of the boys from Company C, no mission was too great for Dave, He left his mark wherever he went, including the H-2 Plebe rooms, the C-2 dayroom. the Academic Departments, and any other place where he lOuld " donate " shaving cream, paint walls or give someone a piece of his mind. He now has the butterbars he hoped and waited for I PATRICK JOHN SWEENEY H 2 Omaha, Nebraska Captain Who will ever forget the Sweens. whose heart was matched only by his size Burger epitomized the term " laid-back " and his major pursuits were " lounging " , ' brefast " , and " futboll " . When we finally come to that quick and easy one. Brother Patty will not be lost amongst the footnotes of life. Long live the Brother- Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Fellowship of Christian Athlets 4, 3. 2, 1. MARK FRANCIS SUPKO B 2 Pottsville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Always in fashion, the only thing that surpassed the completeness of Sup ' s wardrobe was his mastery of foreign languages and his erudite use of wit and sar- casm. Women loved his jovial attitude and sometimes inauspicious compliments, and Sup never lost his repu- tation as a true gentleman. We ' ll never forget him. and it ' s almost certain that, at least as long as the Lite All- Stars stick together, he won ' t forget us either. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; Russian Club 3. 2. 1: German Club 3. 2. Arabic Club 2. 1; Sport Parachute Club 4. 3. 2. Karate Club 4. RICKI LYNN SULLIVAN Monroe, Louisiana Sergeant Sully was Louisiana ' s representative at West Point and he never let anyone forget it, " Head " could always be counted on for pictures of beautiful women in his wallet, but It ' s questionable whether he ever dated anything but stumps. He also slept upside down, but held that against him either. His companionship enthusiasm will be sorely missed by all. and especially Football Team 4. 3; Rabble Rousers 2. 1: Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1; Class Committee 2. 1; ANDREW CHARLES SWICK F 3 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant A cadet by accident. Slick blew in from LA. just for grins. He claims he really wasn ' t busy that week. A piton in one hand and a sierra cup in the other, frequent trips to the th rift shop enhanced his repertoire, ward- robe and culinary expertise. Always one for a quick cup of Feesh at Cullem. or the Malamute, or the rendez- vous. He will remain a Mind Yet Unchanged. Sum Quad Sum, always in pursuit of the art form. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3: Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. 1. DONALD R. SWYGERT. JR. D 3 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Being of twisted mind and unsound body. Donnie was known for leaving them laughing - then he left, " Swags " is living proof that the Prep School doesn ' t , . . prep that is! Diving was his favorite pastime; he made a living out of wrestling. While he managed the team, the ladies were always bigger and meaner than he could handle. He gave us reason t (yes. Virginia) there is hope, Westling Team 4. 3. 2. i. Dialectic Society 4. 3: SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Cycling Team 2. 1. smile, and proved that KEVIN WILLIAM TATE St. Louis, Missouri G-1 Captain In our o pinion. Kevin followed a strong line of G I ' ers from St- Louis. He ran tfie gamut in academics, from being a goat, to Dean ' s list, and back again. Always looking for a forum of discussion. Kevin found his outlet as CO. Aside from Academy life. Kevin ' s unique sense of humor and warm friendship were always there when needed Woodsman Club 3. 2. 1. Geology Club 2. L DAVID LEE THOMAS II G 1 San Francisco, California Lieutenant Dave was a leader with a deep concern for the prob- lems of others In athletics or in DPE he surpassed all competition. The records he set here will remain long after his departure. His sharp dress, easy-going manner and jovial personality made Dave a pleasure to be Track Team 4. 3: Cadet Band 4. 3. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Ushers Acolytes 4. 3. 2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2, 1. HOWARD AVERY TAYLOR A3 Elgin, Illinois Lieutenant Academics kept him on his toes but he relieved the pressures on his guitar. If you were lucky, you became the victim of an improvisational song; If you were a true friend you were dazzled with Chinese. His running and coaching ability made the company track team a win- ner. Hopefully, the nightmares of being chased by a P- Chem book will disappear in a few years Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4. 1 STEPHEN ARTHUR THOMPSON G 1 Burlington, Massachusetts Lieutenant Steve always found time, between shaping up the com- pany and drawing " The Old Grad " . to regale his many friends with his clever wit. or to help a friend in need A more considerate person never emerged from the doors of G-1. whether it was helping with Napoleon or flying and buying at Tony ' s He ' ll always be remem- bered as a great, sincere friend. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2 (Secretary) 1. Slum Gravy 4. 3. 2. 1. WKDT2. 1: SCUBA Club 1. JOHN RAE TAYLOR III Park Ridge, New Jersey H Lieutenau of the Sleds. John had us believing he wouf be sledding than tedding, but we knew he wi kidding Johnny trie impression, but he red many great debates with tl i always ready to stick to his gu ids miss a good time. With J. Howitzer 4. 3. 2: German Club 4. 3. 2 1 ERIC JOEL THOR Minneapolis, Minnesota Lieutenai Eric came to West Poll succeed and have fun d and later " rocker turned red mon sense thinking, inborn cl; others became his trademai with the deterr ng it Philosophy • at hea lear. coil ( " . Eric ' s c and considi Whether known •ET ' ' Zeus ' 3r " Sergeant Ami dships earned him of those lucky rica " . Eric ' s qui( an eternal place ' MICHAEL JOHN THERIAULT F 2 Cape Elizabeth, Maine Lieutenant sense of humor as charged up as his Doctor S was the main attraction, whether run- id swimming for the Zoo, or making music (?) ing sling in hand. Doc travelled to Maine, Garmisch. and euen Tarrytown, seeking the oa- sis in the desert, Mike made friends almost as easily as he made money. DAVID PATRICK TODD New Castle, Pennsylvania Always ready to help out, when he could very often be seen escorting a less fortunate company-mate back to the barracks. He will be remem- bered for his tremendous organizing abilities, especially the dinner at the Hotel Thayer which we all chipped in to pay for. Watch him as he moves through the Army, Ranger tab and all. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. Marathon Club 1. Domestic Affairs Seminar 2, 1; Span- ish Club 4. JACK CHRISTOPHER TODD F 4 Rocky Mount, North Carolina Lieutenant Proud to be a West Pointer, Jack will always be bered as a man who truly embodied the spirit and goals of the Academy and had fun doing it. A true Frog, a fine example to his friends, and always good-natured, T Man ' s reputation will live long aft and joined his buddie: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1 the Professi WALTER EMRICH TOLLEFSON D 1 Chesterton, Indiana Lieutenant This handsome young fellow left the land of Hoosier hospitality to come here to swim. Walt never had an inflated ego, but he did get a big head over being AIRBORNE ALL THE WAY. One thing is for sure, he ' ll go all out, all the way and every day in life. Hoo-Rah! Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Water Polo Club 3: CPRC 4. 2. SCOTT ROBERT TORGERSON H 4 White Bear Lake, Minnesota Lieutenant Scott accepted any challenge and attacked them with zeal. Athletics were especially beloved by Torg, as long as he could do them in the swimming pool. With camera in one hand, " Bone " in the other, and calculator at his side, Torger was the terror of West Point. If you couldn ' t find him in his room, he was at the foosball table. Swimming Team 4; Water Polo Club JOHN WILLIAM TOMPKINS C |: Willingboro, New Jersey Lieutenar An eccentric at heart, he savored the rest, sports, and table comm at plebe breakfast. This Cowboy fired ' em up with a touch of class. A legend t his spare time. Jack was destined to become one (V Jersey ' s finest — although he never let anyone else in cl it. n i Bowling Club 4. 3. 2. i. Behavioral Science Club 1: Arabic Club 4. 3: CPRC 2 LAWRENCE GEORGE TOSI G ■ Little Falls, New Jersey Sergean Tos came to the " Gopher Gang " with an intense corrfl petitive spirit, will to win. and a sense of humor. He wi always be remembered for his intense loyalty, the To! ' i trip sections, and a corpse-like appearance at oh-dark ' thirty in the morning. Larry will go far in life because h.j cares. Tos, what exit are you from ' iiopies Hop Committee 4, 3. 2. 1 (Co-Chair ): Scoutmaster ' s Council 4. 3. 2. 1 (Treasurer): Wrestling Team 4. 3; Wrestling Club 4, 3; Academy Ly- 2. L m TIMOTHY ANDREW TORCHIA A 2 Princeton, Illinois Lieutenant " Torch, " our " resident good ' ol boy " , came to West Point via the obscurity of the cornfields of northern Illinois His knack for keeping his TI-55 well charged won him many friends and admirers, and three gift sets from the Dean. Despite his academic brilliance and indispensible A. I., Tim kept to the never ending quest to verify that " a well-rested cadet is a well-tested ca- 150 lb. Football Team 4; Lacrosse Team 4; Class Committee 2. 1. JEFFREY ALBERT TONG H 2 Clearwater, Florida Lieutenant From painting the TAC ' s office, to nights in the barber shop, to extensive exploration of the steamy subterra- nean netherworld, " Cadet Eesh ' s " consistent academic prowess and exceptional class rank gave new meaning to the expression " life in the ejection scat " . Always happiest when the stakes were high, he excelled at the most dangerous game. , ' .««I Rifle Team 4; Karate Club Weightlifting Team 2. L RICHARD TOTLEBEN. JR. G 2 Sfflja Girard, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Rich came to West Point from the frozen shores of Lake humor Hi Erie with a song in his heart and some guitar strings in his pocket Whether it was representing the Academy on the playing field or on stage. Rich would stand for no slack, no compromise and no shrapnel. His band was tops and so was he 150 lb. Football Team 4. Christian Folk Group 4. 3; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2, 1; Headlmers 2. 1 (CIC): Cadet Hop Band 3. 2. Cadet Acting Troupe Barrack ' s Police 4. 3. 1; SCUBA Club L One group of people who play an im- portant role in Cadet life but who are often overlooked are the Barracks Pohce. Many of the Barracks Pohce watched us as Plebes during the first hectic days in Beast, seeing us through four long years until Gradu- ation Week Firstie Year. They were the first to befriend us at West Point, and the first to call us by our first names. As Plebes, we could rely on them to 1 1 perform spectacular repairs at the last minute - or to do small favors now and then. As Yearlings and Cows, we found them quick to share a joke or a story about weekend ad- ventures. By the time we became Firsties, they saw the culmination of our education and treated us with both friendship and respect. The Barracks Pohce have shared our West Point experience with us, fill- ing it with kindness, and we owe them our utmost appreciation. STEPHEN MILES TOWNSEND Nashville, Tennessee Lieutenant There never was an individual who cc uld extend himself Into so many time consuming actlviti PS and still excel in academics. Steve was one of the bes He will always be ree spirit and big heart. Theater Support Croup 4, 3, 2: The- ater Arts Guild 1: WKDT 4. 3. 2, U Ring artd Crest Committee 3. 2. 1: Cadet Horjor Committee 3. 2. 1. Academy Exchange 2. Catholic Folk Group 3. 2. 1: Chinese Club 4. 3. JOHN HOWARD TRAVERS A 2 West Hartford, Connecticut Captain With the light burning endlessly into the night, remem- ber Trav as that stalwart troop, unnerving in bearing and discipline, continually battling against the books. Strong and selfless In nature. John always had an ear to the company ' s heart, ready to amplify any rumor that came his way With sheer determination to hang through that extra academic round. John remains an enigma. A true friend, someone ought to give this man a Lacrosse Team 4. JANICE TRAXLER G Boca Raton, Florida Lieutena Hailing from Florida, Janice found West Point to bi cold place, so she took up running to stay warm. Ms people thought she was quiet, but those who rec knew her realized she came out of her shell when got her car. A three time veteran of Camp Buckn Janice loved field duty, and hopes her Army career is Portuguese Club 4. 3 (Secretary) 2. 1: Pistol Team 4: Theater Support Group 4. 5. RAMIRO VALDERRAMA C 4 La-Paz, Bolivia Lieutenant Ram hopes one day to become World Dictator Those close to him have already lobbied for the cabinet posi- tions. He battled ferociously with the Dean and perse- vered. Ramiro was always professional and held to one objective — a military career. He will be remembered by the Cowboys, especially if he becomes the Supreme World Commander. Spanish Club 4. Military Affairs Club 4. 3 2. CHRISTOPHER VALENTINE C 2 Rocky Mount, North Carolina Lieutenant Chris " blasted " out of a North Carolina thriving me- tropolis and hit Yankeeland by storm It is no wonder that he was able to quickly attain the rank of copilot on the " big boat to Graduation " . Chris held to that histori- cal motto: Duty. Honor. DIXIE. Christopher B Valen- tine never stopped being a true friend. CPRC 3. 2. 1. Pistol Team 4: Rus- sian Club 4. 3. X CLINTON DANIEL VALVERDE Bf Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutena: Clint started as a " green ER " He strove hard to . good, perhaps too hard sometimes. In photography succeeded in snapping the only known picture of a " rade " from the Inside looking out Lucikly for t Army, Clint has mellowed into a sensible, aware m who soldiers will respect. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Geology Club 2. 1: Spanish Club 4; Sport Parachute Club 4: Class Committee 4, 3. ROBERT WALTER TURKO D 1 Huntington, West Virginia Lieutenant , Duck from Wust Virginia, Bob won over the company with his casual congeniality and excellent sense of hu- ] lor Honest Bob never let anyone down, whether on the squash courts or friendly strife or the late night caUone runs. He ' ll be remembered as a patron of the arts, but not of the barbershop. Vote for Bob ' Portuguese Club 4. 3: Fine Arts Fo- Honor Committee 2. 1; l CPRC3. 1. It ROCKY JAMES TYLER G 4 Humboldt, Nebraska Lieutenant " Tubby " found his initial encounter with civilization distasteful (and vice versa). He then " barbarized " the East with his banjo, outlandish personality and financial wizardry His boundless sense of humor and wit were as enjoyable as the sight of his overburdened little green car going down the road. A respected individual and fine friend, Rocky entered West Point with nearly everything that he needed and left with everything. GEORGE MERRILL UTLEY F 2 Milan, Tennessee Captain His height exceeded only by his charm, George left Tennessee brandishing an LL Bean shirt and a cham- pionship football form Leading Zoo volleyball to bri- gade honors, dominating the tennis courts, worrying about his grades - George took everything seriously. so long as he didn ' t have to work at it. One thing he did work at was friendship, and he was a champ there as SCUBA Club 1: Hunting Club 2. 1: ■ Spanish Club 4, 3. 2. Debate Council Forum 2. 1. BOE » ' THOMAS STEVEN VANDAL A 4 North Kingstown, Rhode Island Lieutenant No one would ever think that such a small state could produce such a big man Known to his friends as " Hulk Man " , Tommy could always be found pumping the iron or sharing a good laugh with the gang His good natured personality and timely one-liners endeared him to Com- pany A-4. and will be his ticket to success in the future. Move over. Atlas, here comes Tommy ' I CPRC 3. 2. 1. Freestyle Wrestling ' Club 4: Rugby Team 2; Power Ult- I ing Club 1. PAUL VANDERBURGH Dayton, Ohio the known for choosing the harder right " 1 gave his best on the O C , in academics a good time His accomplishments were by his refreshing sense of humor and wai " Pinkie " IS a super guy who will always i the hearts of the Buffaloes. Church of Christ Club 3. 2: Squash Team 4. 3: Sk: Club 1 Captain ■Pinkie " always 5. or just having • exceeded only DOUGLAS MICHAEL VARGAS G 3 Los Banos, California Lieutenant Doug never liked wrestling with his calculator He pre- ferred courses that were more " touchy feely " Thus, he selected Economics as his Concentration and continual- ly proved the old saying that " economists exist today to explain why their predictions of yesterday were wrong " He also enjoyed " running into the wall " during marathons Marathon Club 2. Ski Club 4. Club 1 In BRIAN SCOTT VEIT H 3 West Allis, Wisconsin Lieutenant Whether camping with the boys, getting toasted under the sun at the rock, abusing bambinos. eating 17 ears of corn, or swapping stories until the early hours, " Bry- dog " maintained an elevated level of consciousness. His comforting words made the most unbearable times pass easily. Let us raise our glasses high in the memory of this soldier-leader JUAN MANUEL VERA D 4 Brownsville, Texas Captain He flew in from Brownsville, Tex. Back home known as Super Mex. A star on the track, with the women he also had a knack. He was a stud in t he ring. In fact, a Brigade Boxing king. Later, when we look back on the past. We ' ll remember him as one who made these years a blast. To a great guy. super friend — God Bless. LAWRENCE JOHN VERBIEST E Warren, Michigan Lieutenj West Point gained an immeasurable amount of ex. lence when this young man walked through the g; Bright and talented. Larry made our time here m enjoyable. Endowed with wit and grace, " Beast " m; friends easily (and his friends always got the better t of the deal). These attributes, combined with his unic military spirit and ability, will certainly make for a bri and success Geologs Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice Presi dent}. Honor Committee 2, 1, WKDT 2. Hop Bands 2, CPRC Re presentative 3, 2 ADIC 3. 2. 1; Chess Club 3; Hand ball Club 1. Class Committee 4. 3; Car Commit lee 3. 2. 1 (Chairman): Judo Club 1. SCUBA Club 2. 1 GREGORY ALAN VOIGT C 3 Warwick, Rhode Island Lieutenant Never one to become acnmonious, Greg existed for four years at West Pont attempting to establish a life style oihich did not require his presence To ward off any obstacles, he came equipped with ambitions and a heart bigger than his own home state Adamant in his desire to fulfil! a lifetime goal proclaimed in his High School yearbook, Greg still wishes to become a parts Chicken Empire - a goal he PETER MICHAEL VOZZO F 4 Starkville, Mississippi Lieutenant A gentleman in the tradition of Southern hospitality, Pete enjoyed many friendships Looking ahead, his de- termination will help him become a great Officer " Vozen-Cranz " knew how to enjoy himself and will long be remembered by us all The fondest memory will RICKY LYNN WADDELL C 2 Centerton, Arkansas Captain There bubbles in this large carcass a tireless and easy- going spirit His pinnacle of academic excellence was achieved by studying in bed and sleeping at his desk, dispelling the football mentality image Slow with words but never without one, " Hawg " became the Corps ' " Fear of Reprimand " ghostwriter. Fluent in friendship. Rick will be stopped by no man. nk Purdi ' igorously pursu ii Six Bells And All ' s Well " The best time to be at West Point is when you are away from West Point. Despite this apparent contra- diction in terms, putting a few miles between yourself and those cold grey walls can have a remarkable influence on your attitude: the fur- ther away you get the better it seems. Only then can you forget about academics, ignore Regs, and laugh at the TAG without getting in trouble. Like all good things, though, leave always seems to end too soon. With the whole process thrown into re- verse, returning to West Point is like approaching Armageddon— the closer you get, the worse it becomes. Returning from Plebe Christmas was the worst. After living as nor- mal human beings for three weeks, returning to West Point and the Fourth Class System was a severe form of culture shock. Later, as upperclassmen, we didn ' t have the Fourth Class System to contend with, but it still didn ' t make coming back any more fun. Our only consolation was that we could get away more often, and we did our best to escape whenever possible. Until May, that is, when we headed out the gates for the last time. MICHAEL PAUL WADSWORTH Aurora, Colorado Lieutena Mike, the ail-American boy from the Mile-High O came from a life of travel in the Air Force. Somchoi he ended up in the Army, only to learn the ways of 1 1 world in E-4, " Macho " will always be remembered I his friendly smile as he cheerfully guided fourth cla I men in all phases of cadet life. Geohgy Club 4, 2. 7. ' " i; STEPHEN KIRBY WALKER A Memphis, Tennessee Lieutena Despite four years in the North, Steve never really 1 his ole ' Tennessee home. A picture is worth a thousa words, but if that didn ' t tell the story, he had a thousa words that would. He will always be remembered for friendly " Howdy " and his loyalty to one woman, o car, and two kinds of music (Country and Weste: despite all our efforts. His flag will fly freely again. CollectoTS Committee 3: Engineering Forum 1; Honor Committee 2, 1. B I MARLIN WAGNER, JR Kf I Baltimore, Maryland A-3 Lieutenant Wags ' capacity for concentration was amazing His suc- cess in academics stemmed from the late hours he kept and the endless cokes he drank, which made him the " night owl " of the company. His economic use of time (it in well with Wags ' idea that there nqle on everything. The only time he didn ' t care fo conomy Women ' s Tennis Team (Manager) 4 3. 2. I: Hop Committee 4 RONALD DEWITT WAIDLICH D 2 Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ron. or " uncle Wally " , will best be remembered for his expertise on the Trap and Skeet range. When not blasting away clay pigeons, he could be found hunting or fishing, but his daily preoccupation was battling Teds. His good humor and positive attitude (even under the worst conditions) carried him through. When every- was complaining . Ron would be the loudest. FRANKIE MARTIN WARNER 13 Boaz, Alabama Lieutenant Sentenced by God to two plebe years for being from Boaz, one was served at the Citadel and the other here. Boaz, Frank ' s Russian notes, and Atlantis all have one thing in common: no one can find any of them. If you ever needed a friend, Frank was your man Cadet Chapel Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3. 2 lAsst. CIC). 1 (CIC): Naviga- tors 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President): Com- ||||{|g|[ puter Forum 3. 2. 1: Russian Club 4. 3. 2; Tactics Club 4. 3 JOHN HENRY WARREN B 3 Wharton, Texas Sergeant John came to West Point via the Regular Army and three years in exciting places like Fort Leonard Wood. Fort Riley, Korea, and USMA Prep. John will always be remembered for " pinging out " at 240-per in B-3 ' s Bakehouse. John devoted himself to upholding stan- dards and helping out his friends. His perseverance in accomplishing tasks isure success in the futur Bugle Notes 4, 3. 2. 1 (President): Dialectic Society 4. SCUSA 4: Pbo tography Seminar 3, 2: Howitzer 4 PATRICK THERON WARREN Ij Cucamonga, California Lieutenij ' ■ " ' yearj, cooling out his impulsii I the California college scene Pat shov], nature when he bought his car. Too ijj his car wasn ' t as reliable as he is. Pat was al to help out if he could find somebody els Geologv Club 4, 2. I: Honor Com mittee 3. 2. 1. Spanish Club 4 ' ays wiiK to do RICHARD JOSEPH WASSMUTH G 2 Titusville, Florida Captain Richard ' s cold-eyed, steel-jawed appearance made him seem ruthless. He would not allow inferior performance and always set the example. Beneath all this was a soft- hearted, friendly Cowboy who loved python boots. Merle Haggard, and telling tall tales. He will be remem- bered for his dedication to Duty, and, above all, his devotion to friends. SCUBA Club 2. 1. JOHN DUDLEY WASSON H 4 Post Falls, Idaho Sergeant John strode in from Idaho, threw his cowboy hat on the bed. kicked his boots onto the desk, and was deter- mined to remain at West Point His cadet career was not without variety; It took him to all corners and altitudes of America John tenaciously fended off the Dean ' s many onslaughts. John ' s Airborne spirit will carry him far in life and in the Army. Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. 1: Tactics e=: ;_;j5il. - Club i: Cadet Glee Club 2 SZ! ; = . Sergeai ) hear about Wa DWANE EDWARD WATSEK Roy, Washington Even though nobody really ' ington State ' s achievements. Dwane ' s fierce pride co pelled him to keep " ye Royal Hawgs " fully inform«:j, Yes. pride is the key to Dwane ' s future success. T ij Hawg. in exile, always took a personal pride m ever he tackled, whether it was a wrestling coa platoon leader, or becoming a member of the B Slug Club Class Committee 4. 3. Track Team 4: Cycling Team 2. 1 ' S9k JAMES ZYGMUNT WARTSKI E 3 White Stone, New York Lieutenant ,hm will make an excellent Officer because for four .ears he was the commander of knick knack NATO (an t htc air-assault unit) It is safe to say that Jim will be the only 2d Lieutenant millionaire in the Army E3MC For- L oss Country Team Manager 4. 3. 2. 1 (Head): Track Team Manager 4. ,?. 2. 1 (Head): Art Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 • aO: CPRC 2. 1. Pointer 3: Hop Committee 4. 3 (Chairman). German Club 3. 2. L JOSEPH MICHAEL WARWICK D 3 Lynchburg, Virginia Lieutenant Joey. Wick. Warhead All de constantly It came to ing, Joey gentleman INever ind scientifically mo )laying hoop, flying ms there. When it " Put your head do ' ibe the same straw- in the history of West or as much as Wick. He litored his QPA When 1 bee. dancing, or snak came to work. Wick ' s ;n and drive hard " Baseball Team 4. 3: Sw 4, CPRC 3. 2. L %:t ' m. MARK GEORGE WASHECHEK E 3 Brookfield, Wisconsin Captain From Wisconsin ski country, " Waldo-Hipchek " was known for his successful E-3 Brigade intramural teams. Accused of sewing dress-offs in his shirts plebe year. " Waldo " was the MlAl Model Cadet - even Regs, usee, picked him out as one Mark will go far in life, simply for the attention to detail he applies to any job he npts Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. 2, L BRYAN GLENWOOD WATSON D 4 Fairfax, Virginia Captain A man of constantly changing athletic attire. Wats was a continual inspiration to the Dukes, always pushing him- self to higher and more outstanding levels of physical and intellectual achievement With the wit and the armth of the Irish, and red hair to match, he was truly a " Heinie Boy " at heart. That ' s how his numerous friends will fondly remember him HAROLD WILLIAM WAUGH C 4 Hingham, Massachusetts Lieutenant Bill. " Viscious Waugh ' , was called " The Strangler " by the class of ' 79 He broke more clipboards, destroyed more clothing, did more unauthorized dental work, broke more French traffic laws, and was generally cool- er than Charles Bronson Remember: " it ' s not the qual- ity that counts, it ' s the volume " X AIAA 3. 2. I (President): German Club 4. 3 2- Track Team 4. 3: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1: Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. 1: American Culture Seminar 2. 1. Mi DAVID CHARLES WEEDEN B 1 Holmdel, New Jersey Lieutenant A friend to everyone, there was nothing Dave wouldn ' t do for his buddies He was everyone ' s choice for a roommate, and due to his strong character, integrity, and rational thinking was voted honor representative Yuc year A trusted peer, a good cadet, and a true friend Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Instructor Group 3. 2. 1: Geology Club 3. 2. 1: Honor Committee 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 4. 3. 2: French Club 4. JEFFREY RICHARD WEIL B 1 Monroeville, Pennsylvania Captain Jeff ' s wild humor and amazing wit made tiim chief comedian and roaster in the company Usually found in the weight room dreaming about his next weekend in Florida, Weilman managed to study in his off-time. His devotion to duty, and sense of pride, however, were unparalleled. This gave him that excellent mix of work and play that will make him successful Collectors Committee 4, 3. 2. 1 (President): Fine Arts Forum 4: Geol- oqv Club 4. 3; German Club 4. 3 DAVID ANTHONY WEGRZYN C 4 Valparaiso, Indiana Lieutenant Dave lead the SCUBA club to fantastic depths. In fact, you might say he led it to the pits. Contrary to popular opinion. Dave was not excessively neat. He liked the feel of , , hisi . and the shii ■of brasso-ed regulator. Judo Club 4, 3. 2. American Culture Seminars. 2. 1; SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2 (Vice President). 1 (President). THOMAS FLEET WESTFALL II Cocoa Beach, Florida Lieutenant Westy reported to West Point with a surfboard under one arm and a golf bag draped over the other. Always a favorite with the plebes. the " Beast " never tired of Simba and winning big in Atlantic City Whenever it ' s Miller time the boys from " 1 " will remember Tom in his search for the ultimate double cheese, double crust He ' ll always be around big waves and beautiful babes wherever he goes. Golf Team 4: Pistol Team 4. 3: Fi- nance Club 1: Sh Club 2. 1. JOSEPH WEINHOFFER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania D Capta Bethlehem made its finest contribution to West Po when it sent Joe Even though he did well in academic he still found time for easy living, Joe always enjoy the finer things of life, from BMW ' s to expensive s reos. He will be remembered not only for D-2 ' s fint ' movements, but also for being one of West Point ' s fin ■ products Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Capta JORDAN RAY WHITE G Louisville, Kentucky Lieutena. Jody came to the Gopher gang via Kentucky He w known for his support for the Big Blue team and f friendship Always available to listen and provide su port, he will be remembered as a needed friend ar bridge over troubled waters. Good luck in a long ar illustrious career friend. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. (V:ce President): Fellowship of Chri tian Athletes 4. 3: Council 2. 1: Public Affairs Detail 2. I FRANK WESTON, JR. D 2 San Angclo, Texas Captain From Day One this young Texan adhered to and exem plified the ideals of West Point With determination in his heart and a smile on his face. Frank drove on through West Point ' s hardships to touch base with aca demic excellence Frank ' s willingness to succeed will bring him much success in years to come Hop Committee 3. 2. 1: French Club 2. 1: Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1: Sailing Club 2. 1- Jt ' ll I I ' I C-2 Captain RONALD WAYNE WELCH Breckenridge, Texas When Ron (TWA) entered West Point on Re Pay. his hair was so long that it rested on his shoulders Accepting the military haircut standards and quickly adapting to the West Point lifestyle as a fourthclassman. ie still maintained his sense of humor and sanity. Ron uas an extremely hard worker and reached many of the that he set e Dialectic Society 4. 3, 2. 1; Soccer Team 4. MICHAEL PATRICK WHITE D 1 Blue Bell, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mike was sent from Ireland to West Point as an Irish representative 2,000 miles on a horse must have been in exciting ride. A better novelist the Corps doesn ' t nave. Writing about people was his strong point, but talking about them was his glory. Riding Team 4. 3. 2, 1, Art Seminar 4, 3; Creatine Writing Seminar 4, 3, 2 (ClCh Pointer 2; Geology Club P. TIMOTHY REECE WELTON D 2 Montour, Iowa Lieutenant Coming from the corn and pigs of Iowa, " Wiffle " proved to be a miracle worker; it was truly a miracle if he did any work Timmy was quiet and reserved when at West Point, but when he got away . . .1 He will be missed dearly by D-2 and the boys, especially wfien it ' s time for a dose of TCB! Russian Club 4. 3. 2. J; Karate Club fe . A -s; ' 4: Skeet Trap Club 3, 2. 1. " ZS MARCUS JAMES WELDON E 3 San Angelo, Texas Lieutenant Hailing from the Lone Star State, Marcus already had the blood of southern discipline in his veins. An assidu- ous approach to life is perhaps the best description of Marcus ' character. His favorite hobby was translating Statler Brothers songs into German. Whether singing or running, he was a winner in all endeavors Marcus soars with the Eagles. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. 1; German Club 2. L ANTHONY ALAN WICKHAM 13 Carey, Ohio Lieutenant Tony Wickham, alias " Double A " , was a man of re- solved action. Never loud and never coming on strong, his character left an impact upon the rest of us. Al- though the " Silent Radical " expressed his opinions rar- ely, they were always taken seriously. To know " Dou- ble A " was to like him. It was a great four years. Tony will be remembered for a long time to come. Wrestling Team 4. 3; Wrestling Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Military Affairs Club 3. 2. L F-4 Lieutenant DARREN ALAN WILCOX San Jose, California Darren always had the last word in any argument evenif it was after a long-kept silence. Without a doubt he knew where he stood and where he was going (savt a few distractions.) If one needed a straight, painful matter-of-fact opinion, Darren would provide it. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Cadet Band 4. 3; Chess Club 4. 3. Cadet Glee Club 3; Racquetball Team 2, 1; Behavioral Science Club 2. 1: Track Team 4; American Cul- ture Seminar L PETER ROBERT WILDER HI Worcester, Massachusetts Lieutenant Pete came to West Point from the jails of Worcester Once fiere, tie proved to be a compatible roommate to anyone who supplied a stereo His hot temper and " love " for plebes made him a formidable obstacle to the classes of ' 83. ' 84 and ' 85 To his classmates Pete will always be known as " P W Honor Committee 2. 1: Special A ' , sistant for Honor Education; Theatric Support Group 4. 3, 2 THOMAS MICHAEL WILEY D 3 Manchester, New Hampshire Captain While many great leaders have their shortcomings. Wiles was just plain short Perhaps D 3 ' s most " spirit ed " individual, T,W. was seldom swayed by the system, Tom figured that if he couldn ' t help himself he might as well help others, and go to medical school What Tom lacked in size, he thoroughly made up for in character and loyalty to friends- Soccer Team 4. CPRC 3. 2. 1 DAVID THOMAS WILLIAMS F 3 Reidsville, North Carolina Captain Dave was given the nickname " Willy " by Fran Legasse during plebe year, and the name stuck Best known for his warm Southern accent, Willy wanted everyone to " be his friend " . When he became Battalion X.O.. he feared no longer being part of the company His help- fulness and spirit live in the hearts of F Troopers every- where MOUNT UP " Investment dub 3 2 Scoutma: DAVID MICHAEL WILKINS I!i Newark, Ohio Lieutenij Wilks glided into West Point from the Buckeye Si and quickly established himself as one of the rr; memorable Ducks. His fine taste in women, trip secti to the City, and towering talent at Area B-l on in legend long after he ' s gone. Dave was all and an inspiration to many. HOO-RAH ' Spanish Club 3. 2. U Portuguese Club 2. 1: French Club 3. 2, 1; Cos pel Choir 4. 3. 2; Automotive Forum 2. Contemporary Allairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. DEBBRA ANN WILLIAMS M Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Lieutene a Deb threatened to leave since the day shi decided to grace the Corps with her pi Tennis was not the only racket this Oki sued. Despite the hair cut policy. Debbi her infamous " Rapunzel " reputation. Progressing frc: her plebe title (Miss Lacksadaisical) ) gives those who have kr (Mellow DARRELL WILLIAMS C 4 Turner, Oregon Lieutenant " Willy " was one of those proud traditional Americans who conserved the best of two worlds. Time may have passed, but Darrell was always the same. With smug grin and humor he helped bad times pass more pleas- antly His strong sense of loyalty and integrity will ensure that " Willy " won ' t leave a place without being Military Affairs Club 4. 3: Rally Com- mittee 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4. 5. CURTIS RAY WILLIAMS H 4 Hineston, Louisiana Lieutenant From a kingdom far. far away. Max was attracted to tfic Point tfirough its travel brochures of sailing, beaches, dances, parties, and academics. He was truly looking for that " whole-man " concept! His prowess in Physics not only earned the awe of his classmates, but also the coveted name of " Max " , At Graduation. Max and Earl were still on the boat CPRC 2 How to become Battalion Athletic rying " Wilhelms " . loved by al GREGORY CHARLES WILLEMS F 4 Hayward, California Lieutenant : Officer without really . feared by squirrels. With a record collection that defied the imagination, and debts to match. Wilhelms financed firstie year by soiling his legendary Porsche Between visiting Boris the spider in his P-0. Box, and learning The Who ' s songs, Greg found time to pass Pistol Team 4. 3. 2: Cadet Ct)apel Choir 4; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2. U Cadet Film Seminar 2. 1 ICIC): Pistol Club 1. ' LAURIE WILLETS, JR. Burlington, North Carolina The Cummings High Tiddlywinks champ traveled north to a new world and became a Fighting Cock, Geno progressed rapidly through the years, pruchasing a 280Z. eating sundaes and pumping iron to a point where one would ask. " Aren ' t you in G Q, magazine? " This good ' ole Southern boy will always remai and loyal friend to those who know him. Cadet Band 4: Sport Parachute Club 4; CPRC 2: Russian Club 3. GARY SPENCER WILLIAMS F 4 Vero Beach, Florida Lieutenant friend to all. Gary never turned down a request for a favor. Evening hours would find him either singing at a or simply visiting friends Often he willingly sacri- precious study time to devote more time to good company. Ckdet Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Cadet Gos- p Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; 100th Night w 1; Contemporary Affairs Semi- 4. 3. 2. 1. MARGARET WILLIAMS A 2 Brookfield, Wisconsin Lieutenant Margaret was always smiling, even in the greyest of times. But her smile never revealed her persistent de- sires to find all life had to offer, to understand others clicked, and to reach goals others couldn ' t see. She drove through walls others walked away ; Margo survived them all — and she ' s still smiling. Women " s Tennis Team 4. 3, 2, 1; Sk Team 4. Handball Team 3. Ill| PATRICK WILLIAMS G 4 Ticonderoga, New York Lieutenant Pat came to West Point to avoid paying out-of-state tuition. He was able to finance his K-Kar with the money he made from investments in celestrium. When he wasn ' t hazing plebes. he was correcting them, Pat will always be remembered for his willingness to pass ER poop during the wee hours of the morning, G-4 will really miss this OR number-cruncher, French Club 4. Marathon Club 2 ROBERT JULIUS WILLIAMS B 4 Lake Charles, Louisiana Lieutenant Wearing goat roper boots and decked out in a leather jacket, Robin could be found on weekends flying around on his bike or the yellow sewing machine in search of women. No one knows the shady side of finance, trunk locker wineries, and ways to beat the system as our buddy. Robin was a friend and will be hard to replace. The Army i Lieutenant. Triathlon Team 4. 2, 1; Trap Skeet Club 3; ADIC 1; Car Commit- tee (Vice President): Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2, 1. DONNA MARIE WILLIAMSON CI Toms River, New Jersey Lieutenant Donna, the newest member of the Lawson Clan, came to us ready to play some mean basketball. That aspira- tion ended, however, when she chose to pursue a ca- reer in medicine and decided to check out a few hospi- tals on the East Coast. Donna ' s determination, sincer ity, selflessness, deep faith and genuine concern for real inspiration for all. those around her served as i Basketball Team 4; Teens Encounter Christ 4, 3. 2. 1: Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1. SCOTT CHARLES WILLIAMS H 3 Albertson, Long Island Lieutenant Scott came up from the Island with a sense of humor and an artistic talent. Whether he was cruising the " Primary Club " or seeking the " Imperial Master of Points " . " Scooter " lived fast and certainly enjoyed his stay at West Point. As a late addition to the class he added another dimension to the personality of the Ham- sters. Scott was always one to " stick his neck out " for his friends. Ho» ■ 2: Pointer 2. 1 (Art Editor). STEPHEN CHARLES WILLIAMS Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieuten; Dear Mom and Dad, You were right, college is fun! I to go sailing every afternoon, and the guys even vo me president of the Frat since I ' ve had so much exj ience in the field, I ' ve been campaigning here for f years so tell New Mexico to get ready for me to t over! Love, Steve Sailing Team 3. 2 (Co-Captain); 1, (Captain); Protestant Chapel Chior 4. 3. 2, 1; Cadet Glee Club 2; Public Affairs Forum 2; Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1 (President); Ski Club 3. 2. 1; CPRC 4, 3. 2. 1. C-3 Captain o college. BRENT DAVID WILLIS San Antonio, Texas Dear Mom and Dad, Thanks for sending n- The Point ' s such a great place — I lead the cheers at al the football games, slam in the squash courts, and dres; up in a chicken outfit in my spare time. With my looks personality, body, and modesty I ' ll be able to take ovei the world! Love, Brent Tennis Team 4, 3; Squash Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Cadet Glee Club 3. 2 (Busi- ness manager Publicity); Rally Com- mittee 4, 3, 2. I; Hop Committee 4. , " , 3 3 2. 1; Rabble Rousers (Head Veil Leader) 1; CPRC 3. 2 . YANCEY ROGER WILLIAMS H 3 Scottsdale, Arizona Lieutenant Coming from Arizona, " Yance " never really did pick up on the fast-paced New York lifestyle His favorite pastime was trout fishing with Teddy. However, he aki ays had time for his friends, who he valued above everything. Yancey — may your moon always shine upon you. Sn ' iwming Team 4, 3: Glee Club 3, : ' , 1: SCUSA 1: Debate Council and gT " " Forum 2, 1. Protestant Chapel Choir " ' ' S 4. 3, 2: Public Affairs Detail 4. 3. 2. 1: French Club 3: CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 3. MICHAEL CLINTON WILMER H 2 Unlondale, New York Lieutenant Mike will always be remembered for his gentlemanly charms. A good dancer and gourmet cook he was definitely the classic example of the 20th century Re- naissance Man. Mike and his parents made a definite impact on Hcompany which will never be forgotten. I Godspeed to a man who will always be called friend. Long live the Brotherhood. Protestant Choir 4. Glee Club 3. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Lacrosse Wl Team 4. 3 I ll Ring Weekend When classes started again and we began our last year at West Point, the light at the end of a long tunnel finally came into sight. Even with cars and unlimited weekends, it wasn ' t until Ring Weekend that we realized we had finally made it to First Class Year. Of all the " special " weekends that are arranged for cadets ' enjoyment. Ring Weekend is unquestionably the best. In addition to the satisfac- tion of receiving our rings, the Ring Presentation, banquet, and formal hop enhanced our sense of class uni- ty, and gave us a real feeling of ac- complishment. At last, after three years of hard work, we finally had something tangible to show for our efforts. Even after the excitement ended. Ring Weekend represented more than just the addition of another class of " ringknockers " to the Long Gray Line. Beginning with the first class rings in 1835, the West Point class ring has symbolized tradition, honor, and patriotism, as well as a source of pride that will never leave us. DAVID CHARLES WILSON D 3 Lansing, Michigan Captain Coming from Wolverine country where he was " All World " in both high school track and basketball, Dave decided to relax a bit and " only " run track. Dave never lost a match with the Dean, He very seldom let academ- ics interfere with his being a " cadet " . Striving to be the " ideal cadet " , Dave, for some reason, refused to par- take in a standard cadet activity: the 2355 calzone run. Cross Countri Team 4, 2; Indoor Track Team 4; Outdoor Track Team [jfjl III SCOTT MORGAN WINGATE C 3 Federal Way, Washington Lieutenant Fortunately USMA does not require a psychiatric ex- amination or we might never have met Scott. He set the tempo plebe year by dancing down the halls and attend- ing dinner formations sockless. Never one to over- study, Scott spent more time hanging around his fourth floor window than his books. To the Fighting Cocks, Scott will always be Fuzzy bear, an inspiration, and a great friend. Portuguese Club 4; Triathlon Team 4. Photography Seminar 2. J, CPRC 3. MICHAEL DAVID WINSTEAD Charlotte, North Carolina Lieuten Meeting every challenge that West Point threw his v " Wingnot " impressed us all with his insurmountable to keep fighting long after he had no energy left, four years seemed to be totally spent between classroom and the boxing ring, but he never lost sigh [ what was most important to him, that is, being a 150 lb. Football Team 4. RENEE SUZANNE WOLVEN E 4 Martinsville, Indiana Captain Even when she wasn ' t playing on the volleyball court or working towards procuring our class rings, Renee could always be counted on to contribute to some worthwhile cause. She would smile Monday morning when no one else could think of anything to smile about. Her friends appreciated her efforts and hope that she will be re- warded in the future. Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Men ' s Volleyball Manager 4; Corbin Semi- nar 4; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. 1: French Club 3. 2. Math Fo- rum 2: Arabic Club 2 TEZEON YORKCHOUNG WONG 13 Middletown, New York Lieutenant " T " came to 1-3 with a passion for boxing, Corvettes, and motorcycles. Famous for the bob-and-travel, he could come from the depths of slumber to respond to any P ' s question. Never caught speechless, comebacks were where " T " was the undisputed king. When things got tough, he could be counted on to help out anyone in a tight spot. He ' ll be remembered most of all as a Chi, Club 4. 3. PAUL JEFFREY WOOD Moses Lake, Washington Captaiaj ' " Woody " will always be remembered by the " goO ' Dudes " as one of the best. From Moses Lake. Pal ' brought wisdom beyond his years and a " flashy " smiU His athletic prowess, along with his desire to do th right thing, earned him all the respect his classmate could give. The Army will be a better place with Paul [ its Officer Corps. j Football Team 4; Tennis Team 3: Rugby Club 2. 1. TEY CARTER WISEMAN G 2 Pedro, Ohio Lieutenant ley ' s greatest attribute was being young at heart. He always will be. As much as he tried to keep his life simple by staying on the racquetball or basketball courts, he could not avoid falling in love and complicat- ing things. Tey learned to cope with this problem, however, and used his experience to counsel others with similar problems. ADIC 4. 3, 2. 1: Cadet Band 3. 2; Finance Forum 4, 3. 2. FRANCIS WOLF, JR. H 2 Sterling, Illinois Lieutenant From his father ' s barber chair in the middle of an Illinois cornfield came " Woofie " . He was a guy you enjoyed having in your room, even if you had three PR ' s the next morning. From Catholic Choir to Philly, racquet- ball to cars and stocks, " Woofie " dabbled in all The Happy Men of ' 82 will always remember his willingness to help others, and wish the best of luck always. Catholic Chape) Choir 4. 3. 2, 1 . . jf!f=. . (President): Chess Club 3. 2. Finance " " Ij Forum 3. 2. Racquetball Club 2. i» ® ' ' DANIEL GLENN WOLFE A 2 Golden, Colorado Lieutenant Dan ' s many friends will always remember the grinning, easy-going guy from Colorado. Raised in the mountains with a Coors brewery in his back yard, he excelled in academics, but partying was his forte. From Florida toll booth checks to Cape Cod shoe shots, Dan was a stalwart member of the A-2 travel crew. Think of skiing, four-wheeling and flying, and you have Dan. Ski Instructor 2. 1. Ski Patrol 4. 3. 2. ' £:=r- ff -jS ' 1: Aero -Astro Club 4. 3, 2. 1 (Presi- " j fc MICHAEL EUGENE WOODGERD 13 Marietta, Ohio Lieutenant Nothing shady was ever likely to escape Mike ' s keen and questioning scrutiny, no matter which end of the deal he was on. Grey? — Rarely; Green? — Through and through! " Woody " was an ever-present reminder of what being a professional soldier and a West Pointer are all about. The folks of Marietta have reason for great pride in their very own " Woody " . Russian Club 4, 3. Military Affairs i s j - Club 4, 3; Tactics Cub 2; Sport Para- KlI chute Club 2. 1. i ' i KURT MICHAEL WOODS A3 Oxford, Michigan Sergeant Kurt added to the image of a Star Man the same way Atilla the Hun added to the image of a nice guy. When he wasn ' t spending time with his friends he was helping the Supe on the Honor Review Committee, Spurt ' s intelligence was matched only by his sardonic wit, a wit we all learned to cherish. Tom would never let us have it any other way. Honor Committee 2. 1: Superinten- dent ' s Honor Review Committee 3. ' I ' ll iiIei DANIEL JOSEPH WORTH H 4 Rochester, New York Lieutenant Dan came to HOG-4 from upstate New York with a Grateful Dead tape in one hand and a Genny Cream in the other. " Levin " kept himself busy between honor and academic endeavors, yet never was too busy to help a friend. Late night swims, stars, and a Corvette proved Dan believed in the " whole-person " concept. His will be a friendship long cherished by the H-4 gang. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. I; Outdoor Sportsmen ' s Club 4. 3. 2. 1 : Honor Committee 2, 1. I II ROBERT EDWARD WRENN B 4 Huntsville, Alabama Captain If anyone exemplified the " Buffalo " spirit, Billy did. B- 4 ' s favorite Ranger was always there, whether for a bull session or a night out with the boys. The originator of the Anti-Snibblin ' Society, he did much to wipe out snibblin ' in our time. Billy ' s smile stopped many snibbles before they started He was known for his efforts in P.E. and academics, though it was in P.E. that he showed us the way. Despite being from the South, Billy took to skiing like a fish to water. But most importantly, Billy was always there when you just needed a friend. Company Honor Representative 3. 2. 1. TIMOTHY GERARD WRIGHT II Troy, New York Lieutenant Tim came to 11 from Troy, bringing with him his New York accent, which nobody let him forgetl An auid sports fan, if anyone wanted to know anything about sports (especially baseball), Tim was the man to ask. He always had a deep respect for people and strove to live by high ideals. A " good dude " , Tim will certainly be a credit to the Army. Public Affairs Forum 2. 1; Baseball Team 4. THOMAS ANTHONY WUCHTE D DeKalb, Illinois Lieutenan Hailing from Cor n Country, " Wukk-Te " brought som interesting habits to West Point, too many to list. Ton, my was always smiling and ever friendly, and coul , always be counted on to say something only he thougf " ! was funny. His wild antics and sense of humor will b sorely missed in D-2, and he ' ll always be rememberi as one-half of T-Squared ' Cross Country Team 4, 3, 2, 1 (Cap- tain): Indoor Track Team 4, 3. 2, 1: Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Howitzer 3. 2. J; CPRC 3. 2. 1 CHARLES MICHAEL YOMANT El Dunedin, Florida Captain " Charlie Y " came to West Point with high ideals. He made many friends (an easy task if you were blessed with a smile like Chuck ' s), and found the respect he deserved. An inspiration to all, he always chose the " harder right " The divisions of El shall always echo his horrible voice. His loving friends wish him the best of luck. Team Handball Club 3: Aero-Astro Club 1. RICHARD GERAD YORK G 2 Brownstown Township, Michigan Lieutenant Always eager for a challenge. Rich had no problem making the transition from Prep School to life at the Academy. He could always be found sleeping, sharing conversation with friends, or spending time in the steam room. He will be remembered for his winning attitude, his strong interaction with the Church, and his sweet disposition (even while losing weight during football season.) 1501b. Football Team 3. 2. l. Teens ' te s=s Encounter Christ 3. 2. 1 (CIC): Fel- ..- ffi==;m y. lowship of Christian Athletes 2. 1 TRACEY LEE ZANDER C Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant Tracy ' s motivation was surpassed only by his friendii ness and the sincerity of his greetings. His attitude towards West Point and the Army were best reflected ir the comment about him that he would return to the Academy as a Military Science " P " . I iLLEN GREGORY WYNDER G 3 bridgeton, New Jersey Sergeant Kis quiet exterior could never hide the sincere compas- sion, competitive drive, and pride that was Allen IVynder A! will always be remembered or working his way to a starting position on the Varsity Football team .liter he was told " the speed just wasn ' t there " To our G-3 Biggest, Baddest. Meanest - best of luck ' Football Team 3, 2. 1; Contempo- lary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2; French Club 4: Honor Committee 2. i. KENNETH JON YARBERRY A 1 Pueblo, Colorado Lieutenant Affectionately known to the plebes as " Uncle Ken " . that all changed after his Beast Detail and tenure as company 4 " System officer. Others just thought Ken was a wild and crazy guy - on the dance floor, working with his scouts, or concentrating in " Juice " . Yet, for those who knew him best. Ken was a friend, and hard to match DAVID MICHAEL YERKS G 4 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Yerksio " was a man of great personal attributes Be- sides being a financial wizard, he was proclaimed the Guppy academician. In fact, his friends could say that Dave would never allow academics to interfere with studying. However, his greatest asset was his ability to understand people. He was a great inspiration to all who knew him. Dave has much to offer the Army. Pricio and Disco will miss him greatly CPRC3. 2. 1: SCUBA Club 3; Em SL 1 (Color Photo Editor): Scout Tfl masters ' Council 4, 3, 2 (Secreatary). [ 1 (President). _ YfJ Soccer Team 4; Spanish Club 3. 2. t:[ f JAMES JEFFREY ZANOLI H 2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain For four years he lived amongst us, was part of us and yet, no one truly knew or totally understood him. His quiet intense nature often sidetracked us and we won- dered; " What is the Grasshopper meditating about now ' " " Z ' s " corframs and anodized brass shone like a beacon in the night and showed the rest of us the true path to eternal happir Karate Team 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captain), Judo Team 4, 2. }; Outdoor Sports JAMES R. ZEMET E 4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain It took a long time for us to figure out which Zemet was ours. After we did, we were impressed by his intelli- gence, his diligence in academics and athletics, and his dress at company parties We were glad to keep him in E-4. Jim ' s abilities and a little luck will take him far. Squash Team 4. 3. 2, 1 JOHN CHARLES ZEMET A 1 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Someone once told John that Squash was far more preppy than Tennis He has been a dedicated squash man ever since. Probably the only cadet in the Corps who studied in bed, (that is, with his eyes open}, he will always be remembered for his Brasso-drinking house- plant, and his fanatical, highly motivated, spirit-filled rally cry, " Shut up and go back to bed, you knuckle- DAVID BRYAN ZIEGLER H 4 Lancaster, Ohio Lieutenant Dave was one of those people who enriched everyone ' s life by just being himself- The " Czar " never put on airs and was the type of friend most people only wish they had. To the Hogs in H-4. Dave will always be remem- bered as a proud person who took everything in stride and added his special touch to everything he involved himself in. The Hogs will miss Dave ' s hearty laugh and quick smile — even more, they will miss his frienship. 150 lb. Football Team 4, 3. 2. 1; Arabic Club 4. 3. 1982 Award Recipientjjl The Genral Robert E. Wood Distinguished Cadet Award Peter R. Manso The General John J. Pershing Memorial Award .... Peter R. Mansoi The Peruvian Army Award Peter R. Mansot The Military Art Award Peter R. Mansoi The 77th Infantry Division Reserve Officer ' s Association Award Peter I Mansoc The Major John Alexander Hottell III Memorial Award . Peter R. Mansoc i The Bainbridge-Reynolds-Hayden Family Memorial Award Peter R. Mar i soc The Colonel Herbert Balnbridge Hayden Memorial Award Scott C. Wl Ham National Society, Daughters of the United States Army Award Scott ( Wllllain The General John H. Forney Historical Society Award Daniel J. Wort The Society of the Cincinnati In the State of Virginia Award Daniel .; Wort! National Society, Daughters of the American Revolution Award Daniel . Wort] The Colonel James L. Walsh Memorial Award Daniel J. Wort The Brigadier General Richard J. Tallman. Class of 1949 Memorial Award Daniel J. Wort The Brigadier General Clifton Carroll Carter Memorial Award Bret I The Robert E. Lee Award Bret E. Comol ' The Lieutenant Colonel Rodney H. Smith Memorial Award Bret E. Comol The Association of Graduates Award Bret E. Comol ' The James Dillon Clinton Memorial Award Bret E. Comol ! The Rhodes Scholarship Ricky L. Waddeij The National Society, Daughters of Founders and Patriots of Amerlcj Award Ricky L. Waddet The Association of the United States Army Award Ricky L. Waddek National Ladies Auxiliary Jewish War Veterans of the United States o America Award Ricky L. Waddel The Major William C. Whitehead, Jr. Memorial Award Ricky L. Waddel The Lieutenant General Leslie R. Groves Memorial Award . . . Perry 1 Koehle ' National Society of the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United State ' Award Perry L. Koehle The Class of 1926 Award Perry L. Koehle The Sewell Tappan Tyng Memorial Award Perry L. Koehle The Lieutenant Thomas D. Thompson, Jr. Memorial Award Curtiss S. Kini The Association of Graduates Award Curtiss S. Kin The General of the Army Omar N. Bradley Award Curtiss S. King am Thomas F. LyncI The Royal Society of Arts Award Thomas F. LyncI The Major General Clement A. Trott Memorial Award . Thomas F. LyncI The Gene L. Vldal Memorial Award Harlene A. Nelsoi The West Point Fund Award Harlene A. NelsoK, The National Society, Colonial Daughters of the Seventeenth Century Award Patrick E. Duffy The National Organization of the Ladles Auxiliary to the Veterans o Foreign Wars Award Patrick E. Duffjl The Class of 1923 Memorial Award Michael J. Klingeli The Captain Michael W. Kilroy Memorial Award Michael J. Kllngeic The Ladles Auxiliary, Army and Navy Union, USA, Department of Neu York Award Robert E. Scurlock. Jr The First Lieutenant George C. Bass Memorial Award Robert E. Scurlock, Jr, The Class of 1930 Award Jack H. Casslnghan The Major General Charles G. Stevenson, Jr. Memorial Award Jack H Cassingham The Hal Beukema Memorial Award James A. Knowlto Coach Ray Marchand Memorial Award James A. Knowltoni The Thomas West Hammond Memorial Award Daniel J. Enrlghtl The General Crelghton W. Abrams Memorial Award Daniel J. Enrighll The Brigadier General Charles J. Barrett Memorial Award Jeffrey A. ScotI The Colonel James B. Gillespie Memorial Award Jeffrey A. Scotif The Congressional Medal of Honor Society Award Amanda L. Full The West Point Fund Award Amanda L. Fulshaw The Military Applications Section Award Roger W. Peterson The General Of the Army Omar N. Bradley Award Roger W. Peterson The Rumbaugh Family Award Thomas A. Wuchtet The Wlllalm William S. Beebe Memorial Award Thomas A. Wuchte and Rashid J. Afrld The Colonel Frederick A. Mountford Memorial Award April M. Hughlett The West Point Chapter of the Daughters of the United States Arm i Award April M. Hughlett The Hertz Foundation Fellowship Jeffrey S. Poulirr The Pierce Currier Foster Memorial Award Dave B. Bellows Chriss D. Johnson Mark W. Palzei The Knox Trophy John W. Nicholson, Jr continued on page 618 f ' M..,J , Oinldi, ' • " •M.„j . r r.r- i K:; 4 1 ill . ,..r P M ' r --, -! J li fr n .rry i 4) ' 1 r PATRICK J. CARLEY F 2 Reading, Maryland Lieutenant From his second year. Pat ' s true home was the Zoo, where his Irish charm won everyone ' s heart, A true leader, he was in the forefront of all endeavors, be it an expedition to the " Mount " or a weekend trying to catch a train with his zoomates. Many brews later, this eternal optimist is ready to hit the world head-on. Ring and Crest Committee 4; French Club 4. 3. CHET CORY CHILDERS II Jacksonville, Arkansas Sergeant To laugh often and love much; to win the respect of intelligent people and the affection of children, to ap- preciate beauty; to find the best in others; to give of one ' s self; to have played and laughed with enthusiasm; to have sung with exultation; to know even one life has breathed easier because you have lived — this is to have succeeded- ARCHIE LEE DAVIS ,) Memphis, Tennessee Serge ' t Archie joined 82 ' s ranks for his last semester and Ji established a reputation for himself as the Brigade C ■ mand Sergeant Major. He was hated by a few, fe, 11 by many, but respected by all. Arch ' s famous words ' f you ' ve got spirit . . . let ' s hear it " , were heard pricp every rally. He lost a few battles with the Dean, t ultimately won the war. A promising career awaits l ' ROBIN LESLEY EMANUEL D 2 Manhattan, New York Lieutenant Robin, a member of the Class of 1981 . had the privilege of remaining with the Class of 1982 until December, 1981 Then she said it was time to go. leaving us on our own Robin was one of a kind. Who else could write a seventeen page English paper during midperiod and get Marathon Team 3. 2. 1; Cross Coun- try Team 4. Indoor Outdoor Track Team 4; Spanish Club 4. 3: Fellow- ship ol Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1. ALBERT JAMES MARCENKUS El Homewood, Illinois Lieutenant " Slithis " blew in from Chicago a year before the rest of us. His gymnastic ability enabled him to make the Kara- te team without ever taking a lesson What some people will do to get out of drill! Al will be remembered for always burning the midnight oil. He ' d do anything to graduate in less than six years. RANDALL MCELROY, JR. 1 1 Stony Point, New York Lieutena Randy had stars in his eyes for four years, but tl- 1 wasn ' t where the compass pointed him Though 1 curiosity rarely carried over to school work, it led hi - to rocks, caves and the source of power. His friends w remember him for his offbeat sense of humor and t; penchant for self-determination. PAUL DEFLURI B 3 Hil side, New Jersey Lieutenant For those privileged to have known him. Paul personi- fied the academy ' s motto of " Duty, Honor. Country " . Ht? could always be counted on to get any job done, and this attribute earned him the respect of his company- lotiuation and determination will insure JOHN ANTHONY DINOME F 4 Yonkers, New York Sergeant John came to us from the " Mount " in the Bronx. fHis lack of ability with numbers was matched only by his lack of prowess on the TI-55. We will all remember his struggles with Solids, Physics, and Juice, and his motto: " Go for partial credit " . He will be an asset to the Officer Corps and the US Army TIMOTHY CHARLES DOLAN E 4 Allentown, Pennsylvania Sergeant Being one of ' Si ' s last holdouts. Tim is destined for success in the Army and after. Surely one of West Point ' s resident experts on the Golden Age of movies. Tim could never resist watching a classic Bogart or Clark Gable flick There was only one thing that Tim wore more than the Cadet grey, and that was his glow- ing smile which couldn ' t help but wear off on everyone he came in contact with. CHARLES W. SWANSON C 2 Hollywood, California Sergeant " Swanny " possessed a rare combination of boundless energy and intellectual prowess. These qualities were so prominent that the Comm and the Dean asked him to extend his stay at West Point for an extra year, which he dutifully agreed to do. Charlie will best be remem- bered for his gridiron performances, which ended on a ith Army ' s 3-3 tie with Navy KEVIN S. THOMPSON H 2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Kevin " Big Cheese " Thompson left us in December, but his memory will linger with us long past Graduation and the years ahead. Kevin ' s tenure at West Point took him from STAP to STARS, without ever slowing this tobacco-chewing Texan The best of luck to a man who truly brings dignity to the Army. CHARLES J. YOUNG H 3 Charlestown, Maryland Lieutenant Chuck will always be known by his fellow Hamsters as a true friend and a concerned classmate who was always generous with his time. The H-3 study room will never be the same in the absence of " The Poop Master " . Good luck to a great guy! National Commandery, Military Order of Foreign Wars of the United States Award Robert W. Forrester The U.S. Grant Memorial Award John M. Hill National Organization of the American Legion Award James H. North, Jr. National Council, Steuben Society of America Award . Terrencc K. Kelly The William P. FIckes Memorial Award Kenneth R. Dahl The Colonel Thruston Hughes Memorial Award Gerald J. Walker, Michael Williams The Military Order of the World Wars Award Patrick M. Williams The Consul General of Switzerland Award William J. Crowley, Shawn Hunter The Eber Simpson Memorial Award Michael A. Spencer The Colonel John A. Robenson Memorial Award . Donald Peters, Jr. The Colonel David Marcus Memorial Award Michael J. Davidson Armed Forces Communications and Electronics Association Award James J. Kalnec The Elsenhower Award Tad F. Schlnke The Arthur M. Apmann Howitzer Memorial Award Walter C. Nelson, Jr. The General Douglas MarArthur Memorial Award . James P. Murtagh The 306th Infantry Award Mark J. Andrew The Army Times Award Kenneth A. Kennedy The General George S. Patton, Jr. Memorial Award . Alan C. Guarlno The Major General William Lewis Bell. Jr. Memorial Award Scott A. G Francis The Fred E. McAnlff Memorial Award Michael R. Hubbard The Coach Carleton R. Crowell Memorial Award . Kevin D. Kullander The Leadership Foundation Award Brian D. O ' Leary The Lieutenant Colonel Francis Henry Schoeffell Memorial Award . Brian F. Malloy The National Society, Daughters of the American Colonists Award . Juan M. Vera The Order of Lafayette, Incorporated Award Mark F. Crawford The Brigadier General Herman Beukema Memorial Award . Thomas F. Schneider The Colonel Samuel A. Daniel Memorial Award Stuart L. Strong The Colonel Russell P. " Red " Reeder. Jr. Award Gary R. Donaldson The Colonel Philip Mathews Memorial Award Lee A. Bartholomew The Brigadier General Gerald A. Counts Memorial Award James B. Lasche The Colonel James B. Gillespie Memorial Award Michael W. Hogan The Outstanding Company Commander, First Regiment . . James M. Flynn The Outstanding Company Commander, Second Regiment Anthony K. McDonald The Outstanding Company Commander, Third Regiment . Ronald N. De- santls The Outstanding Company Commander, Fourth Regiment Richard S. Kubu The Major General Thomas J. Sands Award Sean Ryan The General Terry de la Mesa Allen Award Steven G. Berstler The Brigadier General William E. Morrison Memorial Award Kevin M. Keating The Daughters of Union Veterans of the Civil War, 1861-1865 Inc. Award James R. Zemet The Lieutenant Colonel Len M. Hanawald Memorial Award Thomas M. Kastner The William F. Little III Memorial Award Charles S. Mann The Colonel Edward H. White II Memorial Award . . Thomas J. Lynch The John S. Martin Memorial Award Samuel H. H Johnson The National Scolety, United States Daughters of 1912 Award Thomas J. Stokowskl The Charles A. Hardwick Memorial Award Martin C. Smith The Military Academy Reserve Liaison Officers ' Award Stephen W. Sand- ers The Cadet Richard A. Whitfield Memorial Award Steven W. Peterson The Captain Henry Mershon Spengler III Memorial Award Patrick D. O ' Farrell The Brigadier General Carroll E. Adams Todd A. Harmanson The Major General Joseph P. Cleland Memorial Leadership Award .... Charles M. Gorbandt The Ambassador Shelby Cullom Davis Award C. Richard Beard The RIngsdorf Award Joseph F. Sartlano The Major Arthur G. Bonlfas Memorial Award John R. Bray III The Lieutenant General William H. Arnold Memorial Award John L. Garrison, Jr. The Major General George W. Smythe Memorial Award Kevin F. DeHart, Timothy J. Morris The Brigadier General Charles P. Stone Memorial Award Emmett C. The West Point Fund Award Harlene A. Nelson, Amanda L. Fulshaw, G. Gall Petty, Roberta B. Baynes The Lieutenant General John Phillips Daley Memorial Award Judith B. Cain The Henry Ossian Flipper Memorial Award Lance A. Hear The Joseph M. Palone Award Alex G. Sun I The General Maxwell D. Taylor Award George Geczy I | i The National Society, Colonial Dames, XVII Century Award Wlllla, 1 1 Landefel j : -X X ' M. v. -f !. ' fflffllih -1 :i ii| n i . n m 1 iie Class Ut lysz Honor Koll Distinguished Graduates III Peter R. Mansoor Bret E. Comolli Curtis S. King Daniel J. Worth Thomas F. Lynch. Perry L. Koehler Knute A. Leidal Lee A. Bartholomew Patrick E. Duffy Jeffrey S. Poulin John A. McElree Steven G. Berstler James H. North, Jr. Bruce A. Simpson Ricky L. Waddell Vincent E. Grcwatz By Order Of Merit Paul W. Kelly Kevin J. Keough Peter C. Adams Roger W. Peterson, Jr. Stephen M. Townsend Scott C. Williams Warren E. Phipps, Jr. John M. Hill James J. Kainec Robert W. Forrester John M. Rutherford, III Andrew A. Osborn C. Richard Beard Monica S. Balkus Timothy A. Torchia Robert L. Steinrauf James R. Zemet Tad F. Schinke Michael L. Wakeman David J. Styles Amanda L. Fulshaw Scott A. Fedorchak John J. Mahoney James P. Murtagh James V. Boyle John M. Moore Frank S. Weston, Jr. Mark A. Milat John S. Boler Richard D. Peters, Jr. Cadet First Captain And Brigade Commander John W. Nicholson, Jr. Army Athletic Association Trophy Winners Kevin D. Kullander Mark W. Palzer Harlene A. Nelson Rhodes Scholarship Recipient Ricky L. Waddell Hertz Foundation Fellowship Recipient Jeffrey S. Poulin Medical School Acceptances Brian D. Allgood Patrick E. Duffy Nadja Y. Grammer Rodney D. Hollifield Arthur G. Kane James H. North k James A. Polo Guy P. Runkle Thomas M. Wiley University of Oklahoma Duke University George Washington University Hahnemann College Georgetown University Temple University Uniform Services University of the Health Sciences Uniform Services University of the Health Sciences Uniform Services University of the Health Sciences Class Of 1982 Cadets Who Did Not Graduate! ichael J. Ackerman illiam H. Adams ames E. Addas James C. Akers Daniel R. Alexander Michael R. Alexander Delores E. All Gregory D. Allen Elden L. Altizer Douglas G. Anders Clifford J. Andersen Kathleen S. Andrews Charles B. Anker Robert J. Astroth William C. Atchison Tristan K. Atkins Karen M. Audet Patrick J. Avendt Reginald W. Bailey David G. Bancroft David W. Barczak Roy R. Barksdale Vicki L. Battle Stephen A. Beatty Steven T. Beber Jack C. Beckman Ilsa M. Bednar Bruce D. Benson Joseph A. Benson Edward A. Bentley Margaret J. Benzy Robert B. Bibb, Jr. Craig H. Black David W. Blackwell Jose M. Blanco William D. Blosch Odis R. Blueitt Deborrah A. Boehm Michael H. Bolus William E. Bonneau John P. Burdewick Sean M. Bowlin Gregg M. Bradstock Diedre L. Braim Steven J. Breyman William L. Bridges Richard L. Bridgewater Jerry D. Brinegar, Jr. Eric B. Brockmyre Rufus G. Brophy Elisabeth A. Broughton Barbara F. Brown Bobby B. Brown Carroll E. Brown Katherine M. Brown Gregory E. Bruce Bruce R. Brumm Mickey 0. Buchann Weldon A. Burchill Scott F. Burgler Mark L. Burgess Antonio J. Burrell William E. Burton Altrus D. Campbell Andrea Campbell Kevin G. Campbell Brant L. Candelore Ronnie R. Cantu Roderick L. Carlson Joseph F. Carney Anthony P. Carr Randal S. Carter Dana J. Cassidy Brent W. Chamberlain Robert B. Chamberlain Bruce A. Chan William J. Chandler Michael M. Charbonneau Darrell W. Cheathan| Mark E. Chiaviello Peter D. Cho Marian E. Christy Daniel Ciechanowski Louis A. Cirillo Gary W. Clark Mark L. Clark Eugene A. Clayborne Van R. Claybrroks Eric L. Clendening Dan E. Collins Edward P. Conde Daniel K. Conner Samuel R. Conner Patrick L. Connors Gary J. Cooney Lawrence M. Cooney Gary L. Cooper Robert W. Cooper Albert A. Corea Christopher M. Coulson Steven W. Cousler Alden L. Cox, Jr. Michael S. Craig Debra L. Crane Charles L. Cribb Robert F. Croskery Edwin Cubi Samuel L. Cuddeback Darrell L. Curtis Michael E. Damal William J. Davidson Michael F. Davino Keith N. Davis Robert A. Dean Craig DeCarlo Paul A. Deci John E. Degruttola Raul Delarosa, Jr. Charles A. Delcambre John R. Dengler William J. Denio Jeffrey S. Dodd Kenney E. Donius Edward J. Dort John W. Doucette Gregory J. Hamel [ William F. Drislane Lisa Hamel ;;:. Ronald A. Duff Joseph W. Hamm Victoria A. Duffy Carol J. Hancock James D. Dull Daniel G. Hargrove John T. Dunn Gregory Ll Harper [ • ' " ' ' • William B. Dunn Michael C. Harrington i Jeffrey M. Duran Bruce L. Hart Veronica B. Dyer James A. Hartge Timothy J. Early Ron L. Hathorn • Michael W. Ekwall Bruce F. Haupt ■, Peter H. Eller Stephen L. Healy i Susan E. Ellis James C. Helphenstine | [0 ' Michael F. Emero Robert C. Henderson ; i ' iliar Richard D. Entsminger Willie G. Hendricks i Wirt G. Epling, Jr. David J. Henson I John W. Erbland Howard C. Herbert j ' l Richard C. Esposito Stephen J. Herczeg tfsE Charlie E. Evans, Jr. Hugh E. Hetherington iiffl Mark C. Evans Sherri L. Hicks 1 w Mark T. Everett Donna J. Hilsman ' iti Glenn E. Falk Mark A. Hines , nk Patrick R. Farace Nora E. Hinojosa ; tesi Randall G. Farwell James V. Hobble ' m Michael L. Ferguson Michael D. Hoey j Ml Gail M. Fitzgerald Vance A. Holter ' m Patrick S. Flanders Patricia L. Holton ii Lisa M. Flynn Suzanne M. Hoogesteger W David J. Foelker William M. Horack ' |iejo Brian T. Foley Clifton W. Howell i M Keith R. Forbes Kenneth C. Hricz m Michael A. Fowler David J. Hubbard ; ' fh Christopher J. Frantz William R. Hueffner ' ■:. " Jeffrey A. Frazier Klara M. Huesers William R. Fredette Jonathan Hufnagel Samuel Freeman, Jr. Peter J. Hulbert I: ' John P. Frudd Richard A. Ingalsbe " ■; ' Keith E. Funderburk Kenneth J. Ingram Edward J. Gallagher Pavel Ivanov •c: Patricia L. Garcia Mary E. Jacobi W Jon M. Garner Janet W. Jean k Nicholas Gatto Mark J. Jelactic I k Christine J. Geiser Brian K. Johansson k Wayne A. Gerrish Brent L. Johnson t: Lawrence C. Gilman Kent A. Johnson M Glen R. Giovanucci Norlyn R. Johnson ta Brian J. Glow Russ A. Johnson lok Joseph L. Goodman Mark D. Jolly Joseph M. Gordon Craig S. Jones Elizabeth A. Graham Robert A. Kamm, Jr. Garth E. Grandchamp Mary L. Karnowski Stanley A. Gravenmier Karl R. Keil, Jr. Mark C. Green Kevin J. Kellenberger ?;• Stephen D. Greene George G. Kelly " :, Mary A. Gregor Ronald P. Keough E Douglas A. Gugino Robert F. Keyes mkn Mario R. Gutierriz Elizabeth Kieffer , Mark D. Killen HTli David L. Hackenberg kDo Danny J. Hackett Gregory R. Kilpatrick f Sto Stanley K. Haines Shawn D. Kinney 1 ' ' " 3 Richard A. Hall Thomas R. Kinsella 1 ?; Robert E. Hall Karel A. Kipp 1 I Keith G. Klingle Alfred L. Kocher Joseph M. Kostecka Sarah B. Kovel Katherine A. Krasney David P. Kratovil Frank J. Krumm Taras W. Kucman Randell K. Lacey Daniel L. Ladig Jeffrey B. Lafleur Nicholas J. Lafronz Kathleen A. Lamotte Christopher M. Lamoureux Laurence C. Lander William J. Lappen Robinson E. Lattimer Jesus R. Lazcano Hugo F. Leal Kirk E. Lee William R. Lee, Jr. Robert J. Leo, Jr. Kurt D. Lettow Stephen Lewandowski Christopher J. Lezovich Debra A. Libbey Alan J. Lindenmoyer James E. Lindhardt William E. Lindhout Frank C. Lipuma Gregory E. Lobdell David S. Locke Kevin M. Loeffler William F. Loyd III Arthur G. Lux Daniel P. Lynch Thomas G. Mahl Ramon Maisonet Michael G. Makinney Thomas W. Manning, Jr. Anthony F. Maresco Robert D. Mark Martin A. Markiewitz Charles A. Marquez Harry G. May Carl R. McAlosse Doman 0. McArthur David W. McCaffrey John E. McClellen Joel C. McClung Wayne D. McConnell Michael W. McCorkle William E. McDaniel Daniel H. McFarling Bernard J. McGarry Mark D. McGrath Jeffrey A. McKinney Bennie McPherson, Jr. Thomas A. Merrill Douglas A. Merriman Scott G. Messinger Mark S. Meyer Walter Meyers, Jr. Kevin C. Miller . _ Mark P. Miller Marion Miller Robert J. Miller Michael J. Milne Kimberly A. Mitchell John T. Mockler Thomas T. Monk John A. Moore Mark Moraca Robert P. Moritz Lewis G. Morrison Rick E. Morrow Robert A. Mraz Maxwell Mulholland Tina M. Natterstad Henry L. Navarro Charles R. Neal Daniel B. Neelon Barbara A. Nicol Kevin S. Nikolai Christopher Noel Tracey R. Normandin Bradley D. Nuckles Patrick P. Nunes Robert A. Nunziata Michael T. OBrien Robert P. Oconnell Thomas C. Oliver Mark A. Olsen Kenneth W. Oneal, Jr. Stephen R. Onstot Neil B. Ossmann Mark A. Otterstedt John J. Palange Robert L. Palmer David Palmieri Anthony K. Parker Jeffrey S. Partenheimer Eduardo E. Pascua, Jr. Randall B. Pate James S. Pawlik Howard E. Pearlman Gregory S. Pecor Christopher J. Pelicano Stephen M. Pelletier William B. Petidergrass John A. Pendleton William B. Pendleton IV Julia J. Perwich Carl C. Peterson Kyle L. Peterson Thomas P. Pfeiffer Bruce D. Phillips Richard A. Pickens Anthony R. Piechocki I James R. Piecuch David L. Podsadecki Gregg S. Polle Richard Ponce Patricia A. Pope Blake D. Posey Gerry P. Powell Edward P. Pritzlaff Albert L. Prouty Thomas A. Rafferty James R. Ramsden Martin L. Rapp Kevin D. Rasmussen Roger S. Rasmussen Elizabeth Raver David M. Redmond David Reidy Edward T. Reininger Jeffery W. Resler Alberto E. Rey Luis R. Reyes III Charles A. Richard Scot L. Richmond Dan A. Riegleman Brian J. Riley James D. Ritchie David E. Roberts, Jr. Hugh C. Roberts Ronald M. Robinson Jacques P. Rodriguez Jeffrey J. Rogalski Raymond L. Rudolph, Jr. Betty K. Samulitis Stephen G. Sayers Melissa J. Scarr Bradley E. Schindler Kent A. Schmidt Ronald J. Schmit Thomas W. Schrader Peter A. Schulert Glenn F. Scudder George H. Sengelaub Larry W. Sexton Mark D. Shaclke Luther F. Shealy i Karyn D. Sheets Daniel L. Shelander Mark E. Shelly Dong I. Shin Tim M. Siehr Ronald K. Silvey Robert W. Sim Hal S. Simonds Darin V. Simonian Marc M. Singer David F. Sklar Thaddeus G. Sliwinski David M. Smith James M. Smith Kenneth Smith Timothy E. Smith Danney L. Snook Ricky L. Snyder Anthony P. Sorenson Joseph A. Sorenson Byron S. South Daniel J. Spacek Jeffrey A. Springman Mark Squitieri David B. Stapleton George N. Stasnopolis George L. Stathis John P. Sterns Brian K. Stevens Scott R. Stevens David J. Stone Nils G. Stuart Edward P. Stutz David J. Sullivan Stephen M. Sunseri Steven E. Swier Barbara Taback Raymond A. Talke John S. Taylor Michael ' C. Taylor Ronell L. Thayer Billy Thomas Steven W. Thompson Sandra L. Thornton Andrew J. Tippett, IV Richard M. Tomkovich Charles B. Toner Douglas R. Townsend Joseph R. Townsend James P. Trear Mark A . ereglia Spero S. Tshontikidis William J. Ulibarri Lydia L. Vallencourt Peter J. Vandenbelt Richard R. Vaughan Lori J. Vik Catherine A. Vogl Edward N. Vorbach Zenon M. Waclawiw Frank P. Wagdalt Michael C. Waldeck Thomas Walkowiak William G. Walsh Richard B. Washburn William A. Watt, Jr. Thomas R. Weadon Howard A. Weant Richard L. Weinger James L. Wells Marshall 0. Wells, Jr. Daniel R. Willenborg Doris L. Willerth Felix R. Williams Dale E. Wilson Larry G. Winton Thomas S. Wix Eric J. Wong Joseph K. Wong Clive E. Woodruff Deborah A. Wray James L. Wright Victor V. Wrobleski Kershner S. Wyatt Richard A. Yanagi Anthony E. Yancey David P. YeUs Patrick Young John C. Zeljeznjak David A. Zittleman Scott L. Zonis Mark W. Zuber p FRIENDS AND SUPPORTERS OF THE CLASS OF 1982 AAAA Go H.4 Hogs The Select Few 82 " A Job Well Done " Cadet T.F. Lynch, III Albert F. Paolini Ambrose A. Needham, Jr. Arlene, Donna Susan Kolb Arnold Rose Goldberg Good Luck Cr82 Art Rubens, Father of Randy Rubens Arthur D. Maddalena, Jr. Aunt Frances For Gerald Griffin BG Mrs. Donald Eckelbarger BG Mrs. Joseph P. Franklin BG Mrs. Jerome B. Hilmes BG Mrs. George R. Robertson Beat Navy - Cadet J.R. Tully ' s Parents Best of Luck To ' 82 - The Tom Darby ' s Best To H-1, ' 82 - A.R. Fofi Family Best Wishes ' 82 From Amy S. Maier, ' 83 Bill, Jean, Lisa Holtkamp — For Greg, ' 82 Bob Barbara Zywicki Bon Chance To Cadet Quinnan Co. C-3 Frank Chris Brockson Bryce, Morgan, Dolan, LTD. Cadet Jeffrey Blackman Family Cadet Keith Owen Flood, Class of 1985 Cadet Randy Jay Rubens and Family Cadet Allan Edgardo Dy Tuguero Cadet Robert J. Williams - Your Parents Kathryn James Frederick Williams Congrats, Robert - Your Dad, Class of ' 40 Cadet Yancey Williams ' Proud Family California Rodeo Assn. - Salinas, California Carmen and Rosemarie Emmi and Family CDR and Mrs. James E. Quinn CDR (Ret) and Mrs. Henry J. Wertin CH (LTC) Mrs. Robert R. Covington Jr. Charlene and Eugene Gentile Clair G. Sara J. Myers CMSGT Mrs. David A. Ruddell, " 85 " Coach Joe Chiavaro CPT and Mrs. Roy R. Buehler CPT Keiko Denbeau and Family CPT Gregory M. Huckabee CPT Mrs. F.M. Kershaw CPT William S. Pavlick Family, ' 72 COL and Mrs. Richard A. Ames COL Mrs. Albert L. Barbero COL Mrs. Thomas B. Brand COL Mrs. Joseph E. Burlas COL Mrs. David H. Cameron COL (Ret) and Mrs. Richard L. Gary, Sr. COL and Mrs. Thomas W. Charron COL and Mrs. Hawkins M. Conrad COL and Mrs. Leon Crenshaw COL Mrs. CD. Crofford, Sr. COL Mrs. James H. Drennan COL Mrs. E.M. Edington Family COL (Ret) and Mrs. Frank K. Gardner COL (Ret) Mrs. Compton T. Harris COL Mrs. John D. Hedges COL Mrs. Jerome X. Lewis COL (USMC, Ret) Mrs. Chas G. Little COL Mrs. Robert A. Mangum COL Mrs. W. Charles Mayville, Sr. COL Mrs. Thomas J. Mearsheimer COL Mrs. Moorad Mooradian COL (Ret) Mrs. Robert T. O ' Brien COL and Mrs. Patrick F. Passarella COL Mrs. James W. Peck COL And Mrs. Roger G. Seymour COL C.S. Stodter For Co. B-1 and Dean COL Mrs. Robert A. Strati COL Mrs. James D. Straus COL Mrs. Peter F. Taylor COL Mrs. Wesley L. Taylor COL And Mrs. Robert J. Ulses COL And Mrs. Edward C. Weckel COL Mrs. Sidney Weiss COL (Ret) Mrs. James R. White COL Mrs. Donald Bruce Williams Commander And Mrs. Paul F. Abel, U.S.N. Congrats Squash Firsties - Murray, Saul Congrats H-2, ' 82 - The Wilmer Family Parents of Cadet Michael C. Wilmer Congratulations B-2, Love, Suki Congrats Eugenius - The Collett ' s Congratulations LT Groschelle Congratulations LT Nelson, Mom Dad CPT and Mrs. Nick Cillo Family CPT Dorothy F. Klasse Connie and Ernest Segundo Craig and Judy Bassett CSM and Mrs. Manuel Aponte Family ii BT Tn CSM and Mrs. Frank E. Boston, (USA, Ret) CSM (Ret) Mrs. Juan Hernandez-Hernandez CSM And Mrs. Charles C. Lamb CW3 And Mrs. James R. Thomas CW4 And Mrs. Kirk S. Moir, USA Danielle Turns David Cox, We Are Proud of You! David L. McFadden Del Betty Lindenberg Drive Thru Kitchen - Cadet Linville, ' 84 Dr. (COL) Mrs. Robert I. Call The Parents of Cadet Robert B. Call Dr. Mrs. Leroy Davis Good Luck Cowboys Dr. And Mrs. Wayne L. Detwiler, Sr. Dr. And Mrs. Jack Fowler Dr. Mrs. W.R. Hamaker (COL, USA, Ret) Dr. Bill, USN, Rosalie, Bill, Sandy, Bunny, Jim, John, Ron CNGTS Rosemary Stewart Dr. and Mrs. Walter G. Howell Dr. and Mrs. Paul Kalish and Family Dr. and Mrs. Francis P. Kwan Dr. Mrs. James T. Maddox Parents Of CDT R. Powl Smith, Jr. ' 82 Dr. Mrs. Robert F. Meier Dr. Mrs. Robe rt P. Moritz Dr. And Mrs. Richard G. Rowe Dr. Mrs. William A. Saxton Dr. And Mrs. William J. Sharbaugh Dr. And Mrs. Lyle R. Schroeder Dr. Mrs. Harry D. Tunnell, III Dr. And Mrs. George J. Vlasak Dr. And Mrs. J.A. Vozzo Dr. And Mrs. Vito Zupa E-2 Dogs ' Aunt Sally Robinson Ed, Lisa, Mom, The Old Guy and Clyde Elder and Mrs. Robert F. Washington ILT Cummings Salutes Brother Tim, ' 82 ILT Lorraine C. Quinn Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam Fam ly of Cadet Diane K. Birman, ' 84 ly of Cadet Bill Bland, F-4, ' 83 ly of Cadet Thomas S. Bowen, ' 82 ly of Cadet Mark Bruegmann, ' 83 ly of Bret E. Comolli ly of Cadet Christopher M. Detoro ly of Cadet Curt Doescher, ' 83 ly of Cadet Joseph M. Donahue, ' 84 ly of Cadet Scott A. Fedorchak ly of Cadet Anthony Fulco, ' 83 ly of Cadet Timothy J. Gallagher ly of J. Gilbert - Congratulations! ly of CDT Priscilla Anne Greene ly of Cadet Dick S. Habbinga, ' 82 ly of Cadet Casey P. Haskins, ' 82 ly of Phil Helbling, Class ' 85 ly of Cadet Greg Hill, ' 84 ly of Philip M. Kruk Family of Cadet John J. Lopes Family of Bruce Brian MacDonald Family of Cadet John Montgomery, Jr. Family of Walter C. Nelson, Jr., ' 82 Family of Cadet James Neumillcr Family of Cadet Norm Newman, ' 84 Family of Cadet James P. O ' Grady, Jr. Family of Cadet Jeffrey M. Oettinger Family of Cadet Warren E. Phipps, Jr. Family of Tom Powell, NJ Class of ' 85 Family of Cadet Glenn Reisweber Family of Cadet Jim Ricks, ' 84 Family of Cadet Christopher Rizzo Family of Cadets Dan and Doug Roper Family of Cadet Brian J. Snarzyk, ' 85 Family of Cadet William Sorrell, Jr. Family of Richard L. Stevens Family of Cadet Pat Sweeney, H-2, ' 82 Family of Cadet Michael Tomaszewski Family of Cadet Thomas D. Webb, ' 85 Family of Cadet David C, Weeden Family of Cadet David M. Wilkins Family of Phillip Williams Felicitations Randy Bray - Your Family Good Luck to Buddy Andrews - The Brays Fr. Gregory Mary-Ann Wingenbach Frank G. and Ruth Ann B. Walton, DMI From the Parents of Roland S. Jacobs Gl, G2, and Major Lawrence J. Kimmel Gerry Elvira Good Luck! Moose Family Go Army Baseball - Gennaro Family, ' 84 Go John, Go WFB Home Team Go Select Few - Cordell ' s Mom, Bobbie Godspeed B-2 - Family of Roger Peterson Godspeed H-4, The Seidlers Good Luck Bill, B-1, Melanie Sardella Good Luck Class of ' 82, The Hojnacki ' s Good Luck Kent! Mom Dad Are Proud! Good Luck, Kevin W. Dotson, Your Family Good Luck Mike Hogan, From Robert Good Luck Parents of Jay Perlberg Good Skiing All the Way - Cadet R. Richey Grandparents of Cadet Daniel Medina Grandparents of Gregg Pearson Harold R. Lawton, Jr. Hey Willy Proud Family, Cadet H.W. Waugh Hi Mom and Dad, Love, Vince 61, ' 85, B-1 Honored Friends of John Lee Saufley Howard Dorothy Reily I Luv U Timber - Thanks 4 A Great Year In Loving Memory of Cadet R. Robinson In Memory of P.J. O ' SuUivan ' s Mother J A Heaney - Parents of Cadet J. Heaney James L. Carroll, Class of 1954 James Noel Hamilton Family ., . Jean and Leo Persselin h B nm r John and Corena Ingalls Mr. John, Kay, Karen Wright - Kevin 1983 Mr. John and Mary Lambert Mr. John and Pat Molinaro Family Mr. Johnny and Judy Belles Mr. Jose S. Ramirez Mr. Just Waitin ' For Our Day in the Sun Mr. Kermit, Gorf and CB Mr. Kevin Morse Ad Astra Per Aspera Mr. Lacy and Lola Ward Mr. LT Antonieta Mclntyre Mr. Mclntyre Mr. LTC Mrs. Joseph F. Adams Mr. LTC (Ret) and Mrs. H. Ayres Thomas 84 Mr. LTC (Ret) Mrs. Ralph H. Baker, Jr. Mr. LTC Mrs. Clark Brown and Son, Sean Mr. LTC and Mrs. Sam Burney Family Mr. LTC Phillip F. Cannella, Jr., USA Mr. LTC and Mrs. Maurice Charbonneau Mr. LTC and Mrs. Donald G. Easton Family Mr. LTC and Mrs. R.L. Echevarria, USAF Mr. LTC Mrs. Edwin J. Gayagas Mr. LTC Mrs. James E. Hurley, Jr. Mr. LTC (Ret) Mrs. N.G. Jones Family Mr. LTC Mrs. William I. Lowry, Sr. Mr. LTC Mrs. William MacKinnon Family Mr. LTC (Ret) Mrs. J.F. Malloy Stephen Mr. LTC Mrs. Jerome A. Pogorzelski Mr. LTC Mrs, Al Rushatz Mr. LTC Mrs. John N. Sloan Mr. LTC Mrs. R.L. Sloane, RTO, 2d REGT Mr. LTC Mrs. Samuel P. Walker Mr. Ma and Dolly Negley Mr. MAJ Mrs. Richard S. Beahm Mr. MAJ Mrs. Paul Cannava Family Mr. MAJ Mrs. Philip Clark Family Mr. MAJ Gav CPT D.E. Dueltgen Mr. MAJ (Ret) Mrs. Audis B. Garner Mr. MAJ Mrs. David G. Hofstetter Mr. Major And Mrs. James W. Reed Sr. Mr. MAJ Mrs. William T. Russell Mr. MAJ And Mrs. John Shull And Family Mr. MAJ (Ret) Mrs. James E. Tollefson Mr. Major General Mrs. Thomas D. Ayers Mr. MG Mrs. H.J. McChrystal, Jr. Mr. Mary And Bob McGlown Mr. Michael B. and Christiane B. Hicks Mr. Mike Micki Grunstein God Son Bob Mr. Mr. Mrs. Albert Alessandra Mr. Mr. Mrs. Aurelio V. Antonio Mr. Mr. Mrs. Wendell J. Barbee Mr. Mr. Mrs. Rene F. Belanger Mr. Mr. Mrs. Hugh M. Bell, Jr. Mr. Mr. Mrs. Nils H. Bergfelt Mr. Mr. Mrs. Robert W. Berstler Mr. Mr. Mrs. Gerhardt L. Bobroske Mr. Mrs. Junius Boling, Jr. Mrs. Jerry D. Bowman, 1946 And Mrs. Bruce Buckheit Mrs. James J. Campbell Mrs. Henry J, Canavan Mrs. Albert G. Chlapowski Mrs. Samuel Chiarella Mrs. Joseph Barbara Mrs. Ronald J. Bohr Mrs. Harvey Both Mrs. Guillermo Cabacungan, Jr. Mrs. Lawrence E. Cardon Mrs. Ralph M. Ciccarelli, Sr. Mrs. John DeSantis Mrs. Norbert S. Doyle Mrs. Kent M. Elliott (USA, Ret) Mrs. Joseph D. Erdie Mrs. A. Theodore Erickson Mrs. Norman H. Eucker Mrs. Robert C. Fleming, Jr. Mrs. Keith V.L. Flood Mrs. W.R. Foster, Jr. Mrs. Kenneth M. Frawley Mrs. Arthur L. Gerometta Mrs. John C. Gill, Jr. Mrs. Edward P. Gilmartin Mrs. Alfred Guevara Mrs. Joseph P. Gulia Mrs. Joseph B. Hajost Mrs. Gerald L. Harmanson Mrs. Robert J. Harren Mrs. Harry N. Harris Mrs. Lloyd S. Hughes Family Mrs. Frank G. Hughlett Mrs. Richard Hunnicutt Mrs. Richard A. Kowalski Mrs. Herbert T. Kozak Mrs. William H. Kralowetz, Jr. And Mrs. Thomas M. Linski Family Mrs. Justo an d Luisa N. Nang Mrs. Rodney R. Hubbard Shelley Mrs. Garland Johnson Mrs. Nicholas T. Kaiser Henry C. Kaufman Mrs. Philip L. Knotts Mrs. Richard J. Kubu and Family and Mrs. Kenneth Knox and Mrs. Robert L. Kuklo Mrs. Donald M. Kundich Mrs. Maxwell Laroche Mrs. Maxwell O. Laroche And Mrs. Donald Lein Mrs. " Vincent Liberto Mrs. L.D. Lowell And Mrs. A, Edward McAree t mi ¥ : Mr. Mrs. Herbert R. McMaster Mr. Mrs. Francis M. McPoyle Family Mr. And Mrs. Vincent R. Marchionni Mr. And Mrs. Thomas Markwood Mr. Mrs. Francis J. Merrigan Mr. Mrs. Robert E. Miller Mr. And Mrs. Kent G. Milner, Sr. Mr. And Mrs. Richard H. Moore Mr. And Mrs. Norman A. Morey Mr. Mrs. Robert E. Morgan Mr. And Mrs. Richard F. Morrow Mr. And Mrs. James H. North Mr. Mrs. James M. Nowicki Mr. And Mrs. George W. Nutbrown Mr. And Mrs. Kevin J. O ' Connell Mr. Mrs. Peter O ' Neill Family Mr. And Mrs. Bill O ' Rourke Mr. and Mrs. David C. Packard Mr. Mrs. Peter Palamar Mr. Mrs. Daniel W. Parow Mr. And Mrs. Walter L. Patrick Mr. And Mrs. Edward Peterson Mr. Mrs. John E. Pierson Mr. And Mrs. Daniel P. Porambo Mr. Mrs. Carl Prantl, Sr. Mr. Mrs. Robert L. Reich - Don ' 82 Mr. Mrs. David E. Roeder Mr. And Mrs. Joseph Santangelo M M Richard F. Sardella - Good Luck, Bill Mr. Mrs. James Schubin Mr. Mrs. L.P. Seidemann Mr. Mrs. Edwin W. Selman, Jr. Mr. And Mrs. John J. Seng Mr. And Mrs. Donald W. Sine Mr. Mrs. John E. Smith Mr, Mrs. Edward A. Spala Mr. Mrs. F. Randolph Starr Mr. And Mrs. Edwin N. Steer, Jr. Mr. And Mrs. Victor S. Stephenson Mr. And Mrs. Arthur L. Stich Mr. And Mrs. Philip W. Strope Mrs. Walter A. Strycula Mr. Mrs. James Sturgeon Mr. And Mrs. Edward H. Theriault Mr. And Mrs. Alfred L. Thimm Mr. And Mrs. W.D. Tompkins Mr. Mrs. Pasquale Toscano Mr. Mrs. Angelo Uberti One More To Go Mr. And Mrs. Frank M. Vana Mr. And Mrs. Robert Veit Mr. And Mrs. Lawrence N. Verbiest Mr. And Mrs. Gene Wadsworth Mr. And Mrs. William S. Wakeman Mr. And Mrs. Lawrence A. Waldo Mr. Mrs. John B. Warden, Jr. Mr. Mrs. Thoms W. Weese Mr. And Mrs. Robert J. Weinhoffer Mr. Mrs. Herb Wellman Mr. And Mrs. Kenneth E. White Mr. And Mrs. Glenn L. Williams Mr. And Mrs. Dean F. Woodring Mr. And Mrs. Thomas Wooley Mr. And Mrs. Edmund W. Woolfolk Mom, Dad - Steve Creighton For Ken B-4 Mother of Bruce Abrams Mother of Cadet Louis C. Byars Mother of Cadet Keith A. Landry Mother of Cadet Kevin S. Porter Mrs. Lawrence M. Abear Ms. Cathryn Hill MSG (Ret) Eddie Mrs. Theresia Dabney MSG Mrs. Burton V. Davidson, FMCR MSG Mrs. Ken Hamill Nancy and Gene Catena Norman Doris Portalupi Our Best! Family of Norman R. Larson Our Son, Gerald M. Griffin, Jr. - Phil. 1:6 Parents Brothers of Scott Ritchey Parents of Cadet Douglas A. Fabish Parents of Cadet William T. Allen, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Judson A. Cook Parents of Cadet Joseph Craig Ammon Parents of Cadet Randall C. Anderson Parents of Cadet Steven Antrobus Parents of Cadet Rod Apfelbeck ' 85 Parents of Cadet Gary P. Bastin Parents and Family of Rob Bauder Parents of Phil Beaver Parents of Cadet Douglas Bentley, ' 84 Parents of Craig D. Billman Parents of Cadet James M. Bogan, IH Parents of Cadet Brian J. Bogard, 052682 Parents of Cadet David Breuhan Parents of Thomas A. Bryant Parents of Cadet William L. Buda Parents of Cadet Frederick Cabulong Parents of Cadet Paul T. Calbos, ' 82 Parents of Cadet Gregory Lee Canter Parents of Cadet Patricia M. Carman Parents of Cadet Charles A. Chase Parents of Rob and Walt Cheshire Parents of Cadet John H.M. Clark Parents of James P. Clarke, III, ' 85 Parents of Cadet Eric P. Compton Parents of Cadet Philip G. Connolly Parents of William J. Cook, Cadet Parents of Cadet Ralph R. Corradi Parents of Cadet Joseph A. de Cossio Parents of Cadet Ron Costella Parents of Joseph B. Cowan Br B Parents of Cadet Michael C. Cresson Parents of Cadet Kurt E. Davidson Parents of Thomas Gerard Davitt Parents of Cadet Bruce W, Dempsey, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Bradford W. Denham Parents of Cadet Gary R. Donaldson, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Karen E. Doner Parents of Cadet Scott A. Eisenhauer Parents of Tom Eisiminger, Jr., C-3, ' 84 Parents of Cadet Kenton G. Fasana, ' 83 Parents of Cadets James M. Flynn, ' 82 Timothy J. Flynn, ' 85 - Congratulations Parents of Cadet Matt J. Frerichs Parents of Cadet Stephen J. Gerras Parents of Cadet Charles M. Gorbandt Parents of Cadet Paul Grosskruger, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Fr ank Hall Parents of Cadet Rex A. Harrison, ' 85 Parents of Cadet Philip S. Hartnagel Parents of Cadet Blake E. Hawkey Parents of Cadet Grant Wesley Hayne Parents of Cadet Jeff Hoadley Grandparents of Cadet Jeff Hoadley Parents of Cadet Reynold Hoover Parents of Cadet Robert A, Huettner Parents of Cadet Margaret A. Johnson Parents of Cadet Timothy R. Johnson Parents of Cadet William Johnson, Jr. Parents of Cadet Frank G. Keating Parents of Cadet Patrick J. Kelly Parents of Cadet James J. Kenney, ' 84 Parents of Cadet Michael J. Klingele Parents of Cadet Norbert S. Klopsch Parents of Cadet James J. Lauer, B-3, ' 82 Parents of Cadet John Lengenfelder Parents of Cadet Michael Lerario, ' 83 Parents of Thomas M. Lewis Parents of Cadet John W. Lindberg Parents of Cadet William R. Lodwick Parents of Greg and Mike Loew, ' 79 ' 82 Parents of Bradley E. Lucas Parents of Cadets Doug Greg Lund Parents of Cadet Vincent A. McDermott Parents of Cadet Michael McManigal Parents of Eric F. McMillin, 1982 Parents of Cadet William Malcolm, ' 84 Parents of Cadet Jerome J. Malczewski Parents of Cadet Jamie Markol Parents of Cadet Chris J. Marshall Parents of Cadet Donald C. Matz Jr. Parents of Cadet Michael Notto, ' 84, F-2 Parents of Cadet Roberto N. Nang Parents of Cadet Robert G. Nave, ' 84 Parents of Cadet Charles R. Noll Parents of Edward C. Olivares Co C-1 Parents of Cadet Bruce B. O ' Neill ' 82 Parents of Lon Pribble Parents of Cadet Michael C. Proulx Parents of William J. Quigley Parents of Cadet Brian T. Rapavy Parents of Cadet Cornelius J Redmond Parents of Cadet Stephen W. Richey Parents of Kenneth R. Robertson Parents of Cadet Patrick W Robertson Parents of Cadet Randolph Rotte, Jr. Parents of Kevin Rousseau Parents of Cadet Keith M. Rowand Parents of Cadet Guy P. Runkle Parents of Cadet Stephen Sabarese Parents of Lori T. Sakauye Parents of Cadet Kent S. Sanderson Parents of Cadet John F Schreiner ' 82 Parents of Cadet Paul R. Scroggins Parents of Cadet Robert E. Scurlock Parents of Cadet Lyle Seavy Parents of Cadet John Shakarjian, Jr Parents of Cadet Michael Sheridan Parents of Bruce A. Simpson Parents of Cadet Michael D. Smith Parents of Cadet Roger D. Smith Parents of Cadet Scott R. Smith Parents of Cadet Troy L. Smith, ' 84 Parents of Mark Bryant Streeter Parents of Cadet Douglas J. Strock Parents of Cadet Kevin J Stubblebine Parents of Cadet Donald R Swygert Jr Parents of Cadet Timothy A. Torchia Parents of Cadet Richard A. Totleben Parents of Cadet Alan R. Turbyfill Parents of Cadet Francis J Twarog Jr Parents of Cadet Chris Valentine Parents of Paul M. Vanderburgh Parents of Cadet Joe Verser Parents of Cadet Nathan T. White Parents of Cadet Douglass Whitehead Parents of Cadet David T. Williams Parents of Cadet Michael E. Woodgerd Parents of Kurt Michael Woods Parents of Cadet Thomas A Wuchte ' 82 Parents of Cadet Peter C. Yankowski Parents of Paul Christian Zimmerman Paul and Roberta Coyne and Family Peg and Pat Duemling Go For It Brian Phil Harriet Pearson Proud Family Of Cadet Laureen Barone ' 83 Proud Family, John ' 85, Tim Cummings, ' 82 Proud Family of Cadet Donald M Craig Proud Family of Cadet Bob O ' Connor Proud Family of Cadet Frank A. Riott Proud Family of Cadet Robert F. Ruck Proud Family of Cadet James Sharman Proud Family of Cadet Jack Tompkins r Proud Grandparents of Stephen Kalish Proud Mom of Cadet Charles J Baldwin Proud Parents of Laurie Hummel, 1982 Proud Parents of Cadet Ken Humphries Proud Parents of CDT John Korsnick Jr Proud Parents of Cadet Barry Roth 84 Reverand Mrs. Robert H. Logan Rich York, ' 82 Richard Darlene Kula Richard and Patty Forever Richard L. Lavosky, Sr. Robert, Ruth, Kristin Wendy Loucks Roland Paul Decoteau, Norway, Maine Rough, Tough, and Ready to Rumble. Ruth Keough Proud Mom of Kevin, " 82 " Salute To You, Andy (CPT Mrs " Mat " ) Seek Peace and Pursue It The Walla ' s SGM Mrs Jeral W Castile Robert Roger SGM (Ret) Mrs. Jack Engelbaum Sisters Forever Colleen Rhonda ' 85 Smith and Jeanne Horton Stanley Sliwinski Wishes To Thank All His Supporters For Their Trust Stefan and Carmela Gapinski Tammy M. Knoblock, 1983 Ten Year Reunion, USMA Class of 1972 Thanx W P 1969-1982 Joe Terry Morris The Family o The Family o The Family o The Fa mily o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o The Family o Cadet John Angelis Cadet Steven Aviles 82 Cadet William Boyle Jr CDT Ponce Cabinian Jr. Cadet Robert K. Carl Mark Condry Cadet Peter Cheselka Cadet John A. DiNome Cadet Jon R. Eshelman Amanda Lee Fulshaw Cadet Donna L. Garrett Cadet David White Hall Cadet E. Shamus Hanlon Cadet Monty Benenhaley Cadet Robert P. Hoynes Cadet Loren Johnson 85 Cadet Timothy Keppler Cadet George D. Kunkel Brian R. Layer, ' 82 Mark D. Lofgre n Cadet Tom Loomis, ' 82 Cadet Ed Martin Cadet Thomas M. Muir Cadet Richard Powell Cadet John Pulliam Cadet Brad D. Reuben Cadet Ed Reynolds, ' 82 Cadet Brad Risser Cadet John A. Schatzel The Family of Cadet Joseph E. Schulz The Family of Cadet John E. Snyder The Family of Cadet Thomas S. Vandal The Family of Cadet Patricia Walter The Family of Cadet David A. Wegrzyn The Family of Cadet William Wheeler The Family of Cadet Bob Wood The Father of Tezeon Y. Wong The Garland Family The Georgas Family The Grandmother of Martin Stefanelli The Hills: Tom, Judy, Bob, and Jim The John Visosky Family The Mother of Cadet Lynnae Engdahl The Parents of Cadet Bob Adams The Parents of Cadet Chris Adams The Parents of Cadet Matthew H Adams The Parents of Cadet Peter C. Adams The Parents of Cadet Oliver B. Alt The Parents of Cadet John Alumbaugh The Parents of Cadet Jon T. Anderson The Parents of Mark J. Andrew, 1982 The Parents of Cadet John M Aveningo The Parents of Cadet Bruce A Babbitt The Parents of Cadet Keith A. Baker The Parents of Cadet Monica S Balkus The Parents of Cadet William Barber The Parents of Cadet Nancy E. Bates The Parents of Cadet Bryan L. Bear The Parents of Chuck Benway, 1983 The Parents of Cadet Steve T. Bigari The Parents of Cadet Rans D. Black The Parents of Cadet James C Blastos The Parents of Cadet Edward F. Boyle The Parents of Cadet Artem Braginetz The Parents of Cadet Terrence Brown The Parents of Cadet Stephen Bruch The Parents of Cadet John R Brundige The Parents of Cadet Otto C Burnette The Parents of Cadet Patrick M Burns The Parents of Cadet Dale M. Busic The Parents of John C. Buss The Parents of Cadet G.E. Cadena The Parents of Cadet Scott L. Cahoon The Parents of Maureen C. Callan The Parents of Cadet FL Campbell IV The Parents of Cadet Chris Carlin 84 The Parents of Robert D. Carman The Parents of Cadet Patrick Cassidy The Parents of Cadet Marc Cerniglia The Parents of Cadet Robert Chadwick The Parents of Cadet Jon T Chambless The Parents of Cadet James E. Chew The Parents of Cadet John M. Cho The Parents of Cadet Arthur C. Cody The Parents of Cadet Lori Conwell B w • iS h. The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Family of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of The Parents of Cadet Mary J Costello Cadet Curt Cozart Cadet David L. Craig Cadet David G. Davies Cadet Paul R. Davis Cadet Steven A. Davis Cadet John A. DeMaio Cadet John D. DeWitt Cadet Guy N, De Young Cadet Douglas Dennis Cadet Bradley C. Dick CDT John Domenick 82 Cadet Chris R. Downey Cadet John A. Dube, ' 83 Cadet David M. Dykes Cadet C.J. Eccher Brian Scott Eighmy Cadet Chris Estey Cadet Stephen R. Fahy Cadet Wesley E Farmer Cadet Emery B. Fehl Cadet Joe E. Fields Cadet Herman H Fierro CDT Celia A Florcruz Cadet Edgar E. Flores Cadet Scott A Francis Cadet Erik Fretheim Cadet James Gaba Cadet Michael J Gabel Cadet Darel Gallagher Cadet W Elmo Gates Jr Cadet Bryan S. Goda James and John Gorske Frederick E. Graboyes Cadet David L. Green Robert Daniel Grymes Cadet Justin C Gubler Cadet Joseph F. Hanna Cadet David D. Harris CDT Stanley N. Heath Wayne E. Heaton Cadet Joel Henley CDT Peter Hidalgo Jr. Cadet Stephen Hill Cadet Russell A Hinds Cadet George S Hluck Cadet David C. Hogan Cadet CM. Holden Cadet Michael Horton Cadet Allen Hull Cadet Jeff Humphrey Cadet Peter J. lasso Karl B. Iverslie Cadet D. Kurt Jackson Cadet John A. Jakub Cadet Brad Johnson The Parents of Cadet Derek V Johnson The Parents of Cadet Eric A. Johnson The Parents of Cadet John P. Johnson The Parents of Cadet Michael A Jones The Parents of Cadet John C. Jarrell The Parents of Cadet Kerry Kachejian The Parents of Cadet Kendrick Kahler The Parents of Cadet James J. Kainec The Parents of Cadet Arthur G. Kane The Parents of Cadet Hahn S. Kang The Parents of Cadet Daryle L Keller The Parents of Cadet Paul F. Kenny The Parents of Cadet Steven L. Kent The Parents of Cadet Karie Kidnocker The Parents of Cadet Curtis S. King The Parents of Cadet Rhonda M. King The Parents of Cadet James A. Kitz The Parents of Cadet Michael E Klein The Parents of Cadet Klinkmueller The Parents of Cadet Perry L. Koehler The Parents of Cadet Scott Krawczyk The Parents of CDT K " Koo " Kullander The Parents of CDT Gregory W Kuznecoff The Parents of Cadet Tim P. Lawrence The Parents of CDT Walter J Leberski The Parents of Cadet David A. Lee flU The Parents of Cadet Kenneth R Lewis The Parents of Cadet John D. Lock The Parents of Cadet Edward Loomis The Parents of Cadet Veronica Lowery The Parents of Cadet Randy J Malchow The Parents of Cadet Charles S. Mann The Parents of CDT Tucker B Mansager The Parents of Cadet Eileen E. Martin The Parents of Cadet Garrett McAvoy The Parents of Cadet David A McBride The Parents of Cadet Peter F. McCabe The Parents of Cadet John H. McGee The Parents of Cadet Susan Meckfessl The Parents of Cadet Paul A. Merritt The Parents of Cadet John C. Meyers The Parents of Cadet Judith R Moquin The Parents of John S. Morris, III The Parents of Cadet Charles Murdock The Parents of Randy P. Murphy The Parents of Cadet Thomas E Murphy The Parents of Cadet Tom Murphy The Parents of Cadet John Naccarelli The Parents of Cadet Bill Newman G-3 The Parents of Randy Odom The Parents of Cadet Crystal A. Orr The Parents of Cadet Andrew A. Osborn The Parents of Cadet Francoise Otey The Parents of Cadet Troy B. Overton The Parents of Cadet Timothy Pagano The Parents of Cadet John Mann Page i iW ' m The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parent s The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents The Parents of Cadet Derek Paquette of Cadet Wm. A. Parshall of Cadet Scott Pasolli of Cadet Mark R. Pauli of Cadet Mike Peffers of Cadet Ron Paul Pierce of Cadet Tracy A Pohl 85 of Cadet John R. Porter of Cadet Jeffrey Poulin of Cadet B. Alan Provins of Cadet Mark J. Ragusa of Cadet Carolyn A. Rast of Cadet Robert S. Reid of CDT Donald A Renner II of Cadet Chip Rice of Cadet Timothy J Riehl of Cadet Michael Reilly of Cadet Ian R. Rifield of Cadet Brian J Roberts of Cadet Allen Roosa of Cadet John R. McN Rowe of CDT Michael Rubitski of Cadet Marje Rudinsky of Timothy P. Rushing of Cadet Jay M, Sams of Cadet John D. Sans of Cadet Frank Saporito of Cadet Karl Eric Sayce of Cadet Pat Schaeflern of Cadet Tad F. Schinke of Cadet John D. Shaw of Cadet Richard J. Shea of Cadet Tim Singleton of Cadet Chris Skinner of Cadet Rodney D. Smith of Cadet Susan R. Sowers of Cadet James C. Spilman of Cadet Bill Sternhagen of Cadet David Stewart of Cadet Stuart L Strong of Cadet John R. Surdu of CDT John R Taylor III of Cadet James E. Thiele of Cadet Alex Tetreault of Cadet David L, Thomas of Cadet Bill Thompson of Cadet Jan Tiede, ' 83 of Cadet Lawrence Tosi of CDT Anthony J, Vertin of Cadet Philip A Vignola of Cadet Gregory A Voigt of James G. Walker, ' 85 of Cadet Lisa K. Wallace of Jon C. Walter, H-4 of Cadet Mark T. Walter of Cadet John Warmerdam The Parents of CDT Thomas P Weikert The Parents of Cadet Robert J. Welch The Parents of Cadet Scott C Weliver The Parents of Cadet Tim R. Welton The Parents of Cadet Ed Wentworth The Parents of Cadet Thomas Westfall The Parents of Cadet Robert Widmer The Parents of Cadet Henry G. Wilks The Parents of Cadet L. Gene Willets The Parents of Cadet Curtis Williams The Parents of CDT Scott C Williams The Parents of CDT Shaun Williams The Parents of A.T. Wilson, IV (Ted) The Parents of Cadet Richard C. Wink The Parents of Cadet Warren Wintrode The Parents of Cadet Stephanie Wolf The Parents of Cadet Paul J. Wood The Proud Family of Knute A. Leidal The Proud Parents of Mark E. Swanson The Rutherford Family The Sullivan ' s Danny, ' 85 The Vazul Family of Chicago The Westons, Frank Jr. ' 82 David ' 84 Thomas A. and Louise B. Brown Thomas G. McCarthy Mrs. Thomas W. McCarthy Robert W. McCarthy To CDTS Carolyn-Alison Patricia Grey To Diane Rousseau, With Love, From Ed To G-4 Go Guppies! The Sheftalls To The " King " , Best Wishes, Linda Uncle George For Gerald Griffin Dr. and Mrs. Abdon E. Villalba We Love Cadet Joe Barnes, Mom Dad We Love Our Cadet John Vislosky IV Well Done Jeff Weil-March On Proudly We ' re Honored, Ron Welch Mom and Dad We Salute You John Traverse Mom Dad West Point Society of Atlanta West Point Society of Central Ohio West Point Society of Monterey Pen. Wil and Linda Auzenne William J. DeMange William Rudnicki Parents Charles Ann B p- Congratulations And Best Wishes Class of 1982 C. Richard Beard David K. Cox Nick L) ' Ciro Alex Gorsky Michael J. Klingele deorge I). Kunkel Gene J Rohrer Ralph E p. Sorrell Robert Steinrauf Rev in V Tate The West Point Cadet Parents ' Club St. Louis Area Congratulations And Best Wishes As You Are Graduated From The United States Military Academy! % John Boler Stephen Fahy Kent Fredrickson William Goetz Karl Iverslie Peter Keller James Lauer Lars Lavine John Lindberg Thomas Loomis Thomas Lynch Robert Norr Phillip Person Eric Thor Scott Torgerson Anthony Vertin.Jr. Minnesota Salutes The Class Of ' 82 West Point Parents ' Club Of Minnesota Congratulations and Best Wishes as jou are graduated from The United States Militarij Academy! CLASS OF 1982 Ponce Cabinian. Jr Paul Calbos Brian Cap u to Chelsea Chae James Gillespie Dale Hajost Joseph Hajost, Jr. Paula Hartman Edward Hughes Cardell Hervey. Jr. Thomas Kula John Negley John O ' Lone Andrew Osborn Dennis Ostrowski Christopher Paradies Dong Seung Park Gregg Pearson Gregory Perchatsch Bruce Phillips Richard Plasket Donald Reich Brad Rinehart Mitchell Riehle John Rutherford Howard Avery Timothy Torchia Francis E Wolf. Jr. Thomas Wuchte WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF ILLINOIS WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF DELAWARE VALLEY CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES CLASS OF 1982 Kenneth Creighton Craig Fox Kerry Kachejian Jamie Markol Jay Perlberg Jason Rushton James Sharman Roger Smith Bf THE WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF MICHIGAN Congratulations and Best Wishes To The Class Of 1982 Michael Centers Anne Cianciolo Robert Craig John Domenick Brian Glow Keith Gramke Richard Hayden Scott Henry Bruce Hogston Steven Horton Edward Hughes Lyle Kellman CLASS OF 1982 Norman Larson Kyo Ho Lee David Novak Philip Rymiszewski Michael Smith Susan Sowers David Stone Douglas Strock Lawrence Verbiest Kurt Woods Richard York i» 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 Mihtary Academy Paul F. Abel Brian Allgood James Brown Steve Buc Jim Flynn Nadja Grammer Mark Grieb David " Dino " Harris Robert Heather John Keeley, Jr. Brian Lauritzen John Lengenfelder Paul Mooradian Dennis O ' Brien Scott PasoUi Warren Phipps Gerry Powell Harvey Pullen Russell Robertson Donald Swygert THE WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF CENTRAL FLORIDA Congratulations and Best Wishes Class Of 1982 1982 USMA Graduates Daniel C. Buning Ronald L. Carter James R. Heavner, Jr. Raymond A. Millen Richard J. Wassmuth Thomas F. Westfall Gary S. Williams CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES AS YOU ARE GRADUATED FROM THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY! PETER ADAMS GENE CATENA PETER CHESELKA TERRENCE GARLAND ROBERT GOLDBERG STEPHEN KALISH DAVID KINSELLA PHILIP KRUK KNUTE LEIDAL PAT ORTLAND MICHAEL RICCARDI ANTHONY RIDNELL JEFFREY SCOTT JONATHAN SOSNOWSKI JOHN TAYLOR LAWRENCE TOSI B WELL DONE CLASS OF ' 82 PARENTS CLUB OF WEST POINT mr so-pak-co Southern Packing and Storage Company Greenville, Tenn. 1 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 It ' s Smarter to Charter ' MhortUne 201-529-3666 • We arrange hotels, meals, etc. • Over 100 buses. 41-53 passenger capacity. • Also package tours Call Toll Free 800-631-8405 BOWEN-McLAUGHLIN-YORK CO I DEFENSE ENGINEERING AND MANUFACTURING SPECIALISTS m ,, s USMA USA Insignia In Needlework Design 1982 Blazer Crest - Class Approved! Kits Charted For Cross-Stitch Needlepoint A Rich Metalic Reproduction {Other Years Available By Request) J m 17 X 17 Framed CORPS A rmy Signal Corps Army Medical Corps Army Nurses Corps Army Corps of Engmeei DIVISIONS First Armored Division First Cavalry Division First Infantry Division Second Infantry Division Third Infantry Division Fourth Infantry Division Eighth Infantry Division Ninth Infantry Division 44lh Infantry Division 75th Infantry Division (F 82nd Airborne Division 101st Airborne Division STANDARD SIZE SCHOOLS US, Military Academy ■A ' Mule " And The Corps " Other Academy Designs Ft Leavenworth CGSC Army War College Authentic Designs Color All Services, Dod Joint Services Custom Designs ARMIES U.S. Army. Europe U.S. Army. Pacific First U.S. Army Third U.S. Army Fifth U.S. Army Sixth US. Army Seventh U.S. Army Eighth U.S. Army m COMMANDS Army Computer Systems Command Army Communications Command Army Forces Command Army Intelligence Security Command Army Material Development Readiness Command Army Combat Developments Experimentation Comm. Army Training and Doctrine Command Army Recruiting Command Military Assistance Command. Vietnam OTHER Army Ballistic Missile Defense Organizati igppsj Army Security Agency First Special Forces Special Forces Groups (Airborne) Electronic Material Readiness Activity 9 " X 10 " Framed Gayle ' s Gallery P.O. Box 471 USAFA, CO 80840 Write For A Catalogue Commitment to the tradition, respect and progress of our country is the unalterable responsibility of every American. ) Diamond ai» International Throughout industry ' and throughout the world, Teleflex technology is at work In fuel-saving inorganic coalings for let engines ... in sophisticated control systems and protective wiring harnesses for aircraft and aerospace vehicles ... in engineered lluoro- plastics lor medicine and communications ... in monitoring systems for nuclear reactors ... in lightweight components for automobiles . and in control cables and instrumentation for off-highway vehicles, sail, and power boats . . . Telell Its technologies on an international basis. For more information on the international corporation that IS Teleflex, write for our annual report. 155 South Limerick Road Limerick, PA 19468 iTi irdefleuc For more than 50 years a leading de fense contractor, Norden Systems to day provides advanced military elec tronic systems for all branches of th Armed Forces. Its current programs for the U.S. Army include production of the Bat- tery Computer System, provision of the fire control system for Vought Corporations 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. Headqu artered 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. 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Working with the Army is not new to the people at Sperry. We ' ve been developing defense technology and equipment for over 65 years. From gyroscopes to multiplex data systems, combat training simulators and management information systems. And that ' s just a beginning. Because we ' re dedicated to a successful future ourselves. So you can be sure, when it comes to your future, the people who make Sperry Univac computers and Sperry defense equipment will be there with some of the most advanced technology in the world. We understand how important it is to listen. Sperry is Sperry Univac computers, Sperry New Holland farm equipment, Sperry Vickers fluid power systems, and guidance and control equipment from Sperry division and Sperry Flight Systems. » Talleu Industries SALUTES THE USMA CLASS OF 1982 J r WE ARE PROUD THAT A TALLEY INDUSTRIES COMPANY HAS BEEN SELECTED TO PROVIDE VEHICLE OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE SUPPORT FOR THE U.S. MILITARY ACADEMY. fi ©• % 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: technical and base support services. 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 MESA, AZ 85201 Super Tracks for Super Troops ' v zrs 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 ttie country. FMC Corporation is proud to produce tfie quality equipment you will need and deserve to perform your duties to tfie best of your ability. FMC tias been a leading defense contractor for more ttian 40 years. We produce ad- vanced weapons systems and military vetiicles for tfie U.S. Armed Forces and for over 40 countries in the Free World The M2 Infantry 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 in 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 ]ust 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. ion or employmen FMC Corporation 1105 Coleman Avenue PO Bok 12 San Jose California USA 95108 Telex 34-6462 Telephone (408i 289 36?i -FMC Defense Equipment IN EVERY DISCIPLINE, THERE IS ONE ACKNOWLEDGED LEADER In superlative chronomelry, 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 stainless 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 For free color brochure Rolex Watch U.S.A., Inc.. Rolex Iding, 665 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10022 67 K BeU Modernized AH ' IS: Suited for the best ' suited. BWhen a man who wears one of these patches puts iTiniself in a Bell AH -IS Cobra, he knows there ' s not a better combat-proven attack helicopter It ' s sleek: lvjs to h;uidle, agile enough tor terrain tliglit. It ' s toiigli: Ballistic tolerance of components plus survivability features protect the aircraft and crew from numer- ous threat systems. It ' s versatile: TOW missile, 20mm cannon and 2.75 in. rockets plus sophisticated fire control increase the Cobra ' s fire power abilit); It ' s tlie best- suited attack helicopter to engage targets on tlie modem, armor- intensive battlefield. The Modernized AH- IS Cobra. Evolved to meet tlie changing nature of the threat. And Bell believes in providing the best for those who demand it. Formotv infomuition mite Ray Swindell. Dhvctot; U.S. Govern- ment Marketing Bell Helicopter Textrxm Inc. Dept 2, Box 482, Ft Worth. Texas 76101. Laser Rangefinder 20mm Gun Rorkpt I ,- V . . 23 mm-tolerant management Doppler TOW Missile Fire Detection jgil Boom m M:m TI : i America favorite way to fly EASTERN w WEST POINT SOCIETY OF NEW YORK PURPOSE " Provide an organization through which graduates, former cadets and other persons interested in foster- ing the principles and welfare of the United States Military Academy can maintain and enhance their comradeship, while simultaneously affording them- selves the opportunity to gain insight into the impor- tant events of today and the anticipated developments of tomorrow with special emphasis on military and national security affairs. " The rationale of this statement of purpose is that, whether in military or civilian life, better informed individuals perform more effectively, whatever the endeavor. Underlying this rationale is the recognition that the West Point Society of New York can draw upon West Point, the unparalleled resources from within its membership, and the communications capi- tal of America, to alert its members to the important issues of the day as they affect our count ry and our welfare. By thus considering its function, the West Point Society of New York can benefit West Point the institution as well as the Society membership. Founded in 1926, the West Point Society of New York IS a non-profit organization dedicated to " foster and advance the principles and welfare of ttie United States Military Academy The Society is directed by a Board of Governors elected from the membership to serve a term of three years. Officers of the Society are Presi- dent, two or more Vice-Presidents, Treasurer and Secretary, elected by the members of the Board. Standing committees are the Program Commit- tee which arranges our luncheons, dinners and other social functions. Membership Committee which seeks and encourages new members the USMA Admissions Program Committee which serves to develop interest in West Point among high school juniors and seniors and their guidance counsellors: the Public Relations Committee which strives to promote a better understanding of the Academy by the general public as well as keeping the Society informed of recent developments at West Point, and the Career AiJvlsory Boart) which assists members in career decisions after having left the service Our activities are kicked off with the traditional FOOTBALL LUNCHEON in September and con- clude with the ANNUAL BUSINESS MEETING in May. Highlights arethe FOUNDERS DAY DINNER In March, and periodically a major event of national interest. ' Article II, By-Laws of ihe Wi Society of New York. Point ' Z ' ' : %JA x -h Annual dues for Regular ivlemberstiip, open to any graduate of United States Military Academy or former cadet who. honoratjiy discharged, had served at least one half of an academic year, are $20 Life (Membership, open to the same as above, requires a one-Iime assessment of $300 Honorary Membership, for which there is no dues requirement, is bestowed by unanimous vote of the entire Board of Governors on any person deemed to have given noteworthy service to our country or to the United States IVIiliIary Academy Dues for Associate Ivlembership. open to anyone so elected by Ihe Board of Governors, are $20 each year and dues for Life Associate under the same terms are $300. .1 1 r I r I T -Ml 1 fii Telei tNftti|Hi nons... ig part of tll%icture at GK i involved in many facets of telecom- related areas ranging from radar equipme from the development of advanced «|mcking and weather reportinq to intrusion Electronic components are an inte . ... IS. Our Sprague Electric Comj Tor voice, data and the leading U.S. manufacturer of elect ronic capaci- 1,0 ,,. . . „.,.|| j capacitors in telephones, in corn- in Qptoiijtes, and in telev ' ' ' ' " • ' ' r- rWr c lunicationsequipr ;try. Our innovations in optical At GK, we ' ve got the burgeoning telecor nave kept us in the forefront of cations market in focus. If you ' d like to know 1 . field installations in this new about our Company, our technology and 1 please write: GK Technologies, Incorn -- ur Automation Industries plays a porate Communications, 500 West I IS actively developing its capabil- nue, Greenwich, CT 06830. ic connectors. It also excels in We ' llgiveyou the full picture. Technologies First round on tjirget with Improve Firepower by Knowing True Muzzle Velocity! DR 810 MKII and M-9U MUZZLE VELOCITY RADARS increase the firing accuracy of any gun, insure the earliest round hit probability and reduce the number of rounds required to get on target. The success of Lear Siegler Astronics Division MVRs has been proven on gun systems from 5.56 mm to 203 mm. on land and at sea, at velocities to 1750 m sec and for firing rates to 1200 rpm. • M-90 MVR is in current production for U.S. Army and U.S. Marines. • DR 810 MKII is tested and proven by Armies and Navies in 12 countries. STANAG 4114 certified. • Latest microprocessor design is incorporated in both systems. • Accuracy of ±0.2% is guaranteed in both systems. • Optional interface is available for any fire control system or computer. LEAR SIEGLER, INC. ASTRONICS DIVISION 3171 SOUTH BUNDY DRIVE SANTA MONICA, CA 90406 213-452-6000 ' Pradiict Manager, Svslems FIELD HOWITZERS AND MORTARS ■JEFENSEGUNS SELF PROPELLED WEAPONS Lear Siegler Astronics Division is state-of-the-art in firepower improvement. MRKETED INTERNATIONALLY BY AVITRON INTERNATIONAL DIVISION • RYE, NEW YORK • PHONE 914-937-5300 • CABLE AVITRON • LONDON, MUNICH, ROME, ATHENS, SINGAPORE p " " V A salute to Vought, we ' re working graduation ' " keep you advancing. Graduation is a form of achieve- ment. It needn ' t ever stop. In our more than 20 years of working with you, we " ve found that graduation never does stop in the U.S. Army. The cadet advances to officer- ship. The junior officer advances to greater responsibility. The seasoned officer advances to a major command or staff position. Our goal is the same: to keep you advancing. To keep the U.S. ahead in the field of tactical missiles. We ' re doing it with the Multiple Launch Rocket System (MLRS). Suc- cessful first fuing of a 12-round ripple this year has brought the system with- in a few steps of its operational debut with the U.S. Army. We ' ve also advanced the capabil- ity of your primary battlefield missile. Lance. The new Improved Lance is a highly upgraded version of its name- sake. Yet the two missiles are almost completely compatible. The new one can be phased in selectively — even incrementally. We look forward to your con- tinued advancement. More than that, we pledge you the systems you need to reach new heights of effectiveness. VOUGHT an LTV company B b Other LTV Companies arc: Jones I ughlin Steel. Continental Enisco Company. Kentron International. Lykes Bros. Steamship Co.. Inc. The LTV Corporation. Dallas. Texa Think About It As you prepare to assume the responsibilities and privileges of an active duty officer, one of thie 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 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 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 Hilii McDonald ' s Congratulates The Long Gray Line And The Class Of 1982 You Deserve A Break Today President Class Of 1982 Mike Hogan w 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. SimmondSp-.G-76 Portable Energy Pack NORWICH, NEW YORK 13815 ENGINE SYS TEMS DIVISION PROFESSIONALS IIM MILITARY BANKING WORLD WIDE SINCE 1920 1 1 1 1 1 1 II II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 C5 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 CON US any weekday from 8 a.m. — 8 p.m., San Antonio time, for service or for information on opening your account. HBoo-Booeooe Heooeooeooeo For loans or to open your account In CONUS call 800-531-5343 IN TEXAS call 800-292-5259 National Bank of Fort Sam Houston " .LJC 1422 East Grayson, San Antonio, Texas 78286 Member: FDIC - Association of Military Banks tsanKs I . Buying An Ad In The Howitzer Is The Only Way To Go r WEST POINT OFFICERS ' CLUB " Shake Hands Though It Be From The Shadows 5a We Welcome The Class Of ' 83 As We Continue ur 141 Year Tradition Of Service To The West Point Community n r Congratulations To Our Members In The Class Of ' 82 MG Irvin McDowell Class Of 1838 Founder Of The West Point Army Mess 1841 Open To Authorized Members And Their Guests Only. The Liberator - General Simon Bolivar 1783 - 1830 Sicentennial Commemoration " I Bless This Moment Of Calm In Which We See Each Other As Men Sponsored By The Venezuelan Military Academy Caracas, Venezuela Together, through 1 four difficuh ! - ■ - f- 1 ; i vs ' Jk y ■PL i M 1 r 1---, M rl HB | «t5 - ... by the dedication and support of those close to us. As a class we have a character of our own . . . -,---. mill e are The Select F . 1 J


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

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