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

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 680


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 680 of the 1983 volume:

. . Si- r «-; i » :.vs.v i ' M v P m ' .i ' : " ■. M :i v.Kh ' mM r.hkm ' if k« ' ' i ■« ■m :- ll ' W ■f - . ; . 1 V;!.-j Allvilv; ' 5T ' %-m ;iLi iHa2J|Ac( conquenoR ss . s GbHRl .- TOURS ' iii CCLONSt C meflDG Mi . ' i ' a:k. MC J " " " - " i . ..:.,. :ftiJ m Hl v»! ■f ' uflT " ' r: The Class of 1983 Presents wy. " mi ' J i. A - V ] l t 1 f J- ■ 1 h ♦ -». • A iiit ' k i j " ' 1 a. 1 1 ■ ■? ;v-. ' .jftsU;i«i;i!, ' , 1 ?« iuj jg ' ll r SI 1 lf|||| ojilf - ij : ' ■ ' ' y 1- r ' r 1 in L 1 H il 1 HI hi m - • ' t . I ■ s c A c; v j.J ■.-:■»:■ ij ' i ■fij« I - e ; J !«• ■ ••«•. V) 1983 How itzer Staff Daniel W. Peck Editor-in-Chief Dean I. Chang Production Manager Michael J. Lyons Photography Editor Wanda T. Toro Administration Editor Robert L. Massie Year-in-Review Editor Christopher J. Burgin Corps Editor Maurice Lescault Sports Editor Michael F. Merrill Activities Editor Jeffrey E. Malapit Cadet Life Editor Margaret C. Laneri Class History Editor Alec E. Alessandra First Class Editor Terry L. Sellers Darkroom Manager Thomas R. Kirkland Business Manager Major Charles Libershal Officer In Charge Captain Bernard Galing Officer In Charge In this beautiful place, shut in by deep green heights and ruined forts, and along a glittering path of sunlit water, with here and there a skiff whose white sail often bends on some new tack, as sudden flaws of wind come down upon her from the gullies in the hills, hemmed in all round, with memories of Washington and events of the Revolutionary War, is the Military School of America . . . m rt lii.MWi - .. ' V? v « b VttlL-i ?-:vf ' 5 ; ' $ v i r ■- ' f - » 1 iL. ,cfe- .. ••-• ' : m: J? " » «4C? . " M ,- -j • ' r . . It could not stand on more appropriate ground, and any ground more beautiful can hardly be. i 4 Charles Dickens K X ■.■•r i ' ' . • -Wr • ' . ' i « " ' ' !l .. ' :2 rfyl Z M :: " Wti , .a fe nil ml irl HiE W lllH wF II fSKm f : ' P n ' H t V 1 i m l. . ' h= - « 1 1 L IP v.l ' ' k:j?-- ' •.• . -—sJr - A.-. " fii From this country we came, over 1400 men and women, representatives of the 50 states, to stand together PROUD TO BE as one. Wi w rsr V 1 ' V The primary purpose of the Military Academy is to train leaders. 13 The West Point experience has provided a foundation upon which we can build. It has given us responsibility and challenged us as leaders. A •k .l«iifi,i;iiiu.wu,iWi i: ' ■i . ' i ' ,j. ' ' ;; . ' .! ■■■« " ?; HjM.v (ft ' uw a r - ' C y }L 1 AH B r r mm VRT w ; i V ' . 1 sa ' . ' ' !li»i !i.HVi ' P.l,V il)» .V. _ fL m. ' . L_ »? W c - The last four years have given us a chance to know our friends . . . 17 ,u3 ;: ; ' .;.VT-ujh-i).,i ;iA ' . ' w;i!«ABWjyBlW!illi m . . . but above all, know ourselves. t 4 . 1 ft ij.»«vii».v.. ■■•.iii ' ip iAi»lil.(„- ' . ' .t, The value of athletics comes not from winning the game, but from learning that life is the greatest all games. It is to be played with courage, wisdom, and loyalty. 21 The graduates of West Point have answered the call to arms in defense of a nation to which they have pledged their lives. - iTi . . ),,y , «.» iv; ■ i • % ' ■ " • ■1 f U 1 PH 1 i HI li r 1 ?■ i HP ■BBBII 1 I 1- t P. 1 • • s 1 J , W mmt f r r.i i • HiB " i - - r,5: 1 liF « p . V • iTr » ■ i . » ' Wi ; l ' f ' i Y . . :. ' -•■.,M V •• " a ? - - t5 (iKAUU ' 1 LV WAR... ' urn ma I Common ideals and traditions of Duty, Honor, and Country have served throughout the years to prepare each graduate for his coveted place in the Long Gray Line. [f h Y ' p. iintiy i -- ' 1 West Point ' s success is written on the pages of history by graduates whose names are household words. 26 " ' 4 f:: j ' , ' • ' ' ' ■»« i » . H -9e rir « -• 1 V ' H i tj « i - V ♦ ? 3 n d K l» ;:»? ryi,( K if - -; H ' ' ,. :v ' i )p ' -m ' Jt ' : ' r m r ' . •r ? ■ ,vHY..«».»a; »? , .1-. p The Profession Of Arms Through The Eyes Of History ADMINISTRATION The role of the Army ' s Administration - that is the generals that lead us and the staffs that run our everyday lives- has changed tremendously since the early days of soldiering. In today ' s army we are trained, educated, fed, have a place to live, and a clear set of regulations to guide our actions. One may not realize just how lucky we are. During the early days of the profession of arms, " the administration " performed its mission quite differently. During Roman times it was a guiding principle of leadership that a soldier had to fear his commander more than his enemy. In accor- dance with this principle, the punishments for various offenses were very severe, almost inhu- mane. For major crimes such as losing a weapon, not keeping proper interval in a battle formation, mutiny, treason, or leaving his post without be- ing properly relieved, a soldier could expect to be stoned to death by his comrades (or if he were lucky enough to be an officer, he could choose a less painful punishment-decapitation by his com- mander). For minor infractions the soldier could expect " minor " punishments such as being beat- en with a centurion ' s rod, being sold into slavery or being discharged and barred from the commu- nity without being allowed to enter the commu- nity or see or talk to anyone, including his fam- ily- The role of the administration changed greatly over the years, and for the better. Battle during the medieval era was ruled by a myriad of regu- lations. Battle could only be waged from Monday morning through Wednesday evening of each week. No one could kill outside of prescribed times, and, believe it or not, a man could not assault an enemy without giving a week ' s notice. Surprise attacks were not allowed. Violations of these rules would result in severe punishment ranging from the forfeiture of all property to the . 1 rf y loss of a hand. Individual castle owners consti- tuted the administration during this time and were looked upon by their soldiers moreso as an employer than a disciplinarian. Of course, as time marched on, so did the armies, with changes in leadership and administra- tion. Staffs evolved with staff officers to perform specific functions to assist the commander. Pay became an important part of the army as its pro- fessionalism developed. As the organization of the army developed into the staff functions of today, the lives of the individual soldier contin- ually improved. Now, people volunteer to join the army to improve their lives (without fear of being beheaded!). To today ' s cadets, the Administration more often refers to walking the area, demerits, disap- proved leaves, and WPR ' s instead of pay. ap- proved leaves, good food or a free place to live. ' p ■ •! President Ronald W. Reagan Vice President George Bush Honorable Caspar W. Weinberger Secretary Of Defense Honorable John O. Marsh Secretary Of The Army Bush General John W. Vessey Chairman, Joint Chiefs Of Staff General Edward C. Meyer Chief Of Staff Of The Army 35 % Lieutenant General Willard W. Scott, Jr. Superintendent O ' nCE or THE = ' " " 10996 ™ ™e uniteo state. ' ' «°™ «.SS OE „33 H0WIT7PO ' " =i servl ° your , f ' he le. „ «lS ' i " - Iivf„ " ; J°« c„ J- duty ,i,, pir,t--= Of those „ho " " ' y " u ' ---at r« - you " 7t " " to e%- ,— at,o„ a good ' n " « signed " hools „„ ' " " 1 be 3 " ;= °f them a 37 m iff -f- r f ' £: Brigadier General John H. Moellering Commandant Of Cadets I Brigadier General Frederick A. Smith, Jr. Dean Of The Academic Board 39 ' ' ,y9y ' " ' 40 Mr. Carl F. Ullrich Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics : » S. ■.i.wit.--; , M Superintendent ' s Staff FIRST ROW: OOL E.K. Cross. LTG W.W. Soolt. .Ir.. CSM C.P. Williams. SECOND ROW: COl ..III O.ikos. (X)I, .I..I. McCinn, C0 . A..I. Tus7vnski COL J C Ferguson. .Ir.. COL W.W. Bcuigcr. COL D.l. Hcrnsli-in. COL D.C, lUuislon, THIRD ROW: COL I ' M. Howard. LTC HA ' .lonos. COL J.V. Win. COL D.P. Tillar. ,Ir.. COL R.A. Noilzko. LTC .1.0. Hoaas. LTC 1{.A Kaisor. FOURTH ROW: LTC R.R. Thomp.son. LTCC.E:. Bacon. MA.I T.C. Frcy. LTC J. P. noniaso. LTC J.M. Howell. LTC A. DiValeiUm III. LTC W.A. Kolhwell. Mr. H.L. Shirlev. FIFTH ROW: MA.I G.L. Tucker. MA.I P.N. Carroll. MA.I D.L. Navor. MA.I L.R. Levy. Chaplain (LTC) R.R. Coviiiglon. .Ir.. Chaplain (LTC) B.F. Ivey, Reverend ,I.J. Tubridy. Rabbi A. Sokes. , V : li ' r . llrich iletics FIRST ROW: SGM H. Hunt. LTC W. Wilson, COL R. Strali. COL P. Lash. BG .1. Mocllenng. COL C. John.son. LTC G. Gehnnger. LTC C. Keith LTC D Vann SECOND ROW: CPT P. Racelis. MA.I P. Carroll. MA.I F. .lohnson. MAJ T. Treat. MAJ D. Lee. CPT G. Youngman. MA.I S. Lohr. MAJ M. Tooke. CPT E. Chamberlain. CPT .J. Adamczvk. THIRD ROW: SPT .1. Raymond. CPT E. Thornton. CPT T. Lecmann. CPT R. Aldrich. MAJ C. Fisher. SP5 E. While. SGT J. Maisonel. SP ' l W. McGcc. MAJ T. Dyne. LT C. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: CPT M. Nunes.CPTD. Wacchter. CPT E. Dillon. SSG II. Flanagan. CPT E. Schau. SFC C. Williams. PVT L. Rivera. SSG R. Dello. MAJ A. Fox. SGM M. Biskup. CPT R. Gregg. FIFTH ROW: CW3 J. Sumner. CW.3 G. Fedun. SFC J. Kellogg, CPT R. Wil.son. CPT K. Popiehs. MAJ S. Bell. CPT R. Formica. SFC L. Lemay. Commandant ' s Staff 41 Dean ' s Staff FIRST ROW: LTC N.W. Gill, Jr.. LTC W.R. Calhoun, Jr., BG F.A. Smith. Jr., COL L.J. Malthew.s, LTC J.H., McEliece, Jr. SECOND ROW: CPT P.E. Violett. LTC G.A. Cecchine. LTC M.A. Williams, Jr., CPT R.H. Griffin. LTC L.R. Donnithorne, CPT M.F. Tanigawa, CPT S.G. Khnefeller, CPT D.R. Cathell, CPT S.M. DiSilvio, LTC L.M. Leach. r-- ' - ' 1 " f-5 ' - V I ' A ' r " Y i ' ' ' ff ?L - W6 K ? Academic Board FIRST ROW: COL J.M. Pollin, BG F.A. Smith, Jr., LTG W.W. Scott, Jr., BG J.H. Moellenng, COL E.H. Saunders. SECOND ROW: Col W.J. Hoff, Jr., COL J.L. Anderson, COL G.W. Kirby, Jr., COL H.T. Prince II, COL R.K. Flint, COL S.E. Reinhart, Jr., COL A.F. Grum, COL M.E. Rogers, COL J.L. Capps, COL R.M. Wilson, COL L.D. Olvev, COL R.W. Berry, COL E.G. Walton, COL F.I. Howard, COL E.J. Thomas. CfTSS. 42 Of " Chaplains Ch S. Chrislophor Molnar. Rev Robert T. Driimmond, O.S.A.. Rov .lames Tubruly. Th Richard P. Camp. .Ir, Chaplain USMA. Ch (LTC) Robert R. Covington. Jr.. Rev Thomas W. Devery. FIRST BOW- I TC A D Graham COL B.J. Johnson. Mr. C.F. Ullrich. COL J.I. Woodruff. Mr. G.H. Storck. SECOND ROW: Mr. W.A. Crim. Mr. J. Rvan. Mr. J. Riley, Mrs. O. Plumstead. THIRD ROW: MAJ R.E. Knapp. CPT M.D. Flannery, Mrs. M.G. Humphrey. CPT S.S. McGill. CPT A.G. Schnabel. Office Of The Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics 43 Library Staff FIRST ROW: Mr. J.M. Barlh, Mr. E.A. Weiss, Mr. D.M. Koslow, Mr. M.H. Ridgeway. SECOND ROW: Mr. A.C. Aimone. Miss D.L. Hyzcr, Miss M.A. Gould. Mrs. V.M. Fitzgerald, Mrs. A. Kao, Mrs. L.E. Thompson, Mrs. J.M. Noclon. Mr. N.S. Baltipaglia, Jr. THIRD R6w: ' Miss C.R. Snyder, Mrs. M.T. Capps. Ms. W.A. Whitfield, Miss D.L. Williams. Ms. K. Olson. Miss J.I. Bartel. Mr. P. A. Dursi. Miss D. Jusino, Ms. CM. O ' Connell. FOURTH ROW: Mr. K.W. Rapp. Miss M.M. Earl, Mr. P.J. Elliott, Miss R.M. Robischon, Miss J. A. Lenahan. Mrs M.P. Lamica. Miss M.B. Magec, Mrs. G.M. Balfe. FIFTH ROW: Mrs. S.C. McGarry, Mrs. E.L. Lesnieski. SIXTH ROW: Mrs J. Dabnev, Mr. J. A. Garland. Aca FIISTRO FIRST ROW: BG Smith, P. Brual. K. Lindell. G. Willis. D. Arterburn. L. Fetko, COL Matthews, SECOND ROW: R. Srhulz, ,1. Magness. T. Arnold, J. Brown, T. Loucks, S. Stone, W. Ryan, C.J. Burgin, J. Snider. ABSENT: B. Lucas. J. Sottak. Cadet Academic Council 44 A Academic Support Branch Science Research Laboratory FIRST ROW: John Kondzela. Don Lecrh. SP5 H. Hrcka. SPf) W. Mead. CPT R.C. Graham. MAJ J.K. Robcrlson. MA.J J.W. Wilson. MA.I .1. SECOND ROW: SPS R. Wood. SPR J. McClcod. MSG I,. Law.son, .Ir. Adams. FIRST ROW: G. Barnett. R. Myhand. J, Snider. H. Quinnan, P. Wray, D. Smith. J. Spiszcr. SECOND ROW: J. Lawson. W. Rapp. S. Trainer. D. Eckelbarger. J. Murphy. G. Rivera. Academy Exchange Cadets 45 V USMA Band And Hellcats Support The Academy At Concerts And Cadet Revie vs cats fws Barbers FIRST ROW: J. Carter (Supervisor). A. Guorra. .1. Raff.i. H. Chai field. R. Lasanowski. M. umbo. V. Fio.so. A. Tabasco, R. Serrao. SECOND ROW: .1. Aiinun .iata. E. Roycs. .1. Cacciola. R. Yaii.soii. S. C.nllo. E. Lang.ston. K. Eorrara. ABSENT: M. Royos. ,1, Valonli. FIRST ROW: CW2 DC. Boulanger. MAJ L.D. Anderson. COL J.V. Witt. LTC G.G. .lacunski. MR. R.A. Saivatore. CPT D.T. Sherlock. CPT CO. Lovell. SECOND ROW: PFC G.T. Iscoc. PV2 A.L. Copeland. MAJ A. A. Toomey. CPT E.T. Franzen. CPT S. Drach. CPT G.R. Fegley. THIRD ROW: SFC R.A. Kelly. Mrs. G. Sgrizzi. Mrs. S. Prah. Mrs. .1. Dow. Mrs. K. Wilcox. Mrs. C. Paul. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. A. Ryles. Mrs. L. Annan. Mrs. N. VanKleek, Mr. R. Vanduzer. Ms L. Hoffman. Mrs. D. Schoonmaker, Mrs. R. Mills. Staff Judge Advocate 47 ABOVE: MAJ Tookc busy on Ihc phone sup- porling Ihr radols and radol rlubs and artivi- lios. TOP RIGHT: Cadols cnioymp; Lhc Kison- hower Hall atmosphere. RIGHT: Miss Sue Hopkins provides valuable services in Cadet Activities. The Directorate of Cadet Activities serves as an integral part of a cadet ' s life. DCA sponsors approximately 100 clubs and activities for the so- cial, ethical, physical, and military development of cadets. Different branches of DCA also provide enter- tainment, cultural programming, and restaurant facilities for the Corps as well as the West Point com- munity. DCA staff members coordi- nate many unique shows and con- certs to enrich the cultural outlook of the cadets, as well as enabling the cadets to enjoy the modern facilities in the relaxing atmosphere of Eisen- hower Hall. DCA, headed by COL Robert Strati, has been instrumental in adding some variety to cadet life. DCA: Building The Intellectual, Spiritual, Social, Ethical, And Physical Traits Of Cadets uJ « TOfR Slatio SECO PlFTi 48 II COL Robert A. Strati I ; TOP RIGHT: Mr. Frank Calamari and Mrs. Barbara Brown, Cadet Ho.sle.ss, discuss upcoming acli viUos with cadets Paul Cal vcraso and Matt Oliver. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: COL R.A. Strati. MA.J M.S. Tooke. CPT K.S. Schau. Mr. A. Cochran, Mr. W. Yost, Mr. F. Polls. SECOND ROW: Miss S. Hopkins. Mrs. M. Chainhors, Mrs. C. Gro.sherg. Miss D. Swanson, Mrs. M. Scha.ssler. Mrs. B. Brown. Mr. G. Witcnko. THIRD ROW: Mrs. L. McCuinness, Mrs. E. Mariani. Mr. F. Caiamari, Mr. R. Hassler. Mr. V. Pellcgrino, Mrs. S. Romanoski, Muss E. Edwards. FOURTH ROW: Mr. C. Watkms, Mrs. K. Thorpe, Mrs. P. Wheeler. Muss B. Sarff. Mr. W. Youngberg. Mr. K. D ' Onofio. FIFTH ROW: Miss S. Roberts, Mrs. K. Flanagan-Farrcll. Mr. R. Smith, Mr. G. Keegan, Mr. W. .Johnston, Miss J. Hott. 49 iiai 11 FIRST ROW: CPT R.L. Caslen. MSG J.A. Karrcci. LTC .I.J. Daily. MAJ B.A. Boye, CPT W.M. McDaniel. SPC T.N. LuckcU. SECOND ROW: SFC E.D. Naylor, CPT W.G. BuUer. CPT G.C. Gardner, CPT L.L. Johnson, MAJ R.W. Wagner. THIRD ROW: CPT D.D. Sas- sarak. MAJ A.L. Paris. MSG B.E. Strawn. CPT P.J. Burlon. First Regiment MAJ Brooks A. Boye Executive Officer 50 LTC James I. Daily Regimental Tactical Officer LTC Robert L. Sloane Regimental Tactical Officer MAJ Robert S. McEldowney Executive Officer Second Regiment FIRST ROW: MAJ J. Walson. MSG R. Kent. LTC R. Sloane. MAJ R. McEldownev. MAJ T. Silvester. SECOND ROW: CPT H. Branch, CPT B. Brant. MAJ D. Hams. CPT J. Ritter, CPT H. Cooney. CPT H. Waite. THIRD ROW: CPT J. Strickland. SFC M. Doyle. SFC E. Browne. SFC K. Schilling, SSG C. Rogers. |l ' I MAJ Fred J. Shahid Executive Officer LTC John N. Sloan Tactical Officer FIRST ROW: MAJ J. Spara. CPT M. Bingham. LTC J. Sloan. SFC L. Pclcrson. SSG S. Graves. SECOND ROW: CPT P. San- tiago. MAJ M. Maples. CPT J. Dunn. CPT K Bakken. SFC R. Meyer. MAJ F. Shahid, THIRD ROW: MAJ M Yrazabal. CPT P. Ed- wards. MAJ D. Gerard. MSG G. Isbell, SFC M. Tollman. Fourth Regiment 53 MAP AGE AND THe f » - ' f COL Howard T. Prince II i j l;|Vi J :m «•: ' t iB ■ |ja lk.ik ln.nfc 1 I li FIRST ROW: Dr. J. M. Seaman, Dr. S. M. Seaman. MA.I T. R. O ' Neill. I.TC ,1 M. Waltendorf. COL P. M. Rons, COL H. T. Prince U. LTC K. A. liDheri, LTC L. S. Csoka. LTC C. C, Prown, MA,J ,]. Beach. SECOND ROW: CPT M. T. Anderson, MA,I W. .1. Waltendorf, MAJ V. A. Knowllon. Jr.,MA.J D. G. Goff. LTC A .1 Fnterniek, LTC F. . Quinn, MA,L1.,I. Hennessey, MA.I J. B. McKenzie, MAJ A. V.Arnold, CPT .1. H. Cage. CPT D. A. Carlson. THIRD ROW: CPT H. W. Crawford. CPT K. L. KeUlcr. CPT R. C. Lamb. .Ir.. MA.I B. M. Lee, CPT S. C. Marey. MA.I .1. A. Spears. CPT R. M. McDanneli. CPT G. L. Mitchell. CPT B. T. Murphv. CPT D. M. Peckham. FOURTH ROW: MA.I R. C. Sims. MAJ A. J. Rock. CPT T. C. Shull. CPT R. T. Veil. CPT R. G. Prime. CPTG. S. Perkins. S4 PL 389 SOaOLOGY OF RAQAL AND ETHMC RELATIONS ' cell ■ -r :-.r 1 i A 1 id : y r ABOVE LEFT: Dr. Seaman lectures in an elective class. ABOVE: The bulletin board re- presents the diversity of the department ' s course offerings. LEFT: MAJ McKenzie gives additional instruction in " Personnel Management " to a cadet over the phone. The Behavioral Science and Leader- ship Department, better known as BS L, has touched the Uves of the cadets at least twice. BS L intro- duced itself during Plebe year when General Psychology appeared on our schedules. Concepts such as re- inforcement, positive and negative leadership, as well as feedback were added to our vocabulary. Lab ex- periments with rats also added to our understanding of PLIOO. During our later years as cadets, PL300, or Leadership, was added to our sched- ule. For most, the course was a rude awakening for we could no longer have any retests like we did in Plebe Psychology. For some who decided to concentrate in the Department or had a few electives to spare, BS L offered a wide range of interesting courses. Among the popular courses were " Marriage and the Family " and " Personnel Management. " Overall, the Department gave us a new insight into the many aspects of human behavior. Behavioral Science And Leadership From Plebe Psychology To PL 300 55 [•SPT W-TOT ! - COL Lee D. Olvey M 56 TOP: MA.I Collins liriofs his cl.iss an kov mtern.ition.il rolalions lorms. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: Dr. T.T. Orum. LTC T.W. Cobb, LTC A. A, ( lark IV. LTC .I.R. Goklon. COL L.D. Olvcv. COL G.K. Osborn IH. MA.I T.W. Fagan. LTC D.S. Rowp, LTC E.P. Kano. SECOND ROW: LT(USN) A.S. Brennan. CPT (USAF) A.. ' l. Shorho, MA.) M.F. Fisher. MA.I G.R. Alhn. CPT P.R. Lindner. MA.I C.A. Ripperger. CP ' I ' K C. Klrrklcv. CPT R.L. Scribncr. CPT L.K, Spoirhor. CPT ST. Rca. CPT ,I.W Rccd. MA.J .I.A. Moreno. CPT G.R. Conover. THIRD ROW: CPT .I.R. Cerami. MAJ .I.M. O.seth. CPT BE. Arhnghaus. CPT A. Jacobs. CPT T.E. Smith, CPT T.V. Daula. CPT W.H. Mattfeld, CPT M.C. Brown, MAJ C.K. Allurd, MAJ J.H. Van Vliet IH. FOURTH ROW: CPT M.C. Ryan. MAJ J.J. CoUins, CPT J.R. Wood, CPT A.J. Krepinevich. MAJ R.F. Driscoll, CPT J.F. Tro. ell, CPT .I.A. Blatkwell, Jr., CPT R. M. Saunders, MAJ R.K. Rankin. FIFTH ROW: CPT PA. Putignano, MAJ J.E. Severson, CPT J. A. Bowden, CPT W.A. Suiebner, CPT K.K. Pierce, CPT R.T. Martin. MA.I LSAF) R.M. Machovec, CPT .I.D. McCausland. CPT W R Lincoln. CPT S.W. Rowell, CPT M T Davi.s. CPT P.W. Chiarelli, MAJ .IS McKitnck. CPT R.A. Schrader. l),L ' fi ICOND IW.H. ?fJ.R. |j,JlAJ iSK ABOVE: MA.I Ripperger explains the obvi- ous to cadets of SS307. LEFT: LT (USN) Brennan tries to explain the concept behind the term, " balance of power. " The Social Sciences Department first came to the cadets during Year- ling year with courses in Politics and Government and Basic Economics. These two courses brought a " Poli- Sci " research paper and an econom- ics case study into the lives of the cadets. However, Cow year intro- duced the cadets to International Relations and its infamous " Sosh Pa- per. " Most cadets came through the " Sosh Paper " episode unscathed, thanks to numerous last minute " all- nighters. " Some cadets found the Department much to their liking and thus became Social Sciences concen- trators. Overall, the Social Sciences Department gave the cadets an ap- preciation for the world in general. The NY Times made more sense as the concepts behind the monetary theories, the media, the political par- ties, and the balance of power were better understood through the courses offered by the Department. Social Sciences From Economics To Politics 57 Col Wilford J. Hoff, Jr. Chemistry The Department Of Atoms And Molecules Back in the " Old Corps, " the Chem- istry Department developed the ca- dets ' arm muscles through the com- plexities of " Star Days, " and built up the cadets ' understanding of the physical world through practical ap- plication labs. Realizing the imprac- ticality of trying to achieve both of these missions, the Department de- cided to leave the development of muscles to DPE, and concentrate on the second mission. On the basic lev- el, the Department of Chemistry em- phasized the classical and modern investigative techniques through the use of frequent labs. To Chemis- try concentrators the Department offered many diverse and interest- ing topics to include chemical engi- neering, human biology, and inor- ganic chemistry as well as organic chemistry. f FIRST ROW: CPT R.L. Moskala. MA.I M.W. Mahan. CPT K.W. Zart. CPT S.J. Kuffner, MAJ W.G. Thomas, MAJ D.L. Slreetcr. MAJ W.G. Doync, Dr. T.H. Doync. SFXOND ROW: MA.I T.A. Huntor, MA.I W.M. Lcnacr.s. CPT J.E. Huber. CPT H.J. Northrop, CPT D.D. Ncwlin, LTC C.E. Figgins, MAJ L.N. Barker. THIRD ROW: CPT M.C. Drouillard. CPT D.R. Erlvvinc. CPT R.L. Hughes, CPT P.M. Owens, CPT M.S. Filackman. MAJ M.F. Dellco. CPT R.H. Rock.s. MA.I .I.B. Allen. FOURTH ROW: LTC C.R. Jilherl. MAJ J.E. Calentine. LTC W.M. Raymond, CPT M.L. Miehclson. FIFTH ROW: L ' PC C,E. Palladmo. COL J.H. Ram.sden. COL V,J. Hoff. LTC HO. Rcnnagcl, MAJ D.S. Springer. 58 y fMAJ Tao. TP.M IJJ.E TOP LEFT: The plebc class is inlroduced to the basics in lab. TOP RIGHT: A carlct dili- gently prepares his lab report. LEFT: Cadet Berry washes equipment after his lab. ABOVE: The scientific method i.s reinforced in lab experiments. 1 Gei fit fifi joiirte of Jour ijiporta loiihK loon le esposeo map re; trationi SIS was interest this Ai raphy tontei sues " I ktoadei II I Pin Jr., Sloi Fffl Geography And Computer Science The first time you took a map in your hand during the Best Summer of Your Life, you had no idea how important that map would become. You heard horror stories about pla- toon leaders getting lost in the woods. And, when you missed your first objective, you would distinctly see that possibility. Military Science exposed you to the importance of map reading in Combined Arms op- erations. The study of terrain analy- sis was a core course. If you were interested you could concentrate in this Area. The Georgraphy and Computer Science Department of- fered such courses as " Human Geog- raphy of the Soviet Union, " and " Contemporary Environmental Is- sues " for those who wanted to broaden their own concentrations. FIRST ROW: MAJ R.L. Garman. LTC F.W. Koleszar, LTC WO. .Jones. Dr. H.A. Winters, COL G.E. Galloway, .Ir., COL G.W. Kirby, Jr.. LTC W.J. Reynolds. LTC L.G. Thompson. MA.I C. Kelly. SECOND ROW: CPT A.J. Hamilton IH. MAJ K.J. Cogan, CPT D.M. Young n. LCDR R.C. Hilzer. CPT M.A. Rodngue, MAJ T.B. Maertens, Jr.. MAJ P.K. Bailey, LTC R.A. Bocrckel. MAJ D.W. Rhyne, MAJ P.G. Foley. THIRD ROW: CPT G.W. Heyworth. MAJ W.G. Weir, CPT S.C. Daly. CPT T.A. Ladd. CPT V.J. Mauro. MAJ K.F. Brennan, MAj ' C.F. Jefferv, MAJ F.L. Tucker, CPT D.F. Klassc. FOURTH ROW: CPT R.T. Askew. MAJ T.P. Mason. MAJ F.J. Monaco. MAJ K.R. Graham. CPT J. A. Dunn. Jr., CPT R.E. Hoffman, MAJ G.L. Kralochvil. LTC R.E. Ca.se. FIFTH ROW: LTC R.W. Fox. Mr. W.J. VanZetta. CPT M.M. Shackleford. CPT K.H. Butts. CPT J. A. Kotch. Jr.. CPT C.A. Harris IIL 61 Mathematics: ' ' Take Boards! " 1 2 " " " COL Jack M. Pollin FIRST ROW: MAJ H.A. Kolb, COL. .I.L. Kays, COL ,I,W. MrNult v, COL D.H. Camoron. COL ,I.M. Pollin. PROF ,].W. Kcnolly. COL J.S. Armstrong. COL F.R. Giordano. MA,] M.K. Monlie. SECOND ROW: CPT .I.L. Taylor. MA.I 0..I. Hagan. CPT E.I. Patterson. CPT D.F. Davis. MAJ T.C. Bennett. MA.I .I.M. Greenwalt. CPT ,1.W. Fishhark. CPT S.L. Maddo.x. MAJ N.R. Jensen. THIRD ROW: MAJ G.S. Dietrich. MAJ J.C. Lovell, MAJ R.E. Armbruster. MAJ W.J. Barkovic. CPT F.J. Jav. MAJ W.J. Laack. MAJ W.C. Malkemcs. CPT K.L. Perkins. CPT W.R. Ennaco. CPT W.H. Pearce. LTC J.W. Wil.son. MAJ M.S. Mculeners. FOURTH ROW: MAJ S.S. Bailey. CPT R.N. Hatton. CPT K.L. Kratz. MAJ R.S. Bcahm. CPT P.F. Link. CPT C.G. Poure. MAJ E.L. Qumn. MAJ T.F. Page. MAJ C.E. Libershal. MAJ J T Durgala. MAJ A. Sledor. FIFTH ROW: MAJ C.H. Williams. MAJ T.E. Krize. MAJ T.R. Wat.son. MAJ J.J. Grazioplene. CPT J.R. Elliott. CPT G.M. Smith. MAJ F.A. Forsvlh. MAJ L.W. Rolf. CPT W.G. Pierce. CPT B.W. Galing. CPT F.M. June. SIXTH ROW: MAJ B.K. Mansager. CPT M.W. Williams. CPT T.H. Wallace. CPT J.M. Haetinger, CPT K.P. Mohrmann, CPT S.L. Christenscn. CPT D.C. Daughtrv. CPT S.H. Myer. CPT S.J. Kirin, MAJ E.H. Matthews. CPT J. A. Hook, CPT J.J. Bray. b2 OLJ.S. 1TD.F. UG.S. TR.L ITR.N. jlJlAJ J;!i1AJ ABOVE LEFT: This Plebe Parent Weekend display helps explain what the department is all about. ABOVE: MA201 presented the ba- sic introduction to 3-space. LEFT: MAJ Li- bershal invites your " approved solution " be- fore presenting his. BELOW LEFT: CPTs Fox and Christensen chat before starting their classes. Every cadet has gone through the wrath of the Math Department. Plebe year extended into the Plebe Math class, so it had seemed. " Take Boards " and " Stagger Desks " be- came firmly embedded in our brains during our waking hours as well as our sleeping hours. Daily recitation at the boards had to be perfected within a matter of a few class per- iods. However, these daily rituals became routine and common as time passed by. For most of us, the end of Yearling Year was also the end of our tenure with the Math Depart- ment. We had gone through the ba- sic trigonometry, algebra, differen- tial equations, and probability and statistics. For the few who chose to stick with it, many diverse and in- teresting courses such as Math Mo- dehng, Complex Analysis and Ab- stract Algebra were offered. 63 English Ain ' t ' Ain ' t A Word When you entered West Point, you thought that you could write, or that you could at least communicate an idea effectively. Well, " F-man " showed you that you were wrong. Despite early warnings, the first flagged paper certainly had its shock effect. Somehow, you made it through two major papers and an as- sortment of essays with due dates strategically scheduled for the Thayer effect. If you managed to survive plebe English, cow English gave you another chance in which to excel. The English Department, however, offered electives in many other areas as well — ranging from the Psychology of 18th Century British Literature to an Introduction to the Fine Arts. FIRST BOW: MAJ S.L. Lowcrv, LTC A.E. Hartle. COL P.L. Slombcrg. PROF G.W. Williams. COL J.L. Capp.s. COL P.C. Hoy H, MAJ W.C. Jeffries, Jr.. MAJ J. A. Calabro. SECOND ROW: CPT D.R. BooUcher, CPT M.D. Wilcomb, MAJ J.M. Dubik. MAJ B.L. Raymond, LTC R.M. A.sicllo. CPT R.M. Bull, CPT N.B. Shoaf. LTC G.D. Turner. CPT L.B. Baker. THIRD ROW: MAJ H.J. Seifert. MAJ F.J. Scotello. MAJ N.W. Bates, CPT S.G. Donovan, CPT J.R. Kerin, Jr., CPT G.P. Riller. CPT J.E. Johnston, CPT G.A. Higgins. FOURTH ROW: MAJ B.J. Engram. MAJ A.L. Barfield. MAJ n.G. Lundman, CPT J.B. Gatelv, CPT M.D. Brigham. MAJ D.H. Mclntyre. CPT J.M. Failh, CPT H.G. Hoffman III. MAJ J.T. Bolger. FIFTH ROW: MAJ P.G. Liebeck, MAJ J.C. Milewski. CPT N.D. Greczyn. CPT A. P. Latimer, CPT P.W. Trolli, CPT L.Z. Pizzi, CPT D.V. Fuincll, MAJ L.D. Moore. SIXTH ROW: MAJ CD. Jensen, MAJ R.Y. Hartline, CPT J.W. Chambers, CPT S. Hellene, MAJ M.A. Green. FIRS ilAJ 64 Law Well, According To Our Books . . . Although the Law Department could never award a " concentra- tion, " each cadet felt the effects of it. It gave us a base of understanding for the federal system, the Constitu- tion, the judicial process, and the in- ternational system. As the Law De- partment expands, cadets of the class of 1985 and 1986 can study such areas as military law with a look at the international laws con- cerning war, and constitutional law with an analysis in the area of per- sonal freedoms. The Law Depart- ment exposes cadets to the law as it applies to our future as military offi- cers. JIAJFJ foubW CPTJ.M. cptap FIRST ROW: MAJ W. Hagan. COL H.E. Hen.son. .Ir.. COL R.W. B.C. Dale. .Jr.. LCDR S.C. Bakor. MA.I J.G. Thomas U . MA.J n. I MAJ N. Goudoaux. CPT CM. Huckabce. MA.I .LW. HcwiU, .Jr. Pianelli. Berry COL I) W, Shinu-k. PKOK W.M. Ba.syc. SECOND ROW: MA.I , Hcnne.s.sey .Ir.. MAJ W.M. Ca.soy. MAJ L.T. Brown. THIRD ROW: MAJ W L. ' Walhs. MA.I C.L. Tidwoll. MAJ W.V. Adam.s. CPT J.V. 65 I Engineering Putting it All Together When you were a civilian, engineers were professionals who made a lot of money. As a plebe, you saw those engineering concentraters out of the corner of your eye, and they did strange things like launch water balloons and talk about design pro- jects. As a firstie, the Engineering Department posed the last obstacle to graduation. Between design pro- jects and Saturday classes, it was in- deed, a threat to be dealt with. Be- yond this, the Engineering Depart- ment proved that it deserves the strong, respected reputation which it holds. As an Engineering concen- trater, one could study topics such as Nuclear Systems Analyses, Steel Structures, or Operations Research. And if engineering still appeals to you, there is the Army Corps of En- gineers. i I FIRST BOW: SFC J.K. Joyner, SFC S.L. Ke.sler. COL A.F. Grum. CWO G.W. Hon. 5on. LTC J. A. PogorzeLski. SECOND ROW: SSG DR. Notarlc. SPG ,I.,I. Byrnes, SSG N.W. Norman, SP4 M.J. Giacolonc. THIRD ROW: SSG G.A. Wiegand, SFC R.R. Berreman, SSG W.J. Mile. i. SP6 J.S. Khmck. 66 i iitft :_-j 4f - - r -ii, - :) FIRST ROW: MA.I A.R. .lanscn. CPT R.G. Shields. LTC RD. Clarke. PROF R. He. ' se. COL A.F. Grum. COL aK y heeler L PC J A. Pogorzelsk,. MA.I .J.M. Rowan. CPT .J.W. Hollv. SECOND ROW: MA.I C.E. Mor.se. CPT B.M. Creel IV. CP 1 R.L. VVagner MA.I C.W. Enni.s. Jr.. LTC J.E. Jenks. Jr.. CPT R.B. BilLs. CWO G.W. Hen.son. MA.I R.L. Goodyear. LTC D.M. McClellan. THIRD ROW: MAJ H.M. Rvan III. CPT T.L. Sanford. LTC A.A. Dvkes. CPT J.R. Hougnon. CPT J. A. .laeohsen. CPT J.J. Irvm, .Ir.. LTC G.Y. Jumper r, CF 1 J.S. Klegka. FOURTH ROW: LCDR J.m ' . While. LTC .I.M. Wilkins. LTC M. K. Collmeyer. MA.I .I.R. Wein.sloek. MAJ R.C. William.s. CPT R.L. Wclo. 67 Ma 6on jom QuJbn taq como vai _ inpabcmbuOtm fwia ()on joun Qlubn Taq L V - como vol lapcScmStjiime A como f COL John J. Costa Foreign Languages New Languages To Be Conquered, New Cultures To Understand . . . A foreigner was someone who spoke a different language. But when your roommate said, " Guten tag!. " you know that there was a httle more to this idea of a foreigner. In fact, there was a whole new culture to be learned. Cultures which addressed their elders as " Sir " or " comrade " and cultures which had no concept of democracy or freedom as most of us know. It was not enough to learn vocabulary, one had to be immersed in the culture to truly understand. The Department of Foreign Lan- guages made it all easy. With fluent instructors in languages of Arabic. Chinese. Portuguese. French, Span- ish, Russian, and German, the DFL offered conversational classes, lit- erature studies, and military studies. The minimum requirement of three semesters of a foreign language may be helpful in later years and in dif- ferent cultures. 1 i I FIRST ROW: DR. F.C. Garcia. LTC C.W. Nirki.- ch, COI. V K Toinplo. I.TC W Bazarov. COL JJ. Co.sia. I.TC K. Canova.s. COL K.J. Thomas. PRO .]. Chang. DR. S. Saldivar. SECOND ROW: MA.I ILC Sporhor. CPT S.H. Freeman. CRT F. Haspil. PROF C. Viollcl. Dr. R.K. Hennig. PROF M.E. Solo. CPT P.D. Easlon. MA.I V. Nienhagen. THIRD ROW: CPT S.S. Rundell. CPT N..I. Hoercr. SOT .J.M. Blackwell. CPT L. .lankowski. MA.I R.G. Warren. MAJ D.N F.lder. CPT HA Ko.ingues. CPT DM. Richardson. MA.J OR. Weidner. FOURTH ROW: CPT T.E. Dovle. CPT.I K I.auson, MA.I .I.H. Cox. .Ir. MA.I P.Q. Lahberle. CPT N ' .P. Krukar. CPT T.T. Tanner. SP4 C. McClung. CPT MA. Coppernoll FIFTH ROW: MA.J R.W. Brelschneidor. LTC .1.11. OBcirne. MA.I .IP. Doyle. MA.] .I.A. Connor. SGT D.K Flinch. MA.] S.A Barnebv. MAJ J.C. Bockhout. MAJ 1 ' W Gulgovvski. LTC G W. Walkins. 69 The Hudson highlands played a key role in the founding of the United States, therefore History at West Point should be a breeze. HI 101 tends to disprove this theory. The professors required not only knowl- edge of facts, but also the ability to analyze. Given our unique mission, the History Department developed its own version of the " History of the Military Art " . Despite long read- ing assignments, there was a fasci- nation with our military heritage. The History Department also ex- panded into such areas as the con- flict in Viet Nam, the history of Western religions, and political thought in American history. I ! 70 History Learning The Past To Better The Future f FIRST ROW: MAJ. S.L. Bowman. LTC W.S. Dillard. COL J.L. Abrahamson, COL P.L. Miles. Jr.. COL R.K. Flint. PROF M. Malloff. COL H.M. Hannon. LTC R.A. Doughty. LTC K.E. Hamburger. SFXOND ROW: MAJ A.B. Alphin. CRT J. A. Luckett. CHAP (MAJ)) J.W. Bnnsfield. Jr.. MAJ M.R. Erlandson, CPT J.M. Nolen. MAJ G. Fontenol. CPT J.L Box- bcrger. CPT P.B. Gcnung. CPT V,R. Bclson, CPT W.T. Johnson. THIRD ROW: MAJ P.J. Linn. CPT R.W. Ash. CPT T.G. Waller. Jr., MAJ R.R. Seim. CPT J.J. Silco.x. Jr.. CPT R.L. Smith. CPT T.L. Hendrix. CPT P.H. Horbcrl. CPT R.J. Hoffman. CPT W.T. Stillc IIL MAJ C.C. Kingseed. FOURTH ROW: MAJ T.R. Moss. CPT J.F. Fcclev. Jr.. MAJ T.E. Walsh. CPT W.W. Eplev. MAJ D.F. Jagger, CPT J. Moncure. Jr.. MAJ J.C. Packer. MAJ J.W. Raincv. CPT J. A. Bonin. MAJ M.E. Hess. FIFTH ROW: MAJ PA. Clark. MAJ J.S. Brown. CPT P.O. Timmerbcrg. MAJ H.J. Os- terhoudt. MAJ C.J. Ancker III. MAJ L.J. Ful- Icnkamp. CPT J.R. McLean. CPT R.W. Mixon. Jr.. CPT S.D. Coals. MAJ S.J. Wager. CPT J, P. Kievil. 71 ! Electrical Engineering -le- -WNA - ■I You knew about wires and outlets before you entered West Point. Your mother told you to stay away from those things — they were dangerous. It was too bad that the " Juice " Department did not believe her. In fact, the Juice Department boasted that it could " light up your life. " They con- ducted enough long lessons to make even the greatest doubter a believer. For those who under- stood these basic circuits, the Electrical Engineering Depart- ment offered courses ranging from digital computer logic to mi- crowave engineering. COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Jr. Making The Connection FIRST ROW: 1)K. C .1 Kirwin, COl, I). .A, Herman, ,lr.. COl, S.K. [{i-mhart. .Ir.. L ' lf D.M. I.uvnski. l VC .I.M. Rife. SECOND ROW: CPT R.D. Chonl. M.A.I H.K ilolcomhc. MA.I A.. I. Rstrolla. CPT T.K. Shook. LCOK .I.R. Ploll. MAJ P.T. Thornton. MA.I .I.M. Pullen. MA.I ' P.M. Hall. ,Ir. THIRD ROW: Cl ' T ,I.M. Hanrattv. CPT A.R. Hammond. CPT R.T. Mercer. CPT T.K. TrcUm. CPT R.C. Wagnon. CPT G.C. Barton. CPT S.P. Mcdaglia -W A i I COL Robert M. Wilson The Department of Mechanics re- presents the physical movements of various machines as well as the physical makeup of all structures. It may have been hard to convince many of the importance of Mechan- ics in everyday life. Indeed, it took a few special problems and more than a few writs to show many that Me- chanics had applications all around. If practical application appealed to some, the Mechanics Department gave cadets an opportunity to look at topics ranging from aircraft per- formance to energy conversion. But if one were a " simple man with sim- ple ways, " the basics of Solids and Thermo were enough. Mechanics The Theories Of Thermo To The Bridges And Trusses Of Solids ' i| 74 iiiU. iw, .nya. ' w Tvirnp-- ' ' cq FIRST ROW: MA.I R.L. VanAnlworp, COI. .IK Strozicr. COL W.K. Carroll. COL R.M. Wilson. Dr. A.R. Bai-bin COL M.A. Paolino. MA.l TA. Lenox. CPT S.F. Wilcox. SECOND ROW: CPT R.A. PoUor. Jr., CPT E.C. Ru.- lamanie. CP ' I .J.R. Charles Jr.. C PI J.J. O ' Bnon, CPT R.D. Zoglcv. MAJ R.A, Mahcr, MA.I M.L. McNully. CPT T.R. Frankonfiold. MAJ T.F, Mel .. THIRD ROW: CPT R.A. Adkms. CPT M.L. Swmson. CPT K.A. CeruU,, CPT D.K. Webb. CPT P.W. Lo.s.er. CPT O.K. Apo. CPT W.S. Payhck. C P I R.L. Durbm. CPTJ.W. Rulherford. FOURTH ROW: CPT J. M. MrMurray. M AJ C.H. Swannack. CPT R.A. Bodrc. MAJ K.HClow.Cl I .1.1. Mohr. CPT D.L. French. CPT R.D. Hop.son. MAJ J.L. Bcrganlz. MAJ M.H. Davis. CPT S.R. Benton. 75 Physics involves the world around us. The Physics Department added a whole new dimension to our knowledge with a two-semester course in classical physics. The Physics professors gave new color to the command " Take boards. " And if you were even more intrigued with the world you live in, the Phys- ics Department offered a wide vari- ety of elective courses in topics like electricity, relativity, optics, and fu- sion energy. Even at the basic level, the Department of Physics gave us a new appreciation for the physical world around all of us. 76 COL Edward A. Saunders Physics The World Of Constant Motion FIRST ROW: CPT D.R. Lewis, MAJ T.D. Maclvcr. COL W.A. Childs, COL E.A. Saunders. DR. C.E. Swartz, LTC L. G, Ailinger, CPT C.J. Armogida. SECOND ROW: CPT J.C. Willis. MAJ D.H. Wise. CPT D.F. Lally, CPT D.R. Ponikvar. CPT R.M. Methenv, CPT J. P. Mackin. CPT R.A. Lohsen. CPT J.F. DeBroux. THIRD ROW: CPT CD. Hendrick. LTC T.C. Genoni. CPT D.F. Grogan, CPT T. Lainis, CPT F.J. Pineau. CPT R.L. Abbott. CPT S.D. Harrison. CPT B.C. Oldaker. DR. C. Alexander. FOURTH ROW: CPT A.C. DiRienzo, CPT J.C. Szczepanski, CPT J.E. Lyons. CPT T.J. Beattv. CPT M.C. Lynch. Jr., CPT H.J. Gallagher, CPT R.B. Clare. 77 FIRST ROW- CPT L H Kollv MA.J J. A. Baker. LTC N.L. Anderson. COL J.W. Dice. COL F.G. Walton. MSG .LB. Sponce. LTC G.B. Utter MA.I M.I Barnes SECOND ROW: CPT D.W. Harris. CPT R.D. Lewis. CPT R.R. Crawford. MAJ D.L. Richey. MAJ C.V. Anslrom CPT B M Pntrhott MSG R.C. Gates. MA.I ILL. Hellerstedt. SFC K.A. Nichol. THIRD ROW: Mrs. G.M. Gla.ssman. Miss S.M. Ennist MA.I J F Shull MAJ V.K. Schwabe. MAJ. D.R. Hutchinson. MAJ. J.M. Diamond. SPT DC. Moser. CPT B.R. Gamble. Mrs. T.A. Bello FOURTH ROW: SFC W Moon CPT P.R. Scott. CPT D.M. McGuckian. MAJ D.G. Hoffslelter. CPT D.L. Labin. ILT V.D. Scott. CPT R A Vallano. MAJ E.J. Fitzgerald. FIFTH ROW: SFC R.A. Blackmon. MAJ D.W. Henk. MAJ M.W. Williams. CPT R.A. Hollowav. MAJ J.R. Goodman. CPT W.F. Laramore. CPT N. Cillo, SIXTH ROW: SFC C. Henderson. SFC D.K. O Hearn. SFC D.R. Woodlief. CPT K.R. Parker. SFC R.L. Bachman. reel yc.v. jssSl ).Scoii. 0t ABOVE: Staff members of DMI lead an inspi- rational rally during Navy Week. LEFT: The different branch representatives enable a ca- det to become familiar with the branch of his choice. BELOW LEFT: MAJ Diamond and Cdl Wheelock discuss different aspects of Aviation. The Department of Military Instruc- tion is an integral part of a cadet ' s four year stint at the Academy. Dur- ing the summer, DMI conducts both Cadet Field Training at Camp Buckner and Cadet Basic Training. During the academic year, the De- partment provides cadets with a general understanding of military heritage in MSlOl and in concepts of small unit tactics in MS102. A cadet also learns combined arms oper- ations in MS200 and Army systems management in MS300. The MI400 lecture series gives First Class ca- dets a better knowledge of the Army and Army life. One of the most im- portant roles of DMI is providing qualified branch representatives. These representatives enable cadets to decide on and then become famil- iar with the branch of their choice. Department Of Military Instruction From MSlOl To MI400 79 Physical Education The Department With A Heart COL James L. Anderson DPE, the Department with a Heart. A heart for pain, most cadets would say. The rigors of DPE follow the cadets from the Plebe year until the last of the seemingly endless DPE tests. During Plebe year, DPE treat- ed the cadets with Personal Condi- tioning, Survival Swimming, Gym- nastics, and Boxing, not to mention the required tests of the Two-Mile Run Test, the Indoor Obstacle Course, and the Physical Aptitude Test. Yearling year was not too bad with only Wrestling and Close Quar- ters Combat. After that, the rest of the two-and-a-half years were spent taking DPE electives such as volley- ball, tennis, and golf, among others. Nevertheless, the required DPE tests still had to be taken, with the APRT replacing the PAT, regular running shoes replacing the combat boots in the Two-Mile Run Test, and the balance beam taking the place of the parallel bars in the IOC Test. Overall, DPE persisted in testing each cadet ' s physical fitness during his tenure. FRONT ROW Mr. L.F. Tomasi. CPT L.S. Ha.sting.s, CPT M.A. Hormann. CRT .I.,I. Twohig. MAJ .l.L. Campbell. Dr. T.F. Home, COL ci. ' r- ,Lyl ' ' ' „ ' l " ,., . ■.? ' ' , " " ' ' " ' ' " ' " ' ' " ' ' ■ ' - ' ■ - " " ' ' ' ' ■- • -O- ( ' ossloy, LTC B..I. Wick.s, SFC M. P anklin. CPT N..I. Weisz. SECOND ROW MAJ M. Knorr. CPT W.E. Gnffin, CPT W.I). Waldbue.ser. Mr. K.W. Steers, CPT R.A. Digg. ; MAJ R F Stuart CPT M.I Saul. CP1 W. Le.sczcyn.ski Jr.. CPT J. Little. Mr. H.J. Vei.x. CPT J.D. John.son, Dr. R.W. Stauffer. Mr. L.F. Butler. THIRD ROW o,%7. o ' • J - ' 9. Cummins Jr.. Mr. H.J. Kroeten. Dr. CO. Calkins Jr.. Dr. M. Welch. Mr. R. Wood, ILT S. Hunte. Mr. D.S. Forbes. 2LI G. Hooper. Ms. Gail Bennett. 2LT R. Pelletier. FOURTH ROW Mr. C. Sherman. MAJ .1. O ' Connor. Mr. W.R. Permakoff Mr P D " -if. n- . " " - ;! ■ ' ' " ' P ' " ' ' ' ' ' ■- ' ■ - ' ' ' ' " - - " ■ ' - chrader Jr., CPT G.A. Runkle Jr.. Ms. S.M. Tendv. CPT D.P. Valcourt. rlr IH ROW Dr. R.C. Wilev. 80 TOP I EFT: A cadet goes over the pommel horse during the Obstacle Course. TOP RIGHT: COL Anderson. LTC Cairns. Dr. Wil- ley. and LTC Wicks lead a " Rocket " during a " Beat Navy " rally. LEFT: Third-Class cadets await dismissal from volleyball class. ABOVE: CPT Lesczcynski and Mr. Wood dis- cuss their next cheers for the rally. - i - - iV, f - 0m K ( " n H r i H»Mi . IK P 1 k AK it« i ' ,, 1 , i I -ts. i. n • — f: I !Vf V, .1 li , ,P - RIGHT: Sarah Purcell became a firm believ- er Ihal " Cadels are REAL PEOPLE, loo! " BELOW: Former Secretary of Slate Alex- ander Hajg received a warm welcome when he took time out from his class reunion to rally the Corps. RIGHT: Both Liberian President Samuel Doc and U.S. Secretary of Defense Caspar Wein- berger visited West Point. 8-4 f On Graduation Day 1982, the Class of 1983 assumed leadership of the Corps and set forth on an eventful year - a year of new beginnings, changes, and some happy and un- happy endings. Here at West Point, the summer seemed much like countless sum- mers before. Beast Barracks trans- formed the Class of 1986 into cadets while the yearlings at Camp Buckner received their field train- ing. Cows got real Army experience at CTLT, DCP or CMST, and the new Firsties trained the other classes. With the advent of the aca- demic year, one change which took place over the summer became very apparent - BG Moellering took over as Commandant, succeeding BG Franklin. We will remember him for implementing " As for Inspection-in- Ranks " for Area and Room-con for- mation. However, the new Comm was not the tyrant many had per- ceived, and he quickly gained the re- spect and admiration of the Corps. Other personalities who made their names known at West Point during the year included Sarah Purcell, hostess of the television show Real People; former Secretary of State Alexander Haig (USMA ' 47): His Ex- cellency A. Samuel Doe, leader of the Republic of Liberia; Secretary of the Army John 0. Marsh; and Secre- tary of Defense Caspar Weinberger. Miss Purcell and her crew from Real People filmed an excerpt on CDT Mary Costello, the Brigade XO. For- mer Secretary Haig returned for his thirty-fifth class reunion and led the Corps in a really prior to the Colum- bia game. Another distinguished visitor to West Point was David Packard, this year ' s Thayer Award recipient, who was found to " best exemplify Duty, Although Gloom Period was marked by an abundance of .snow, there were no academic iays lost to the while stuff. I Honor, Country in his service to the nation. " Mr. James Webb (USNA ' 68) author of A Sense of Honor, spoke to the First Class at the 100th Night festivities and talked about Duty, Honor, Country with respect to military service. The winter brought changes to West Point primarily in the form of snow, from the first snowstorm the weekend after the Corps returned from Christmas Leave to the bliz- zard in February which was said to be the worst in sixty years. With the coming of spring some ad- ditional changes to West Point could be seen - namely the new Eisenhow- er Statue on the corner of the Plain opposite MacArthur. Other con- struction included breaking ground for the Jewish Chapel and for the athletic complex. The Year At West Point 85 The continual repair and construc- tion on West Point ' s roads did not prevent the members of the Corps from venturing out to seek what- ever form of entertainment they en- joyed - be it a film, sporting event, or vacation trip to one of the new at- tractions which opened this year. Two films in particular caught our attention - An Officer and a Gentle- men and E.T. An Officer and a Gen- tlemen showed the civilian world a relatively realistic view of officer training programs and did much to revitalize the popularity of military service. E.T., the story of an extra- terrestrial visitor and a small boy, touched the nation with its warm story of the friendship that devel- oped between the being and the child. The movie proved so popular that dolls, games, and other E.T. products were sold to millions. Professional sports offered cadets another form of entertainment as evidenced on dayroom TV ' s. The baseball season ended with the St. Louis Cardinals defeating the Mil- waukee Brewers in the World Se- ries. The NFL football season start- ed in the summer, was delayed by a fifty-two day strike, and finished with Washington beating Miami in the Super Bowl. The New York Is- landers defeated Edmonton and su- perstar Wayne Gretzky to win the Stanley Cup. The newly formed United States Football League gained local attention as Heisman Trophy winner Herschel Walker signed with the New Jersey Gener- als. Unfortunately, warm weather football did not achieve instant pop- ularity. Vacations proved to be another at- tractive activity for cadets, as many ventured to the new Epcot Center at Florida ' s Walt Disney World or the 1982 World ' s Fair in Knoxville, Ten- nessee. One advantage of being a ca- det is the availability of MAC flights, which many use to travel to Europe, Hawaii, or even Japan. Extracurri- cular trips with groups such as the Glee Club, Chapel Choir, or Domes- tic Affairs Forum afford cadets the opportunity to spend time with oth- er college students away from West Point. Films, Sports, Entertainment, Vacations The Moment Preserved 86 sua. ri ■■ Tft 1 vj rrgrm v ' mfs ' ■ Gener- rather antpop ' ither at- asraany lenterai dortlie He, Ten- ingaca- : flights. Europe, iracum- has the Domes- detsthe nth oil!- jfflWesi ons ved ip v- . m m T " • vf«i; Important World Events-A Time Of Conflict, Resolution, Records And Firsts While some found entertainment with films, sports events or trips, others found interest in world events. The period from May, 1982, to May, 1983, was a time of conflict, resolution, records and firsts. On the national scene, the Vietnam Veter- ans ' Memorial was dedicated in Washington, D.C., with a represen- tative group of cadets in attendance. The space shuttle program contin- ued and Challenger ioined Columbia as an operational shuttle. Challeng- er ' s initial flight also included the first space walk since Skylab. The war in the Falklands drew to a close with the British retaining possession of the islands. U.S. Marines were sent to Beirut as part of the U.N. peacekeeping force, and Secretary of Defense Weinberger visited them in the troubled city. On a more peaceful note, the stock market reached record trading on at least two occasions in the Spring of 1983, indicating that President Reagan ' s economic measures were gaining the confidence of American busi- ness. New medical technology al- lowed Barney Clark, a man with a failing heart, to stay alive with an artificial heart invented by Dr. Rob- ert Jarvik of the University of Utah. Polish resistance to communist domination found support in the U.S. and elsewhere in the world Advanced Weaponry Introduced In A Year Of Revitalization Technology flourished in the mili- tary as many new weapons systems made their debut this past year, in- cluding the Bradley IFV CFV, the Abrams tank, and the Harrier " jump jet " which helped the British in the Falklands. The Army ' s new AH64A " Apache " helicopter made an ap- pearance at West Point in the fall, only a few months after the Roland Air Defense System was displayed at Camp Buckner. The new MLRS (Multiple Launch Rocket System) underwent further tests at the White Sands missile range. Con- gress approved funding for the B-1 bomber, designed to replace the B- 52 which has been in the air close to thirty years, and the MX Missile controversy remained unsolved. The Pershing II missile debate led to protest movements in both the Unit- ed States and Europe. While these new weapons systems may have caused controversy, some less- known developments were leading to changes that could do away with some better-known pieces of equip- ment. The " jeep " may well become a thing of the past if the new Hummer truck goes into production. In addi- tion, many of the newly-delivered commercial vehicles such as West Point ' s buses and MP sedans were not OD, but a light green instead. Battle Dress Uniforms began replac- ing the familiar fatigues and Army tans, though popular, were also be- ing phased out in favor of the grey- green shirt and green trousers. The Regimental system began taking ef- fect in the Spring, and some units were redesignated in order to be- come part of a combat arms regi- ment. In another move which revi- talized an older facet of military life, the battleship was reinstituted with the Navy ' s recomissioning of the USS New Jersey. In Lebanon, the Marines became part of the United Nations peace- keeping force, and remained in that country as the Class of ' 83 graduat- ed. Additionally, the United States sent advisors to El Salvador and be- gan training some Central American troops at U.S. bases and posts. West Point was not so isolated from the Lebanese conflict. MAJ Randy Carl- son, who departed the Department of Foreign Languages for duty in Beirut, was killed when the jeep in which he was riding struck a land mine. Basing of MX missiles was a controversial topic. qo .■. ' ijA Throughout the world, many famil- iar faces became part of history. Ac- tor Henry Fonda, who won an Oscar for the movie On Golden Pond, and who was a prominent entertainment figure for over fifty years passed away. Radio and television person- ality Arthur Godfrey also died, as did Her Royal Highness Princess Grace of Monaco who lost her life in an automobile accident in Europe. Princess Grace was originally from Philadelphia. She gained her fame as a motion picture actress and then became Princess of Monaco in 1956 when she married Prince Rainier. In the United States, the year of change brought a new Secretary of State to office as George Schultz re- placed Alexander Haig. Elizabeth Dole, wife of Senator Robert Dole, was installed as Secretary of Trans- portation after being confirmed by Congress. GEN George Vessey re- placed GEN Jones as Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Additional- ly, GEN Roscoe Robinson, Jr., was named the Army ' s first black four- star general. In all, the period from May, 1982, to May, 1983, proved to be a time of change. At West Point as in the world, events caused people to sit back and think about where our Na- tion has been and where it is going. Our entertainment, government leaders, the world situation, and even the weather gave us much to ponder. TOP: Arlor llpnrv Fonda in a . ' sronc from Un Golden Pond. ABOVE: GEN Edward C. Mey- er. Army Chief of Staff, and Mr.s, Ro.scoc Rob- inson, .Ir., pm the new slar.s on GEN Robin- son. RIGHT: GEN Vessey troops the hne as new Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. )2 Many Familiar Faces Become Part Of History Dear Mr. President: Your accession to office on January 20, 1981 brought an opportunity for a new and forward looking foreign policy resting on the cornerstones of strength and compassion. I believe that we shared a view of America ' s role in the world as the leader of free men and an inspiration for all. We agreed that consistency, clarity and steadiness of purpose were essential to success. It was in this spirit that I undertook to serve you as Secretary of State. In recent months, it has become clear to me that the foreign policy on which we embarked together was shifting from that careful course which we had laid out. Under these circumstances, I feel it necessary to request that you accept my resignation. I shall always treasure the confidence which you reposed in me. It has been a great honor to serve in your Administration, andl wish you every success in the future. Sincerely, The President, The White House. TOP: George Schultz agreed to accept the position as Secretary of State after Alexander Haig resigned. ABOVE LEFT: Elizabeth Dole became Secretary of Transportation. ABOVE: Defense Secretary Weinberger visited the Marines in Beirut. 93 f Clkirnst(0)plk(gir EMirgnimg Editoir A.AJlA. The Profession Of Arms Through The Eyes Of History CORPS " The Corps, bareheaded salute it ... " Every cadet anticipates the day when he or she will be on the Plain, saluting the company as it marches in the Graduation Parade. For many graduates facing the Corps, memories of the last time their class faced the Corps will surface. The dread and nervousness of becoming a member of the Corps at the end of Beast is a different feeling from the anticipation and excitement that most feel about joining the " Real Army. " The concept of a military academy has been around for quite a while. The first real example of a mili- tary school was the Prussian Cadet School in Berlin during the reign of Frederick the Great. The Cadet School accounted for about a third of all officers in Frederick ' s army. The school was a harsh, tough institution designed to mold the character of young boys into that of young officers. Each noble family was required to contribute one son to the school. At the age of twelve or thirteen the son was escorted away under armed guard, willingly or not. Once there, the new cadets were officially under the tu- torship of officers and civilian teachers, but unoffi- cially dominated by the senior cadets who bullied and terrorized the new cadets, especially the youn- gest and weakest boys (does this sound familiar?). Luckily, none of our Corps was forced to come just because they were born into nobility (although no- bility probably isn ' t that bad). Since the establishment of our military academy, many countries in the world have looked to West Point for guidance in starting their own academies. There are now military academies in most of the «x; wi industrialized nations of the world, as well as some in lesser developed countries. Even in the United States, colleges and preparatory schools have emerged which follow in the West Point tradition. The U.S. Corps of Cadets has undergone many changes since the first days, 181 years ago. The most significant change is in size. As the needs of the army grew so did the Corps, from a handful in 1802 to the 4400 that populate West Point now. Uniforms have become a little more comfortable. Imagine going to class in dress gray over white! Washington Hall took the place of Grant Hall as a dining hall. There have been many changes in the Corps, but most of these changes lie on the surface. In the end, the skills and professionalism which every graduate attains are the same as those of the graduates during Frederick the Great ' s time, Thayer ' s time or now. Change, yet that which counts remains the same, " ... the Corps, the Corps, and the Corps. " The Corps Brigade Staff 98 Company 1-2 159 Assistant Brigade Staff 98 Third Regimental Honor Committee 99 Staff 162 First Regimental Third Regimental Staff 100 Battalion Staffs 164 First Regimental Company A-3 166 Battalion Staffs 102 Company B-3 169 Company A-1 .... 104 Company C-3 172 Company B-1 107 Company D-3 175 Company C-1 110 Company E-3 178 Company D-1 11 3 Company F-3 181 Company E-1 116 Company G-3 184 Company F-1 119 Company H-3 . 187 Company G-1 122 Company 1-3 190 Company H-1 125 Fourth Regimental Company I-l 128 Staff 194 Second Regimental Fourth Regimental Staff 132 Battalion Staffs 195 Second Regimental Company A-4 197 Battalion Staffs 133 Company B-4 200 Company A-2 135 Company C-4 203 Company B-2 138 Company D-4 206 Company C-2 141 Company E-4 209 Company D-2 144 Company F-4 212 Company E-2 147 Company G-4 215 Company F-2 150 Company H-4 218 Company G-2 153 Company 1-4 221 Company H-2 156 Index Brigade Staff FIRST BOW: Mark Martins, Lawrence Kinde, Mary Coslello SECOND ROW: Phillip Clough, Michael Longo. Timothy Loucks, James Kenney THIRD BOW: Theodore Westhusing, Glen DeWillie, William Hall NOT PIC- TUBED: Thomas Murphy Assistant Brigade Staff First Detail FIRST ROW: Lori Good, Charles Babers, David Oaks, Robert Cole, Daniel Cummings, William Groeger, Richard Smith, Anth- ony Castile, Rudi Mizusawa, Kent Sanderson, Kelly Day SEC- OND ROW: Joseph Perez, Timo- thy Trainer, Charles Boyle, Mar- tin Garrity, Daniel Peck, John Daluga, Charles McGould, David Nash. Steven Wyman, Bruce Smith THIRD ROW: Stephen Welcer, John Smidl, Clinton Al- len, McKinley Armstrong, Jo- seph Hajosl. Christian Carlson. William Raymond FOURTH ROW: Kevin Koziatek, Curtis Co- zart, Mark Mueller. Paul Angre- sano, Richard Thornton n 0i fliarlK Jans ' Second Detail FIRST ROW: Raymond Nelson, Ray Plagens, Anthony Castile. Nicholas Hyslop. Paul Cutting, David Oaks. Jeff Kralowetz, Mary Finch. Jeffrey Malapit SECOND ROW: Christopher Mo- zina, Lincoln Gayagas, Randall Malchow. Charles Dean. Gary Pieringer, Daniel Peck, Brad .Ju- lian, Kevin Wright THIRD ROW: John Poisson, Juslon O ' Brien. Jon Cleaves, Douglas Dribbcn. Timothy Salter. Marcus Hamilton, Stephen Welcer, Da- vid Edwards, Michael Kahn ? - 98 1983 Honor Committee FIRST ROW: Charles Wright. Brian Ducmling, Brian Mupllor, Alan TurbyfiU. Kcnnelh Massey, MAJ A. Fox, Mark Johnstone, David Nash SECOND ROW: Charles Benway, James Hopkins, Glenn Guyant. Theodore Westhusing, Charles McGould THIRD ROW: Charles Boyle, Alan Avery, SFC D. Wilhelm FOURTH ROW: Patrick Robert.son, Martin Garrity, Richard Cook FIFTH ROW: Raymond Nelson. Michael Santens SIXTH ROW: Gregory Argyros, Hugh Rountree SEVENTH ROW: Brian Stewart. Jeffrey Smith. James Gorske. Steven TuUia, Paul Zimmerman, David Reinert, Curt Docscher, Lewis Wagner. James North. David Baker. Kevin Dougherty, Michael Woods, David Snyder. Johnny Thomas, John Levine FIRST ROW: Lee Fetterman, Joseph Farrell. Paul Hurley. Charles Millar. William Penny SECOND ROW: Daniel McKenrick, Todd Sherill. Keith Hamilton. William Bentley, William Koshansky. Stephen Kreipe THIRD ROW: Dana Barrette. Wesley Jennings, Richard Shea, Lawrence Fussner FOURTH ROW: Christopher Sultemeier, William Coyle. Timothy McFadden FIFTH ROW: Mark Prusiecki. John Haugen. Randy Murphy SIXTH ROW: Daniel Cottone. Jeffrey Schmidt. Christopher Carlin, Randal Penrice, David Savold. Robert Keating. Kenneth Thrasher. Alan Parambo, Gregory Rowe, Edwin Pryor, William Cosby, Matthew Sullivan, Keith Oldre. Buford Prosser. Jacob Polak. Christopher Gaertner 1984 Honor Committee 99 First Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Gary Langford .lamps Kvans Dallas Homas Daniel Kopfe ■ lohn I ' lcrson SECOND ROW: Kevin Pnrler Slacv I ' owell Ronald Kerr David ( ouch THIRD ROW: Michael Devcreaux Lara Howard First Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Kevin Dougherty .lim Fickc Dallas nomas Len MeWherlcr Chff ( ' rofford SECOND ROW: Margaret Lanori Greg Salala Roger Rilas Gordon Slifer THIRD ROW: Ross llolley Dan O ' Connell A I Ryan I ino First Regiment First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Nathan Croskrey Robert Harris Peter Thimm Richard Kemp SECOND ROW: Guy Harris Robert Redzikowski James Judy Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: James Devme Mike McHargue Daniel StoU Bert Hensley SECOND ROW: Steven Foster Kathlene Schonsheck Laurel Bernier - KB , ' .Ji i ' : ' ' - ■ 1 9 , 1 ■ m 1 1 - ' t ' 4 ■ ' J ' Wr a gf ' 1 WiktM ;■ :, 1 HKWV ■ M i i 1r i? ri? 1 r ' ' 1 HI 11 . 11 Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Scott Fewin Peter Brual John Dumoulin Cardell Hervey SECOND ROW: Michael Crumlin Scott Reval Starr Parker Robert Carman 102 First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: John Cannizzaro Mike Dwyer Chris Bauer Dean GemberHng SECOND ROW: Matt Brand Steve Olson Tim Hill Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: Karl Schmidt Tim Kuklo Andrew Yee Marty Bobroski SECOND ROW: Brian Ferguson Joseph Campano James Davis Dave Freedman Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: Scott McConnell Douglas Fouser Don StoU James Knight SECOND ROW: Pete Scheffer Stephen Murray Joachim Tenuta Chris Larsen 103 BELOW: I wish I were on the beach in Florida right now! RIGHT: I can ' t believe the First Sergeant said that! m m 1 11 Sole; lu iu OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: Dick Kemp, Phil Clough, Dean Gemberling. Malt Brand, Rease Griffith, Mark Connors, Ron Kerr, Cliff Crofford SECOND ROW: Mike Woods THIRD ROW: Joe Waverek, Tim Koenig, Chris Holden, Barry Bort FOURTH ROW: Chris Bauer FIFTH ROW: Bob Redzikowski, Bill Roka, Bob Cole, Bob Kock, Juan Chavez, Jose Robles, Devo Sumner, Teresa Calvert, Fred Schenkelberg, Greg Little, Jill Maurer, Kent Fasana, Lara How- ard, Bill Crowley Second Class FIRST ROW: Robert Woodman- see, Phil Vignola, Dom Caraccilo, Phil Paolini. Sean Callahan, Will Weiss, Patty Aceves, Crissy Gayagas, Barb Gethard, Whit Gibson SECOND ROW: Mark Prusiecki, Alex Lambert, Karl Landsberg, Scott Harrison, Tom Schmutz, Frank Beckwith, Pete McChrystal, John Quigg. Tom Nelson THIRD ROW: Doug Bentley, Bob Sparks, Joe Reed, Bruce McDonald, Rich Sajkoski, Ken Koebberling, Clark Spurrier, Pete Morris Fresh from " Fast and Fierce " Buckner, the new yearlings of the Class of ' 83 invaded Hotel Pershing with enthusiasm and high hopes. We were the class of some fortunate " Firsts " , like Six Week Beast, fall out after Christmas as Plebes, Term Ends before Christmas Leave, no Ranger slots as Cows, and cars before Firstie year. We were also a class of some memorable " Lasts " , like Ted Sweaters, no mandatory Q.P.A., grey scarves, upperclass mail delivery, Indias, and shoulder boards. Three years m A-1 have given us many memories like Louie the B.P., sunbathing on the Balcony, The Bin Brothers, the Stooges, Major LTC Keith to CPT Conan, and the Harriman Party. The past three years have also taken away some close friends hke K.L.B. " Be Straight or Be Gone " has been the motto we all have tried to uphold. All of us might not have been " straight " , but on 25 May we were gone. Here ' s to the Firsties of A-1! It ' s time to trade the grey for the green, without " Fir jf Cla ! l forgetting: C.B., Bort Barry Bort. Matt, " T " . Don Juan, Phil, Bob C, Maark, Cliff, " »l V l taa Alistair, Kent, Gembo. Rease, Chris, Lara, Dickie, D.F.R., Bob K.. Tim. Greg, Jill, Redzo, Ho, Rokes, Schenk, Joey, and Mike. 105 BELOW: West Point goes Country! V 10b Third Class FIRST ROW: Keith Rowand, Shawn Quick, Matt Harrison, Dean Dorko, John Waite, John Guidy, Tim Clarke, Kathy Bren- ner, Jean Nguyen, Mike Jones, Geoff Clark SECOND ROW: Dan Gorman, Bill Glenn, Bruce Smith, Mike Foley, Nate Sassaman, Todd Browne, Joe Gross, Tobey Schoff, Dave Reynolds, Ken Poinsette THIRD ROW: Chuck Overbeck, Larry Young, Jim Tul- ly, Pete Johnson, Steve Moran, Mike Taylor, Paul Pedersen, Keith Hearn, Dave Hendrickson, William Norris, Floyd Dickson Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Gregory Christian, Thomas Archinal, Kirk Gill, James Gignch, Daniela Allen, Rene Jarque, Colyn Bacon, Mary Brady, Carolyn Spaulding, Mi- chelle Collins, Mary Dice SEC- OND ROW: Michael Pompeo, William Woodring, Robert Scheider, Alfred Schellhorn, Scott Bruner, Don Guggemos, Peter Bechtel, Thurman Jackson, Patrick Daly, David Ley, Lloyd Hill, Gary Kyes THIRD ROW: Michael Konoski, Michael Ellis, Chris Schiavo, James Hamby, Karl Tappert, William Mason, Brian Bulatao, Leonard Novak, William Murphy, Dennis Haefer, Paul Kapsner, Scott Gerig, Mi- chael Farmer i.t.M-JJ - k. - ' ' • ' 4 - p 11 .. - ' • ■- .r jl LEFT: I wonder if other rollcgos are like this. BELOW: That ' s right, she ' s mine. 1 X First Class FIRST BOW: Joseph Goetz. Thomas Charron, John Spurrier, Rory Radovich, David Coover. Robert Traurig. Gery Donovan. Anthony Proulx SECOND BOW: Jeffrey Curl. Hans Meinhardt, Timothy Salter, Gregory Argyros, Thomas Weikert. Lance Jackson, Rich- ard Powell, James Judy, Peggy Laneri THIBD BOW: John Cannizzaro, Robert Harris, Robert Ogden, Kurt Barker, Joseph Aperfine, Peter Thimm 107 IS What ' s in the mug? Well. sir . . . She said she loved me. Second Class FIRST ROW: Christopher Gaeriner. David Mowry. Jon Jab- lonski. Robert Dobson, Michael Clark. Daryl Smith. David Can- nella. Richard Garcia SECOND ROW: Richard Dubois, Garrett Lambert, Susann Miguel, Larry Iram. Fredrick Graboyes, Tracy Knox, Alan Fessenden. Jeff Schelde. Mccammon Mottley THIRD ROW: Mark Mueller. Thaddeus Lewis. Eric Holmes. James Baldi. Marc Cerniglia, Richard McBride, Marly Neese, David Pound .1 ,.t,t..- f ' , " f.., -..f f . ! r ti We came out of Buckner fast and fierce and took B-1 by storm. Whether battling in the halls for class supremacy, or battling our birthday victims with slipper parties, we weathered white lightning from the ice cream man. We met our match at Navy, however, when that plastic idol brought all to their knees. Who could forget our luxurious living area which made T.V. and telephone impossible and term end study- ing an aerial show. We made use of our scientific skills with inventions such as Bobby ' s unbreakable bottle, Curlsie ' s long range antenna, and Greek ' s infamous plastic idol. Extracurricular clubs such as the fifth floor frat, the 400 Club, and the Cuisine Club, which dined frequently at Ape ' s Sandwich Shop, helped make the dull moments that much less unbearable. We would ring in our last year at Echo Lodge with the team, the individual, and the Killing Machine providing the wheels. It was tough with Mr. Slow, the Lifters, Skiers, and Ruggers dragging their feet, but we ' ve made it because of that bright light at the end of the tunnel, the prospect that we will all find our dream house (with lake). 108 -T i r f.-r t ft .1 f. «.- f -.■■ ifc r»qiff?iF«- :?ii Mg»- 44i LlSL ft f iJJ t t t t f 1 1 I. ft f Third Class FIRST BOW: Andrew Curry. Frank Cowden, Joseph Chacon, Gregory Wilson, Lorraine Tay- lor, Lisa Stewart, Calvin Turns. John Brant. Kathy Folk, Tamela Halstead SECOND ROW: Wilfred Rodriguez, Paul Vitag- liano, Robert Boyes, Geoffrey Sutton, James Bradley. Daniel Gray, Ralph Rupprecht, Robert Meier, Tracy Pohl, George Pen- rod, Kevin Smith THIRD ROW: Jon Halsey, Franklin Hall. Leo Rodriguez, Michael Doherty. Ste- ven Oborsky, James Brown. Mar- tin Clark. Douglas Dennis, David Withers, Michael Stoneham Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Michael Case, Eric Whipple, Darwin Haines, Ross Clemons, Anne Bruegmann, James Crawford, Wayne Kropp, Ronald Guiao, Kevin Crowell. Dwight Unthank, Philip Biggs SECOND ROW: Stephen Brooks, Steven Whitmarsh, Rodney Lusher, Darcy Dierks, Charlotte Callari. Mark Meyers. Craig Mcleod. Caroline Keller. Ken- neth Blakely. William Vreden- burgh, Robert Vandewalle. Jef- frey Williams THIRD ROW: Da- vid Hudock. Lou Bennett. Robert Ness, Mark Fisher, Kenneth Steele, Tye Lageman, Mark Tier- nan. Douglas Balsbough, Timo- thy Steele. Michael Wilson, Christopher Kurkowski 109 I I LEFT: " 1 love studying for Mil Art! " BELOW: " Ready or not, here ' s the slick! ' OPPOSITE. FIRST ROW: Mi- chael Santens, Daniel O ' Connell, Amy Maier, George Geczy. Ste- ven Olson SECOND ROW: Ed- ward Loomis, Cardell WiUiams, John Korevec. Dale Hruby, Jef- frey Lau, Timothy Hill, Brian Ba- ker, Nathan Croskrey THIRD ROW: Guy Harris, Cheryl Gilli- gan. Jeffrey Forgach FOURTH ROW: Todd Wendt, Gary Lang- ford. Brian Trueblood. Ross Hol- ley, Michael Dwyer, Patrick Moody, Scott Moschell First Class Second Class FIRST ROW: Hermann Kolev, James Klingaman, Teresa Houg- non, Louise Chrisman, Byron Gales, Gary Sparkman, Michael Lewis, Francis Metcalf, Joseph Accardi, Stanley Heath, Glenn Okamoto, Robert DeQuattro SECOND ROW: David Flemings, Todd Olney, Robert Fry, Michael Kershaw, Richard Horton, Wil- liam Greehey, Dana Barrelte, William Georgas, James Bogan, William McCleod, Suzanne Hick- ey THIRD ROW: Paul Heun. Maurice Dunne, John Meyers. Richard Laughlin, Keith Nuzzo, Jan Shadwick, Thomas Clifford, Luis Gutierrez, Mark Kehrer, Stephen Kreipe My first encounter with this gang took place in the summer of ' 80. They had just finished Camp Buckner and were going through a much more relaxed Reorganization Week than their first one. Petie had called them all into the C-1 Dayroom for his preliminary briefing. It was a somber moment indeed. Trubie was pondering his next question, Studman was flexing, Rubes was thinking about his next meal, Shirley was singing " I Am Woman " , Dan was on a wave, Butch was cynical, Sully was into his Karma. B.B. was happy (as usual), Michael G. was mentally still in STAR, J.B. was contemplating how many more ways he could put his life in danger, Scottie was wondering how he got away with not getting in trouble, Mikey was pumping iron, Jeff couldn ' t decide if he should be a farmer in Iowa, and the Sash was dabbling in Biological Warfare while Nate was counting 4-C ' s. And me, Mertz, well I was just taking them all in. Petie was tough, hard, and downright demanding, but he knew. I could tell he knew, the Class of ' 83 was something special. From Hruby tailgates to UVA and Florida trip sections. From picnics with Leslie and Meryl to weekends in NYC. From the Blues cult to listening to the SGT Major, this class just had a great time being with each other. I never came out much. However, I left my mark on the chalkboard every now and then. With Petie gone and Lady Di married, life wasn ' t the same for me, but I was fragile, they were strong. The Class of ' 83, C-1 style, continued to pursue their lives and friendships with zest and zeal. I ' ll never forget them. FRED MERTZ 111 BELOW: The Rack Monster ' s attacking! I 112 Third Class FIRST ROW: Mark Schnell, Pa- tricia Burchell, Hung Vu, Ray- mond Gonzales, Ginni Guiton, Gilbert Brindley, Brenda Arm- strong, Luis Martinez, Manuel Duran, Bradley Lucas SECOND ROW: Louis Boomsma, Donald Grier, Mark Walter, William Nix- on, Rodney Carter, Francis Twarog, Steve Charbonneau, Douglas Jackson, John Robinson, Robert Polk, James Harren THIRD ROW: Charles Faust, Patrick Harris, Dennis Weese, Rans Black, James Clark, Daniel Thomas, Ira Harrison, Morgan Williamson, Francis Kaufman, Richard Parker, John Krupar Fourth Class FIRST ROW: David Jacoppo, Von Odenwald, Peter Rosen, Robert Lockett, James Hoyt, Theodore Dow, Timothy Duty, Anthony Silva, Darlene Corkan, Anicelo Bantug, Jeffr ey Duncan, Kimberly Warren SECOND ROW: Eric Scheidemantel, Rob- ert Eckelbarger, Louis Gibson, Joseph Schafer, Kent Ingram, Timothy Kelly, Edward Brunol, Gregory Filzharris, Edward Mot- ley, Douglas Luehe, Douglas Be- dell THIRD ROW: Francisco Aguilar, Curt Szuberla, Bryan Strong, James Morris, James Pig- golt, Frances Slrebeck, David Gordon, Jeffrey Ashton, Scott Schutzmeister, Christopher Clark, Troy Stebbins, Reinie Phi- lippona i ' t ' f. ' : ' .1,1: i.f; %:.f m I I, I ■ ' 1 f- » . g -m FIRST ROW: Joseph Campano, Andrew Yee, Paul HamiU, Anthony Castile, Ralph Car- r irSt V laSS bone. Laurel Bernier SECOND ROW: Robert Cody, Vincent Nikonchuk, Lee Gillespie. Daniel Keefe, Kevin Wright, Charles Fisher, Marianne O ' Brien THIRD ROW: Thomas Ziek. Peter Carella. Christopher Duell. Peter Barsotti FOURTH ROW: Karl Schmidt, Thomas Boone. Peter Foster. Kevin Dougherty, William Glennon. Bruce Martin, .John Cody 113 BELOW: Not another lunch in the Mess Hall. RIGHT: You don ' t know how many rlays til 500th Night. T ■•■ I Second Class FIRST ROW: John Schuster. Randy Dasalla, Kenneth Quinti- lian. George Ceremuga, Andrew Schmitt, David Balland. Wayne Lambert, Millicent Wright, Sher- ry Bradley SECOND ROW: To- bin Green, Steven Taylor. Robert Demont, Chip Allgrove, Ronald White, Kyle Haase, Robert Ren- ner. Brian Prosser, Kent Miller, Bradley Dick THIRD ROW: Bill Kime, John Heller, John Freden- berg. Randy Richey, Dana Si- mon, Jon Cleaves, Paul Dougher- ty, Gerren Grayer, Edward Suhr, Rod Monsees After spending our Plebe year in various companies throughout the Corps, we all came together in the ruins of Old South in an effort to realize the expectations, hopes, and desires we brought with us to the Academy. May all of us find what we ' ve been searching for those past three years in Delta-1: Ere- a perfect suntan in the 51st state, Pepe- a leash he can ' t gnaw through. Bill- a home in the water, Paul- a home off post, John C- another window to look out. Bob C.-new thumbs, Kevin D.-a book of Gen. Lee ' s quotes, Andy- more 2-1 pads. Airborne- safe landings, Dan- a week without profile, Chris D.- a room at Smith, Karl- an unlimited clothing allowance, Tony- a new Jeep, Vince- Dean ' s list and a boxing championship, Ralph- piano lessons, Bruce- a girl to take home to mom, Tom Bo- a fast horse and a hot car, Chaz- well ... a lighter guidon, Tom Z.- a new jaw. Laurel and Marianne- new roommates, W. Lee- the girl of your dreams, Pete F.- a clue. Julio- a personal nautilus and a big enough class shirt. The years pass fast but let ' s stay close. Go D! 114 The infamous Mule Rider! we a ,hope ebee itsute. iff post. of Gen. ffiihooi ■anew ,ruce-3 lighter ; girl of s shirt- Third Class FIRST ROW: Christopher Smith, Rom Quintos. John Abrus- cato, WiUiam Rice, Patricia Don- ley, John Finkenaur, Doug Zingler, Natalie Wisneski, Linda Lougee, John Donahue. Michael Garner SECOND ROW: Paul Os- trowski, Darrell GiUiland, David Motz, Michael Klein. Michael Brown, Thomas Dufresne, Jer- ome Malczewski, Michael Mon- toya. Sandra Draper, Edward Tifre THIRD ROW: John Zor- nick. Tim Rushing, Robert Ed- gerly, Anthony Studebaker, Ed- ward Turpin, Hershel Holiday, Michael Stollenwerk. Daniel Banks, Michael Staver, Thor Markwood, Robert Charleston Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Robert Witzmann, James Diorio, Edward Mount, Edward Deak, Felix Perez. Sharna Fey, Belinda Yeomans, Lynda Mills, Patrick Gavin, Kris- tine Urbauer, William Basnett, Joseph Jasccwsky SECOND ROW: Edward Dougherty. Philip Keller. Christopher Raymond, Patrick Antonietti Steven Park- er. Patrick O ' Connor, Eric Chris- todoulou, William Noble, Ronald Frost, Soan Shaw, Kenneth Cur- tis, Alfonso Zelaya, Greg Hein- nchs THIRD ROW: Richard McMahan. Donald Smith. Terry Delong, Kurt Gutierrez, Leighton Dnsdale. Richard Pascoe, Eric Schmidt. Robert White. Robert Wineinger. Roy Tomlinson. Ken- neth Curtis, Myung Jin Park, Harley Clark 115 OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: Kaihy Medaris, Jim Davis, Jane O ' Connor, Charlie Perez, Jim Greenwell, Charlie Crutcher, Mike McHargue, Kelly Day, Jim Devine, Al Phillips, Kevin Ba- tule, Gus Hall SECOND ROW: Jake Moon, Rick Dauch. Ian McGavisk. Carlos Blanchard. Marty Bobroske, Bruce Cordelli, Jim Evans, Larry Laseter THIRD ROW: Gene Stockel. Greg Salala. Lew Wagner, John Kelleher, Roger Hopkins, Mike Bohr, Clipper Clowes First Class FIRST ROW: Cathy Walsh, Jim Wise, Tom Wock, Mike Duvall, Jeff Grey, John Buckheit, Terry Walsh SECOND ROW: John Haugen, Bob Thompson, Greg Kokoskie, Tim Mock, Vince Alonso, Joe DeMarco, Joel Mc- Donald, Jim Santangelo THIRD ROW: Norm Newman, Mike Schweppe, Kerry McNair, Den- nis Alsberry, John Sloan, Cindy Werner, Jim Bermudez ILLEGITIMUS NON— something or other; we couldn ' t pronounce it when we got to E-1 three years ago, and we still can ' t. It ' s a wonder we ' re still all here (more of less). Harry and Larry managed to survive all the road trips with Jimbo. Smiley somehow managed to avoid testing the aerodynamics of his Montey from Storm King. Batman- or was it Bateye? Batweasle?-whoever, kept right on slugging and getting same. Between choppers and girls, Jimmy G. ' s head was always in the clouds. Rocky, as always, took a beating but stuck it out. We ' ll always wonder whether Clipper will grow hips, or if Big Al will ever grow up. Spew wandered from the fold, but returned to his rightful place in the world of Rock Roll. Carlos was never so lucky. Lew, never forget that " there ' s no place like home. " If Hopweasle ever got a clue about Eastern life, he kept the fact well hidden. Will Dan and Drew ever separate our Siamese twins, Jane and Kathy? Marty and Charlie vegged out in the 38th- will they ever be the same? Was any faith ever so unflagging as Dukey ' s for Chrysler - er. Missy? Is Kelly still swimming laps? Someday, Bones is going to win a marathon - or waste away trying. Jim " A+ Man " Evans and Gus " Study " Hall were never around, but we think they graduated. Jake and The Stock, what a pair . . . along with Slats. We were a close group, but graduation isn ' t the end. It ' s a long road ahead, but whenever we need help or just a good friend, we ' ll always be able to turn to one another. E-1 DAMNIT! 117 BELOW: Sir May I ask a question? Third Class FIRST ROW: Ron Carlucci, Chip Harris, Scott Moir, Sunny Yi, Lee Webster. John Marafino, Tom Cioppa, Michelle Clark, Tom Hood, Jeff Farrar SECOND ROW: Tom Sanborn, Paul LaCa- mera, John Roth, Steve Roesler, Greg Kuznecoff, Bob Feliu, Tim Taylor, Andy Fowler, Queen Pe- terson, Stu Bastm, Doug Sena THIRD ROW: Rich O ' Brien, Pete Yankowski, Roderick Mac- Bride, Karl Wingenbach, Pete Perez. Marvin Hamilton, Tim Sullivan, Jim Nolen, Chuck Franks, Paul Greenhouse, Paul Krajeski ¥. 118 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Terrance Greene, Tom Guleff, Kevin Rutledge, Jeff Stanclift, Mark Thompson, Bill Ward, Brian Metcalf, Deanna Walker, Jo Blum, Andy Lom- bardo. Kris Powell SECOND ROW: Jeff Thompson. Jim How- ard. Steve Kaczmarek. Rich Shelton, George Loche. Howard Curtis. Wayne Bost. Brian Drink- wine. Steve Cannon. Mark Green. Roger Ayscue, Ian Benouis THIRD ROW: Broc Perkuchin. Steve Smith. Mark Iverson. Mike Deger. Cornell Proctor. Stan Ol- son. John Velliquette, Don Groom. Chris Bump, Greg Fen- ton, Tom Hoenstine. William Lampley, Bob Pitulej • ' f f t 9 •-t-t-f.f -.t.i.f- f,.|-., i Ih First Class FIRST ROW: Daniel SloU. Theodore Westhusing. Michael Lcrano. Timolhy Kuklo, Frank Ue- milh, Kevin Porter. James Barringer SECOND ROW: Kathleen Schonscheck. Thomas Swanton. James Ferguson, Gordon Slifer. Steven Soucek. Michael Longo, Joseph Hajosl THIRD ROW: Thomas Vanmeter, Kenneth Rathje. Bert Hensley. Jude Fernan, Michael Knott, Keith Lembke, Douglas Barkley, Ken Tovo FOURTH ROW: David Freedman. Michael Wojta, Norman Pimcntal. Mark Gillette 119 BELOW: I can ' t believe I ' m here. RIGHT: He ' s out of step. i 120 Second Class FIRST ROW: Bryan Armstrong, Susan Holtam, Cindy Foss, Ste- phen McKinney, Andre Cuering- ton. Michael Borsodi, Michael Broski, James Gilbert, Sean Dodgson, Michael Beals, Steven Beach SECOND ROW: George Sabochick, Daniel Shea, Warren Miller, John Ferguson, Timothy Jones, David Weston, Arthur Earl, Richard Clarke, Lawrence Williams, Frank Thomas THIRD ROW: Harold Nelson, John Po- lanowicz, Robert Morgan, Mat- thew Mullarkey, Paul Turner, Dennis Schlitt, Bradley Becker, Jerry Hill. William Caltley fv-f I. f : .i.f t t.f " Hold fast to dreams, for if dreams die life is a broken winged bird that cannot fly. " Four short (long?) years ago we came to West Point with various dreams and desires. Some came for the education, some to be officers, and some never really figured out why they came. But as time passed, those of us who remained shared one common dream - Graduation! Now the dream that was our common bond has become a reality and frees us to go our separate ways and to pursue our individual dreams. The F-1 family was held together by its Aunt and Uncle combination. We even had " Gramps " to impart words of wisdom. Though " Gramps " may have worried his hair grey, at least he had a chance to use Grecian Formula - Howie and Norm went straight to Turtle Wax. And then there were the family get-togethers at the TAC ' s house. Our " Rally Rep " would call for a " rally round the Keg " while everyone else spent their time in a little " friendly " mud slinging. Nor did we lack our car acrobats, who found driving upside down more fun - spawning the legend of the Ratman and Bucky Denthead. And, of course, we had the Travel Suite (what sort of man reads Playboy?) and the squatty bodied rugger who spoke " Cantonese " . We had our striper dogs too - Ted who left the company for Zoomland and then Striperland Cow Year, never to return to Old South. And big Mike our fleet footed S-3. From the Pershing poker games to the all night Risk tournaments, there were good times with the Marching 100. - u )tfiy ' ' lesires ■edou: en 11 lisb TAC ' i neelse f f t S « r- ' - ' t ' -fi t tit V I t t f- I ;f . f , : . ;|« ' iii • !Ni - - 1? FIRST ROW: Norberl Castro, Greg Wright, Michael Scho- dowski, James Dunlap, Steven Nixon. Tom Deberardino, Mark Dufton, Kathy Cancelliere, Cyn- thia Harris, Dawn Rogers, John Laschkewitsch SECOND ROW: John Salazar, Michelle Morin, Randy Smith, Jay Wigboldy, Da- vid Bowen, Elton Akins, Kevin Wilson, Douglas Orr, Rob Koehler, Sean McDevitt THIRD ROW: Paul Coyne, David Irvin, Eric Griffin, Chris McPadden, Da- vid Youngberg, Randy Ander- son, John Lawson, Rob Culberg, John Malobicky, Jeff Kulp, Tim Kopra Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Richard Stocks, John Javis, Brian Snell, Clay 01- bon, Sonya Nijinsky, Elizabeth Lind, David Thelen, Wendy Peart, Jan Brown, David Werntz, Katherine Stewart, Ramon De- leon SECOND ROW: Douglas Prevost. Kenneth Palmer, Bruce Nelson, Dean Nakadate, Josef Spudich, Christopher Borgerd- ing. Rex Hall, David Courtoglous. J. Scott Chapel, James Orner, James Buck THIRD ROW: Wil- liam Turner, Thomas Szoka. Dan- iel Stredler, Todd McCaffrey, Larry Larimer, Richard Corman, James Johnson, James Seramba, Michael Cargile. Robert Mabrey, Robert Straub 121 The Girls of G Company, Lori Good and Kellcy Haines. ■Qm:1 ' .il iviIk ;, f j ' -ji-Mirrji- ' ' ' ' ' Second Class FIRST ROW: Robert Hand, Timothy Spence, Allan Griffith, Edward Wentworth, David Sol- ley, Richard White, Melody Smith, Scott Wakeland, Roman Perez, Maureen Linehan SEC- OND ROW: Zeus Reynolds, Ke- vin Gibbons, Brad Brucker, Bill Bentley, Tom Donovan, Jake Biever, Michael Turner, Douglas Dickinson, Donald Cersovsky THIRD ROW: Paul Calverase, Kevin Jones. John Heller, Mi- chael Kerle, John Loomis. Mark Lauer, Michael Hauser, John Menard, Craig McRae, Wayne Heaton, Roger Morin OPPOSITE. FIRST ROW: Ken Henson, Scott Reval, Mike Steh- lik, James Chew. Scott McCon- nell, Norman Miller. John Pier- son. Charlie Derrick, Bruce Bab- bitt, Jerry Overstreet, David Ryon, Frank Giordano. Peter Brual, John Levine. Lori Good. Martin Garrity. Gregory Fitzger- ald, Kelley Haines SECOND ROW: Greg Wyman. Roger Bi- las. Kevin Polak, Willie McFad- den First Class It ' s G-1! Go Gophers, Greeks and Grizzlies. What a time we had! As Fu Man and Wyms went Flagpole sitting and painting, others were off to Navy in search of goats. Big Bean disproved the myth, but Willie claims it ' s true. Lori ' s smile and good humor kept us from getting the blues. Dave was always on the mats vanquishing foes. And no one can forget Johnny ' s exploits on hotel stairs, nor will Lock ' s infamous switches (Is it behind door 1, 2 or 3) soon be forgotten. Gio taught us that being even is one up (Just ask the Wacko!). We ' ll all pull for Marty and his constant rugby hurts and JK as he searches for a War. No one will forget Mike and his razor or Greg who walked softly but hit hard on the intramurder football fields. We were all so proud when Wing Nut grabbed those PAT ' s. We had our Rock who led us well and even COL Kilgore ' s son L ' il Tex. No one can deny that Jerry ' s out for fun in a broken down car with his Guitar. Who ' s that budding Rouser of Rabble? It ' s Scott flying to some far off land. Then there were Ken and Kelley or was that Kelley and Ken. No one will forget Rog ' s entertainment ventures especially his well-travelled feet. Speaking of well travelled, who would want to visit Fayetteville, N.C. Oh, its John P. Then there ' s P-Head who ' s never down and Bruce who seems ne ' er around. That brings us to a close and we must say Good-bye. A Fond Farewell to metal Taps, K- Patrol and midnight popcorn forays. 123 Ain ' t I handsome? Third Class FIRST ROW: Andrew Morrow, Gerhard Garcia. Harvey Augus- tine, Ronald Jacobs, Paul Dinkel. Paul Debenedittis. William Quig- ley, Catherine Long, Lucia Fer- nandez SECOND ROW: Michael Cumbee, Arthur Walker, James Bassuk, James Bankston, Chris- tian Williams, Richard Ricci, Su- san Ives, Kevin Berry, Mark Hol- man, Michael Fisher THIRD ROW: Shelton Little, John Den- cmy. Marlin Murphy, Jacob Ber- lin. Michael Wilhelm, Dirk Kreunen, David Krall, William Solms, Michael Grosz. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Carrie Stroup, Na- colia Farmer, David Anderson. Stephen Moniz. Richard Aragon, Steven Antoch. Brad Mifsud, Jo- seph Wucik, Amanda Wade, Scott Womack, Ranelle Manaois SECOND ROW: Gregory Per- rotta, Matthew Cashin, Steven Howard, Craig Harlow, James Lyons, Scott Pierce, William Bal- kovelz, Robert Krall, Michael Curran, William Birchfield, Da- vid Roberts. David Rutherford THIRD ROW: Richard Hatch. Edward McCabe. Charles Moses. James Saldivar, Garin Berry. Matthew Rolella, Barry Diruzza. Brian Egeling. Craig Cotter, Bry- an Parlier. Donald Okura, Cre- toni.s Showers. Michael Grimaldi 124 First Class FRONT ROW: Tom Loper, Kathy Schmidt. Len McWherter, Chris Larsen, John Cole, Joachim Tenuta Scott Fewm Dick Klein SECOND ROW: Dave Thiede, Stu L ' Hommedieu. Jeff Malapit. Scott Zegler Jim Hummer. Ed Arrington. Mike Crumlm LAST ROW: Mark Byrd, Dave Couch, Doug Fouser. Chuck McGould. Dave Snider, Ed Sauer. Dave -Harper. Bd Newman, Curt Carver. Stan White. Mike Stacey, Charles Fugarino 125 BELOW: Just coolin ' out. RIGHT: How ' s this for a pose, Charlie? Second Class FIRST ROW: Rob Oglesby, Alma Cobb, Steve Baca, Troy Cooper, Greg Morgan, Andy Nocks, Pam Prentiss, Anthony Ribbo, Dave Baragona SECOND ROW: Scott Messinger, Rob Muska, Doug WolfkiU, Bob Bond, Daniel Boyd, Dave Johnson, Chris Marshall, Tim Lukas THIRD ROW: Hank WiLson, Tyler King, Charles Millar, Joe Barbara, Norbcrl Klopsch, Miko McCormack, Butch Paddock, Paul Gaasbeck We got our first taste of our new home during " The Best Summer of Our Lives. " Hawg fever soon caught on. or maybe it was an infection that spread. Of course, we soon learned the truth about Yearling academics that connected blindness and ner- vous disorders with Physics and Chemistry labs. Company spirit reached its peak with late-night uniform-optional football games and the last (literally) of the Ben Franklin Hotel. Some of us learned the luck of the draw and how to take tactical showers at a civilian college, while others learned to cope with the fear of flying in a small plane. Then there is the still growing marriage club with the theme song, " Another One (Happily) Bites the Dust. " The art of writing Held Reports reached a new plateau with classics like " Hit and Run with the O.C, " and " Breaking on Through to the Other Side. " The Class of ' 83 always knew how to throw a good party, despite TEE ' s, study barracks, and O.C. ' s. A new use for the slide for life was developed (or should we say a clever way to get the TAC into Lake Popolopen). Firstie year came and surprises were still to come. From unforgettable summers that stretched from New England to the Bahamas and from Hawaii to the MBAHAAA, Ocean City will never see the likes of such a trip section again. Through 2-mile run tests to High Fives with Captain J. for long bombs, . . . here ' s hoping the memories just keep coming. 1:6 k se,wf dner- ;peai eBen iCllK- igina son?. ;lied3 rou?- ' ,e?pi f ledior ■cainf ilron; ;y will Five; Third Class FRONT ROW: Clarence Curry, Trish Cyr, C.J. Meine, Herman Asberry, Charles Quinn, Leesa House, Steph Finkenbeiner, Jan- ine Daly, Garry Bishop, Anne Forrester, Ivan Pawlowicz SEC- OND ROW: Paul Reiland, Brad Sartor, Jeff White, Gary Cum- bey, Todd Hetherington, Pat McGerty, Joe Torrence, Harry Schute, Brad Reuben, Karl Wil- liams LAST ROW: Jeff Bole- bruch, Byron Gorrell, Tim McFadden, Fred Satkowiak, Duane Laughlin, Dave Linski, Kevin Spala, Rick Adams, Dennis Sprinkle Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Lee Pollard, Rob Snider, Robby Rush, Butch Bly- den. Frank Battaglia, Garry Me- lia, Pat Cusick, Greg Schreiber, Sharri Davis. Kaye McKinzie, Ai- mee Kosowski, Susan Kohli SEC- OND ROW: Rick Gronemeyer. Dave Fralen. Kevin MuUich, Bruce Beck, Jim Casey, Paul Houge, Mike Glenn, Todd Brown, Mike O ' Leary, John Born, John Markovich, Luis Chavez, Mat Buckner THIRD ROW: Mark Mi- chaelsen, Larry Heckel, Jeff Leach, Lloyd Walker, Steve Stone, John Aucella, Chris Neu- decker. Tod Etheredge, Byron Cooper, Andy Wolter, Mark Gib- bons, John Neil, Howard Blevins 127 4 BELOW: Another day, another unch. RIGHT: I know they ' re ;oing to miss me. 128 b BMHMMM riinrriTff I OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: Craig Simoneau. Michael McManigal, Donald StoU, Peter Scheffer. Christopher Kim SECOND ROW: Benjamin Gilbert. Stephen Murray. Harry Salisbury. Wil- liam Thames, Dencio Acop, Stacy Powell. Joann Gray. Rafael Checa. Robert Carman. Chipper Lewis. Raymond Nelson. Robert Panerio THIRD ROW: James Ficke. Lee Myles, Harold Fenni- more. Starr Parker. Randall Mal- chow. Jerry Blow. John Dumou- lin. William McQuail. Judson Cook. Albert Ryan FOURTH ROW: Robert Moore. Michael Devereaux, Jeter Barnhill Well dudes, this it it! Today marks the final D . will hopefully be a bright future for us all. Second Class FIRST ROW: Troy Overton, Christopher Deluca. Daniel Priatko. Gerald Malloy, Alfred Brooks. Lee Boone. Ricardo Mir- anda. Kelly Harriman. Susan De Benedictis. Kane Kidnocker SECOND ROW: Jerome Thom- as. Gregory Cook. Andrew Arn- berg. Jon SuUenburger, Matthew Adams, Charles Deal, David Friedman. William Childers. Warren Olson THIRD ROW: Mather Hutchens. Patrick Olvey, Richard Pelosi. Charles Faris, Kelly Campbell. Keith Oldre. An- drew Glen, Peter Salit, Christo- pher Rizzo, Robert Scott U . . . U , . . DE and the start of what From Buckner, we came to I-l " too cool to care " . Determined that First Regiment would change before we would, we lost a few on the way, but we will always remember Todd, Tremps, Walt, Krish, Napes, Art, and Spoo. Among the more memorable experiences, we had the infamous " Hell ' s Angels contin- gent " which almost caused the mighty Corsican, Ginghus, to scramble us to the four winds; Chip ' s innovative Mama Leone ' s dining which just happened to be scheduled concurrently with the .38 Special concert; the Amazing (and might we also add unheard of) I-l ' s winning of the Supe ' s Award; the I-l parties famous for who knows why (other than the bus load from Centinary); the Ski trip to Doomsy ' s house in, yes, that ' s right, Tupper Lake; and who could forget the Scheffer ' s and the Devereaux ' s tailgates. A few remember Craiger ' s sister ' s house. Don? Lee? Has anyone ever asked the Gangster what that dog ' s name was that he was walking around on his blazer tie? First Class And how about the Ring Weekend episode of Love Boat to start off the year? And God Bless our Firstie privates Bill and Jerry. 129 . iss :s!::s3ms5rsa The Department with a Heart ' s midday jog. Third Class FIRST ROW: James Thiele. Regmald Alien. Steven Davis, Jo- seph Duncan, Michael Collins, Bryford Metoyer, Karen Hamera, Robin Albertella, Eric Lowy. Mary Cain SECOND ROW: Douglas Frank. Joffry Reihl. Greg Kropkowski, Anthony Log- lisci, Jon Lockcy, Mark Keeley, David Johnson. Patrick Chuin- ard. John McCarthy. Peter Jones. Robert Waldo THIRD ROW: James Ramsey. Marc Donnelly. Blake Nelson, Jonathan Berry. Brian Deeley, John Devlin. Wil- liam Derrick. Daniel Finch. Ken McDonald. Timothy Grammel _ a Fourth Class FIRST ROW: David Fulton. Frank Conley, Mark Ditrolio, Aaron Buckley. Frank Anderson, Victor Maslak, David Galloway, Stephen Cain, Keith Raines, Nor- m an Massry, Anthony Souza. Yo- landa Arts SECOND ROW: Mi- chael Sturgeon, Antonio Wil- liams, Charles MacMasler, James O ' Brien. Thomas Martens. David Regan. Michael Dishman, Car- men Turner. Todd Tolson, Vin- cent Trollan. John Bacot THIRD ROW: Kenneth Schwartz. Eric Judkins, Marc Taylor, George Donovan. Richard Killian, Thom- as Cartledgc, Richard Kolpasky, Mark Waile, Wade Jost, William Hays 1J0 ( Second Regiment i}A ..iMU} JisiiwamM Second Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Joanne Cavanaugh John Black Brian Butcher Daniel Gilcwitch Michele Jackson SECOND ROW: David Doyle Robert Turner Andy Wertin Kenneth Bonville THIRD ROW: Mark McConkey George Reasor John Wilkinson Second Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Cristina O ' Donnell Jeffrey Smith Brian Butcher Jim Timmor Joseph Rusparsky SECOND ROW: Curt Brandt Khanie Chu Robert Schulz Hyochang Kim THIRD ROW: Bill Selman Jack Donnelly Todd Rey k 132 First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Carl Haynes Brian Jones Paul Guerra Henry Schumacher SECOND ROW: Richard Cook Libby Jackson Kurt Keville David Lavery Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Michael Lehto Hal Jungerheld William Schumer Andre Fredette SECOND ROW: Loran Joly John Rossi Bruce Hilmes Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Christopher Chambers Michael Bell Eric Feige Mark Moravits SECOND ROW: Richard Turner William Lunde Joseph O ' Connell Philip Fauth 133 ' ; » " !?.••.■ •. •.« ' First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: John Anzalone Brian Boyle John Agoslini David Painter SECOND ROW: Hugh Griffis Richard Coppola Franklin Broadhursl Rachel While Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: Brian Balfe Jim Drummond Stuart Harrison Jerry Jackson SECOND ROW: Vicky Nilles James Wallace Steve Klynsma John Hall Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: John Polhin Bruce Smith Becky Jones Howie Kiel SECOND ROW: Sharon Reardon Brian Ochsner Pete Orchard Robert Maier L 134 LEFT: A-2 ' s sure lo win this onp. BELOW: Moe. Larrv and Curly. First Class FIRST ROW: Libby Jackson. Greg Lund. Garth Anderson, Bud Figliola. George Reasor SECOND ROW: Yeong-Tae Pak. J.C. Coldren. Bill Jones. Jim North, Dan Wiley, Bob Ching THIRD ROW: Bill Maddalena, Travis Flewelling. John Agostini. Bill Willoughby, Juan Lopez FOURTH ROW: Steve Root, Rich Curran-Kelley. John Anzalone, George Kunz- weiler. Brian Jones, Joel Liberie, Bill Riddle FIFTH ROW: Henry Schumacher, Todd Rev. Dan Gilewitch 135 BELOW: How true can it be? RIGHT: This is how il is All of this will be over in three months! ' Second Class FIRST ROW: Randal Pennce, Paul Forbes, Jon Brazier, Mike Cyr. Margaret Johnson, Tim Haight, Rich Cox, Larry Zilonkcr, Oorinda Smith. Pete Auyeung SECOND ROW: Joe Molinaro, Henry George Wilks, Ray Prisk, " Steve Franz, Paul Nus, Tim Fliss, Art Zarone, Larry Washer, Don Wright, Dwayne Hill. Greg Cantwell THIRD ROW: Monrad Monsen, Rob Nave, Chris Frawley, Bruce Davidson, Mike Sheridan, Jim Ricks, Craig Bayer, Scotl Hamil- ton, Todd Buchs, Mark Owens t t.t t.t n r-t ' r:t:i f ' f: i lift _ In the Ivy League the men eat quiche but it wasn ' t on the menu in A-2. We ' re All- American, and being real men, except of course Libby who ' s a real lady, we invented the road trip. And God said that it was good. We received a new arrival Cow year, bouncing boy named J.C. who added a positive institutional perspective to the com- pany. We all got our wings and German beer stories. Garth took eight months off to tour the world and vacation at a regular college in Colorado. And as Cows, we perfected the road trip. (Remember Harvard, guys?) But we were always losing things on road trips like shoes, fiancees, and lunches. We always did manage to overcome those obstacles, though. Then came Firstie year. We got our cars first. We kind of wondered if that bank robbery in Newburgh had anything to do with Zone getting a " Vette. After cars came FCP ' s. Ring Weekend came with a bang as we sipped champagne before it dissolved our rings. And as we toasted ourselves, we realized that these four, difficult years were coming to a close. Now: the Big Road Trip. So here ' s to ya ' Bag, Garth, Zone, Ching-man, J.C, C-K, Bud, Animal, Gilla, Libby, Bones, Rooster, Kunzy, Keghead, Massive, Doc, Billy. Sko, Pac-man, George, Frank, Snake, Flash. Rooter. Jerry, Dano, and Willa: and the original Big Mac wher- ever he is - a " toast to excess " . Go for it, Gordo. nf, GDTELL 5PRRTRN5 I ' m so handsome that I have two dates H L Third Class FIRST ROW: Darryl Murdock. Nick Mastrovito. Edward Giles, Jennifer Wood. Rodney Smith, Jamie McCloud. Leslie Lewis, Lisa Wallace, Richard Reimers SECOND ROW: Harry Glenn, Michael Keller, Mark Wescott, Deborah Davis, Todd Strubbe, Joseph Barnes, Thomas Wilson, Timothy Singleton, David Ge- rard, Brian Plumb THIRD ROW: Christopher Rodney, Clifton Thomas. David Lee, Robert Koss, Charles Gardner, Steven Birch, Bernard Jansen, David Pierson, Kevin McCoy Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Dexter Monroe, Loretta Garrigan, Mark Sche- mine, Thomas Weiss, Riconth- ony Ashley, Tedson Campagna, Michael Chopp, Lissa Young, Jaimy Just, Sean Kenna. Monica Wyrwas SECOND ROW: Rich- ard Lange, Scott Prihoda, David Chaplin, Chris Marsh. John Thomson, Michael Flanagan, Troy Wilson, Dino Dutcher, Da- vid Demoya, Brendan Feen- aghiy, Llewellyn Dryfoos, Mark Ladu THIRD ROW: " Eric New- man, Michael Schmidt, Daniel Damico, Jim Crone, Peter Kur- ing, Arthur Beasley, Kevin Moore, George Bond, Roger Sangvic, John Hluck, Norman Spurlock, Bruce Fauth. Stephen Sleffes 137 4 BELOW: No. you can ' t borrow my typewriter right now. RIGHT: Maybe we ' ll make it to the Super Bowl. W V ■ i m 9 B2 Ki LEFT: I ' m just cleaning my nails. BELOW: We decided to dress up for dinner. rPi I ' P SII ••J-]. i ' ' ' 1 • t it %jL ■ l-l - ' •.1-i-.li I OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: Brad Reid, Peter Martin, Chris O ' Don- nell. Tanner Espey, Ron Han- cock, Ho Chang Kim, Kurt Ke- ville SECOND ROW: Rick Cop- pola. John Tarpey, Andy Werlin, John Fontana, Jim Kenney, Paul Husar, Brad Julian, Alan Pro- vins, Paul Mongan, Rob Rei d THIRD ROW: Bruce Roeder, Vince Flavia, David Kolvek, Carl Haynes, FOURTH ROW: Brian Boyle, Dave Painter, Rich Cook, Mel Fechner First Class Second Class FIRST ROW: John Steils, Joe MoUoy, Fern Thomas, Rich Hayes, Dave Rocha, Bill Coyle, Phil Kaiser, Michell Hernandez, Frank ViUanueva SECOND ROW: Frank Nappi, Paul Haist, John Wohlever, Dave Wiggins, John McGrail, Mike Poel, Mark Rosen, Dan Steiner THIRD ROW: Buck Pritchard, Wes Gill- man, Greg Dyekman, Paul Ma- honey, Ed Cook, Mark Cook, John Hutton, Wally Lynch, Steve Epling Glancing back, we were quite an assortment of new Bulldogs as we scrambled into B- 2. From Carla to Cooney, we graduated a few less, but just as diverse. We had the lean and the squat, achievers and escapers, hedonists and holymen, lovers and loners, teetotalers and just totalers. Yet, Bulldogs all. Recall: Coming in first and last in parade in the same week. Dave Kolvek departing for Ike at 5:15. O ' Conner ' s evil humor; evil because he was serious " eh, Husser? " . Just one more question from Al. Mongy snoozing to an " A + " in everything. Calzones for Fiz and Roed. Rick on the highway; Tarps on the table at Ike. OD picking crust. Andy and Timmy talking about life. Tanner with a Mountain Dew; Carl and Brad Julian with a dip. Jim ' s booming laughter. Kurt ' s " music " . Mel and Brian making muscles; Vince making guard lists. Brad Reid is CO?! Dave Painter and Bob making room assignments. Is Ron here? Fonz in the study room. Rich under a green girl; Hyo on the Dean ' s treadmill. 139 iiii)ittlKirjfi.fa:. ' ssrasR na This is supposed to be popcorn? Third Class FIRST ROW: Sibylla Meine, Jim Anibal, Mark Schnell, Mark Ber- gen. Mike Gary, Dave Helms, Mi- chelle Walla, John Aruzza, Tom Slacey, Brenda Amster. Casey Shea SECOND ROW: Chuck Bryant, Ray Echevarria, Keith Wroblewski, Alex Taylor. Wally Schilling, Frank Doyle, Bill Rab- bllt, Jeff Powell, Kevin Dubray, Kurt Swiiala. Jeff Sottak, Janie Walsch THIRD ROW: Verb Washington, Barry Conway, Jeff Ryscavagc, Jim Jennings, Tony Larson, Steve Kelly, Scott Mil- lircn, Ted Wilson, Dan Roy, Mike Sundgaard, Brian Hug Fourth Class FIRST BOW: Kevin Burns, Steve Wright, Mike Glass, Erin Obrien. Pat Kcese, Jim Jenkins, Barabra Wolter, Lorie Fleming, Ray Crawford. Andy Eger. Mike Higginhottom, Debbie Shoemak- er SECOND ROW: Robbie Field, Dave Thomas. Judd Bass. Mike Endres. Mike Burke, Bruce 011- slcin, Beverly Johnson. Christine Hanson. Mike Spingler, Terry Shamblcn. Joe Skarupinski THIRD ROW: Edgar Pigott. Mike Lee. Mark Peasley. Brian Fues. Tim Coates, Dana Milner. George Dicks. Jim Yentz. Ed Sumstine, Sean Merkle, Brad El- lenbcrger. Matt Fortunato t I. ■ " •|!-i-if- irir; i in 140 BUS : LEFT: Who mo, gaze around? No way. Sir. BELOW: Watch Ihis shot! First Class FIRST ROW: Dallas Jones, Otto Burnette, Chip Armstrong, David Lavery. Richard McAr- dle, Charles Dedekind. SECOND ROW: Robert Wilkinson, Jack Donnelly. Eric Williams. THIRD ROW: James Timmer, Mike Row, Mark Bruegmann, Hugh Griffis, Diane Hunter, Thomas Higgins, Brian Johnson, Edward Gaba, Rachel White, Frahk Broadhurst. FOURTH ROW: John Lennon, Michael Olsen, Gerald Schmidt. James Mrlntvrc. Robert Pyne. BELOW: How much do you want to take my CQ? RIGHT: Yeah, two more weeks until Graduation! ' isi Second Class FIRST ROW: James Neumiller. Matthew Hull, Thomas Weckel, Ozzic Enriquez, John DeWitt, Scott Jansson, Aaron Butler, Hector Maldonado, Frank Rodri- guez, Jack Picciuto. SECOND ROW: Peter Doyle, Randy Mur- phy, Mark Stump, John Carring- ton Eric Besch, Darryl Eucker, John Fink. THIRD ROW: Aidis Zunde, William Malcolm, Dean Mengel, David Viggers, Dmetrius Oatis, John Poisson, James Tapp, Al Buohler, Thomas Smith. Charlie Deuce: The Flying Circus Can a graduate of USMA truly find happiness on today ' s Modern Battlefield? I see no problem! Sure, the trail left some of us a little the worse for wear: thicker glasses, thinner hair, thicker dun-lops, thinner billfolds, thicker B.S., thinner ranks, and lots of thanks to two sterling Firstie classes ahead of us. True, we did say adios to many a friend, car, Saturday night special, sherm, and cold-one, but most of us Yo, Frankus, B-Thang, Oscar, Chuckles, Eddy, Griff, TEH, Lady Di, Brian, DJ, Davy, JL, Heart Attack, Macko, Mike, Pyne Cone, Mikey R., Schmitty, Tango Dawg, Rach, Bo, and Eric all appeared on the graduation manifest. Whether it was upon the fields of friendly strife, mental strife, Buckner strife, CTLT CMST strife, leave strife or financial strife we sowed our seeds and reaped out butter bars. We reaped them and we are not likely soon to be looking any gift horse in the mouth. 142 Having been immersed in the total cadet experience for 4 or 5 years and finally getting a handle on being a cadet it is enlightening for some to recall that the total experience is designed to produce good officers, not good cadets. And no, that is not a golf ball in my cheek! Though he ' s gone now, the legacy of the unshaved one lives on. Heart id strife 5(1 out irsein mail) .tola! iiiota FIRST ROW: Timothy Mona- han, Christopher Skinner, Ehza- belh Hine, Richard Philhps. Mi- chael Reilly. Joyce Vortherms, Irene Gabel. Richard Sterner. Le- ia True, Francisco Caranza, Paul Buico SECOND ROW: Russell Lachance, Bernard Jansen, Mi- chael Jackson, Jeffrey Eckstein, Paul Rodney, James Rice, Yudi Wong, Thomas Carey, Francis Shea, David Prugh, Bradley Booth, William Dolan THIRD ROW: Alex Babers, Charles Koehler, Michael Horton. Stan- ley Gardocki, Jeffrey Parish. Laszlo Vazul, Jeffrey Fackler, James Stewart, Timothy Som- mer, Thomas Young, Ronald Rei- chart, Edgar Hartley, Brian Mar- tin Fourth Class FIRST ROW: James Hall, Louis Favreau, Eric Neilsen, Lawrence Hughes, Brian Sweeney, David Kozuch, Kevin Whitaker, Lori Stokan, Maryellen Conwav, Mark Merritt " SECOND ROW: Alfred Scott. Gordon Scott, Carl- ton Borders, Edwin Randolph, Jonathan Wilson, Richard Gabal- don, Marci Garcia, Donald Pe- perak, Daniel Schafer THIRD ROW: Robert Elliott, Keith Burnham, Alfred Glaeser, Mi- chael Kosalko, Celita Anderson, Erie Heyward, Thomas Fowler, Roger Knowlton, Rocco Armoda, Stephen Bradley FOURTH ROW: Peter Mattes, Joseph Mar- tin, Andrew Hutchinson, Lewis Irwin, Robert Cooper, Thomas Upp, Edward Froelich, Andrew Pullenza, James Fasone 143 144 i L " !! wdCoi Brace Hi JinesDi fcleSi ' W(H fltottrf LEFT: Can ' t wail lo gel inlo Ihe shower! BELOW: Okay, you go lefl while I swing lo his righl and r- ' OPPOSITE, FIRST BOW: Ed- ward CoUazzo. John Rossi. Jo- seph Hoellerer SECOND BOW: Bruce Hilmes, James Wallace. James Drummond. John Hains. Clayton Brown. Laura Myers THIBD BOW: John Monk. Larry Pruiil. Curtis Nutbrown. William Shannon. Charles Boyle. Duane Riddle FOUBTH BOW: Ronald Coslella. Mark Murtagh. Hal Jun- gerheld. Mark Dunlap. Reynold Hoover FIFTH BOW: David Da- vies. Mark Healy. Kenneth Bon- ville. Timothy Rushalz First Class Second Class FBONT BOW: Darryl Lavender, Jeffrey Johnson, Keith Mat- thews, Thomas Jezior, Kenneth Lindell, Steven Sanford, Mark Pauli, Karen Doner SECOND BOW: Adam Stephenson, Scott Huffman, Benny Bias, Neville Tai, Ruben Lopez, Gregory Lin- ville, Michael Rasmussen THIBD BOW: Harold Prukop, Randall Lee, Harry Prantl, Greg- ory Kammerer, Albert Porambo, Scott Edwards, Jerry Schlabach, Robert Stone Chaucer hath spoken o ' er travels abroad. And Pilgrims who ride and venture to trod, Upon human tales and crosses to bear For breathing of life the Love and Despair, That God hath, bestoweth upon that man. Who took the Fruit of Utopian Land, The Seeds of which sprouted nebulous Light. Yet Muses sing witness late in the night. Of tales with more merit, as you will see — Harder targe ts than ole ' Canterbury. For once rode a troupe on Dragons of Black, With Streamers in Heart — nay. none did they lack. They etched with no Quill (for ink can erase); A song was their gift and in it a trace. Of each touch of life its lyrics doth tell . . . The merit of such is known far and well. Here follows the lesson for all to see, From lads and lasses of Companie Dee: There lives in Green Rocks a Casbah now known. Where Lone Stars shine down on spirits homegrown. And young lovers dance on Ho Chi Minh trails— Carved out of wedlock yet lofty in tales— Of Grey wooden soldiers waiting their time, To flower their words with meaning and rhyme; To burn and yet breathe on great plains of white, And lie still on islands long in the night. The Casbah is mighty— its tailgates light. Since Brothers join hands in whipping it right. Red-headed Maidens pass o ' er moonlit nights- And tatoo the Land with their delight. Vixens lie burning and never tell why- Truth is a tear in a proud mother ' s eye. 145 BELOW: OH NO! P L 146 Third Class FIRST ROW: Brian Hobson, Bobby Fitzpatrick, Katherine Ryan, Christopher Porras. Daniel Rizika, Michael Symes, Richard Anderson, Angela Carr, Robert Doerer, Tracy Sager, Lorelei Wilson, Frank Vetter SECOND ROW: Robert BoUmer, Ronald Harris, Kevin Ruddell. Gary Hunter, Joseph Dicamillo, Chris- topher Casey, Glenn Seymour, Dwayne Milburn, Frederick Weiss, John Franchek, Sean Ghi- della THIRD ROW: Neal Lovell, Mark Arn, William Martin, Philip Hartnagel, William Wheeler, John Duke, Anthony Fiore, Mi- chel Jimerson, John Wolf, Ed- ward White Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Ladawna Leeth. Kenneth Carrick, Leanne Gar- ner, John Brau, William Pittard, Timothy Jones, Patricia Melcher, Michael Lemanski, Terry Revels, Pilar McDermotl, Jeffrey Baum, Enrique Ochoa SECOND ROW: Duane Cantey, Robert Penna, Carlos Rosaly, Chester Dymek. Michael Shimko, Eddie Sipplen, Gregory Enochs, Ulrich Brcch- buhl, Thomas O ' Brien, Jeffrey Creamer, Cleveland Bazemore THIRD ROW: Michael Hender- son, Howard Jeffries, David Grasch. Bernardo Garcia, Rich- ard Kidd, Thomas Hood, John Wendcl, Michael Kommer. Keith Hauk, Robert Zinnen, Craig Rol- lins. Jeffrey Schulte 1 m 1 First Class FIRST ROW: Marvin Meek. Patrick Robertson, John Driscoll. Tony Ruizcalderon. Jeff Davis, Kevin Sullivan, Jeff Smith SECOND ROW: Timothy Loucks, Stephen Richey. Kirk Schleifer, THIRD ROW: Brian Balfe, Loran Joly. Jerry Jackson, Donna Brazil, Joanne Cavanaugh FOURTH ROW: Douglas Dribben, Andre Fredette, Jeff Weissman, Brian MacDonald. BUI Selman, Jeff Bedard, Terence Redmann, Jeff Kralowetz. Todd Kulik 147 1 ' BELOW: Join us for a laugh? RIGHT: Oh no, not another company meeting. Second Class FIRST ROW: H. R. McMaster. Chris Doll. Richard Shea. Matt .Johnson. Bill Kuchinski, James Knickrehm. James Amundsen, Dan Miller, Phillip Fine. Stacey Chandler. Anvcia Abeyta. Mary Riegel. SECOND ROW: Michael Riccardi. Jim Kester. Herbert Fechter. Glen Veevaert. Monroe Harden, Jerry Green, Gregory Joyce, Dag Dascher, Greg Celes- tan, Bruce Robinson, Ken Os- monson THIRD ROW: Thomas Ariail, Glenn Schweitzer, Mark Tolzmann, James Nagel, John Smith. Randy Brach, Gregory Wise, John Shuman, Bob Molin- ari, Jeff Martin .- ...- %: - t " i The dogs of today were once the puppies of yesterday and it has been a long, hard obedience school. However, the fun times have made it all worth it. We all went through our share of kennelmasters and found out that old dogs really can learn new tricks. Whenever the dogs got out of their cages for the weekend, there was always the everpopular quote - of - the - week, the story started " it wasn ' t my fault, but ... " and the dog with the new trick. Within the kennel itself, friendships grew from the new kennelmates we had each semester and the bonds were made for the rest of our dog days. The personality and character of the dogs were many and varied and ranged from the maddogs to the meek dogs. New ways from old came about and the ways of E.J. were born and humour found its way into the kennel. As stated, the dogs were indeed a pack that always kept on some trail and finally achieved our ultimate goal of graduation. As each dog goes to his new kennel, he will be able to look back, reflect and think of all that has transpired with confidence and state, " the beauty of the heights and the limits of the earth shall forever so be a dog and you ' re always somewhere in between. " « 148 ' Audaces fortuna juvat " (fortune favors the bold). E-2 ' s ready for some heavy duly inlramural football action. [went ■nnew ilways It,.. " iiBihe ndihe back, jwav! -■J . Third Class FIRST ROW: William McDow. John Hardin, Joe Shockoor, John Patrick, Shawn Weidmann, Steve Gibson, David Knowlton, Rex Harrison, Allene Thompson, Mary Gilgallon, John Angelo, Angela Zalles SECOND ROW: Gary Ladson, Eric Johnson, Jay Sams, Phillip Williams. Thomas Young, Martin Kuhn, Rick Mill- er, Keith Gordon, Jeff Chandler, Randy Rotte. Curt Gandy THIRD ROW: Shawn Rasmus- sen, Bill Kowal, Mark Harris, Frank Vana, Mike Adkins, Juan Arcocha, Scott Eisenhauer, Greg Wellman, Doug Lund Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Rodney Sturdi- vant, Ann Macintyre, Mark Tol- machoff, David Pinder. Jack Jones, Gerard Curran. David Kramer, Sean Donovan, Kenny Yi, Kenneth Kearcher, Elaina Kingo SECOND ROW: Wendell Champion, Roger Knowles, An- drew Oldham, Kevin Lauterjung, Harris Clarke. James Hansley, Carolyn Elliot, Steven Vanstra- ten. James Larson. Rob Hazen THIRD ROW: Fouad Zeidan. Warren Hauert. Peter Feeney, Damon Igou. James White, Mathew Hinkle, Forrest Carpen- ter, John Hodge, Kevin Kimzey. Richard Schemel. Robert Sa- dowski 149 i LEFT: On the blocks and ready to go in F-2 Intramural swimming. BELOW: " Don ' t drop your left that much when you throw your right . i OPPOSITE. FIRST ROW: John McGuiness, Tony Patricelli, Brooke Myers, Maria Corsmi, Jo- seph McKenzie. Lorenzo Valen- zuela. Weslev Riddle, Gary Laing SECOND ROW: Michael La- marra, Steven Klvnsma, Neil Tolley THIRD ROW: David Doyle, Benjamin Valenzuela, Kenneth Massey, Chris Short. Bill Schumcr. Curtis Brandt FOURTH ROW: David Gorc- zynski, Chris Pokorny. John Coates. Michael Lehlo, Mark Morrow, Stuart Harrison, John Hall. Robert Clarke, Steve Gri- coski First Class Second Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Faucelt, Jeff Hovey, Vincent Bandy, Wil- liam Jefferson, Patricia Painton, Kevin Shorter, Michael Notto, Steven Minear, Christy Bishop, Cesar Candanedo SECOND ROW: Robert Southey, Eric Kretz, Daniel Coester, Willard Conklin, Terry Ward, Daniel Car- accio, John Nagy, Frank Schu- macher, Dennis Dowd, Glen Ad- ams, Bruce Francis THIRD ROW: Robert Welch. Troy Da- vidson, Curtis Cozart. Matthew Gapinski, Clifford Knight. Mi- chael Merril, Edwin Pryor, Charles Stover. Kevin Wallace, John Hillestad Our final year in " The Zoo " erased any remaining doubts about our sanity-or lack thereof. We sought to uphold the highest traditions of ignoring Regs and having a good time, and managed to do a good job of it. When it all finally came to a close, we knew that we had succeeded in the task of making West Point a little more tolerable. When we weren ' t off on road trips or FCP ' s, we did our best to maintain a good " study atmosphere " in the barracks, complete with regular " after taps study sessions " at Porno ' s or Johnny Mac ' s. Even though Playboy never did get CO., his successful quest to become the Goat made him rich at Graduation. We ' ll never forget Zard ' s eternal optimism, Benny ' s shining example on the weekends, or Gor ' s ball of string. Wherever we go from here, we ' ll always know that the Zoo is the place to be. 151 tSi k!M( JiAiMti ' ■ ' MM S BELOW: That guy can ' t be THAT strong. ° E I Oe ALL AND ALL FOR 0 IilLf-2 ZOO 15 NUrABS O l i Third Class FIRST BOW: Bill Frauen, Andy Lotwin, Pat Kane, Dan Barney, Rod Wilson, R.H. Johnson, Vanessa Jennings, Loren John- son, Sammy Jackson, David Dykes, Tasha Robinson SEC- OND ROW: Mike Allen, Chuck Murdock, Mike Gums, Tim Ston- er, Mark Check, John Quack, Keith Wags, Fran Otey, Susan Shugert, Mathew Fearless THIRD ROW: Todd Bluedorn, Mark Whalen, Tom Harness, Bryan Carroll, Jeff Mrochek, David Chennault, Alan Wedgeworlh, David Gordon, Mark Nowicki f. i. ' ' l 5- ' " ■ ' - ■▼ V- • • ' k 152 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Lynn McNames, Jerome Goodrich, Joel Hodge, William Schiffer, Michael Odea, Tony George. Jonathan Etter- beck, Richard Carter, Mark Brick, Mary Kinder, Sandra Ben- avides, Theresa Arndt SECOND ROW: Eric Gaines, Andrew Eise- man, Michael McDuffie, Lee Smith, Ralph Locke, John Hol- ley, Steve Turpening, Burke Gaddis, David Isom, Aubrey Gar- ner, Thomas Harding THIRD ROW: John Schwartz, Lawrence Tubbs, Warren Rogers, James Quaider, Randall Donaldson, Ste- ven Ethen, Thomas Wenneson, Charles McLaughlin. Matthew Christ, Danforth Hagler, Patrick Connelly, Brien Tonkinson •ft f f I f . I I ■j- » J - i FIRST ROW: Bob Wood, Bill Rabena, Rich Harrington. Bob Maier. Roger Holl, Harry F irSt I IBSS Shablom, Mark Moravits, Chris King SECOND ROW: Mark Voss. Glenn Skawski. Ray Plagens, Dwight Swift. Mike Brennan, Bob Turner, Charlie Provine, Don Flynn, Khanie Chu, Nils Lavine THIRD ROW: Charlie Babers, Brian Cotter. John Pothin, Dave Graham, Tony Turner, Greg Gerometta 153 BELOW: Looks like someone ' s been here before us horizontal position. RIGHT: I think I ' ll study CE in the Second Class FIRST ROW: Tom Smith, Tim Walsh, Al Eckersley, Derek .Johnson, Bill Barber, Tim Kcppler, Wanda Toro, Alexa Bie- lefeld, A.J. Pulliam SECOND BOW: Rod Rowe, Blair Tiger, Kevin Bolyard, Todd Sherrill, Al Bradley, Ralph Gavilan. Ken Focht, Brad Nordgren THIRD ROW: Derek Anderson. Kevin Stubblebine, Kyle Ray, Dave La- gasse, Troy Aarthun, Scott Wuestner, Milt Sorensen I. f: f., I f 1S4 The steel-heel gang of G-2 had things in control, BAG order according to the Blue Book. But the new Yearlings of ' 83 came and brought a dangerous element with them - fun. So it came to be that years of the G-2 tradition of boredom tumbled down as ' 83 proved that the joke was mightier than the quill pen. New life forms appeared such as Flea, Torch, and Plum. Los and his Band provided musical entertainment while Tony T. was TKO ' d by a jar of JIF in the tenth minute of a world title bout. Celebrities such as Joe Kapp graced our halls while Mr. Big laid low. Chris pioneered the no-guidon parade. Woodhead was our football star and who can forget Don ' s ears or P-vine ' s growl? Some of the best times we ever had was eatin ' barbecued chicken in Swift ' s room. Shamblom was an expert in missing parades while Phlageness gave his full support to the ADDIC program. G-Man helped us internalize the Code and keep it rust-free. Roger ' s company meetings served as air time for the sarcastic remarks of Nils, Bobby M., Ochs and the gang. Rich kept the Plebes straight and Butch somehow rose from this circus to become Regimental CO. Charlie and Mo were roommates in Room 1. basement of Bradley Barracks. And our own Renaissance Man, Michael, enlightened Bobby T. academically and raised him to the top athletically. We had it all: a six-striper, corps squad captains, star men, drill streamers, an understanding TAC and great class unity. Here ' s to the G-2 Class of ' 83 - this group was a winner! he Blue ththem Tias ' 83 suclias iessucli p-vine ' s I Swift ' s his In " keepii narks " ' jjietio ;iiatesin Micliae ' ' fehadit itandin? I r ft ft ft ft Third Class FIRST ROW: Derric Abrect, Jeff Jungen. Randy Schwallie, Charles Lane, Gordon Bell, Eric Romero, Kris Raymer, Dan Burg- er, Eddie Gomez, Tom Durso, Meg Roosma SECOND ROW: Tony Funkhouser, Scott Cahoon, Nello Tortora, Dave Barrack, Bill Zulliger, Brett Sorter, Tony Eng- lish, Dave Spear, Vinnie Toscano, Bob Hume THIRD ROW: Craig Cox, Dave Evans, Kurt Fedors, Dave Risler, John Marriott, Ka- ren Short, Lisa Knight, John Montgomery, Pedro Barreda, Sam Evans, Paul Howell Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Eric Schach, Scott Carr, Gerntt Rost, Joanie Fon- taine, Ziggy Emme, Terri Baylan, Joe Macrina, Linda Fetko, Duane Linenkugal, Brett Folse, Steph- anie Stephens SECOND ROW: Mark Coates, Ed Steen, Ruben Robles, Carl Snyder, Pat Kilroy, Ron Anglin, Brad Smith, Mark Bradley, Rich Bradford. John McHugh, Ben Callejo, Joe Elliott THIRD ROW: Ed Belcher. Frank Viola, Grant Greffey, Ke- vin Adler, Dave Baum, Mike Scanlin, Kent Stueve, Jim Rog- ers, Howard Cook, Doug Pavek. Jerry Pearman 155 .i 1] II " ' RIGHT: What did you say? BE- LOW: That ' s not what the instructions said would happen next. 1S6 FAR LEFT: The way to stand at attention. LEFT: " Tuck in my shirt? Are you serious? Plebc year ' s been over! " BELOW: It ' s one of those days! t OPPOSITE. FIRST ROW: Peter Coote SECOND ROW: Joseph Blanco. Jeffrey Daniel, Calvin Carlsen THIRD ROW: Marc George, James Kearns, John Vaughn, Eric Feige, Daniel O ' Neil, Robert Rohlfing FOURTH ROW: John Buss, Gregory Gulia, Bruce Smith, Christopher Chambers, Sharon Reardon, William Raymond, William Lunde, Billy Tanner, Mi- chele Jackson, Alan ViUandre, David Sutter, Mark McConkey, John Daluga, Bruce Dempsey, Peter Orchard, Daniel Cox FIFTH ROW: Alexander Kwan First Class FIRST ROW: Patrick Vessels, Jonathan Rariden, Edwin Chap- man, Joseph Southcott, Reynaldo Reza, Ricky Stephenson, Karla Holden, Douglas McGlothlm, El- len Haring, Susan Reinhard, Jen- nifer Crenshaw SECOND ROW: Rodney Smith, Robert Rhodes, Thomas Ayres, Kenneth Cullen, Paul Johnson, Benja min Posey, Wayne Rainford, Dominic Maca- luso, Kelvin Gardner, Thomas Welch THIRD ROW: Darryl Re- ever, Joseph Alvarez, Edward Sbrocco, Jonathan Larsen, Brian Gibbons, David Black, Jacob Po- tak, John Szypko, Gary Ramsdell Our years together in the Happy Company were highhghted by the good times we had as a class. Beginning with the Buckner shuffle, the road toward graduation contained many special memories. We flew high with the easy life of the " Blue Max " but we were brought down to earth and into the trenches with smiling J. Murray. Our time in these dingy grey trenches was brightened by the diverse contributions made by each member of our class. Always smiling were chocolate fiend Michelle, dayroom hive Jeff, and starry eyed Sharon. Who ' ll ever forget Spanky ' s company parties DJ ' ed by " Nautilus " Pete. Fun in the barracks was highlighted by the D D of starman Orka and " Luges " , but it never got out of hand with the leadership of talented Digger and first sergeant Billy. However, they did not stop Cooter M.I. or normally mellow Bob from some wild weekends. Others known to get out of hand occasionally on weekends were Boop Chambo, Guls the gronking Boop, and preppy swimmer Bussman. Also known for being well dressed were ladies man JV, the immutable Marc, cool Joe, and cowboy Brent. We were represented in the club squad ranks by orienteering Al and " E " , martial arts rock climber Alex, and special forces rugger Lundee. Corps squaders Coxie and Demps made us proud as did striper dogs strac Mark and 6th generation Bill. Rounding us out were tactical Kearnsie and one semester squid R.J. Chaz. Like the rest of our class, we were proud to be in 83 but we were set apart because we were happy, too. 157 BELOW: Today ' s cadet, tomorrow ' s Supe! I i 158 Third Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Weisz, Eric Lund, Maria Manolis, Wil- liam Gore, Clark Frederick, Jim- mie Eberhart, Dennis Vazquez, Nicholas Loglisci, Kim Marcyes, Ivan Puett SECOND ROW: Thomas Siomades, John Angelis, Douglas Hersh, Samuel Imhof, Melvin Jones, James Clarke, Mi- chael Gabel, Pamela Miller, Jo- seph Gentilucci, Phillip Blalock, Brendan Clarke THIRD ROW: Eric Johnson, Ren Hall, Carl Nank, Mitchell Mcgee, Richard Liming, Bryan Market, Alex Te- treault, Patricia Carman, Timo- thy Nielson, Ron Pierce Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Steven Sabia, Charles Cavin, David Drablos, Jo- hanna McDonald, Jill Spangler, Michael Wallace, Joseph Posus- ney, Lisa Diciro, Bridget Rourke, Thomas Voris, Sherman Lane, Matthew Igel SECOND ROW: Joseph Whitlock, James Breen, Mark Levesque, Peter Fuenfau- sen. John Roper. Kevin Drevik, Allen Zick. George Williams, Da- vid Houston, Torrence Finley, Harkley Thorton THIRD ROW: Robert Simmons. Scott Chaisson. Royce Johnson. Trent Brown, Phihp Yost, John Bachleda, Charles Fluekiger. William Mee- han. Ronald Hocker. Dale Fak- kema. Balvin McKnight. James Clancy ■ LEFT: I did my nails and I can ' t do a thing with them. BELOW: . . . and the Plebe came back with a backhand. xJ. ' - First Class FIRST ROW: Jeffery Chinn, Robert Brooks, Terry Cummings. Howard Klei, Dean Gant. Michael Bell SECOND ROW: John Black, Joseph O ' Connell, Jerome Pasierb, Frank Parris, Christopher Gordon, Rebecca Jones, John Tibbetts THIRD ROW: Scott FoUett, Stephen Payne, Vincent Dreyer, Joseph Fitzhenry, David Baker, Stanley Thomas, Charles Dean. Joseph Rusbarsky, Richard Cary, Mark Hop- son, Edwin Harris, Philip Fauth. 159 mm e Second Class FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Paull, James Sullivan, Joseph Marig- liano, Peter Curry. Kenneth Dy- son. Jason Lynch. Caroline Selee. Stephen Perry. Joseph Chu. Nan- cy Bates. SECOND ROW: Roger Lambert, Jeffrey Bazemore, Dar- rell Scales, Dennis CahiU, Chris- topher Brown. Mark Madigan, David Faddis, John Finnessy, Jack Dougherty. THIRD ROW: Anthony Boling, Glenn Goldman, Edward Trigg, David Edwards, Gregory Dane, Craig Billman, Scott Rathbun, Richard Godfrey. le r t f. r t I " t • 1 f ft . u » 160 Coming in from Buckner, the Pershing Hotel was a new experience. With Central Area and 6 floors between us and the TAC, we thought life would be quiet. The first Winter found the 3rd floor sauna, and at the end of the year, we said " good-bye " to " Furious " (Buckner ' s Gardner), Okie, and Walt (the other Harris). Cow Year brought the discovery of the dayroom and a new TAC. Soaps, backgammon, and after-taps T.V. were the rule, except for " sleeping Howie " . And football at West Point would never be the same after the Moose hit the stands. The " Study Barracks Football League " was created by Jerry, Franken, Fitzy and Tibbs. Hawkin and Biggun got bigger, but not the same way. Gerald and Warren had a great year in the Moose backfield, but " No-Neck " was still in search of the " Big 6 " . Firstie Year at last, and we bade a sad farewell to Pershing. " Joey-0 " was engaged again, Phil was First Captain only in his dreams, and Hobbit had a stripe for every foot. Joe sang Elvis, Stan continued to soar, and Charlie stayed as straight as ever. Becky took charge of the Mooselets, while Hops and Vinnie kept a low profile. Looking back, we ' ll never forget Jeff ' s tan, Gordy as BN 1st PVT, Let-man ' s personal Fourth Class System, or Fuzzy ' s " Hey Guys, how ' s it going? ' And how about Opie ' s mountain climb in Newburgh, BAKES ' puUups (or lack there of), and Brooksie ' s " borrowed " cars? But mostly we ' ll always remember— THE MOSSE IS LOOSE!!! ' Do wo have to fall in? " Third Class FIRST ROW: Craig Ackerman. Robert Morgan. Dan Milanesa, Stephen Sak, Gregory Canter. Jay Jensen. Patrick Gaston. Kathryn Lunsford, Cynthia Stro- bel. Valerie Coffey " SECOND ROW: Glenn Raisner. Peter Harbers. Brent Bahl. Michael Haider. William Rudnicki, Anth- ony Blount, James Reed. Jeffrey Brown. Frederic Cabulong. THIRD ROW: Robert Kleesat- tel. Bennett Holtzman, Philip Vanwiltenburg. Carey Priebe. Michael Perry. Michael Franz. Jon Seitz, Richard Koucheravy. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Ernest Marcone, David Wisnosky, John Knier. Robert Townley. David Johnson. Douglas McDowell, Leslie Mur- ray. Corey Thompson. Jill Schurtz. Thomas McCann, Edna Warden. Tami Bell SECOND ROW: John Harrington. Benja- min Fells, Michael Cormier. Lin- da Clark. Dana Goulette, Charles Williams. Earl Lynch, Chad Cre- veling, Gary Bowman. Patrick Venezia. Todd Marsh. Russell Bittle. THIRD ROW: John Stra- dinger. Michael Switzer. Mat- thew Vankirk. Craig Collier. James Joyner. Edward Cum- mings. David Britten. Gary Clay- born. Daniel Carroll. Matthew Pawlikowski. Henry Wooster, Neil Costello 161 Third Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Bill Bennett Dave Anderson James Ecklund Eileen Mulholland Mark Morehouse SECOND ROW: Bill Naessens Robert Shiflet Dion King Bo Fnesen THIRD ROW: Robert Blalz John Dube John Phelan Third Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Thomas Slafkosky John Wright James Ecklund Tom Barth John Alumb augh SECOND ROW: Robert Blat . Gregory Brouillottr Steven Tuilia Steven LaVergne THIRD ROW: Jimmy Davis Gary McAndrews James Mark ley Joseph Snodgrass 162 J Third Regiment Jlf First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Medardo Dela Cruz Edward Wohlwcndor Joseph Garrison Edward Boland SECOND ROW: Kevin Murphy Michael Martin Michael .lolley Christopher Dctoro h f Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Steven t ' erry John Reas David Sacha Lee Kolbo SECOND ROW: Ruben Nogueira Michael Capria Lon Sussman Mark Entner Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Paul Werner Bradley EIrod Edward Lucci Michael Sullivan SECOND ROW: John Wright Paul Cino Michael Lyons William Estes 164 m First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: Kyle Rogers Paul Zimmerman Dale Neumann Ken Kramer SECOND ROW: Jeff Slaphany Scoll Hood Chuck Grenchus James Cook Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: Tony Fulco Tom Cowan Joe Homa Mike Williams SECOND ROW: Jon Elliott Jim Johnson Chris Downey Scott Miller Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: Jeanette Regan James Miller Julius Jackson Timothy Dean SECOND ROW: Donald Renner Charles Parker Thomas Legenza Derek Oilman 165 .:Tm III! OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: Mi- chael Martin. Eileen Mulholland. William Lang. James Walsh. Dale Nuemann. Larry Kinde. Steven Phelps SECOND ROW: Clarence Gayagas. Edward Bo- land. Gary McAndrews. William Alexander, Shayne Crowley, Brent Baly. Edward Wohl- wender. Robert Pitiman. Joseph Rangitsch THIRD ROW: Charles Benway, Joseph Gru- chacz. Randy Rubens. Peter Loebs. Steven Tullia. Gerald Bro- lin, Todd Hann, William Bristow First Class Second Class FIRST ROW: Timothy Livolsi, John Andrews. Alan Sims. Roger Rettke, Michael Newton, Tracy Hanlon, Wesley Jennings, An- drew Preston SECOND ROW: Brian Brockson, William Miller, William Cosby, Joseph Ammon, Stanley Mickens. Joseph Lind- hardt. Richard Livermore THIRD ROW: Wayne McGurk, Gary Southard, Daniel Enloe, John Cho, Ronald Spence, Gerald Davie, Christopher Brower, Gary Clark Two years in a row, A3 has had the heavy hitlers pulled away early from company leadership jobs. This year, however, it wasn ' t " Tom ' s " that got them. Instead, we lost them to megastripe jobs. With Kunta, Ei, and Bender pulled away to the great beyond. Flush, Rat, and Conic were left to carry the company into first semester. Getting things under way quickly, Gruch made his bid for brigade champ Party Sgt. His primary party assignments: Dale, Walshhaid, Brent and last but certainly not least, Shayno, who almost ended it rather quickly after a brush with destiny in the form of a chaplain after dinner at the Tac ' s, However, things were patched up quickly and the Firsties hit the road for bigger things. People like Jayness, described by the Tac as " a party waiting for a place to happen, " and our resident D.J., Chuckles, plus the great help from the ever-important battalion-staffers, Deek and Nads, always made parties easy to fire-up. Of course, no party is complete without the slight space cadet aspect imported from California, but we even had that covered with our two beach bums, Pete and Randy. There was order to all this madness, (sometimes) as provided by our resident 3-shop of Bob and Bill and the Plebes were certainly kept in line by Tulip. Languez tried to maintain study conditions but someone had to define " study " for him first. No company is complete without its diehard grunts. We had Joe and Steve-even if not infantry they ' ll always be grunts at heart. Last is one person for whom one word says it all: Stow. 167 BELOW: I don ' t ihink I can go back there. 168 Third Class FIRST ROW: Jim Warnecke. Keith Edwards. Todd Dunlap, Wyhe May. WiHiam Sharbaugh, Vanessa Roesler, Garrett Grimm. Juhus Flores, Cathy Carroll, Scott Taylor SECOND ROW: William Tompkins. Pat Burns. Kenneth Demarest, Dan Kelly. Ayron Kamp, Kent Milner, Jen- ny Moehnnger, Robert Claflin, Pat Giblin, .John McFassel. John Sans THIRD ROW: Nick Sens- ley. Dave Zylka, Luis Berdecia, Mike Pigozzo. Bryan Carr, Russ Savary, Curt Hunter, John Heis- ton. Steve Priedel, William Ni- konchuk Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Wanda Costen, Matthew Russo, Bonnie Bri- dinger, Lee Rudacille, James Saso, Mark Moullon. Christopher Greer, Christopher Houseman. Dean Dorman. Anne Berton, James Hcrron. Patrick Moran SECOND ROW: Terry James, Scott Williams, Al Maxwell. Mi- chael Witherspoon. Anthony Guzzi. Walter Woodring, Darius Fore, Theodore Voorhees, Brian Shoop, Shane Downey, David Nelson. Doug Black, Walter Klcinfelder THIRD ROW: Thomas Wilk, Kurt Maggio. Ger- ald Schwartz, Timothy Ford, Samuel Clark, William Ziomek. John Recke. Michael Hart. Chris- topher Tierney, Jeffrey Bruno, John Farley J J .0ti I 1 First Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Garrison. Michael Bryson, Mark Johnstone, Johnny Thomas. Wiiham Kaiser SECOND ROW: Al Sellenreich. Charles Grenchus, Patrick Oakes, Paul Gro.ssk- ruger. Daniel Kellas. Billv Don Farns, Christopher Martin. Bert Hensley. Kevin Murphy. James Cook THIRD ROW: Robert Blatz. Thomas Bowe, Michael Lee, Kelly Coppess. Paul Cutting, Joel Johnson 169 IH m BELOW: Paul Cutting is ready for some mili- tary training. RIGHT: Randy Smith accom- panies CPT Ennght to the Class of 1984 500th Night Banquet. Second Class FIRST ROW: Daniel Falke, Mark Messina, Chester Char, Lawrence Cabot, Luis Parada, William Kavanaugh, Randy Smith, Maurice Lescault, Leslie Lochry, Susan Lenio SECOND ROW: Jonathon Christenson, Da- vid Mothershed, Rod Lurie, Douglas Friedly, Edward Morris, Ed Martin, David Nichting, Christopher Gchler. David Whal- ing THIRD ROW: ,Iohn Reich, .leffrey Hawlcy, Carl Grunow, Darreil Durant. Raymond Bed- nar, James Mitroka, Ross Hemp- stead, Philip Wojtalcwicz, Barry Carroll, Michael Carveili 170 Go Bandits. The Class of 83 has spent three years together in Bravo Three. After ' Buckner, we gathered under O.T. The Bandits bring you Spanky, the only cadet toi OD on pizza and Dews. Blatzy, our stripper, the Command Sergeant Manager. Murph was our gridiron representative while J.J. kept an eye on home plate. Danny ' s distinc- tion comes from being the shortest squash captain that West Point has seen. P.J. and Kais steadily pursued a medical career until Kaiser got sidetracked with Lips and Al in their casino operation. With Lip ' s brains and Al ' s brawn and Kais ' streak of luck, they made a good team. While Gonzo ran WKDT and Marcus ran marathons, Cleo ran Tom Bowe. Kelly is the only cadet to finish a marathon with a 3:45 with Tony ' s runs as his sole practice. Who can forget Harry and Jay ' s attempt to outline a 489 project designed to model a metropolitan slum when they roomed together for a semester. Chuck was received this year to bolster ' 83 ' s strength. Craig was always doing bodywork, either on himself or his car. No matter what the sport, or what the record, Philly never had a more dedicated fan than Mikey B. The heartland of Iowa brought us our agricultural expert and country store proprietor, Moonpie Paul. J.T. ' s unyield- ing pursuit of cool was only topped by his search for the jammingest tune. Whoever heard of Lone Star Texas- only someone with a name like Billy Don. And finally, last but not least, and with no further adieu, Pat, who marched to the beat of a different drummer. « ?.- r t . t t t •ee.A?i« sdistinc- .PJ.aiiil ]sanii- ,CleoraJ ny ' sruni lys M 4 ' ■ill W I i iiiiiitiiiit f P J 4 w ( Wft E ITT Third Class FIRST BOW: Gerard Boden, Raymond Cruz. Michael SUmson. Keilh Cook, Brian Alexander. Lisa Palmiotto. Peter Everett. Jon Anderson. Theresa Wind- ham, Anne Mackie. Rhonda Her- nandez SECOND ROW: Jeffery Butcher. William Beck. Daniel Parietti. Kim Martini. Philip Lockett. Louis Rhodes. Patrick Delaney. Todd Walter. Richard Ellis. Ronald Rynne. Kevin Pet- ty. Penelope Manolis THIRD ROW: Michael Brooks. Terrence McKendrick. Robert Quinn. Bri- an GoUsneider, Dale Hudson. Mi- chael Goodwin. William Bandy. Douglas Roper, Daryle Keller. Luis Puig, David Bassett, An- drew Pytel. Oliver Griffin. CJ. Burgin Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Kevin Huggins. Jud Hoff. Michael Preuss. Andre Napoli. Michael Lonigro. Marion Kilgore. Barry Kellar. Gary La- mer. Gregory Bleszinski. Martin Leal. Sandra Garmon SECOND ROW: Gary Domkc. John Sutton. Kurt Lawson, David Hartley, Mi- chael Hoskinson. Dalton Pierce. Edward Yordon. Lisa Studehak- er. Beth Schleeter. Burton Fran- cis THIRD ROW: John Noble. James George. Christopher Tim- mer. Sean Graziano. Mark Con- roe. Timothy Hcin. Benjamin Sal- vador. Matthew Herbert. David Pratt, John Magness. Jeffrey Ab- bott. Curtis Andersen 171 Mi%Mmj BELOW: Care lo play rubber dnckio ' ' RIGHT: Hah, Rah. Rah, «K)M! ; ibB If « ■■■■■■■! ■■JSBi N »Ai m LEFT: What! The OC ' s coming up to inspect ' . ' ! BELOW: What ' s going on in here? FIRST ROW: Steve Tryon. Scott Eichelberger. Lisa Engert, Kyle Rogers. Steve Fraasch, Ron Al- berto. Jon Bell. Matt Seng. Barry Strope. Mitch Hadad. Scott Hood. Mo Hayes SECOND ROW: John Phelan. Bryan Newkirk. Dave Bearden. Ken Kramer. Dave Lit- tle. Bob Shiflet. Paul Zimmer- man. Chris Kozak. Allen Hull. Greg Brouillette THIRD ROW: Jeff Stephany. Mike Sullivan. Er- nie Audino. Mike Jolley Second Class FIRST ROW: Scott Phillips. Bob Duguay. Joe Donahue. Troy Smith. Lloyd Stephenson. Tom Eisiminger. Jeannie Mular. Greg Pickell. Joe Trujillo. SECOND ROW: Robert Hinton. Eric For- nera. Bob Carl. Steve Shuster. Dan Rice. John Kirby. Roslyn Watford. Karl Sayce. Tom Chap- man. THIRD " ROW: Bernie Coyle. John O ' Brien. John Sim- mons. Dave Auman. Dennis Pini- gis. Chris Sullemeier, Dave Knapp. Don Little. Yearlings. The Italian Tailor surgeon for Halloween, and Tim the magical pumpkin was a hit . . . Mrs. Brown Night and Kenneth of London kept us straight on mess and dress ... Of Course, The Toga party was big: water on tap, all you could drink ... But that wasn ' t what gave Se ngski his leading role in The Big Spit ... a fond farewell to Chief and Mone . . . Peace and love and Instant Karma. Cows. Should I stay or should I go? CPT Diode decides! Time sure flies, huh Beards- ley ' ' The lab crew worked overtime on the artillery battery, but it paid off in Boston. And we can ' t forget the Spud Hunts or Jeff ' s Homemade Tea or Dave ' s unofficial residence in North Carolina . . . Andy got the total cadet experience and Ernie ' s still talking dirty to the fish . . . Bye Jim! ii " i ir f CllaSlS: Flrstles REAL Firsties don ' t drive Corvettes and you don ' t need a sticker in E-lot. A ix ai v xciaa Giblets, and Jeff (17 days?) - FAMILY MEN. Rings . . . what do you mean Steve isn ' t back yet ? Buck Roger ' s Dancing Lessons were free for all. So Skitch, Brou Ike, Stroper, Sid. Segski, Zak, the Pelican, JoUs, Beardsley, J.B.. Egbert. CPl Diode, Moe, J.P., Hoodman, Giblets, Z, Buck, Bryan, Dave, Dino, Al, Ken. and Tyrone —we separate but a little bit of C-3 stays with us. 173 t.iiHUtS M -Ak m M BELOW: The Fighting Cocks. k 1) B p r Third Class FIRST ROW: John Muller. Ron Owens, Ken DeFnes. Phil Dyer, Dave Jones, Joe Ramos. Pam Cardin, Gina Carfagno, Sharon Baisled SECOND ROW: Scotl Weston, John Kem, Vernon Plack, John Halligan, Scott We- liver, Carl Corbett, Ed Hight- ower, Ed Flores, Damian Pil- lalzkc, Lisa Fahnestock THIRD ROW: Jeff Corbett, Doug El- more, .loc Hanna, .John Ray, John Moore, Rodger Dougherty, Brad Anderson. Bob Wright, Grant Ja- coby Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Mark Lukens. Randy Wolken. Kevin McKelvy. Martinez Urquhart. Chris Chiar- ello. Nancy Morales. John Mul- bury, Tom Sawyer, LaVon Pur- nell, Robin Fontcs, Louise Ritta- cio SECOND ROW: Chris Zupa, John Hadovinac, ,Iohn Callahan, Fred Rudolph, Dennis Kibby. Rod Griffin, Kevin Weiler, Earl Oxcndine. Arno Battle, Evan Elisseou, Paul Deigii.in. Steve Hogan THIRD ROW: John Ben- civenga, .hm Kurschner, Rhys Adsit, John Boule , Dale Bisek, Dave Bailey. Kirk Bensen, Wayne Locklin, Kevin Walrath, Ben Chambers. Steve Davis ' f % t f t i ,|. ki ' immp % 174 First Class FIRST ROW: Lori Sussman, Thomas Cowan, Christian Bezick, Brent Reese, James Combs, William Bauer, Russ Peterson, David McNallan, Jimmy Davis, Brian Stewart. Mark More- house David Nash, Scott Sajer. SECOND ROW: Gerry Shaw, Robert Weddall, John Alum- baugh David Sacha, Ruben Nogueira. THIRD BOW: Richard Kressin, Tom Kirkland, Joseph Snodgrass, Theodore Martin, Michael Thompson. David Tucker. Marcus Hamilton. Stephen Low. 175 FIRST ROW: Richard Suler. Bri- an Wyroff, Leon Moorcs. Ray Shellman. Bngil Wahwassuk. Mark Crane. Francis Pais. J. Scotl McCormick. Judith Cain. Susan Thompson. Tee Gee Wi son SECOND ROW: Christopher McGill. .Jeffrey Tokar. Brian Wepking. Charles Forshee, Jo- seph Wcislroffer, George Ny- feler. Everett Shaw, David Showerman. Christos Anloniou. Christopher Richardson THIRD ROW: ' I ' erry Lawrence. Andrew Lawrisuk. Daniel McKonrick, Andrew Schubin, Michael Schallcr. Forrest Smith. Christo- pher Carlin, Grog Whallcy Having seen as many TACs, company mottos, and mascots as we have years at the Academy, D-3 ' s Firsties have become one thing if anything: flexible. Does that mean we lack identity? Heck, no! Anyone who is a friend of D-3 has come to know and love certain characteristics of the company: Soup in Tango ' s room, John A. at the comput- er, Plu ' s late-night papers, Sturge in hot water, Hadjii the haze, the mouth of the South, Boob ' s parties. Captain America, Weed garden. Christian lifting, Brian S. and a cup of coffee, Dave M. and Russ ' radicalism, Steve L. ' s war with the books, Combzies awards with oak leaf cluster, Lori and a smile, Shawzie on the run, Tuck ' s rodent, Joe S. and a compass, Tom H. on the racquetball courts, Hamp in the bag, JD and those, wild-eyed southern boys, Dave S. sailing. Bob W. - " Who, me? " . Rick K. and a tennis racquet, Nogo ' s school of hard rights and lefts, Brent-our one and only star, Moo- " Destruction, and . . . " , Deek and his guitar, and the immortal Texas Death Match, in which we all participated at one time or another. Have mercy. Who ' d have thought we ' d all make the long haul? We may never pass this way again, but it was a burner while it lasted! 17h Ai- ,-f-r I- f- f- I f ft p ' - FIRST ROW: Peter LaFleur, Chris Cole, Joe Maier, Richard Day, Patti Medina, Vernon G. Schoonover II, Dan Guzman, Graydon Hicks III, William Searcy, Wally Pelton, Eve Hem- mans, Michael Eddy SECOND BOW: Thatcher Shepard. Dennis Watson, Kevin Barsotti, Brian Samela. Roger Weilep, Jonathan Green, Ronald Bercaw. BUI Beane, Joe Helmick, Mike Bow- ers, Patrick Baumgart THIRD ROW: Trey Tumminello, Terry Callahan, Keevin Edwards, Ke- vin Arbanas, Steven Hendershot, Daniel Gwynn, Bruce Twedt, Wilma Larsen, Nicholas Bellucci, Steven Cardin, Thomas Brittain, Gerald O ' Connor 177 SiiliS Mill ntUf r t % t: t;;f:;f: r. t. ' i, 1 I r » Sjsr-- - ilt i FIRST ROW: Gordon Welch. Richard McDonald, David Baker. Alan Avery. David Ce.sari. ScoU Miller. Anlhony Fulco. Daniel Paulo. Laurecn Barone. Sleven Smith SECOND ROW: Clarence Nea.son. .Ion Ellioll. Lee Kolho. John Ubcrli. Jame. ' ; .Johnson. Pat- nek Kelly. Allan Tuquero. Gary Donaldson. Neal Bonrud. Revn- aldo Antonio THIRD ROW: Da- vid Anderson. Mark Entner. Diop King. .James Markley, Keith Samuels First Class » Second Class FIRST ROW: Michael Yoder. David Arterburn. .John Adams. William Arbaugh. David Savold, Thomas Kulich. Robert Loomis. Brenda Edleson. Jaccjueline Fog- lia. SECOND ROW: Leonel Munoz. Rory White. Mark Vis- novske. Steven Perkins. Glenn Reisweber. Joseph Deantona, .lames Muskopf. John Clark THIRD ROW: Rory Howard, Steve Kemp. Thomas Walko. Daniel Fancher. Troy Foote. Ger- ald Sheeks. Steven Smith. Gary Berenyi. Martha Drennan It doesn ' t seem it has been that long ago since we arrived in the Eagles ' nest. A boisterious bunch coming from east, west, north, and south, who would have thought that we, the Class of ' 83, would have emerged to inherit the sky. Like the Eagle, a sign of Strength, Courage, Confidence, and Discipline, we the members of E-3 have ac- quired its much sought after attributes to carry on with us in our careers. Although our paths have parted each in our own direction the friendships and good times will never be forgotten. So in the SPIRIT of the EAGLE, we ' ll soar proudly for we ' ve earned our wings . . . WHERE EAGLES DARE! 179 l RIGHT: Wow, what a party. i U if Third Class FIRST ROW: Mark Seidemann, John Fritchman, Beverly Rosen- quist. Bernard Schliemann, Mi- chael Baisden, Paul Lasley, San- tiago Apodaca, Anthony La- priore. Maria Moreno. Jacqueline Keiser, Macaire Balzano, Kath- leen Terry SECOND ROW: Hans HolRier. Jansen Jordan, William Stanton, Jonathan Beegle, Brian Lowell. Scott Hill, Keith Flood, Wayne Starrs, Robert Goodman, Mark Ragusa, James Cook THIRD ROW: Ray Combs, Ross Turrini. Richard Oleksyk. Wayne Craig. William Both, Wil- liam Kibier. Michael Boeding, Timothy F " ' lynn, Edwin Keller, Thomas Terrian Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Richard Trarag- lini, David Harmon, Stephen McCarty. Eric Korvin. Paul Per- eira, Theron Lambert, Gary Cox, Thomas Graves, Jesus Prielo, Karen Phelps, Kathryn O ' Brien, Alyson Gocrmar SECOND ROW: Lloyd Milburn, Timothy Shea. Kevin Steele. Clifford Richard- son. Steven Sliwa. Steven Slrifler. Timothy Flanagan. Jef- frey Allen. Bruce Carniglia. Berkley Cooke, William Tomp- kins THIRD ROW: Samuel Reider, Gregory Wright, Richard Kane, William Beauchemin, Christopher Reed, Kevin Reese. Hector Gonzalez. Stephen Wal- ter. Albert Starostanko. Kalmin Fullard 9 I. 1. f f ' . " t .r.i., I ti h 180 1 i 1 J — • r- — — » - , — -. -_.- _ _ -. First Class FIRST ROW: Jeffry Daun. Robert Maruna, Jerry Meyer, Mark Davis, Chris Downey, John Dube SECOND ROW: Jennifer Campbell, Harry Jackson. John Reas. Michael Frilsch, Mark Martins, William Prentiss, Elizabeth Brouse, Patrick Walsh, Christian Carlson, Jeffrey Geraci. Martin Stefanelli, Marc Sierra THIRD ROW: Joseph Huma, Robert Farrell. Manuel Molera, Mike Capria, Thomas Slafkosky, James Ecklund 181 :ss:nsrT23sa!!r!saBMn V BELOW: " Ya see, it ' s like this, ya BELOW: They ihink I ' m going lo eat in here?! RIGHT: That ' s right, see . . . " I ' m a big Firstie. Second Class FIRST ROW: Craig Hogan, Thurman Dow, John Keenan, John Edelen. Ronald Celeste, Darrell Sodergren, Susan Meckfcssel, Rita Lane, William Guinn. Amy McDonald, David Rossi SECOND ROW: Troy Tay- lor, Jeffrey Callin, Robb Turner, Mark Fox. Marcus Steele, Wil- liam Demario, Michael Hagen, Vincent Leardi, Richard Slaats, Irina Clements THIRD ROW: Michael Kwinn, Tommy Beaty, Robert Banks, Carmine Naccar- elli, Jpffry Schmidt, Michael Asi- mos, William Johnson, Thomas Devens, John Knight r . ; t:,r f. t J L f r. Bt " vH 182 After two years of apprenticeship, ' 83 artfully manned the reins of the Troop, estab- lishing the high standards that were to carry throughout the year. We continued our proud cavalry traditions: strong military bearing; excellence in drill and parade; superlative intramural teams; and the strongest corps squad support section in the Corps. Our year under Jack-the-TAC was devastating in more ways than one — good or bad we will remember our fallen troopers. After a cow summer that only a Slafdog could love, wc moved into our first taste of leadership at ' 85 ' s expense. We also began the difficult task of breaking in CPT Go-by-the-bookout. Nonetheless, we moved happily on towards Firstie-dom, becoming full-fledged F-troopers along the way. We lost J.C. to our memories but had acquired a Cappy and Bonzo along the way, so we were one up on the system. After a summer of breaking in ' 86 and squaring way ' 85 we came to the helm of the Troop (and the Corps!). Wc got Mark and Jimbo out of the company, with other deserved staffers getting their due. And of course we continued the tradition of the best parties in the Corps. Under the questionable (in absentia?) direction of Sled, the Not Ready for TAC-Time Players played encore after encore to SRO audiences. May our memories of each other and the Troop be fond and lasting. Bonzo, Niffer, Cappv. Sled, JD, Mavis, Downer, John, Jimbo, Robot, Mike, Dick, Joe, Jax, Mark, Tuna, Jerry, Manny, Old Man, J.R.. Marc, CPT Death, Poop, and Trish . . . MOUNT UP! " I wonder if they ' re still behind me. iXi ± « f t Third Class FIRST ROW: Deborah Lane, Rollie Quinn, Douglas Stewart, John Gill, Kent Green, Jamie Zucker, Brian Snarzyk, Christo- pher Reimer, Alan Goodrich, Thomas Desrosier, James Blas- tos. Colleen Chorak SECOND ROW: Terry Douglas, Thomas Holguin, Robert Myers, Timothy Leonard, Richard Barker, John Aveningo, Eugene Lesinski, Mat- thew CoruUi, Jacqueline Mar- shall, Vincent Marchionni, Timo- thy Sughrue THIRD ROW: Ran- dall Cozzens, Randall Bentz, Jay Carr. Scott Krawczyk, Russell Wagner, Yong Bradley, Brian Dosa, George Shampy, Mark Kel- land, Paul Whitecar, William Ko- shansky, Jerry Guerra rade: ittie •bac ;oulJ itlie Dpll; [the itie lari. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: William Duke, Steve Cummings, Richard Clark- son. Dave Dimeo, Van Oler, Thearon Williams, Mike Hanifan, Scott Fleming, Pernell Staudt, Joann Grace, Peter Kim, Lisa Layton SECOND ROW: Wade Cook, Dan Rizzo, Sean Knapp, Tom Haislop, Tom O ' Driscoll, Tom Voytek, Pat Griffin, Marc Moyer, Charles Davis, Tim Faulkner, Dave McCarley THIRD ROW: Pat Appleman, Have Funk, Chuck Luigs, Mark Johnson, Vance Warren, Edwin Mitchell, Jason Gordon, Bob Curty, Doug Lane. Dan Regna 183 tan OinsK fteelo BOW; Sjets, 2ytitki ROWij eSi itkRei tewile 184 LEFT: It ' s a grrrreat day, Boys! RIGHT: Well, this terrain bends to the left and there ' s supposed to be a stream over . . . r I Second Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Taney, Oscar Rodriguez, William Stern- hagen, Roy Perkins, Frank Clark, Richard Taylor, Dee Painter, Barbra Henneike, David Doerries, Julie Delphin. SEC- OND ROW: Hahn Kang, Marcus Bynum, Dan Schwitalla. Luke Fox. Paul Gordon, Frank Lacitig- nola, Kurt Tomasovich, Paul Cozza, Robert Maurio, Joseph Farreli, Darrin Meek. THIRD ROW: Ted Nagel, Juston O ' Brien, Kim Hubbert, George Peoples, Kevin Cornett, David Moore, David Simpson, Thomas Van Alstyne, Ed Cadena. B.J. Lee. OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: Lor- raine Lesieur, Clinton Allen, Russ Schleiden, Grant W. Hayne, Curt Doescher. Jeffrey Belles, Chris Kerski, Kim Dee, Douglas Wheelock, Bob Adams SECOND ROW: Donald Renner. Jack Myers, Derek Oilman. Cheryl Zywicki, Mike Sullivan THIRD ROW: Joe Rawlins, Ken Stevens. Eddie Sobeck. Bill Naessens, Pat- rick Reily, John Moeller, Wayne Delwiler, Chris Mozina Through four years of West Point life the Gophers of 1983 have not only endured but excelled. In spite of DPE tests, PR ' s, star days, Saturday classes, room confinement. Dear John ' s, and authoritarian egos, the distinguished ladies and gentlemen of G-3 h ave met the challenge and succeeded. A sense of humor, a cup of coffee, and an admission that we could do wrong were the personal attributes called upon to pass the many tests we faced. If these weren ' t quite enough, " Gamma Tri " was never short of a listening ear, comforting voice, or understanding heart. The concern, assistance, and spirit of our classmates saw to it that the " downs " didn ' t get too low and the " ups " were quite high. An example of this spirit was evidenced when we lost one of our closet friends, Keaton Lawson. Although his death was a sad and shocking exper- ience for all of us, our walk through the valley of sorrow was a short one. Our more , predominant memories of him take up the hills of happiness for we remember the joy First C laSS " laughter he brought our way. The space on this page does not permit an adequate description of the outstanding individuals in our company. However, the journals, newspapers, and history books of the future will fill that void as we GOPHER-IT. 185 Joe Rawlins and Kevin Cornell lead ihe iroops of Gamma-Tri 18b Third Class FIRST ROW: Dean Sadowski. Eric Benson, Tucker Mansager. Harold Hazen, Raymond Fosier. Marybeth Harl. Calvin Dewill, Rudolph Samuel. Kathleen Mur- ray, Steven Blaess, Harry Cohen SECOND ROW: John " Roney, Vernard Madden, Alec Alessan- dra, Brian McFadden, Terry Sell- ers. Rodger Deuerlin, Peter Short, Michael Rubitski, Thomas Vcs.sman, Alan Feislner THIRD ROW: Arthur Chasen, Thomas Magness, Carl Lowe, Paul Cal. Ernest Benner. Stephen Hous- ton, Michael Pasco, Darrell Irvin, John Harrington Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Lance Lombardo. Chris Hurst. Rich MacAdams. Will Strickling. Bobby Arcos, Jack Maloney. Karen Turner. Jimmy Burke. Janet Harding, Bridget Arens SECOND ROW: Ted Johnston, Garret Howard, Dennis Calloway. Wayne Doyle, .lohn Milcholl. .loo nepinio, ,lohn Halslead. Steve Smith. George Smith THIRD ROW: Claude Per- kins. Bruce Davis. Chris Reilly. Billy Manning. Hugh Rhodes. James Baumgardnor. Dan Schultz. Joey Sullivan. Wesley Odum, Raymond Tuschhoff FOURTH ROW: Elliott Phillips. Mark Von Hceringon. Tom Smith. Lou Capezzuto. Jeff Wes- ton. Jon Guy. Dave Sluga. Tom Sharp, Kieran Dempsey pm 1 t ' ! ' ■ J 1 fci r r t - 1 - A. . f J rm f ' t i ? r r 1 jB H Fi First Class FIRST ROW: Paul Werner, Thomas Fish. Simon Holzman, Timothy Trainor SECOND ROW: Buddy Andrews, WiUiam Breitenbach, Stephen Welcher, Anthony Copeland, Thomas Legenza. Robert Plum- mer, Shawn Hunter, Thomas Barth THIRD ROW: Donald Husted. Rudi Mizusawa, Steven LaVcrgne. Jeanette Regan, Michael Reinert FOURTH ROW: William Hoppe, James McAree. Mathew .Jackson. Paul Cino, Douglas Moulds, Randal Ames, Douglas Quinlan. Leonard Landry. Edward Liicci, Richard Smith 187 " -M BELOW: A 2,000 word essay due next hour? RIGHT: Me? A haze? A Second Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Pesch. Mi- chael Miklos, Jay Stuart. Lee Fetterman, Robert Ferro, Thom- as Keene, Dean Chang. Margaret Gordon. Joel Oguete, Richard St. Clair. Elizabeth Ward SECOND BOW: Andy Bouckley. Derek Johnson. Lance Lawson. Philip Calbos. Steven Detwiler, Philip Smith. Walter Lutes. Dennis Harrington, David Cook. James Peterson THIRD ROW: Bradley Greene. Paul Angresano. Clayton Barker. Patrick Clark. Paul Ken- ny. Robert McNally. Thomas Hagslrom. Gary Bastin. Edward Kleinschmidt. Craig Cotter, Bruce Baffer J-, ■ t-t-f-.-f-.-rf-. ». t.-f. H I 188 As the gates to HAMSTER territory opened to the class of 1983, a new legacy began. RANDY, BUDDY, TOM, BILL, CEANS, TONY, TOM, SY, CHUCK, SHAWN, DON, MATTY, SQUIGGY, STEVE, LUCH, JIM, RUDI, DOUG, ROBERT, QUINIE. JEANETTE, MIKEY, SMITTY, TIMMY. STEVE, and PAUL relin- quished their plebe year values of confusion, neural dysfunction, and alienation to develop into a cohesive hard-chargin ' troop. Newly acquired values of academic excellence, physical prowess, and military exper- tise were manifested in Yearling, Cow, and Firstie years. They successfully completed the transformation from HOTEL-3 (and CPT to MAJ Fender) to a much more distinguished HAMSTER-3 (and MAJ T). There were, however, many fine times as the ' STERS progressed through memorable times: Ring Weekend and the subsequent AA meeting at QUINIE ' S house ... the FISHBOWL .... MIKEY ' S trip to Nebraska over Labor Day Weekend . . . DON and the Peruvian wonder . . . SMITTY and his social life (we all discovered that CE books are quite good companions, however SMITTY contends he has no plans for marriage) .... PAUL and whoever (whatever) had an attention span of at least 10 minutes BUDDY the Catholic Choir, and all the plebes attached to his unit .... our distinguished cadets (SY, RANDY, TONY) and their race to the bottom RUDI, JODY, the all-nighter, and TOM ' s popcorn popper . . . LUCH, Brooke Shields, and all girls in general .... Lenny and Squiggy .... CEANS and the " CHIN " and JAX and LAX .... our marathoners- TOM, TIMMY, SMACK TOM and 6th Co TIMMY and BRAZ STEVE and his stereo rabble rousin ' JEANNETTE .... SHAWN debatin ' with his Camaro BILL, CHUCK, and BUDDY and whatever trouble they ' ve been into quick-draw RANDY synthesizin ' STEVE and CPT PLUMMER. Ladies and Gentlemen-the HAMSTERS!! Scree!! V 1 f- r r t. " r r r i i !t ' Xji JM L t B g n . f .1 If- f t ' fY " « Third Class FIRST ROW: Jeff Blackman, Donald Houston, Randy Glaeser, Judith Moquin, Joseph Balber- chak, David Geer, John Knotts, Charles Mallory, David Berczek, Tyrone Manzy SECOND ROW: James Tolsma, Bruce Patrick, Troy Barring, John Shakarajian, Timothy Lawrence, Romney An- dersen, Edward Massar, Michael McMahon, Dennis Krings THIRD ROW: Greg Lind, Joseph Erdie, David Powell, Kevin La- bee, Danny Tidwell, Joel Henley, Paul McKittreick, John Moskal, Douglas Trapani Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Manuel Roman, David Kemp, Jeff Brown, Mi- chael Chinn, Miyako Newell, Mike Smith, Andy Dempsey, Cynthia Crenshaw, Donna Lee, Anne Stouffer, Michael Mahady SECOND ROW: Karl Zimmer- mann. Dale Cleland, Lee Quintas, Randy Mcllhaney, Mark Immler, Steve Elliott, Pat Hoyes, Michael Young, Jay Millen, Mark Witty THIRD ROW: Peter Popovich, John Rodden, Larry St. Onge, Vic Losure, Andy Bessmer, John Poncy, John Marshall, Steve Warnock, David Seymour, Da- vid Edwards, Bruce Wallin 189 LEFT: It ' s the new look. BELOW: The new Brady Bunch I bot you think I ' m studying. i i-r v T ' ] , I ' : I f , f .1. If — Second Class f ■ ■1 OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: Timo- thy McDonald. Julius Jackson. Sean Darragh, Curtis Thalken. John Wright SECOND ROW: Thomas Morgan. James Gorske. Michael Lyons. Louis Francis. Timothy Dean. William Egan. Dennis Lochard THIRD ROW: Bradley Elrod. Paul Lukert. Mi- chael Bowman FOURTH ROW: Tracy Garcia. Bodo Friesen. Wil- liam Huggins. John O ' Brien. Wil- liam Estes. Robert Widmer. Charles Parker. Thomas Stall. N. Alec Portalupi. Bill Bennett First Class FIRST ROW: Paul McCloud, James Stanley. Lonny Carpenter. Mickey McGuire. Janice Higuera, Greg Hill. James Maynez. Per- fecta Naranjo SECOND ROW: Brian Patton, Paul Peterson. Bryan Thomas. Christopher Preston. Stephen Luhrs. Tommy Duffy, Keith Baker THIRD ROW: Steven Snell, David Hayes. Colin Miller, Keith Hamil- ton. Chris Klinkmueller. James Brown, Shaun Williams, Jay Johnson What will the Class of 1983 remember about our years in Company 1-3 ... ? Friday evening poker; tailgates; wrestling matches; no losers; I ' ll have a spaghetti- rift dinner, hold the butcher paper please; parties at Mike ' s; beach, shower, bingo birth- day parties; Dallas and Blues in the Dayroom; red tape; titles in Softball, soccer, and lacrosse; a fifteen day turn around on CCQ thanks to all those corps squadders; the whole class floating thanks to Ralph; Fritz, Feenster, and CPT B.; the 500th Night Fiasco- how ' bout those wine glasses; and Dawg. As the first to be scrambled, 1983 came from the far reaches of the Corps to produce a conglomeration of attitudes and opinions for the new class of Polar Bears. Despite our different backgrounds we pulled together to become the most cohesive class the Igloo has seen. We used our diverse outlooks to strengthen the company. We continued a solid attitude toward academics, built upon winning traditions in intramurals, and created a strong Fourth Class System. We are proud of our accomplishments and confident that the classes following us will continue them. Most importantly, we cherish the good times we have had and the friendships we have made. The melting pot of 1983 has solidified new traditions for the Igloo. Go Polar Bears! 191 BELOW: It ' s a picnic. 6o9ol m l 192 Third Class FIRST ROW: Dennis Shanahan, Dwayne Walker, Brian Rapavy, Robert Wardlow, Rocco Sgobbo, John Shaw, Kenneth Hodgson, Tommy Tracy, Maria Garcia, Kathleen Connelly, Molly Hagan, Maureen Callan SECOND ROW: Karson Snyder, James Shells, David Wood, James Scarlett, Robert Kirkpatrick, Douglas Sperandio, Steven Brown, Artem Braginetz, James Gibson, Jona- than Taylor, John Appleton THIRD ROW: Robert Sinnema, William Weldon, Kevin Meehan, Curtis Torrence, Scott Clark, John Warmerdam, John Morris, John Kurtz, Geoffrey Hunnicutt, Marcus Williams, James Camp- bell, Michael Hoey Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Mark Lassiter, Jef- fery Hufnagel, Mark Visosky, Dawn Rippelmeyer, Daniel Selph, Jesus Delgadojenkins, Mi- chael Bertha, Edward Pasquina, Robert Peller, Monica Shepard SECOND ROW: John Jones, R£dph Dudy, Eric Adams, Bryan Williams, Paul Garland, Karon Bohlender, Daniel Johnson, James McAllister, Anthony Hyl- ton THIRD ROW: Steven Can- non, Michael Selby, James Smith, Thomas Monahan. Martin Eh- rich, Bradley Upton, Raymond Hettinger, Julie Delgiorno, Dan- iel Rodstrom, Troy Roper FOURTH ROW: Michael Gwynn. James Leise, Paul Groce, Eugene Baker, Richard Martinez. James Griffin, John Melvin, Sid- ney Bowsky, William Baler si-:: ..4 mmStkwma ' t ' .f;f r.f. f. t - 1 I Fourth Regiment I, Fourth Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Alan Turbyfill Mark Troutman Rex Adams Eric Davis Todd Arnold SECOND ROW: Anthony Machiavclli William Monacci Thomas Murphy Keilh Hcilhcock THIRD ROW: Mark Wiltse .Jefferson Won Ramone Henry I Fourth Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Dianne Gerard Slevon Van Kirk Rex Adams Donnell Lighlhall Keith Polak SECOND ROW: Donald Lash Michael Tomaszcwski Deborah Barls Michael Dolan THIRD ROW: Larry Bcisel David Johnson Sally Phoenik 194 [ l M 1 ' i First Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Robert Gates Jeffrey Snow Kevin Heller Steven Cowens SECOND ROW: Eric Sine Stephen Sabarese Gregory Pitts Raymond Jones Second Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Lon Pribble Kerry Tomasevich Richard Gesing Brice Johnson SECOND ROW: Waiter Cheshire Michele Mathews Joy Gibbon David Hernon Third Battalion First Detail FIRST ROW: Teresa Ward Edward Gully Michael Ottens Paul Swicord SECOND ROW: Richard McKiddie Sarah Fotsch Robert Fischer David Biacan 195 First Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW. Kurt Wangcnheim Grrgorv [}ro , n Mark Decoteau Joseph Perez SECOND ROW: Robert Massie Glenn Wittpenn David Zydanowicz Second Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: Shawn Pompe David Lemelin Wayne Smith Rand Rodriguez SECOND ROW: Rnr von Tcrsch Timothy Miller .Jerusalem Howard Michael Del Rosario Third Battalion Second Detail FIRST ROW: Bohdan Pyskir Sonja Pinoci Charles Mulligan. Jr. Alfrazier Davis, Jr. SECOND ROW: JeffroN Ringor Christopher Putko Monte Leek Mark Brown 1% LEFT: Waddaya mean " I don ' t cat ' ! " BELOW: II looks like it ' s going to be another all-nighter. V yiy, f A %r i V First Class FIRST ROW: ' Pon M.K ' chiavolli. Steve Collins, Kenneth Huinphnes. Tyrone Allen. Brian Duemling. James Drago. Bryan Cooksey. Steve Sabarese. Brendan O ' Shea. Adi Toth, Joe Verser. Jeffrey Brantley. Eric Steiber. Robert Gates, Kelly Morningstar, Sally Phoenik SECOND ROW: Dave Amberger. Darrell Overcash. Creighton Lawson. Bob Massie. Jim Clawson. Glenn Wiltpenn, Kathy Paul. Mark Decoteau 197 BELOW: Who me? Yeah. I ' d say racking is my favorite pastime. RIGHT: Formation m two minutes?! •■•••«••• " ' . • pyw. t t f f. t ' ' H 148 Second Class FIRST ROW: Peter Hsich, John DcMau), George Slabowski. Stu- art Roosa. Douglas Matuszewski. Conrad Holhert. Kllen Mear- shcimer. Anne nnslan( Beverly Rogers. SECOND ROW: Steven Devney. David Danielsen. George Hluck. Joseph Christmas. Carl Miller. Jeffrey Loadley. Lawrence Smith. Daniel Coltone. THIRD ROW: Samuel While. David Hill, Peter Laky. Brett Lewis. William Woolf. Rene Bur- gess. Michael Andres. It ' s been a long three years since the ' 83 A-4 Apaches met at Camp Buckner, each having spent Plebe year in companies with strange names. But it didn ' t take long for those previous members of A-4 to see who was the true force of A-4. whether they wanted us there or not. Yearling year brought several new aspects of cadet life to light: Yearling Blazer Weekend, road trips in our sponsor ' s car. the dayroom on weekends — and. of course, the boothed area at Ike. With all that, who had time for Physics, Z-con, probably STAP, Dirt, or Tanks? However, Cow year was a bit more active. Law. Leaderbag, Cow English, and MS300 proved to be the easier aspects for A-4 ' s Cows to swallow as the Christmas Egg Nog Riot story was reenacted of sorts. Several weeks later, the now infamous Apaches emerged from their rooms, sent their coats out for chevrons, and checked out what West Point and the surrounding area looked like on weekends. Of course, time passed quickly and suddenly it was our turn to try our hand at running A-4 with the help of ' 84 and ' 85. The company ran smoothly, but new obstacles such as minimum mannmg. CDO. RDO. and Central Guard Room Guards got in the way of our " unlimited " weekends. And then there was that final attempt by the Engineering Department and DPE to get us, but those attempts were in vain. We did. however, lose a couple of close friends the past year and we wish them all the best. And to our TAC for all three years, Major Yrazabal, we also bid a fond adieu. The time has indeed passed quickly, and now we have reached that point when we should look behind us and smile at all we have done and think for a moment of the friends we leave behind in the company and those who go with us into the Army. The A-4 cheering section at football games won ' t quite be the same without the people who first sat as an A-4 group, and Club 601 will probably die. I ' m studying hard. r ... f: t t t ' t ■ I f. ■? I k eyear 10 was jctsol nds- U vei [sorii lUl fof :ourse. nd ' w GuaH bvtti« lose J } ip tpoiPJ ; leave jamei Third Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Powell. Mark Slich. Michael Isacco. Ke- vin Miles. Kim Penrose. Mary- belh Hart. Wanda Koppen, Thomas Webb, Hunchu Kwak, Mark Johnson. Johnson Chin. Craig Guth SECOND ROW: Douglas Rombough. Jon Wilson, Richard Mara. David Paddock, Charles Rogers. Daniel Krack, Randolph Rosin. Wesley Bick- ford. John Duguay. Mickey San- ■11 1 la. Rod no Apfelbcrk THIRD ROW: Jon Chambless. Steven Woodring. Charles Har- ris. Jerry Daily. William McCar- thy. Michael McCain. Brett Per- ry. Philip Maxwell. John Dundas. Robert Weyand. Richard Mur- phy, Ralph Corradi Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Brendler. Robert Roggeman, William Kearney. Martin O ' Brien. Mat- thew Brady. Michael Haydak, Thomas Kelley. Mark Vakkur, Dennis Semmel, Miriam Ortega, Karolvn King. Valeric Washing- ton SECOND ROW: Joseph Meadows. John Corsi. Gregory Palka. Wendall Hull. Robert Douthit. John Wagner. John Har- wig. Steve Balentine. Eileen Bla- dow. Alan Arnholt. John Lazar THIRD ROW: Thomas Gilchrist, Peter Chnstenson. Kent Pank- ratz. Russell Spears, Darren Booth. John Harnois, Scolt Okes- son. Dale Ewing. Walter Nichols, Glenn Connor. Scott Kuechen- meister. Richard Cabrey 199 IP ' i i ' ' H LEFT: What do you want? BELOW: I love these new Uniform Regs. i I ! . OPPOSITE FIRST BOW: Alan Turhvfill. Ross Florcv. James GaUin. Kurt Wangcnheim. SEC- OND ROW: .Jeffrey Snow. Mary Finch. Brurc Gnatowski. Mark Streeter. Stew Love THIRD ROW: Grant Davis, John Henry, Joseph Hampton. James Beding- fieki. Bryan Bear. Gregory Brown. Jeffrey Jarahek. Linda Waeltz. Todd Jorda n FOURTH ROW: Corey Carr. Joseph Perez. Steven Schradcr. Lionel Ortiz. Dayne Dilks, Ray Jones First Class Second Class FIRST ROW: Jim Miller, Mike Duff, Ludlow Ramsey, Jim Mar- ziale, Stefan Elliot. Pat Beaman, Bob Bobinski. Joshua Cronin SECOND ROW: Bob Keating. Mike Suzuki, Keith Darrow. Man- uel Torres. Drew Turinski. Matt Oliver, Joe Pannicea THIRD ROW: Larry Thomas, Richard Sobrato. Chris Kammerman, George Reed, Pete Popovich. Bob Portigue The Buffaloes always soar to great heights. Dayne and Schrades are always up there, while Ralph, Bruce, and Jarapud always manage to catch the Vader. Todd was up there, but he decided to take a break. Of course, he was back in action soon. When the chips are down, the Buffaloes know how to hang in there; Joe and Stew are always there to help Lionel and Turbs with the Dean, and the Activities Private has so much experience that he can stay in his room all semester and still provide the Buffs with a good time. Of course the company that enjoys getting to places like Marathon Hall consists of quite a few individuals. Beau is continually confronted with G.T., Hamp and Keith grapple on the fields of friendly strife, Pittsie will eventually need to have his guitar surgically removed, and Ray ' s stick is solid walnut with twists. The Buffaloes are very academically oriented. In fact, quite a few may return as P ' s; Ross (Language Dept.), Mimi and Linda (Dance instructors), John (Elvis Costello Studies and Systems Management), Corey (Time Management), Bryan ( a potential O.C.), Grant (DPE testing officer). Snowman (marriage and the Family), and Kurt (EF105). Never worry about forgetting the fun and excitement of the Buffaloes experience, Jim ' s got it all captured in a class reunion slide show. Go Buff! 201 BELOW: You only found HIS popcorn popper! Third Class FIRST ROW: Kevin Felix, Scolt Faddis. C ' .irlos Lopez, Ed Dollar, Gary McAvoy, Anne Chiarella, Enrique Villalba, Clorinda Guar- ino, .leannc Bouchard, Angie Mcsser. Mike M(inlo ii. Diane Leese SECOND ROW: Bob Ca- hill. Mike Miscoe, Todd Wesson, Pat Knapp, Sieve Witkowski. Sieve Agalher. Rick Arnold, Kurl Tolivaisa, Rick Bowyer, Virginia Orhuski. .John Deur- brouck THIRD ROW: Kent Selby, ,Ieff Jakub, Mike Miller. Bol) Hallan, Tim Klauck, Church Matthews, Greg Pearce, Jeff Pike, Bubba Walker, Shawn Mo- dula Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Larry Seaberg, Khett Cavanaugh, Terry Gibson, Oswald Boykin, .loci Smith, Mark Cunard. Michael Kirkland, David Shade, Eva Ferre ' SECOND BOW: David Alexander, Scott Donaldson, David Urban, Keith Ramsey, Donald ,Johanlges, Jeff Hajduk, .lames Belanger. Frank Kennedy, Dave Mesick, George Whale ' third ROW: Mark Wolf, Darren Moore, Jody Pe- lery, Jeff Jones, Ray Lipscomb, Pam Pearson, Doug Gurian, Jeff Nyfeler, Tony Skubi, ,Iohn Kel- ley, Jon Reinbold First Class FIRST ROW: Deborah Barts. David Zydanowicz. Frank Espanto, Monica Divis. James Slevens. David Boslego SECOND ROW: Eric Sine. Donald Hall. Mark Ayres. Joe Cowan. William Thomp.son, Hugh Rounlree THIRD ROW: William Slratton. Hugo Fi.sher. James Schless. Kevin Heller. Shawn Sullivan. Bruce Stachura. Jody Lail. MISSING: Glen DeWil- lie. 203 BELOW: Sully squares away a plobe. RIGHT: Andrea Allen seems to be on her way to see Hill Street Blues. H " V n w - : ' fc 4 4 ii Second Class FIRST ROW: Larry Fussner, Anno Bufkingham. Oskar Vus- kalns. Theron Tindall. Ray Dud- ley, Efrain Manglona. Jav Long. Cryslul Orr SECOND ROW: Pete Weis, John MrNamara. Brian Piorson. Gerard Guiler. Steve Ahrens, Andrea Allen, Steve Sib- ley THIRD ROW: Tony Gowgicl, .lohn Dowd. Have Albcrga, Rich Gonnaro, Rickey Richardson, Craig Finley I] , It t: f- f r • f f t; " f c:t ' €1 - t " If there ever was a group that was meant to be, this was it. During the course of any given weekend, there was no telling what might happen amongst " The Boys " . There was a great number of individual talents amongst us. Dog was Army ' s best pitcher, and Kevin a super swimmer. Sully did the best Dangerfield in the Corps, and Schles- ster, Mark, and Bighead were all unstoppable when " O.T,P, " Donnie was the best B.S. ' er this side of the Mississippi, and Radical the best " shuttle pilot " between West Point and Hoboken. Nobody attracted blondes like Hughbo and Blake was the best pole vaultor Army ever had. Bendo was the resident " G,Q. " , Hugo was the mellow champ, and Frank the most carefree. Amongst all the pandemonium. Bill, Stuck, Bag, Judy, G.R., Debbie, Maria, and Z lent some stability to the situation. In spite of all these diverse talents, the greatest strength and most fun was found in the group. This group not only led, but typified the Cowboy spirit of togetherness, friendship, of being winners in all we did and in always having a good time. The things that will be missed most are those that brought us together: The football games. The Heller ' s tailgate parties, Mrs. P ' s tailgate parties, and the telling of a good war story from the week- end. Who loves ya Baby ! . ' 04 ' r L ■ ft f t- f t ' .il. t ? II L k 21:1 f I I f I I . - f - f- f f f 9 f kt . Third Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Garrity, John Ryther, Joseph SuUivan, John Sarkis. Robert Wilson, Da- vid Myers. Elaine Kempisly, Ja- mie Ruffing. Steven Heaney, Deborah Haller, Darlene Rojas SECOND ROW: Richard Macho- vina. Brendan McAloon. Ken- dnck Kahler, Luis Jones. Daniel Williams. Mark Belcher. Philip Helbling, Scott Seeley. Mark Schneider. Stephen Delity, David Rizzo, Thomas Lewis THIRD ROW: Joseph Jupin. Todd Wright. Thomas Clarke. Steven Fleming. John Forrester. Charles Barnes. Robert Gilmartin. John Phee. Chris Palmer. Michael Lit- tle. Vernon Fuller, Marc Kapsa- lis, John Taylor Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Alan Simmons, Clark Poland, Donald Carter. Paul Kelley. Ray Hall, Dawn Thomas, John Groeschner, An- drew Ornatowski, Cynthia Isler. Myra Bridgeman, Willie Flucker SECOND ROW: Bernard Zoppa. Barry Peterson, Michael Reed, Michael Murray. Stephen Gallo- way, Kevin Belmon, Jim Mathe- son, Kendall Weidinger. Timothy McConvery. Gerald Lee THIRD ROW: Michael Lokcynski. Rob- ert Hartley. Paul LaFontaine. Scott Pepple. .Kurt Sonntag. Scott Sauer. Roger Carstcns. Ed- ward Moran. Joel Bagnal. Nathan Wallace. Thomas Wallace FOURTH ROW: Steven Woods. Bruce Gagne. Mark Lee. David Lowe. Ed Kendncks. Michael McGinn, John Brown, Craig Doescher, Alan Hendricks. Mi- chael Mennelle 205 LEFT: Whore ' s mv BELOW: Next Stop: Korea! J a ■ - t t t t El OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: John Bock. Brian Roberts. Alex Hci- denberg. Dave Lemehn. Re. Ad- ams. Cindy Krcuzmann. Joy Gib- bon. Marv Coslello. SECOND ROW: Dave Gwynn. Mark Pisko. Tony Rodriguez. Roger Mc- Donald. Donny Lighthall. Todil Arnold. Tim Miller. Tom Scheu THIRD ROW: Gary Pieringer. Wall Cheshire. Dan Kcssler. FOURTH ROW: Charles Wnghl. Wayne Richardson. Jeff Won. Nate White. Lon Prihble, Steve Jones. Rich Gcsing. Keith Anderson. First Class Second Class FIRST ROW: Jeff Erickson. Mike Parietti. George Belsky. Scott Eighmy. Debbie Fleming, Lvdia Stiiban, Monica Belisle SECOND ROW: Matt Sistrunk, Jay Brown. George Zamka. Tony Orsini. Charlie Walker. Steve Driscoll THIRD ROW: Ken Mur- phy. Fred Meyer. Dick Hewitt, Mike Maraccini. Jeff Oetlinger. Emery Fehl. Tun McF addeii. We came Yearling year not knowing what to expect from a company that didn ' t have a reputation (good or bad) in Fourth Regiment. But when we left on May 25th, D-4 stood proudly as one of the best companies in the Corps. During our tenu re, we practically monopolized the Supe ' s Award. What was lost due to our marching was made up for by the " D4 Athletic Club " domination of intramurals, Sandhurst, and an ever present company spirit. We gave the Corps its Brigade XO, the 4th Regiment CO, and even someone who saw " eye to eye " with the Comm. Much of the " Duke " success can be attributed to the cohesiveness of the firsties. When we weren ' t hurt- ingwe were laughing and sometimes we were hurting so bad that we had to laugh. No matter where the party was, we were there. When we couldn ' t leave West Point, there were our company parties, lobsters at the O ' Club or popcorn in Clay ' s room. And there are some things that we ' ll never forget: the TAC, the Dining In Roast with Dr. " lead pie " Peterson; Marv; Bob ' s Javaro Blowgun; Lynne; Meredith; Kess as Santa Claus; Captain Valcourt and family; Dave ' s Vette; Chas ' laugh; Uncle Sonny, the RX-7 Club; the steel in Rod ' s ankle; Ultimate Frisbee; " What an ; man! " ; " Are the plebes on strike? " ; and the Old Corps item of the Week. 207 " Cheers to you! " • i " Third Class FIRST ROW: Charles Robinson. Grant Crawford, John Cum- mings. Dale Busic. Andrew Her- nandez, John Coolison, Christo- pher Crum. Michael Aid, Lisa Gross, Karen Wiggins, Linda Fry. SECOND ROW: Brian Welch, Michael Foley, Timothy Riehl, Michael Rave, James Kitz, Kirk Fields, Warren Winlrode. Ian Rifield, Robert Carver, Mat- thew Neaville. THIRD ROW: James Craig, Kevin Moore, Chris- topher Markwood. Michael Fur- long. Daniel Williams. Pete Mor- rissey, .Joseph Hojnacki. Mark .lohnson, Thomas Perry, Dean Chamberlain, Richard Howard. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Emry Sisson, Mi- ch, m-I Ci.iri 1.1. .loseph Morns. A! Rosu. Rickey Diggs. William Walter. Richard Higl ey. John Vickers. Laura Carew. Nick Brent. Kevin Rhodes. SECOND ROW: Mark McCoy. Darin Jack- son. Jeffrey Schamburg, Paul Worsfold. Matthew Stanton. Theodore Hanley. Kenneth Dunne. Robert Dowse. Daryl MacDonald. Kevin Lech. THIRD ROW: Justin Whitney. Daryl Smith. John Sullivan, Stephen Jones. Guy HoUiday, Daniel Ch.irron. Gary Pearcy. Thomas Kchols. Victor Badami. Jon Strickler. William Hcnslcv. X 208 First Class FIRST ROW: Kerry Tomasevich. Gregory Kapral, Gary WiUekind. John Fitzpatnck. Michele Mat- thews. Linda Spenny SECOND ROW: James Riley, Tex Hall. Jerusalem Howard. Robert Dombkowski. Albert Davis, Donna Prep. Michael Woodruff. Gregory Murphy. Michael DelRosario. Byron Jorns, Thomas Murphy THIRD ROW: Michael Tomaszewski. Edgar Rugenstein, Daniel Peck, Patrick Vess, Mark Wiltse 209 BELOW: Uoug Brimmer and his date during Iho 500th Night Banquet. RIGHT: Okay, who burped ' ' ' •■ Second Class FIRST ROW: Ross Faria, Greg Row, Craig Bohn, Eddy Gill, Greg Oelberg. Joe McClung. Nap Taas, Candice Seto. Tony Chung. Doug Garmer. Carol Saunders. SEC- OND ROW: David Hall, .Jeff Kingston, Kent Elliott, Bob Ma- honey, Brent Johnson. Marjorie Rudinsky, Doug Brimmer, Dan Pfaff. Sean Baird, Sal Torlora. THIRD ROW: Mark Pannen- bcrg, Matthew Blyth, Dave Brcu- han, Tom Burke, Matthew Coughlin, Churk Cepak, Paul Le- pine, John Xcnos, John Schletter, Larry Kendnck, Jim Hooper. :io It took ' 83 to force the Eagle to land and make room for the rampaging Elephants. After three years in E, two TACs, and one ring, it finally became a reality. Along the way, this scrambled group of Yearlings were driven by friendship to form an unbreakable bond that will last long after the grey walls are turned to dust. Ahh. . . but who are these people? Well, there ' s Old Man Riles and Charlie (the firstie who almost wasn ' t), Tyger, By-rone and the Texas delegation-Woody, Delro. and Tex (Oh, give them a home, where the pick-up trucks roam . . . ). Of course Bert is from Texas too. but his bills are staggering . . . better take a knee Bert! There ' s no looking over Pat, no matter what anyone says, Donna (who still thinks there are 51 states), Linda, Kaps (who still wants to choose Coast Guard for his branch). Tom, Murph, and the Wilts arc the mellow connection " fer shure " while from the other coast came Shelly and Murph (who would rather run than use his " cah " .) Of course there was Dan, the SCUBA-man, and Gary (the Bagman) mumbling something about putting the squeeze on his Stiff Little Fingers . . . anyone have any change? " J " is a great guy, no matter what he says, while our man Fitz had to buy two rings. Kerry still has some laundry that belongs to Zewski, who always managed to vacation at West Point. The rest of the alphabet belonged to the other " Ski " . Bob, whose mind just wouldn ' t stop. i Wouldn ' t you like to cut your New York Telephone bill in half like I do? fc X jx B I P m C ;I V 2 m IPp f ip •- .Ni -. ' s t f . . f; f f : t mw. fe% I lanL ' . lA,. fexas I over id the Shelly n,the ueeze natter undry ■est of Third Class FIRST BOW: Jeffrey Plank. Jo- seph Stanjones, Frank Cack- owski. Darryl Woolfolk. John Schumaker. Jeffrey Schroeder, Blane Alt. Michael Frey, Steph- anie Wolf, Veronica Lowery. Christopher Carlson. SECOND ROW: Robert FreehiU. David Reding. Mark Johnson. James Walker. James Stenson. P.J. O ' Sullivan. Jarvis HoUingsworth. Thomas Ockenfels. Joseph Ad- ams. Paul Nasi. THIRD ROW: Kevin Faulkner. John DiMarsico. Brian Hood. Kevin Casey. Ken Pitts. Robin Speight. Kevin Dyer. David Brost. Michael Arrington. Kenneth Tarcza. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Curt Clark. Don Lobeda. Romell Jackson. Roger Cotton. Shane Lambert. Shannon Green. Rhonda Barush. Steven Vass. Mike Everett. Marilyn Cibbs. Theresc Schiffcr. SEC- OND ROW: George Smith. Doug Andrews. Mike Carpenter. Rob- ert Vnndten. David Diggs. Rob- ert Albino. Reuben Rios. Mark Saniarelli, Richard O ' Haro. J. Scott Rillic. .lames Baum. David Kilpatrick. THIRD ROW: Scott Spellmon. Ke in Fo.-;lor. Robert Kleinhamplc. Hugh Dunleavy. Ia Bridge. William Logan. Al- lien Beninali. James Vonwald. Parker King. David Bonsavage. Andy Bunn. Mark Esper. .John Landgraf, 211 I.F.FT: Whs do you have a frog on your hal ' BKI.OVV: Looking nice and lall. i o l „ ' ■ y, 212 I LEFT: " It ' s us against the world, friend. " BELOW: We ' re ready to rally ' . m . t ?. " I: t t ' f-r m W " ' • • • » 1 — . _ c Second Class FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Sgro. Mark Monii. Richard Shaw. Leila Cluff. Bruce Bruno. Guillermo Cabacungan. Joseph Kulmayer, Bruce Irwin. Beltyann Watson, Angela Gaston. SECOND ROW: Willard Fallon. Jerry Towe. Mi- chael Wooley, Christopher Be- ben, Donald Matz, Brian Olson, David Wood, Kenneth Thrasher. Paul Hurley. THIRD ROW: Frank Read, James Kelly, Ste- ven Hammond, Ronald Aizer, John Smith, Armando Sanchez- caslellanos, Steven Kunng, Todd Johnson. OPPOSITE FIRST ROW: Rand Rodriguez, Glenn Guyant. Albert Chlapowski. Dianne Gerard.. Brice Johnson. Fetor Nickolonko, Michael Dolan. SECOND ROW: Anthony Clarke, .lohn Harre. Da- vid Hcrnon, Gerard Canales. Mi- chael Dodson. Robert Finkonaur. Carl Knowlton. THIRD ROW: Darryl Williams, Will Merrill, Mi- chael Kiehnau, Wa no Smith. William Bland. Kally Eastman. Mark Troutman. Philip Beaver, .losoph Bassil, Shawn Pompo, Eric Von Tcrsch. William Macon, First Class Coming into F4 from all over the Corps, we brought with us the ingredients for three years of good times. You name it, we did it , , . Sunday football, freewheeling road- trips. Ring " Ramada " Weekend, Maximus partiness, 2nd Class six-pack camping weekend, popcorn parties - and don ' t forget the OTHER parties, too - the Brother- hood, .500th Night crash at Smitty ' s lodge, 1st Class Catskill ' s trip. Spring migrations to Florida and all those things that others wished they could have done to make their years here as enjoyable as ours. Yearling and Cow years laid the groundwork for the friendships that made Firstie year so meaningful. While Firstie year brought with it the material items such as the ring, the car. and the sabre, it also brought something more important - the chance to save those memories which will bring smiles to our faces in the years ahead. Thanks Joey. Bear, Billy B„ Jerry. Chaps, Tony. Dods. Dols. Kally, Fink, Dino, Glenn. Chuckles, Hernando, Brice, Kip, Knowltdog, Bill, Red, Nick, Romps, Rand, Smitty, Troutface, E.V., " D " , and last, but not least, laaz. Don ' t remember one without the others, for each contributed his own part in making us the Frogs. Go Frogs— RIBBET! 213 ■ ■a; Attention to orders . . . Third Class FIRST ROW: Kurt Davidson. William Lev ens. Robert Juettner. Theresa Soulhworlh. Richard Gross. Stephen Wil- liams. Stephen Curtis. Karen Gorkowski. Lvnda Mead. Tyrone Stark. SECOND ROW: Harold Carlson. Scott Roesler. Robert Biskup. Michael Steen. Samuel Piper. Michael Cero. Timothy Clays. Patrick Roemer. Gregory Hadjis. Paul Ralek. Michael Bagg. THIRD ROW: .James Truesdell, Andrew Martin. Robert Peter- son, .loseph deCossio. Philip Feir. Degas Wright. Robert Collins. .James Hanson. Daniel Mitchell, .lose Cccin. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: .lonalhon Rlevins. Michael Root. Michael Ander.son. RoJicrt Wiggins. Kenneth Ring. James Nicholas. Michael McKin- ney. James Hradecky. Danita Pope. Krcdcnci Smith.SECOND ROW: Scott Kimssey. Patrick Al- corn. Charles Cushman. Mark Bryant. Tommie Bates, F ' hyllis Erkins. Robert Bullard. Michael Curry. Michael Ferrier. Freder- ick Nohmcr. David Suwara. THIRD ROW: Wilic Childs, Mi- cahel Arthur. Theodroe Kostich. Rcinhard Kocnig. Michael Goo- dridge. James Bell. Robert New- kirk. David JIartsook. Steven Martin. William Floyd. t V t ft t t. . f 1. .1. . t ■ t k r 214 LEFT: You don ' t know mv name ' . ' BELOW: The O.C. said 1 had to write myself up? First Class FIRST ROW: Jan Tiede. David Oaks, Bruce MacDonald. David Biacan SECOND ROW: Douglas Fabish. Steven VanKirk, Shawn Wiant. Jeffrey Ringer THIRD ROW: Michael MiUs. Gregory Gongaware, Davi d Johnson. Paul Swicord, Soong Ahn, Mitchel Kugler FOURTH ROW: Keith Heithcock. Ray Royalty. Philip Battaglia. Gordon VanDusen FIFTH ROW: Edward Gully. Dean Robinson. James Thompson, Pamela Abear. Mark Kamish. Monte Leek, Michael Martin. John Gorske 1 215 Second Class FIBST ROW: Nick Coddington. Ro.scy Thornton. John Lambert. Michael Roche, Michael Petring. George Willis, Norbert Fortier, Lawrence Burner. Robert Craig, Diane Gamboa SECOND ROW: James Ewing. William Royal. Charles Rrowing. Mark Burwcll. James Kenney. Kevin Williams. William Penny. Thomas Parker. Barry Roth THIRD ROW: Mi- chael Kahn, Anthony Waters, Art Hartman, Harry Tunnell, Jo- seph Goss, Johnny Humphrey. Edward Kastner. James O ' Grady f. " " t It has been a long and challenging four years. We came together after going through Plebe year in separate companies, and we put our diverse backgrounds together to f orm a tight class. We took the company by storm our Yearling year. Our late evening movie reviews and our numerous victories in dayroom battles showed G-4 that ' 83 was in control. During Cow year the Air Force Academy sent us a Zoomie for a semester. We won him over to our side and sent him back to spy for us. We had Yearling Privates, Cow Privates, and Firstie Privates. From the stoops of the 46th Division to the fifth floor of the 48th Division, there was never any question that ' 83 was the backbone of G-4. 1 2U i lUgtl irto 1 JiK a .. ABOVE: I think my bell is just a little too long! Third Class FIRST ROW: John Lopes. Rob- ert Hoynes. Bradley Shirey. He- lene Parker, Keith Robinson, Me- lissa Sturgeon, Francis Saporito, Sherry Slaughter. Rose Forres- ter. Mark Beyea SECOND ROW: Kenneth Davies, Bernard Casey. Timothy Goodly. Scott Weaver. Carl Herrmann. Steven Behrend. Richard Sands. Justin Gubler. Francis Frazier. Christopher Franks. Regina Stoll THIRD ROW: Matt Frenchs. Michael Newsomc. Charles Barbeo. Ocorgo Knnis, David Porssclin. Timothy Johnson. Ernest Se- gundo. Byron Gilbreath. James Lacey. Nels-Olaf Larsen Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Cannon, Ger- ilii Saniolli, Douglas Jones, Jo- soph Gleason, Manellc Smith. Robert Wulmer. Paul Marks, Dennis Greenwood, William Ward, Karyn Lcary, ,Ianny Gasil, Richard Minicozzi SECOND ROW: Robert Fulk, Glenn Pow- ers. David Volk. Wo Volkman. Landon Lack, Howard Johnston. Stephen Hilz. Richard Scott. Lawrence Oliver. Charles Mur- ray, Mercado Sinnski, Steve Merkel THIRD ROW: Gregory Buits, Waller Grandbcrry, David Mover, David Miolo, Michael Wil- son. Richard French. Kdward Co- luinhus, Michael Nol.son, Thomas Tolhorst, Fric Williams. Robert Burns. Marv Houston 217 . ' 18 Second Class FIRST ROW: Brian Alto, Ste- phen Strickland, David Noesges, Tim Pagano, Diane Birman, Her- man Fierro, Robert Werthman, Heidi Strycula SECOND ROW: William Suchan, Eric Belcher, David Shimkus, Richard McCracken, Bernard Verzeau, David Plante, Jacob Helderman THIRD ROW: Michael Ingham, Ralph Obermeier, Rueben Dick- enson, Thomas Schneider. Bryan AUem, Thomas Perkins, Earl Newsome, William Slade From D.C. to Philly to Boston and all points in between, the Hogs party reputation prevailed and gave new meaning to the spirit of Carnigulus and " Say: Go Hogs " . Millsey and Whitey brought common sense back to Hog leadership, and Spanky was a new man. The road-trippin ' Tang Boys, D.C, Wad, Slope, Bock, and Snyds. did what they do best, first time and everytime. - " Let the carnage begin " : Summit Lodge will never be the same! Kilms and Larry wrestled in between Skoal and the Tactics Club, while Brown Boy squashed for Army. Sonja kept us all pro, Sarah memorized all our first names, and no one argued when Christine wanted to watch the 4:30 movie. Otts tried to keep us referred, Nick squeezed us hard. Rubes got his cut-aways together, and The Doctor kept us in awe with his talking car. Coastie was there in spirit, Quintkowskie learned that there was more to life than Imperial, Nebraska, and the Panamaniac learned a lot besides getting an education. Of course, Marilyn ' s boys Ski, First Class Malph, and Chuck were always there with a cure for the blues and that sly smirk we all came to love. ' 83 left their mark on the Hogs that will always shine through-a raised glass and that " what-the-hell-did-you-expect " camaraderie that made life so worth living! OPPOSITE, FIRST ROW: Ru- ben Ordonez. Sara Fotsch. Sonja Pinoci, Michael White, Brian Mueller, William Moracci, Mark Snyder SECOND ROW: Dimitri Nikolich, Larry Beisel, Thomas Kilmer, Bruce Quint, Mark Brown, Bohdan Pyskir, Raul Reyes THIRD ROW: Daniel Cummings, Michael Ottens, Den- nis Polaski, Christine Johnson, Nicholas Hyslop, Charles Hook. Jon Walter " Ralph Haddock 219 Go Hogs!! r U] - i W£ 3i 3E (, Third Class FIRST ROW: Noel Finch. Mike Cresson. Scott Gemberling, Mike Mason. Scott MacPherson. Ter- ence Peterson. Kevin Smith. Lori Fuller. Kevin Osborn. Rob Welch. .John Stirdu. Virginia Condit SECOND ROW: Kevin Brau. Calvin Johnson. Randy Lane. Scott Husing. Trower Rus- sell. Rllis Williams. Jeff Girard. Deane Shephard, Willie Campos, Roberto Vazquez. Mike Manley. Barry Clements. John Todd THIRD ROW: Pat Grum. Pete Kdmonds. Bob Brower. Mike McGurk. Dave Stader. Tony Kmmi. Bart Provo, Keith Landry, Doug Morris, Jim Hamilton, John Pritchard Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Kevin Farrell. Duslin Starbuck. Laura Zoeller, Burt Biebuyck, Ken Goff. Joseph Creekmore, Laurence Ortiz. Ste- ven Luhowv. Keith June. Kelly Dickson SECOND ROW: Frank- lin Flowers, John Lynch. Mark Conner. Maura O ' Brien. Ellen Fitzgerald, William Pursel, Da- vid Tafarcs. Kelly Laporte. New- ion Spurr THIRD ROW: Andrew Hartzell. James Harrington, Rob- ert Lott. Marko Nikituk. Eric Wesley, Kevin Lanham, Robert Nabb. John Todd, Lorenza Reid, Brian McGowan FOURTH ROW: Timothy Knight, William Creeden, John Olvey, David Clark. Bret Piatt, Frederick Maiocco. Allen Sterner. Thomas Defilippo. Mark Furnish I nil . . ;: ' r f 9 " t_i ' . ' 5 ' r, -IT ' eA .__, _ - FIRST ROW: Eric Davis, George Crompton. William Dispolo, Donald Lash. Margaret r IfSt OlSSS Svoboda. Robert Fischer. SECOND ROW: Scott Telk. Michael Boulegens. Robert Smith. Frank Collette. Joseph Zellmer. William Groeger. Alfrazier Davis. THIRD ROW: Mark Hefty. Terry Ward, Robert Bridgford. John Smidt. John Saufley. Eric Mayer, Michael Cummings, Richard McKiddie, Christopher Pulko. FOURTH ROW: Robert Knapp. Robert Jones, Thomas Scholtes, Charles Mulligan. 221 BELOW: I ' m jusl having a good lime. RIGHT: Oh no, I dropped a SIR. 1| Second Class FIRST ROW: Mall Chrislensen, .Jay Crosby, Mike Criss, Brian Lem, Colby Fischer, Jim Crook. Bill Robinson. Laura Schmidl. Cloo Baldwin. Gail Harrison SECOND ROW: Mike Reilly. Phil Alibrandi, Bob Slokes, Slu Pandza. Jerry Farbcr. Keilh Kra- pels. Scolt Wegner, Dean Rizzo, John Hansen THIRD ROW: George Gialeiiios, Marlin Til- rhen. Rich Wink, xldle Gamble. Darryl Founuun. Dave ChLirrh. Dave Auge, John Buzzell ■ f: ' t " %: t t ' I 1 A 1 1 a 7 P P m 1 M 1 1 il ' 1 «i ■ } m 5 m J ' " ' . I u u i«ii 11 When the cloud of exhaust fumes outside of the lost fifties finally cleared, what was left was perhaps the most motley crew of Firsties ever to pass through the hallowed portals of the " West Point ghetto tenements. " With the war-cry of " Last in the Corps, last in parade, first in line at the bar . . . ! " , I-4 ' s Seniors stampeded into a year we will never forget. Attrition took its sad toll on our befuddled ranks, but the deported Snides, Arv, and Frior will still be a part of our class even after we ' ve tossed our hats. So, so, so . . . even with the unbelievable range of personalities and talents, from Knapper to E.C., from the Beak to the Red-Headed Sap, the " Rugged Individualists " made it through three years of morale chuks, ups, colonization in the sinks, and long, long parades. Perhaps our time in 1-4 is best summed-up " When all is said and done, we ' ve done more than should be said. " LEFT: The uniform is Dress Grey wearing protective goggles. ■ t ?. t t " t- i ' . llf fl :- t f. t. ' ,. t. . iJb. t t t t ' r r Third Class FIRST ROW: Bill Miracle. Mark Trawinski. Jim Lagiglia. Hcrnan Garcia. Mark Foster. Mike Thom- as. Jeff Parrow, Linda Speidel. Virginia Walker. Vanessa Vilan- ova-Merritl. Tim Petit SECOND ROW: Bill Foley. Dave Taylor. Tony Devore. Paul Lybrand. Bob Smith. John Dellagiustina. Jeff Czapicwski. Vince Bryant. Reg- gie Adams. John Comstock. Lee Campbell THIRD ROW: Tom Kruppstadt. Ray Trent. Paul Limpert. Riok Larsen. Terry Barno. Malt Hayes. Mark Rngel- baum. Andy Kerher. Bill Par- shall. Brian Kondral Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Joel Schlachtcn- haufen. Charles Climer. Charles Willoughby. Jeff Hanko. Derrick Mellburg. Allen McKirhv. Dave Pckarek. Todd Gile. .Jeanne Tof- feri, Tanya Davis. Elaine Rcin- hard SECOND ROW: Dave Des- roches. Joseph Dole. Darold Londo, Jeff Thramann. John Rowbo. fion Marsh. John Atkins, Raymond Obsl. William Ryan. David Flint THIRD ROW: Raffi Maranian, John Day. Kevin Kel- ly, Eric Wilson. Robert Foglman, Richard Kellar, Laurence Mixon. Mark Schake. Raul Tu.sel 22 i =5 1 1: 225 W SSSm S S SMMSi ' iifl ilV.-»)i5Klfc ... -- : ' C7 The Profession Of Arms Through The Eyes Of History SPORTS Staying in shape has been and continues to be an important part of a soldier ' s duties. As cadets, we have had to keep ourselves in shape to survive the rigors of DPE ' s mercile ss tests. As officers, we are responsible for our own physical condition and the fitness of our subordinates. The very nature of soldiering demands that each individual be in the best physical condition possi- ble. Where moving too slowly in a racquetball game may mean a lost point, moving too slowly on the battlefield may result in death. Throughout history armies have been trained to stay in shape. Napoleon ' s armies, for instance, made up of the ordinary people raised in the levee en masse, spent much of their free time fencing or engaging in light fisticuffs. This constant state of physical readiness gave Napoleon ' s troops a dis- tinct advantage in speed and mobility over their enemies. The quick step of one hundred and twen- ty paces a minute carried the French battalions along at a speed far outpacing their slower stepping enemies. While armies such as Frederick ' s relied on exact intervals, dressing, and musket drill to gain victory. Napoleon ' s armies relied on " horde tactics " -where large groups of soldiers would storm ahead as fast as possible, using all available cover in a speedy but disorganized group. These groups were poor targets for the stationary enemy while the motionless enemy presented good tar- gets to Napoleon ' s speedy sharpshooters. The ability to cover ground has always been of prime military importance and the best soldiers of each era have usually been those who were able to cover the most ground the fastest. The French were no exception and their speedy movements A; . often allowed Napoleon and his generals to concen- trate superior numbers at a point on the battlefield when his army may have been outnumbered on the whole. An important part of our physical conditioning is the sports program at West Point. Every cadet has to meet the same criteria to graduate but there are always those talented individuals who excel. They meet the criteria and also spend much of their time in the gym, on the athletic field, or in the stadium representing Army against other college teams. The organized sports program at West Point makes an important contribution to promoting the phys- ical development of cadets whether in intramurals or on a corps squad team. It also promotes the im- portance of teamwork and camaraderie. Of course, the old idea that " a winner never quits and a quit- ter never wins " has just as much application on the fields of strife as it does in everyday life. sports Baseball 298 Basketball 262 Cross-Country 244 Football 232 Golf 284 Gymnastics 268 Hockey 272 Indoor Track 260 Lacrosse 288 Outdoor Track 286 Pistol 276 Rifle 277 Soccer 240 Softball 294 Squash 270 Swimming 266 Tennis 280 Volleyball 252 Wrestling 256 150 lb Football 248 Index ■ • »l ■ " ■ " . I MMMMUta J ' A v m iiiiiii ' ii iii i »t,t iiiiiii! :u i i i li|iBtwiftl Key Injuries Set Back Promising Team MIKE WILLIAMS: Co-captain; Third team „ „..„ ,.,..„ „ . ■ o j All-American; First team All-East; Hula Bowl ED CAVANAUGH: Army Head Coach 1980- GERALD WALKER: Co-captam; Second participant. 1982. Army All-Time Career Rushmg. n m m (V I 332 FIRST ROW: S. Reval, K. Murphy, J. Hampton, B. Wood, H. Tenuta, E. Arrington, M. Williams, G. Walker, J. Bassil, G. Skawski, W. Waldorff, T. Morgan, D. Williams. SECOND ROW: E. Griffin. K. McKelvy, G. Bastin, R. Dauch, A. Babers. J. Heller, B. Kime, J. Sarliano. M. Triplett, J. Homa, S. Wuestner. A. Cuerington, L. Pruitt, W. Lampleu. A. Zarone. THIRD ROW: M. Harris. D. Bryant, C. Faust, N. Newman. C. Mathews. N. Sassaman. D. Chamberlain. C. Baldwin. D. Smith. S. Sulhvan. E. Akins. P. Popovich. T. Greene. D. Keller. FOURTH ROW: V. McDermott. K. Heineman. R. Reusch. S. Hanlon. M. McGee. B. Allen. L. Carroll. P. Ostrowski. R. Silver. T. Anderson. H. Aten. R. Richardson. W. Noble. J. HoUingsworth. M. Oliver. D. Woolfe. FIFTH ROW: M. Prusiecki. W. Woolfolk. J. Gentile. P. Edmonds. C. Stopa. R. Rice. R. Laughlin, J. Mitroka. J. Roney. B. McFadden. M. Baptiste. B. Allem. R. Rhodes, J. Reich, S. Spellman. SIXTH ROW: T. Malloy, D. Pratt, M. Sears. R. Ulses. J. Phee. T. Ottilo. J. Karsonvich. M. Stauer. E. Johnson, B. Gibbons, P. Scanlon, V. Plack, R. Stewart, M. Perry, W. Turner. SEVENTH ROW: LTG Scott, COL Berry, Coach Cavanaugh, Coach Taaffe. Coach Burnett, Coach Pariseau. Coach Epley. Coach Johnson, Coach Anderson, Coach Gregory, Coach Seagraves, Coach Beatty, CPT Caslen. i BELOW: Gerald Walker twists for extra yards against Missouri. RIGHT: Nate Sassa- man guides Army ' s offense. U , ■ " . V H I ■ » ■! Hill I LEFT: Plebe sensation Craig Stopa shows the form that won him the Army kicking job. The " Pride and Dream " entered the ' 82 season with last year ' s surprising 3-3 tie of Navy fresh on their mind. With two potential Ail-Americans and a strong supporting cast, the Army Team promised a great sea- son. The opening game against Missouri proved the team ' s potential. A plebe named Stopa showed that Army ' s kicking chores for the next four years would be taken care of. Army went stride for stride with the mid- west powerhouse until the Fourth Quarter when their size finally took its toll. Unfortunately, All-America FOOTBALL Army Opponent 10 Missouri 23 26 Lafayette 20 8 North Carolina 62 17 Harvard 13 3 Rutgers 24 20 Princeton 14 17 Boston College 32 41 Columbia 8 9 Air Force 27 6 Pittsburgh 24 7 Navy 24 i ABOVE LEFT: Gerald Walker demonstrates the moves that enabled him to become Army ' s 2 all-time career rusher. candidate Gerald Walker suffered a separated shoulder which was to limit his playing time for the remain- der of the season. Army evened its record with a victo- ry over a tough Lafayette squad. Andre Cuerington set the tone for his season as he capably filled in for an injured Walker. Army then trav- elled to Chapel Hill to face national- ly-ranked North Carolina. The team fought hard, but was stopped by the size and depth of this ACC power, and finished the first third of the season 1-2. 233 Army Masters The Ivy League TOP: Darryl Williams shows some of the tenacity that helped Army shut down Harvard. ABOVE: Mike Williams and Joe Hampton put the squeeze on North Carolina. Gerald Walker breaks for big yardage. 234 ABOVE: Nate Sassaman led the attack against Rutgers. RIGHT: Andre Cuerington shows the moves that made him Army ' s " workhorse " back when Walker was injured. Although Army was 1-2, the two losses had been to nationally recog- nized football powers. The team showed its true toughness against Ivy League power Harvard. The game was hard fought and was won by a stalwart defense led by co-cap- tain Mike Williams. A Harvard scor- ing threat late in the fourth quarter was thwarted to preserve the victo- ry. This type of effort characterized the defense, a squad which would later shut out Pitt for an entire half. After a tough loss to Rutgers, the team faced Princeton, a game ex- pected to be a big one for Army. The Tigers showed impressive spirit and jumped to a 14-3 lead. Army bounced back in the second half, scoring sev- enteen unanswered points to win 20- 14. This victory brought Army ' s re- cord to 3-3 at the halfway point in the season. E Hli; v« ;jig ' i Cadets Challenge National Powers, Pound Columbia Army hit the .500 mark but faced the toughest part of the season- two of the team ' s next four oppo- nents were nationally ranked. Air Force was not ranked as a team but had the third best offense in the na- tion. The first test was Boston College. As they had with Missouri, the Knights matched the Eagles until the fourth quarter. Army proved once again to be a vastly improved team. Army ' s next game showed that im- provement with points on the board RIGHT: Nate Sassaman shows the running ability that made him a dual threat at quarterback. BELOW: Joe Sartiano kept opponents pinned down with great punting. BELOW RIGHT: Gerald Walker rounds the corner for part of the 177 yards he gained against Columbia. againstColumbia 41-8. The Air Force then assaulted Michie. The Army defense played valiantly but the quick " wishbone " offense of the " zoomies " overcame this fine effort to win the game. The final contest before Navy was against Pitt. There were really two games in one. In the first half, the Panthers showed the punch that had made them first in the nation. In the last two quarters of the game, however. Army ' s spirited defense shut them out. LEFT: Craig Slopa bacame the second half of V, " Army ' s talented kicking duo. BELOW: The Army Team storms out of the tunnel to do battle. CENTER: Army ' s front line troops on the offensive. l Z r ' a = w LEFT: Mike Williams keeps a B. C. receiver out of the play. ABOVE: Billy Noble strug- gles for extra yards. 237 i i ABOVE: The defense fights Navy for every inch. LEFT: Stopa boots the extra point for Army. The " Supe " and the " Comm " rode to the game in the cadet version of the M-1. A plane flew overhead display- ing the twelfth man ' s message to the team— " Go Army-Beat Navy!! " Al- though this pregame pageantry ex- cited the Corps to support the team, Army ' s heavy schedule of the pre- vious four weeks had taken its toll. The " crabs " won the game but they could not defeat our defiant spirit. So, although we cannot look back at the game with pleasant memories, we can look forwcird to next year and BEATING THE HELL OUT OF NAVY!! Twelfth Man " Wins " Again 239 Army Beats Navy In Overtime To Go 11-4-2 FIRST ROW: Mr. Olssen. S. Dahl, M. Burwell, S. Epling, T. Miller, T. McDonald. D. Machovina, B. MacDonald, J. Xenos. Coach Lynch. SECOND ROW: LTC Asiello (Assistant OR), J. Kim, G. Brouilletle, E. Sauer, M. Park, B. Kowal, L. Fussner, S. Miller, A. Sung, Coach Gannon, Coach Chiavaro. THIRD ROW: S. Murray, H. Prantl, M. Schaller, D. Shimkus, R. Richey, J. Bradford, B. Ellenberger, R. Nommer, M. Holman, T. Eisiminger. h9 iiil PI ABOVE: Nommer intercepts a pass against Manhattan College. ABOVE: Richey steals the ball from a Manhattan player. 240 TOP: Co-Captain McDonald defends against Manhattan. ABOVE LEFT: Sauer boots a shot against Rutgers. ABOVE CENTER: Ephng on the move in a game with Manhat- tan. ABOVE: Ephng pursues an opponent. LEFT: Fussner warms up before a game. t. k Booters Have Great Season Best Record In Four Years The 1982 Army Soccer Team turned in the finest performance of any team in the past four years with an 11-4-2 mark. Included in this was a superb double-overtime victory over Navy. The team was led by co- captains Tim Miller and Tim Mc- Donald. Miller was a dynamo in goal and had his best year at the Acade- my; McDonald was a workhorse all season inspiring the team with his determination to win. In the first half of the season victo- ries were sporadic. As the team gelled, the Knights were unbeat- able, winning seven matches in a row. The victory over Navy was a demonstration of character and en- durance. The superior conditioning of the Army team was evident in the grueling game. The Middies could not keep up with the more deter- mined Cadets in the second over- time. This is a credit to the outstand- ing coaching staff as well as the ath- letes. Depth was another asset of this year ' s team. Seven starters were hampered by injuries at some point in the season and were forced to miss games. ,11 BELOW: Miller clears the ball for Army. RIGHT: Murray advances against Rutgers. !■ II it»ijitj;_hi wi«t«iiN»y ; -» u .-- ???■■ " ' JSE ' .i ..v •,jlr _ »■•.■ «»«« la i« ' J " % :■. tt,- : - ' :; ■ ■ ' ■ 0 M ( ' r ' ■ • . I. V ♦ . ' Si ' v. ; 4;- 4 TOP: Kim " heads " off a Rutgers pass. TOP: Richey " uses his head " to get to the bail. ABOVE: Murray makes a pass for the Knights. ABOVE: Brouillette passes the ball during a cadet advance. 243 ' Cross Country: Men ' s Bid For A Great Season Is Thwarted By A Few Tough Defeats RIGHT: Oschner runs hard toward the finish. FAR RIGHT: Gorske is in deep concentra- tion as he pushes forward through the course, MIDDLE LEFT: Molina leads the pack on the tough West Point course. IVIIDDLE RIGHT: Williams and Moiloy maintain a strong pace for the harriers. " I f MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY ARMY OPPONENT 1 29 lona 28 18 C. W. Post 45 16 Fordham 47 30 Syracuse 27 15 Albany 50 26 East Stroudsburg 33 30 Cornell 29 50 Navy 15 Metro-Atlantic Conference Championships — 4th Place Hept agonals — 4th Place The Men ' s Cross-country learn be- gan its season with a new head coach, Craig Sherman. Five letter- men were returning and the expec- tation of having a good season was high. However, the harriers suf- fered through a heartbreaking sea- son losing three times by 3 points or less to finish 4-4. The other loss was to a superb Navy team, while victo- ries came over C. W. Post, Fordham, Albany, and East Stroudsburg. Co- captains Chris Mozina and Cardell Williams led the team with consis- tently strong performances. Other strong performers were Phil Wil- liams, Joe Moiloy, Brian Oschner, and Jimmy Stewart. Morale was maintained by John Kelleher and John Muller who imitated Coach Ba- sil and Joe Moiloy. This morale cre- ated a dedication to the team that made the season a success despite the losses. Wm m Wi p lP Wi %A ' m HO l E ' ii • V FIRST ROW: D. Reid. J, IVIolloy. K. Switala, A. Schmidt. .J. Mueller, O. Vuskalns. R. Goodman SECOND ROW: B. Reuben. P. Williams. J. Stewart. E. White. S. Imhof. B. Conway, M. i Hoskinson. THIRD ROW: LT Wuchte, MA.I Raymond (OR), B. O.schner. C. Williams (Co- captam). J. Gorske, C. Mozina (Co-captain). J. Kelleher. C. Penrod. CPT Holly (OR), Coach Sherman. 244 TkW, SCAAl tfi n ' ln Lorie f Plemini toiirse Herpei ' faiti, : 31I1011J llieleat lan, [} tlif siohcj, tord.! ' Women Go 6-0 To Remain Undefeated In Dual Meets; Streak Extended To 30-0. LEFT: Torrence embraces a leammate after an Army victory. ! -■ ■ ,.- -. ' - s I IB HB 3 I Ka I H ' ..J B ' vB fl H A m ' ■ I B WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY ARMY 16 15 15 17 20 18 Fordham OPPONENT 44 New York Tech East Stroudsburg St. John ' s Barnard Air Force 50 47 42 39 38 Binghamton Invitational - 2nd Place Holy Cross Invitational • 3rd Place NCAA II Regionals - 5th Place ABOVE: Flemmg. Lenio, and Anderson lead the pack. The Women ' s Cross-country team expected a tough season. It was moving from AIAW Division III to NCAA Divison II and only three let- ter wmners (Sue Lenio, Amy Mc- Donald, and Wendy Anderson) were returning with team captain Sally Pheonik. However, the varsity ranks were shored up by yearling Mary List (who lettered in Track as a Plebe) and two talented Plebes — Lorie Fleming and Karen Phelps. Fleming set a West Pomt three-mile course record with a time of 17:38. Her performance was so outstand- ing that she was voted MVP of the team. Phelps consistently placed among the top five runners. Under the leadership of Coach Craig Sher- man, the newcomers and veterans met the challenge of the new divi- sion compiling a 6-0 dual meet re- cord. This extended the lady harri- ers to 30 wins without a loss. W _ : - - tjcgr- s - « . ' If -v l ABOVE: FIRST ROW: B. Ward. L. Gross, B. Torrence. D. Gerard. D. Smith. S. Lenio, S. Phoenik (captain). SECOND ROW: L. Lesieur. A. Forrester. L. Fleming. H. Strycula. L. Stewart. K. Stewart. T. Schiffer. C. Kreuzmann. THIRD ROW: Coach Sherman, CPT Holly (OR). K. Hall. K Anderson, M. List. A. McDonald. L. Lougee. K. Phelps, L. Carew, T. Robinson, CPT Little (OR), 2LT Wuchte. 245 Men And Women Harriers Outrun Air Force tf LEFT: Oschncr puts in another strong performance for Army. BELOW: Robinson mal es her move to pass two zoomies. ABOVE: Waite gains on an Air Force runner. 247 BSSSSsasfflE blocks. Key Injuries Plague 150 ' s - RIGHT: Petty sprints around end as Billie - 1 1 150 LB FOOTBALL ARMY OPPONENT 1 20 Rutgers 5 Cornell 14 7 Navy 27 43 Pennsylvania 17 Princeton 7 14 Cornell 15 ABOVE: The team warms up before a tough practice. ABOVE RIGHT: Dalena goes off tackle after taking a hand-off from Sughrue. RIGHT: Second effort gives the needed yard- age for a first down. 248 n f - C« P-t ' ' r tl -f " • - ' t -« f ?» v I ilk 4 F jr i k r-B PC " ?L ' " w ' i ki n F ■» ' ABOVE: FIRST ROW: J. Pothin. W. McFad- den. D. Lochard, C. Crutcher, S. Fewin. L. McWherter (captain). T. Rushalz. M. Connor. K. Polak. J. North, J. Thomas. SECOND BOW: T. Sughrue. 0. Gnffin. P. Coyne, B. Jefferson, M. Lamb, T. Enghsh. D. Spear. R. Townley, C. Burrer, B. Sweeny. THIRD ROW: J. Howard. E. Schacht, D. CaraciUo, T. Deberardino. K. Wilhams. T. Dow. K. Wilson, M. Lassiter, G. Holliday. FOURTH ROW: M. Bauden, J. Badovinae, A. Fowler, B. Biebock, S. Billie, J. Blevms. S. Curtis, K. Petty, T. Etheridge. FIFTH ROW: J. Fntchman, R. White, J. Poncy, D. Reding, J. Abruscato, B. Johnson. D. Brimmer. J. Bertocci, F. Pais, M. Schodowski. SIXTH ROW: B. Gaddis. B. Mir- acle, S. Wakeland. J. Salvetti, R. Werthman, M. Rosen. T. Parker. J. Sottak. M. Cumbee. SEVENTH ROW: Coach Rodrigue. D. Da- lena. R. Smith. S. Baca, J. Barbara, M. Ru- bitski, L. Cabot, Coach Blaze, Coach Leaver. EIGHTH ROW: Coach Shahid, Coach Knapp, Coach McGill, Coach Parker, Coach Man- sager. Coach Benton. COL Kayes (OR), Coach Hutchinson, Coach Doyle. The 1982 season was not a healthy one for the Army Ughtweights. Un- der the guidance of Coach Knapp, the team compiled a record of 3-3. The talent of the team is not reflect- ed in this record. A strong, exper- ienced line-up returned from the 1981 squad that won the national championship. Injuries, however, greatly affected that line-up. Al- though the replacements played well, they did not have the exper- ience needed to provide the winning edge. The team ' s defense was spear- headed by team captain Len McWherter, while sophomore quar- terback Tim Sughrue guided the of- fense. Both received league recogni- tion along with Charlie Crutcher, Chris Townley, Kevin Petty, Tim Rushatz, John Salvetti, and Scott Fewin. LEFT MIDDLE: Dalona is hit hard after a gain against Navy. RIGHT MIDDLE: Bonvillo puts some point. ' ; on the board for the lightweights. ABOVE: Petty breaks free after a block by Billie. 249 LEFT: Bonvillo punches the extra point through. BELOW: Sughrue cuts inside off of the option. ABOVE: Sughrue struggles for a first down Army 150 ' s Lose To Navy 251 Volleyball Team Cracks Top Twenty © n O O FIRST ROW: J. Schossau (Co-caplain). V. Washington, R. Manaois. A. Goermar. S. Thompson. K. Harnman (Co-captain). SEC- OND ROW: CPT Weisz (OR). B. Schleeter. W. Larsen, E. Bladow. L. Leeth. W. Coslen. D. Corkan. G. Bennett (Coach). THIRD ROW: B. Wahwassuck, P. Erkins. M. Walla. L. Fuller. J. Walsh. J. Lawton. J. Moquin. C. Strobel. ABOVE LEFT: Bngit Wahwassuck " bumps " the ball for a perfect set. ABOVE: Kelly Harnman goes up for a shot against lona. Team Ranked Eighteenth Nationally At Midseason i The 1982-83 season looked to be a tough one for the volleyball team. For the first time it would be playing in Division II. However, the team possessed expe rience, size, and depth. Coach Gail Bennett predicted that " there could be some pleasant surprises as the season progresses. " She was not wrong. During the season, Army ranked eighteenth in the nation for Division II. Although it did not maintain this ranking at the end of the season, it was an amazing feat for a team that was supposed to be suffering through a tough season. The team also placed second in its first inter- national tournament. With a 7-3 re- cord in individual competition, and never placing below third in regular season tournament play, the season was an all-around success. The team was led by co-captains Joyce Schossau and Kelly Harri- man, who will return next season. Together with the majority of this year ' s squad, they form the nucleus of an even stronger team. After this fledgling year, the volleyball team ' s future is very bright. VOLLEYBALL n ARMY OPPONENT || 1 Hofstra 3 2 Union 2 St. Francis Albany 3 2 lona 2 Fordham 2 Misericordia 3 Sullivan County 1 Community College 2 Southern Connecticut 1 University of 2 New Haven Princeton Invitational- 2nd Place Amherst Invitational- 1st Place West Point Invitational- 2nd Place | Brockport Invitational- 3rd Place Southern Connecticut State Tournament- 3rd Place (tie) USMA Invitational- 2nd Place Buffalo Canadian American Tournament- 2nd Place NYSAIAW Championships- 8th Place TOP LEFT: Coach Bennett discusses strategy with the team. TOP RIGHT: Kel- ly Harnman returns a serve against Holy Cross. ABOVE LEFT: Drills and team- work led to a successful season. 253 t- r - ' - wnmnis 1 ' Wrestlers Go 21-3. Steers Is Named Coach Of The Year Headed by New York ' s Wrestling Coach of the Year, Ed Steers, the Army grapplers had a record break- ing season with a 21-3 record. All three losses came at the hands of nationally ranked teams — Lehigh, Wilkes, and Navy. The team was centered around the powerful senior trio of Ed Wohlwender, Bob Turner, and Larry Biesel. Wohlwender and Turner served as co-captains. All three set an example for the team with outstanding performances. All finished within the top three at the Eastern Championships, with Turn- er making the finals, qualifying them for the NCAA Tournament. Other seniors on the squad were Tom Kilmer and Chris Larsen who had solid seasons for Army. Round- ing out the roster were juniors Mike Parietti and Whit Gibson, sopho- more Dan Parietti, and freshmen Denis Summel, Earl Lynch, and Steve Cannon. Although the loss of this year ' s seniors will be felt Coach Steers is not frowning about next year ' s squad. With the depth in the underclasses, the team should again be a powerful force in the East. N RIGHT: Now York Wrestling Coach of the Year, Ed Steers, led Army to its finest season. BELOW: Co-raptain Wohlwender had an excellent senior season qualifying for the NCAA tournament. BELOW RIGHT: Steve Cannon was a top-notch performer for the grapplers. .:?ii •« ' ' ' My , Wr ' K t - iM. ' ; T FIRST ROW: C. Glenn. D. Dorrman, M. Igel, D. Semmel. E. Wohlwender (Co-captain). B. Turner (Co-captain). L. Rudcille. D. Lash, P. Riggs, J. Warner. J. O ' Connor. L, Howar, K. Brenner. SECOND ROW: K. Sullivan, B. Kierny. L. Law, D. Schaeffer, R. Mmicozzi, D. Galloway, N. Brent, R. Oettola, P. Buico, M. Brady, F. Vetter, K. Kaercher, M. Thompson, C. Greer, J. Halligan. THIRD ROW: Coach Pelletier. Head Coach Steers, J. Lyons. G. Bereny, D. Sullivan. S. Galloway, C. Larsen, M. Cannon, S. Cannon, T. Stacey. B. Kellar. M. Parietti. D. Werntz. T. Leonard, W. Gibson, D. Ryan, C. Metcalf, CPT Huckabee (OR). FOURTH ROW: Coach Alitz. M. May, E. Lynch, P. Houge, M. Schnvder, J. Hummer, R. Carslcns, W. Detwiler, D. Rombough, J. Harwig, P. Johnson. J. Malceski. D. Robinson. M. Issaco. M. Cabrey. T. Chamblin, Coach Palzer. FIFTH ROW: E. Larsen, D. Parietti. L. Beisel, D. Harper, D. Lowe, G. Perotta, D. Homas, M. Johnson, J. Sgro, 1. Harrison, M. Wojta, T. Kilmer, S. Friedel, E. Shampy, Coach Hunt. 10 11,111 TOP: Sullivan ines to force his opponent into submission. ABOVE: Gibson goes f or a take- down. RIGHT: Larsen fights his way out of trouble. WRESTLING ARMY OPPONENT H 30 Southern Connecticut 13 21 Princeton 16 50 Seton Hall 3 46 King ' s 3 24 Yale 10 28 Springfield 9 43 Keene State 5 34 Lafayette 7 32 Coast Guard 9 30 Cornell 11 26 Franklin Marshall 14 1 25 William Mary " 1 42 Bucknell 6 50 Manhattan 2 22 Rider 16 30 Albany State 10 36 Massachusetts 13 18 St. Lawrence 17 30 Lycoming 11 29 Columbia 11 5 Lehigh 38 30 C. W.Post 14 12 Wilkes 27 3 Navy 33 Weschester Invitational- 2nd Place J New York State - 2nd Place EIWA ' s - 6th Place 257 MIDDLE LKFT: M. Parietli looks to his coach for advice. MIDDLE RIGHT: Biosel prepares to roll his opposition into a pin. ABOVE: Cannon about to pull a reversal. Three Grapplers Qualify For NCAA Tournameni 258 LEFT: Co-captain Turner goos for a submis- sion. MIDDLE: Turner shows the tenacity that brought him to the finals of the Eastern Championships. BELOW: M. Parictli com- templates his strategy between rounds. LEFT: D. Parietti smiles as he knows victory is approaching. ABOVE: Wohlwender gains a quick advantage at the start of a bout. 259 1 Men ' s Indoor Track Posts Perfect Mark BELOW: FIRST ROW: C. Babers. T. Kulik, J. Molloy. A. Schmidl. J. Kelleher. K. Swilalla, D. McCarley. J. Mueller. P. LockeU. J. Stanjones. R. Mabrey, P. Marks. B. Feenaghly. SECOND ROW: M. Jones. W. Champion. K. Kahler, M. Alien, D. Johnson. S. Smith. J. Piggou, M. Williams. S. Imhof. M. Wane. C. Collier. S. Seeley. T. Wilson. C. McPadden. J. Whitney. THIRD ROW: Coach Coram. D. Anderson. E. Newsome. R. Rhodes. D. Stader. P. Groce. J. Stewart. C. Mozina. B. Oschner. C. Williams. P. Williams. D. Hokanson. J. Warmerdam. J. Zornick. B. Conway. T. Szoka. J. Reich. T. Clarke. R. Muska. W. Miller. J. Schlachtenhaufen. T. Climer. S. Brooks. C. Penrod. Head Coach Bazil. " H M f .. fffv pVit AB ' |HM fU»fV « " ' dBMv . |lR»fv 1« -%f -nf i f MEN ' S INDOOR TRACK ARMY OPPONENT 63 C.W. Post 32 63 N.Y. Tech 41 63 Seton Hall 38 79 Harvard 57 104 Cornell 32 69 Navy 67 Heptagonals - 4th Place CENTER: Clarke clears the bar in the high jump. RIGHT: Senior Mozina pushes for a lit- tle more m the l.SOO-Meter run. FAR RIGHT: Warmerdam soars to the top in the pole vault. The 1983 Men ' s Indoor Track team posted a perfect 6-0 record. Coach Ron Bazil and captain Charles Babers led Army to a fourth place finish at the Heptagonal track cham- pionships. Cardell Williams earned All-America honors in the 880-yard run, finishing third with a time of 1:51.74 during the NCAA Indoor track championships. At the Heps Williams won his third title in the 800-meter run, establish- ing a new Academy and Heptagonal record of 1:50.73. Blake Hawkey successfully defended his pole vault title by clearing 15 ' 8 " . In the 3200- meter relay, Williams, Jim Stewart, Chris Mozina and Brian Oschner combined to post a winning time of 7:26.75. l. • Bk. 260 1 «j Fl Soi WPP ffiP Women 4th At Heps The Women ' s Indoor Track team compiled a 2-1 record during dual meet competition, and finished fourth at the Heptagonal Champion- ships under the leadership of Coaches Bazil and Coram and Team Captain Kathy Schmidt. Tracy Han- Ion turned in the best performance by finishing first in three events. Hanlon accomplished the feat by taking the 55-meter hurdles in 8.12 seconds, the pentathlon with a score of 3777 points, and the long jump by leaping IS ' IO ' ! " . The marks in the long jump and pentathlon set both Academy and Heptagonal records. LEFT: Soulhworth clcar.s the bar in Ihe high jump. MIDDLE LEFT: McDonald and Phelps lead the pack. MIDDLE RIGHT: Lenio and McDonald running one-two. WOMEN ' S INDOOR TRACK ARMY OPPONENT | 60 Cornell 40 49 New York Tech 59 49 Fordham 13 Heptagonals - 4th Place Pf -•• ' Sfl ' IRM) (kBM «HNV r».M tP- MRr " " |BH »H|; my m " ' BM uiN? «M) mif lit S -• " .s, m- :i , .--. .■rj FIRST ROW: M List T Hanlon, S. Stephen. ' . K. Schmidl (Captain). L. .lack.son. A. p orre.- ler. K. Hall. M. Collin.s SECOND ROW: A. McDonald. M. Walla. M. Fmnc.- . ' v. K. Phclp.s. S. Green. L. Purnell. L. Fleming. L. t.ougee THIRD ROW: Coach Coram. Q. t eierson. T. Soulhworth A Buckingham. K. Turner. M. Gibb.s. C. Guarino, .]. McDonald. T. Schiffer. L. l.esiour. A. Chiarella. Head Coach Bazil Basketball Men Advance To MAAC Semi-finals V MEN ' S BASKETBALL ARMY OPPONENT J 38 St. John ' s 81 51 St. Mary ' s 61 68 RPI 42 49 Siena 65 59 U. S. Merchant Marine Academy 51 73 Yale 70 52 Dayton 73 63 Dartmouth 62 59 Harvard 67 47 Fordham 62 55 Fairfield 60 66 lona 77 57 Manhattan 60 45 St. Peter ' s 81 66 Wagner 66 67 Northeastern 55 51 Fordham 52 82 Holy Cross 84 85 St. Francis 71 57 Fairfield 55 72 lona 81 91 Central Connecticut 85 68 Manhattan 65 52 St. Peter ' s 65 64 Colgate 78 57 Manhattanville 48 69 Navy 80 74 Manhattan 69 65 lona 53 With a new head coach, Les Wolhke, and an emphasis on ba- sics, the Army Basketball Team made marked improvement this season. Ranked nationally in Free Throw Percentage, the team sur- prised many by advancing to the MAAC semi-finals. Army was a scrappy team that forced oppo- nents to pay for their victories. Team captain Paul Mongan led a talented line-up onto the floor. In- cluded were All-MAAC guard Randy Cozzens and plebe Kenny Schwartz, who was runner-up for MAAC Rookie of the Year. RIGHT: Pearson puts up a " touch " shot for two. BELOW: Melcher leads the fast break for Army. BELOW RIGHT: Cobb drives to the hoop. ' -) L% 7 Ike tei m imitliE iotdssi records !t SCO mgar ,1 . FIRST ROW: [) Schhlt. .1. Ry.scavage. R. Cozzens. M. Mirhaelsen. P. Appleman. K Schwartz. F. Aquilar. D. O ' Donnell. P. Popovich. SECOND ROW: Head Coach Wothke. Coach Skihinski. Coach Avers. S Kellv. R. Pitulej. .1. Bclanger. S. Hendershot. S. MilHren, M. Elhs. P. Mongan (captain). I). Ahrccht. J. Morns. R. Ogden. MA.I Rrcnnan (OR). LT Doty. Coach Fertig. E W; I ' f.: The Army Women ' s Basketball team is in an envious position. Al- though its record was below .500 this past season, no one is being lost to graduation. With this season ' s ex- perience, the team of 7 freshmen. 3 sophomores, and 3 juniors should be a powerhouse. The team was led by co-captains Alma Cobb and Melody Smith. Smith established two Academy re- cords scoring 36 points in one game and 429 points for the season. Ot her records were established by two freshman. Pat Melcher had 18 as- sists in one game while Pam Pearson had 19 rebounds in a single game. Pearson led the team in rebounding with a 9.3 average while Smith held the scoring lead with a 16.5 points per game average. FIRST BOW: Coarh Arluri. Head Coach .lohn.son. Coach Ruckman. SECOND ROW: .1. Taaffc. M. Sturgeon, D. Hippclmcyer. M. Smith (co-caplain). S. Miller. A. Cobb (co-caplain), J. Del- gionio, F. Strcbock. P. Poar.son, M. Hu.slon. K. Short. J. Mochirnger. S. Miguel. L. Clark. P. Molchor. D. Davi.s. LTC S. Burncv (OR), WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL ARMY OPPONENT 72 New Hampshire 53 Siena 49 Syracuse 61 Montclair State 88 Howard 60 Florida State 54 St. Francis 73 Massachusetts 67 Vermont 71 Fairfield 50 Montclair 83 Maine 53 Manhattan 46 Hofstra 37 St. Peter ' s 61 C. W. Post 55 Rhode Island 51 lona 49 St. John ' s 71 Fordham 53 Fairfield 52 Manhattan 45 Harvard 42 St. Peter ' s 54 lona 64 Navy 52 49 55 75 55 69 69 62 62 61 66 54 71 48 78 45 70 57 63 61 76 74 38 56 46 69 ABOVE: Junior Randy Cozzens was Army ' s all-around lop performer leading the team in scoring, assists, steals, and free-throw percentage. Averaging 16.7 points per game. Randy scored 484 points to place him ninth on the Army all-lime single season scoring list. Cozzens also led the learn in scoring in 16 games and in rebounds in 9 games. A superior season by anyone ' s standards! Lady Knights Look Ahead To Next Year 263 Ar Army ' s Basketball Future Looks Bright Top- A lumpcr from the rornor gels two for Ihc cagcrs. ABOVE LEFT: Delgiorno fighls off a defender lo gel poinls for Ihc Lady Knighls. ABOVE CENTER: Cobb hils ihc offensive boards. ABOVE RIGHT: Pearson goes for a sleal while Delgiorno moves in behind lo defend. 265 Swimming: Women Send Trio To Nationals FIRST BOW: K. Carrol. M. Morin. J. Toffen, M. Smith. P. Edmond. SECOND ROW: M. Hagan. L. Falmioiio. K. Lunsford. D. Lane. J. Cain (captain). D. Delawter. C Gayagas. THIRD ROW: A. Stouffer. E. Lind. L. Schmidt. C. Elliot. E. Fitzgerald. A. Mclntyre E Kempisty. M. Hernandez. FOURTH ROW: CPT Enright, MAJ McEldowney. Coach Tendy. Coach Ryan Coach Bosse Coach Spangler. Coach Hooper. LTC Jenks (OR). W ARMY t ' % WOMEN ' S SWIMMING ARMY OPPONENT i 52 Boston College 97 72 Monmouth 77 51 Cornell 98 1 55 LaSalle 92 88 Binghamton 61 59 St. John ' s 90 83 Manhattanville 58 88 Montclair State 60 81 East Stroudsburg 68 53 Bucknell 91 62 Navy 87 88 Fairfield 51 , 266 RIGHT: Hagan shows excellent form in her first year of diving. The Women ' s Swimming team showeci that hard work and determi- nation yield positive results. The team had a slow start, but came back strong after 1st semester and won the first annual Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference Championships meet. Elaine Kempisty, Katie Luns- ford and Lisa Palmiotto qualified for the National meet held at Long Beach, CA. The three national swimmers led the team throughout the season with strong perfor- mances. Molly Hagan, the team ' s best diver, contributed to Army ' s great improvement during her first season as a competitive diver. All members of the team made great strides during the season and, with no losses to graduation, the team ap- pears strong for the future. k; I I ' OP:! ftefit SOW; If» f? I Five Men Go To Nationals The Army swim team got off to a fast start this year by defeating tough Syracuse and Cornel! teams, and just missing Harvard, a peren- nial powerhouse in a close 1-point decision. Disappointing losses to Princeton, Dartmouth, and Navy lowered the season ' s record to 9 wins, 5 losses. Army closed out the season by sending two swimmers to senior nationals, and three swim- mers to junior nationals. Andy Mar- tin and Jerry Schlabach highlighted the season by winning the 100 and 200 backstroke events respectively at the Eastern Seaboard Champion- ships. These two, as well as Norbert Klopsch, established academy re- cords in the backstroke events and the 100 freestyle. MEN ' S SWIMMING OPPONENT Fordham Syracuse Cornell Monmouth Harvard Yale Princeton Columbia Rutgers Dartmouth Villanova Pennsylvania Brown Navy 41 51 45 50 57 46 74 65 35 58 38 41 46 65 ■nr ■■i i II Ai.i|; ... ii i isiiaii S4.- ■ ' T J ,i - ' «V tf " X nV. 1 % iJ ARMY SRr i VTVG AMD DIVIKG 1 TOP: Shulzmeisler shows the determination that helped Army to a 9-5 record. CENTER: Quackenbu.sh pushes hard as he approaches the finish. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: G Morion. E. Yordan. M. Flanagan. D. Anderson. P. Rodney. S. Waller. B. Fraven. A. Arnholl. J, Baum. D. Puelt. C. McLoed. SECOND ROW: J. Jenks. M. Currv. J. Lazar. D. Lobeda. J. Anibal. S. Roesler. G. Cook. T. Martin (captain). M. Young. S. Roesler. M. Visosky. B. Dougherty. M. Cashin. P. Edmond. MA,J McEldowncv. THIRD ROW: CPT Enrighl. C. Carroll. Coach Tendy. B. Wycoff, G. Ford, K. Wincinger. J. Martin. B. Peterson. N. Klopsch. J. Quac ' kenbush, .J. Schlabach. R. Krall. FOURTH ROW: Coach Ryan. Coach Hooper. J. Buss, J. Hojnacki. K. Casey. K. Heller. A. Martin. J. Berlin, E. Judkins, S. Schutzmeister. J. Shadwick. J. Sullenberger, D. Mowry. Coach Bosse, Coach Spangler. LTC Jenks (OR). 267 BELOW: Doug Garmer shows off his form on the high bar. He also vaulted to 28th place at the NCAA Championships and tied an Acade- my record. RIGHT: Team-captain Rick Ges- ing led the team to a new Academy record with a team score of 261.00 against Syracuse. GYMNASTICS SEASON RECORD 1 ARMY OPPONENT | 242.00 Cortland 221.00 244.55 LIU 226.95 252.40 Massachusetts 254.60 240.65 Lowell 214.40 250.65 East Stroudsburg 251.20 249.20 Temple 210.35 254.80 Springfield 247.45 261.00 Syracuse 270.25 254.00 Southern Connecticut 269.70 240.75 Navy 258.30 226.80 Princeton 185.40 255.10 Pittsburgh 267.45 255.10 Farmingdale 224.75 Farmingdale Invitational-4th Place 1 Puerto Rico Competition-lst Place | Eastern League Championship- 6th 1 Place RIGHT: Bruce Dempsey ' s performance on the parallel bars earned him Gth place at the Eastern Championships with an 8.85. FAR RIGHT: Mike Smith set high hopes for the future as he tied an Academy record for the vault with a 9.70. Gymnasts Post Winning Record For The Ninth Consecutive Year Led by the consistent performances of seniors Rick Gesing, Bruce Demp- sey, and Ed Loomis, Army conclud- ed another winning season, the ninth straight under head coach Ned Crossley. This season saw many re- cords fall including overall team score (261.00) and Ed Loomis ' 9.40 on the pommel horse. Junior Doug Garmer and freshman Mike Smith tied the Academy record for the vault with a 9.70 while Garmer also tied the Academy record for floor exercise with a 9.45. A successful two-week training trip to Puerto Rico was capped off by a victory over the Puerto Rican Na- tional Team. Army Gymnasts took five first places in that competition. Freshman sensations Jeff Baum, Mike Bertha, Sean Kenna, Dave Ko- such, and Mike Smith gained varsity experience and will be the founda- tion of Army ' s success for the next few years. LEFT: Loomis earned second place at the Eastern Championships with a 9.40 on the pommel horse. BELOW: FIRST ROW: MAJ Mitchell, LT Adams, S. Minear, S. Kenna. J. Baum, M. Smith, M. Bertha, D. Garmer. T. Sawyer, A. Dempsey, T. Szurly, Coach Cross- ley. SECOND ROW: MAJ Casey, R. Vandewalle, C. Thompson, C. Bantug, T. Kel- ley, H. Thornton. B. Dempsey, R. Gesing (cap- tain), D. Kosuch, P. Lafleur. M. Merritt, T. McCann. CPT Wilcox. CPT Rutherford (OR). THIRD ROW: CPT Pierce, D. Tidwell, M. Miller, F. Kennedy, D. Kelly, N. Costello, J. Cho. J. Ashton, W. Coffert, D. Fulton. D. Ed- wards, G. Williams. y Army Squash Team Ranked 8th In Nation -Topple Pennsylvania For The First Time In Twenty Years. !• The Army Squash team returned only four lettermen to the courts this year. Expectations were low for this inexperienced team, but a great deal of young talent enabled them to put together a tremendous record of 12-5. The season had a number of high- lights including the A-team cham- pionship at the Navy Invitational, a win over the University of Pennsyl- vania (the first since 1963), and a successful trip to Bermuda over Christmas. The season ended on a high note as the team improved its ranking to number eight in the nation. Team Captain Dan Kellas was ranked thir- teenth in the country making him a second team Ail-American. SQUASH ARMY Opponent 8 Fordham 1 9 Amherst 8 Wesleyan 1 8 Lehigh 1 Princeton 9 Harvard 9 5 Pennsylvania 4 8 Rochester 1 7 Cornell 2 3 Franklin Marshall 6 8 Columbia 1 7 Dartmouth 2 Yale 9 8 Stony Brook 1 9 Vassar 9 Lehigh 3 Navy 6 i ne.ti TOP AND ABOVE RIGHT: Dan Kellas and Doug Fnedly warm up before a big match. ABOVE: Pete Brual about to return a shot to teammate Rich Clarke. 271 Skaters Win 25 To Set Academy Record FIRST ROW- J Stenson D Knowllon G. McAvoy. B. Shea. D. Cox (captain). B. Colter. B. McCarthy. T. King. J. Snow. SECOND ROW-S Hoar MAJRolf ' (OR) J Panalhera (trainer), M. Messina. T. Moran. T. Hanley. S. Oborsky. C. Rizzo. F. Vana. J. VonWald. P. Galga ' y LTC L Wheeler J. Riiey (head coach). THIRD ROW: LTC Posner (team doctor). B. Maddalena. M. Kapsahs. F. Schumacher, D Macbonald J. Malloy. M. Symes. R. Craig. J. Depinto. J. Knowlton. MAJ Greenwalt (OR). Hockey was at its finest at West Point this year. Under the leader- ship of Coach Jack Riley and team captain Dan Cox the team set an Academy record with 25 wins. At the start of the season, it did not ap- pear that the team would achieve such heights. After 10 games it was only 3-6-1. However, by mid-season, this improved to 10-9-1 and never turned back. The skaters came with- in two games of another record by winning 11 straight games. The big- gest of these victories came when Army defeated Brown and North- eastern (both Division I powers) m the same week. The team put the icing on this fine season by success- fully defending its Kent State Tour- nament title. The season was a fit- ting end for the fine careers of Dan Cox, Brian Cotter, Jeff Snow, Bill Maddalena. and Dave Zydanowicz ' . LEFT: Army fights for position in front of the Brown goiil. BELOW: Snow makes a diving save for the Knights. MIDDLE: Shea cele- brates after an Army goal. BOTTOM: Spray- ing ICC, Army advances against Urown. HOCKEY ARMY OPPONENT 17 Kent State 3 10 Kent State 2 7 Elmira 3 St. Lawrence 2 4 Westfield State 5 3 4 Oswego Brown 3 10 2 Lowell 6 5 Union 8 5 Connecticut 4 8 Bowdoin 4 12 2 Upsala St. Nick ' s 2 3 10 Farmingham 3 10 Ryerson Tech 2 4 Ryerson Tech 5 2 7 1 Boston College Colby Merrimack 6 6 . 8 5 lona 2 8 Cortland 4 1 5 Cortland 3 3 Brown 2 6 Hamilton 4 6 Northeastern 5 10 Williams 2 10 CMR 2 6 6 Bentley St. Anselm ' s 4 8 A merican International 3 | 2 RMC 3 8 2 10 Upsala Holy Cross lona 2 1 3 5 Lake Forest 4 273 B9 %t Army Hockey ' s , Fast-Paced, . W Hard-Hitting W J Ja Style of Play Ices Opponents BIGHT: Shea looks for the puck and some additional I I ABOVE: Cox awaits the pass from his teammates. RIGHT: The defensive pressure is lough, hut Moran handles it with ease. FAR RIGHT-TOP: Slen.son de- fends the ARMY goal. BOTTOM: Shea skillfully skates across the rink. BOTTOM RIGHT: Kapsaii stick handles the puck toward the goal. 274 PISTOL ARMY OPPONENT 1 2061 Univ. of Texas 1877 Texas A M 1966 Texas Austin 2 1825 Texas Austin ROTC 1772 Texas- Arlington 2042 Sam Houston 1 2018 Texas-Arlington 2 1852 Sam Houston 2 1807 5385 Air Force 5386 3086 N.J. Inst, of Tech 2686 Worcester Tech 2714 3074 Ohio 2863 3100 U.S. Coast Guard 2950 3085 Citadel 3094 MIT 3091 RPI 2489 7262 Navy 7748 Sectiona Is - 1st Place RIGHT: Leon Moores takes aim in free pislol compeliUon BELOW RIGHT: FIRST ROW: G. Wnghl, R. Birchfield. E. Wenlworth, M. Belcher. M. Moreno. R. Ames. SECOND ROW: G. Cumbey. B. Anderson. R. Rynne. F. Clark. L. Moores. R. Thompson. J. White. R. P osl. J. Keiser. THIRD ROW: MAJ Reid. T. Voorhees. C. Kiinkmueller, E. Segundo. S. Clark. MSG McClellen. J. Sutton. D. Booth, S. Witkowski. .1. Creamer. R. Shellon. CPT Faith. The 1983 Army Pistol team had an outstanding year compiling a 13-4 record. The team set an Academy record by winning 42 consecutive matches, however, the streak was snapped by Air Force early in the season. The Pistol team, led by Coach MSG McClellan and captain Ed Went- worth, also turned an excellent per- formance during the National Rifle Association Collegiate Pistol Cham- pionships. At the meet, held at West Point, the team finished second in free pistol, third in standard pistol, and fourth in air pistol. Richard Shelton provided Army ' s best effort in free pistol with a score of 524. He also had the second highest finish in air pistol with a score of 363. Pistol Team Is A Winner 276 TOP: FIRST ROW: G. Nyfeler, M. Leek, J. Moeller. J. Timmer. D. Fouser. J. Hall. SEC- OND ROW: MAJ Maertens. S. Prihoda, B. Martin. D. Cannella. D. Rizika, J. Chacon. B. Kaelin, R. Barush. M. Green. K. Marcyes. Coach Hamill. ABOVE: Team Captain Tim- mer was able to smile after the Rifle Team lost only one match and was victorious against arch-rival Navy by a margin of six points to finish as the fifth ranked team in the nation. The Army Rifle team compiled an 11-1 record during the winter season and trimmed rival Navy by six points. The Cadets had a score of 7559, a new Academy record. Coach Ken Hammill ' s squad also fin- ished fifth during the NCAA Rifle Championships. Dave Cannella ' 84 and Rhonda Barush ' 86 led the Ca- dets. Cannella took runner-up hon- ors during the air rifle competition at the NCAA championships with a score of 386, a new Academy record. He also led Army during the team smallbore event with an 1160 score. For his efforts he was selected a first team Ail-American for the third year in succession. Barush finished third in air rifle with a 386 score, sharing the Academy record with Cannella. She also fired an 1150 in smallbore to place 16th among the top competitors. Barush was a second team All-America se- lection. RIFLE ARMY OPPONENT 4502 Philadelphia College of Pharmacy and Science 4250 2445 Air Force 2249 Penn State 2128 6039 St. John ' s 5853 King ' s College 5848 4565 Dartmouth 4224 Coast Guard 4223 6072 West Virginia 6144 2261 William and Mary 2136 4526 Lehigh 4384 7559 Navy 7553 6045 MIT 5856 Eastern Kentucky Invitational: Free - 3rd Place Air - 3rd Place Xavier Invitational: Free - 5th Place Air - 4th Place NRA Sectionals - 1st Place West Point Invitational - 1st Place NCAA: Overall - 5th Place Air - 4th Place Small Bore - 5th Place Rifle Takes Fifth Place At NCAA Rifle Championships; Wins West Point Invitational 277 WSBSsmmsmmBm Men ' s Tennis Team Wins Second Metro MEN ' S TENNIS ARMY OPPONENT 5 Albany 4 9 RPI 9 Siena 7 Lafayette 2 6 St. John ' s 3 4 Massachusetts 5 2 Baylor 7 8 Texas (Arlington) 1 5 Brookhaven 8 Drury 1 Harvard 9 9 Wesleyan Columbia 9 Pennsylvania 9 5 East Stroudsburg 4 1 Yale 8 2 Brown 7 8 Upsala 1 8 Brown 1 9 Ithaca 1 Cornell 8 9 Stony Brook 4 Navy 5 2 Princeton 7 7 lona 2 7 Trinity 2 4 Dartmouth 5 Metro Atl antic Conference Championships-lst Place | Eastern Ii ntercollegiate Tournament-lst Place 280 TOP CENTER: Hayno pla s ihe baseline with a strong forehand. TOP RIGHT: Bell returns with a two-hanrlod backhand. RIGHT: Wilson powers in a first serve. ABOVE RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Coach As- saiantc, C. Wilson. R. Krossin. D. Beach, G. Havne. G. Geczv, C. Deal. S. Quick. J. Bell. SECOND ROW: I.TC Fishburn, MA.I Mal- kemes. D. Holly, J. Garrily, J. Etlerbeek, S. Poirer, S. Gra .iano. J. Lawson. 1 " . Wilson. M. Gibbons The 1982-83 Men ' s Tennis team posted a 16-11 record during the fail and spring seasons. Coach Assaianle and Captain Wayne Gcczy led Army to a second consecutive Metro At- lantic Athletic Conference title. Su- perior performances were turned in by Ted Wilson (19-8). .Ion Bell (14-.5). and Grant W, Hayne (17-7), In win- ning the MAAC title at the Forest Hills Tennis Club, the team also cap- tured three singles and two doubles titles. Wilson, Hayne and Scott Poirer won in singles competition, while Ted and Chris Wilson com- bined to take the Number 1 poisition and Poirer and Dwighl Beach were victorious at the Number 3 position. W. I w o A - { 1 WOMEN ' S TENNIS ARMY OPPONENT 4 Concordia 5 4 Wagner 5 3 Barnard 6 2 St. John ' s 7 8 C.W. Post 1 9 Western Connecticut Cornell 9 Vassar 7 1 William Patterson 7 2 Binghamton 7 9 lona 7 Albany 2 9 C.W. Post 4 St. John ' s 5 Fordham 9 1 Concordia 8 7 Hofstra 2 William Patterson 9 5 New York University 4 ABOVE LEFT: Coach Caslellano. Kim Dee. and MAJ Morns LEFT: FIRST ROW: K. Ste- vens. K. Powell. L. True. S. Kohli. J. Ruffmg. S Meckfesscl, K. Spaulding. L. Lavton. SEC- OND ROW: MA.J Morns. V. Zalles! K. Dee. C. Spaulding. D. Painlcr, P. Burchell. H. Lane, D. Leese. LT Caslalleno. BELOW LEFT: Sue Meckfessel will be next year ' s captain. Women ' s Tennis achieved a 5-5 re- cord in the Spring to bring the over- all mark to 7-12 for the season. The team suffered several tough losses early in the fall due to a lack of match experience. This was reflect- ed in a team roster consisting of five freshmen, four sophomores, two ju- niors, and one senior. The highlights of the season included a fourth place finish in the New York State AIAW Division II Championships, the Spring trip to Orlando, and the near upset of St. John ' s, the reigning New York State Division I Champion. The Team Captain, Kim Dee. pro- vided outstanding leadership and in- spiration. Lelia True moved up from 4 to play the tough 1 position for the entire season. Sue Meckfessel posted a 6-4 record at the 3 slot. Lisa Layton had the best record on the team with a 10-8 mark. Diane Leese, the squad ' s most improved player, finished with a 5-3 record at 6. Kristin Powell and Melody Smith also finished with winning re- cords in the Spring. The entire team benefitted from the time and effort devoted by Coach Castellano, MAJ Morris, MAJ Kramer, Mr. Forbes, Coach Wright, and Mrs. Cotterman. Women Enjoy Strong Spring Finish 7-12 281 ABOVE: Poirier follows the ball to his racket. ABOVE RIGHT: Lclia True shows true de- termination. RIGHT: Powell employs a two- handed backhand. Army Tennis: Men ' s Winning Attitude In The Fall Carries Into The Spring; Women ' s Season Shows Promise Of Future Success RIGHT: Rubino at the lop of his swing. FAB RIGHT: Rubino addresses the ball. GOLF ARMY 382 409 409 409 389 389 389 OPPONENT Air Force 391 Salem State 415 Boston College 414 Lafayette 425 University of Connecticut 389 Skidmore 409 Navy 389 Navy Invitational- 10th Place West Point Invitational - 3rd Place Penn Invitational - 6th Place Metro ' s - 1st Place District II ' s - 3rd Place Florida International Sunshine Invitational - 7th Place Winner, 6th man i I ABOVK: Hornck follows through on his swing. CENTER: AcTopling the MAAC first place trophy are M.A..I Askew, Dnroil. Shuster. Vana. liernck. Coodndge. ( " lark, and MA.I Swannark. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: O. Goodling. J. Shu.s- tcr. S. Dri.scoll. M. Cormier. R. Lott.G. Herrick, V. Maslak, SECOND ROW: Coach J. Moans. R. Smith. S. Fleming. M. Goodridge. L. Munoz. F. Vana. R. Ruhmo. V. Clark. i An Sec 284 I A J, »» " ' ■ J TOP: Sieve Dnscoll receives congralulations from Ihe Navy Coach. ABOVE: Robert LoU hits a beautiful shot. ABOVE: Team Captain Bob Smith chips onto the green. The 1983 Golf Team had a successful fall season. Led by innovative Coach John Means, Army Golf ranked among the top one percent of all teams in the East Coast Athletic Conference. Team standouts includ- ed Team Captain Bob Smith, Steve Driscoll, Dave Gooding, Frank Vana, and Rob Rubino. Season high- lights included a third place finish in the West Point Invitational against 26 teams and a fifth place finish in the ECACs. Gooding had the finest individual performance of the fall in the James Madison Invitational by finishing fourth among some of the nation ' s finest collegiate golfers. The Golf Team also enjoyed a suc- cessful spring season by compiling a 6-1 record. The only dual meet loss came against Navy during the sea- son finale. Navy won, however, in an one-hole playoff after the score was deadlocked following regula- tion play. Army won its second straight Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference title as the team finished third in the District II Champion- ships, third at the West Point Spring Invitational, and fourth in the Northeastern Intercollegiate Cham- pionships. One of the top individual efforts of the spring season came from Frank Vana as he won the medalist title during the MAAC Championship. Army Golf Takes Second Consecutive Metro Title 285 I ' B T SBH i P 1 WOMEN ' S OUTDOOR TRACK ARMY OPPONENT 89 Syracuse 43 76 St. John ' s 41 Heptagonals - 5th Place ABOVE: FIRST ROW: T. Hanlon. S. Ste- phens, S. Lenio, K. Hall. M. Gibbs. SECOND ROW: A. Buckingham. J. MacDonald. T. Southworth. K. Phelps. M. Collins. THIRD ROW: L. Purnell. K. Turner. S. Green. L. Le- sieur. FOURTH ROW: P. Pearson, T. Schiffer, A. Chiarella. FIFTH ROW: Coach Coram. LEFT: During the NCAA Champion- ships, Hanlon hurdled her way to a berth as an All American in the Heptathlon event. RIGHT: Kahler was Army ' s second best long jumper behind senior Kulik. BELOW RIGHT: Fleming strides out the last leg of the 1.500-meter race in perfect form. Despite great individual perfor- mances, the Men ' s team managed only a 1-2 record in dual meets. Army ' s sixth place finish at the Hep- tagonal Championships was paced by seniors Cardell Williams and Blake Hawley. Williams successful- ly defended his 800-meter title by winning the event in 1:51.27. Haw- ley also successfully defended his pole vault title by clearing 16 ' 5 y. " . At the IC4A meet, Williams ' time of 1:47.81 in the 800-meters set a new USMA record. This propelled him to the NCAA meet where he attained All-America honors by lowering his own Academy mark in the 800-me- ters to 1:47.64. The Women ' s Track Team season included a 2-0 mark and outstanding performances by key members. Tra- cy Hanlon set a new Academy re- cord of 5402 points and finished sec- ond in the heptathlon event at the NCAA Division II Championships. The long jump mark was set at 19 ' 8 " by freshman Pam Pearson in the NCAA qualifying rounds. Also at the NCAAs, Ann Buckingham quali- fied for the high jump finals, but had to settle for 12th place. 286 «0¥[ " pioih an All-Am im ihr ' a-pac fcm ii Sttaidi Hawley, lltCarie Wf, C 80W;T JoiU.li f ' Pen, WGHTl ABOVE: Szoka seems intent on catching up to the Orangeman from Syracuse m the 4 X 400 meter relay race. ABOVE RIGHT: All-Amencan Cardell Williams leads the trio through the first 300 meters in the fast-paced 800-Mcter run on the Shea Sta- dium track. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: R. Peller, D. Johnson. K. Kahler. K. Switala, C. Mozina. D. Stader. B. Conway. SECOND ROW: D. Anderson. J. Kelleher. T. Schmidt. T. Kulik, S. Seeley. C. Babers, B. Hawley. THIRD ROW: R. DeLeon. W. McCarley. T. Wilson. J. Posusney. S. Im- hoff. C. " Williams, J. Reich. FOURTH ROW: T. Chmer. W. Miller. S. Thomas. R. Mabrev. J. Stewart. J. Slanjones. T. Clarke " . FIFTH ROW: E. Motley. J. Pig- gott. J. Whitney. SIXTH ROW: D. Roid. S. Brooks. T. Steele. R. Howard. J. Molloy. C. McPadden. SEVENTH ROW: B. Reuben. C. Pcnrod. M. Williams. P. Groce. EIGHTH ROW: R. Rhodes. E. Newsome, T. Szoka. P. Williams. 287 I? II Stickmen Win 11 Tie USMA ' Record The Army Lacrosse Team turned in one of its finest efforts in history by compiling an 1 1-3 record. The 1 1 vic- tories equal an Academy record for the most wins in a season, first set in 1971. Coach Dick Edell ' s squad was ranked fourth in the nation and gained an NCAA play-off berth for the third consecutive year and the fourth since Edell took over the coaching reins in 1977. The regular season was highlighted by a 9-6 win over Syracuse. This victory made the Cadets the only team in t he na- tion to defeat the Orangemen, who went on to win the National Cham- pionship. LACROSSE ARMY 16 Yale OPPONENT 8 22 Montclair State 13 Brown 9 Hofstra 9 Navy 12 C. W. Post 6 Johns Hopkins 17 Penn State 9 Syracuse 15 Bucknell 9 Massachusetts 15 Boston College 9 Rutgers 6 North Carolina (NCAA Playoffs) !?» i5T.-.iH iSIPOn lS: Ol» «l ■ ' - ' iJB :l7 ;6 9 , u•®. ' ° " -•: ,s . TOP: Giordano is about to score one of his three goals in Army ' s thrilhng upset of national champion Syracuse. MIDDLE: One of the nine goals scored in the 9-6 win over Syracuse. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: C. Cole, N. Bcllucci. E. Korvin, R.Cavanaugh. P. O ' Sullivan, W. Schiffer, M. Jackson, R. Koehler. P. Cino. W. Koshanskv. J. Marziale. P. Daly. R. Hovncs. R. Crawford, T. Sleinagle. J. Baldini. SECOND ROW: M. Turner. S. Dahl. C. Zupa. K. Crowell, D. Dowd. T. Donovan. D. Schultz. M. Riccardi. P. Salil. J. Weissman. P. Short, .1. Harrcn, W. Rabbitt, R. McArdle. S. Reider. H. Jackson, COL Ram.sden (OR). THIRD ROW: MAJ Hoffstelter. MAJ Armbruster, P. Sanders. G. Slabowski, T. Orsini, J. Combs, F. Giordano. J. Hbcrti, F. Smith. W. Bauer. P. Dcvereau.x. R. Sajkoski. R. Gilmartin, R. Turrini. V. Marchionni, Coach Slafkosky, Coach Dick Edell. 286 Am While Army was posting its out- standing record, several team mem- bers gained national recognition. At- tackman Frank Girodano and goalie George Slabowski were selected First Team All-American. Giordano led Army in scoring with 30 goals and 22 assists for a total of 52 points. Included in this were 3 goals and 2 assists in Army ' s stunning upset of Syracuse. Slabowski allowed just 73 goals while making 154 saves to get himself on the First Team after re- ceiving Honorable Mention recogni- tion the past two seasons. Also gain- ing All-America berths were defen- seman Mike Riccardi and attack- man Paul Cino who made the second and third teams, respectively. Soph- omore midfielder P.J. O ' Sullivan was an Honorable Mention pick. He was second on the team in scoring with 22 goals and 5 assists for a total of 27 points. In the NCAA playoffs, the Cadets had the misfortune of drawing de- fending national champion North Carolina in the first round. Despite fine efforts by Slabowski (who had 18 saves), Giordano (who had 3 goals), and the entire team, the West Pointers fell to the Tar Heels, 12-6. This loss cannot detract from the fine season turned in by the squad. With only two regular season losses, the team finished fourth in the na- tion. The victory over the eventual NCAA Champion Syracuse proved that the Cadets were as good as any team in the nation. TOP: Army won this face-off and the game again.st Massachu.selts. ABOVE: Giordano was named to the first team All-America squad after leading all Army scorers with 30 goals and 22 assists in only 15 games. 289 1983 Army Lacrosse Season: ' ' One Of The Best Seasons Since I Have Been Here ' Head Coach Dick Edell I ' T ABOVE: After making one of his many saves against Johns Hopkins at Baltimore. Army ' s All-American goahe. George Slahowski. at- tempts to elude his pursuer. LEFT: Marziale ( 2) and Hoynes ( 20) try to entice the I ' ni- versily of Massachusetts ' goahe into making a costly error. OPPOSITE: TOP LEFT: Ball control was a key to Army ' s suc cessful sea- son. MIDDLE LEFT: Crawford is momentar- ily halted in his progress toward the goal. TOP RIGHT: Midfielder O ' Sullivan races around an opponent to find an opening in the crease. RIGHT: The win against eventual NCAA Champion Syracuse was one of the most exciting lacrosse games ever played at Michie Stadium. 290 ».m % I ; i , « mwi . r wi»- M -: Army Wins Last 6 But Is Halted In NCAA ' s BELOW: Riccardi wards off a Massachussels attack. Riceardi was a second-team All-Amencan. BOTTOM LEFT: O ' Sullivan shows the aggressiveness that made him an honorable mention All-American as a sophomore. BOTTOM RIGHT: Giordano leaves his feet to make a shot. TOP: Slabowski makes one of his 154 saves. He all owed only 73 goals on his way lo be- coming an All-Amencan. LEFT: O ' Sullivan fires a goal. He was Army ' s second leading scorer with 22 goals and .5 assists. ABOVE: O ' Sullivan leads an Army attack. 293 Weather Played Havoc With Softball Schedule I BELOW: Foss gets an easy out at first while Stocker looks on. BOTTOM: Harris awaits a pitch against Wagner. , 294 le ' • " . pie: N — •m ' t.i ABOVE: Arens sprinls back to first on an allempted pick-off by the catcher. LEFT: Stocker led the team with a 1.55 ERA. Softball had a lough season, battling the weather as well as the opposi- tion. Four regular games and four exhibitions were cancelled due to rain. The spirit of the team, howev- er, could not be dampened. Led by team captain Eileen Mulhol- land, Army always put forth its best effort. In this rebuilding season some younger players turned in great performances. Louise Chris- man ( ' 84) led the team with a whop- ping .371 batting average while Sue Miguel ( ' 84) was second with a .313. Jill Schurtz ( ' 86) was the workhorse of the pitching staff with 72 innings pitched and a great 1.75 ERA. Al- though this ERA was low, Lori Stocker led the team with an out- standing 1.55 ERA. 295 RIGHT: Second Classman Chrisman led all players with a .371 balling average. FAR RIGHT: Freshman Schurlz emerged as Ihe leam ' s lop pilcher during Ihe season. BE- LOW RIGHT: Thrid Baseman Campbell crouches down lo field a grounder. BOTTOM: Ganoe watches the action from her left field position. SOFTBALL AR lY OPPONENT 1 Sacred Heart 5 4 Akron 2 1 C.W. Post 9 1 1 3 Quinnipac Quinnipac St. Peter ' s 6 10 St. John ' s 2 Connecticut 7 1 Connecticut 3 7 Long Island 4 2 1 1 Adelphi Adelphi Coast Guard 4 3 2 lona 4 Ithaca 6 Ithaca 5 11 Lehman 4 22 Manhattanville 5 Colgate Colgate 8 7 1 7 Wagner Wagner 6 8 296 ' Tv v l»i t ...J. ,..;;. A i| .J m % 1 i • ABOVE: FIRST ROW: L. Chrisman, M. Di- vis, E. Mulholland, P. Laneri, J. Campbell, L. Rilaccio. SECOND ROW: L. Young. J. Schurlz, C. Foss. M. Ganoe, L. Slocker, D. Walker. CPT Zarl. THIRD ROW: J. Taaffe (Trainer), CPT Quinn (Coach), K. McKenzie. B. Kinder. C. Harris. S. Miguel. CPT Drach (OR). FOURTH ROW: B. Arens, K. Leary. RIGHT: Arens. Stocker. Walker, and Divis hold an infield meeling on the pitcher ' s mound. Although the Army Women ' s Softball Team did not have a winning record, the season was highlighted in the spring by a 1-0 win over the Coast Guard Academy as well as five oth- er victories. The 22-game season was marred by a series of injuries to starting players such as ..3.50 hitter Sue Miguel and catcher Cynthia Harris that took away from the effectiveness of the team. Outstanding performances in- cluded a .371 batting average by centerfielder Louise Chrisman and the consistent play of infielder Cindy Foss. Freshman pitcher Jill Schurtz and sophomore Lori Stocker also formed the core of the Army pitching staff. Team Builds With Youth And Talent ( y-: : 15 is w mtsTPOjj; ri - RIGHT: Balule follows Ihe path of his drive to center against St. Francis. BASEBALL ARMY Opponent 15 Georgetown 2 4 Tampa 4 8 South Florida 1 4 Eckerd 6 1 Air Force 10 6 Cortland State 5 9 Brooklyn College 8 6 Long Island University 12 6 New York Tech 9 3 Wagner 6 6 St. Peter ' s 11 14 John Jay 3 4 John Jay 2 13 Manhattan 3 1 St. Francis 5 3 Columbia 1 Columbia 2 1 Pennsylvania 2 3 Pennsylvania 11 1 Detroit Tigers 11 5 Sienna 7 6 Seton Hall 13 5 Fordham 13 8 Yale 4 5 Yale 10 4 Brown 9 Brown 13 4 Connecticut 5 4 lona 5 2 Navy 6 Navy 12 5 Princeton 10 2 Princeton 6 6 Fairfield 5 5 Dartmouth 10 10 Dartmouth 3 4 Harvard 7 3 Harvard 5 RIGHT: Pitcher King, a freshman, gets a chance to prove himself during the early part of the spring season. BELOW ' Wil li ' ' 298 BELOW: FIRST ROW: S. Donaldson. T. Douglas. J. Fnlchman, M. Spurripr. M. LaDu, M. Ferrier, J. Reinbold. SECOND ROW: K. Tappert. L. Tubbs. J. John.son. J. Kilz. M. Brown. D. Alexander, P. King. J. Pelery. THIRD ROW: SSG Roberl.s. Coach Callahan. Coach Williams. A. Harlman. F. Hall. G. Kane. R. Trent. .1. Weston. E. Sine. D. Moore. M. Kolland. R. Clarke. G. Donaldson. MAJ Ritler. Coach Permakoff. BOTTOM: First Baseman Foster demonstrates his patented home run swing against .John Jay College. Baseball Season Marred By Tragedy Army baseball suffered through a difficult and tragic season in which a player was lost in a car accident and the team had one of its worst sea- sons in recent history. Dave Cesari was leading the team in stolen bases and runs scored when tragedy struck on a rainy Saturday night. Following the loss of their friend, the team split a double-head- er with Yale and dropped nine straight games falling out of conten- tion in the Eastern league and the MAAC. Despite the troubles of the season, some performances warrant atten- tion. Pete Foster did his Ted Wil- liams imitation by batting .407 to lead the team. Second was Gary Donaldson who hit .353. Donaldson led the team with 25 runs scored, 49 hits, and 76 total bases. Eric Sine led the pitching staff, working 65 innings and compiling a 4-4 record. He had an ERA of 3.73 with 48 strikeouts. The lowest ERA on the staff belonged to Art Hart- man who had a 2.87 while going 2-0. Although the team did not perform to expectations the distraction of losing their friend and ours, Dave Cesari, may explain this. He was a true friend and leader both on and off the field. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP LEFT: Coach Permakoff shouts inslruclions to the team. TOP RIGHT: The Army team was characterized by hustle hke sprinting to first after a walk. BOTTOM: The loss of Dave Cesari was a blow to the team and the Corps. He will be remem- bered as a leader and a friend and will be sorely missed. TOP LEFT: Clark brings it home for an Army score. ABOVE: Jeff Weston pitches in an exhibition game against the Detroit Tigers. LEFT: Ray Trent shows excellent form. 301 ilrfcV " , AJS » r KJ ' . i-.ir .t --: ' : ' . ' . ?7 ;. ' ' - P V d «f«i lini . ' VilBI (S | 1 i! II iikk. ;-■ £; HiJ- ifti itft - . tea ■ • ■ • V. ■ " " m mgrnmsif ih P Wf 1 ' iS B ett «?!! !« ; 41 ' " 3-. ' i ■1 : S •- ?: ' - -:.. ' . fei 1 SilL ' asr ' ' f, A- ffS P ll I taW«PMM » «0taMP« " B iiHH m . ■■ ' • ; j- . - ' rfifriTrimraiiwrr . - The Profession Of Arms Through The Eyes Of History ACTIVITIES I ' S kVTV ■ ' I ' T Ji West Point offers some of the best activities of any college in the United States. There are 96 clubs and club squad teams that a cadet can choose to join. It is a rare cadet who belongs to only one club. Extracurricular activities play an important role at West Point. Due to the nature of the Academy, an outlet is needed whereby a cadet can socialize and have fun both with civilians and other cadets. Many organizations allow cadets to work together to accomplish tasks such as producing a yearbook, providing radio entertainment to the Corps, or leading spirit activities during rallies and games. A cadet has an opportunity for camaraderie and friendship as well as the feeling of accomplishment for doing a good job or producing a good product. Other clubs fulfill the need for enjoyment. Every- one enjoys going on trips. It would be a rare find at a civilian university to have an organization that pays for nearly all of the club trips to New York, or Washington, D.C., or SCUBA off the New Jersey coast. Of course the opportunities are tremendous. Not every school can boast of its Glee Club singing at Epcot Center, cutting a record, or going on tour. Nor can many boast of sending a club to meet the Vice-President and eat breakfast across from the Oval office in the White House, which the Domes- tic Affairs Forum did this year. Other clubs provide an opportunity for religious fellowship or intellectual stimulation. Clubs like the SAME, AIAA or Electronics Club all provide outlets for discussion, guest speakers and chances to meet with others who share an interest in engi- neering, aeronautics or electronics, among others. The chapel choirs and religious clubs offer cadets the opportunity to be active in the Church and meet others of the same faith. Of course, organized clubs are only one part of the cadet activities system. Class functions such as Plebe-Parent weekend, 500th Night, Ring Week- end and the 100th Night Show are also coordinated through the Directorate of Cadet Activities as well as Cullum or Ike Hall dances and banquets, and dinings-in in the Mess Hall or Benny ' s Lounge. Few cadets have not spent a Saturday evening at Ike Hall having a beer with friends, watching a concert in the auditorium or listening to a guitarist in Benny ' s Lounge or just playing a video game. All of these activities are important and are appre- ciated. It is hard to imagine what cadet life would be like without the available organized activities. Activities ADDIC 329 AIAA 372 Astronomy Club 372 Baptist Student Union 322 Behavioral Science and Leadership Club 361 Bowling 376 Bugle Notes 375 Cadet Band 316 Cadet Fine Arts Forum 339 Cadet Public Relations Council 329 Catholic Chapel Choir 319 Chess Club 373 Church of Latter Day Saints 322 Class of 1983 Committees 324 Class of 1984 Committees 326 Class of 1985 Committees 327 Class of 1986 Committees 328 Cycling 364 Debate Team 334 Dialectic Society 338 Domestic Affairs Forum 332 Electronics Club 321 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 323 Fencing 352 Geology 371 Glee Club 360 Gospel Choir 318 Handball 370 Howitzer 384 Jewish Chapel Choir 318 Karate 353 Language Clubs 330 Marathon 357 Math Forum 371 Military Affairs Club 321 Mountaineering 365 Navigators 323 100th Night Show 381 Orienteering 350 Pipes And Drums 312 Pointer 375 Powerlifting 358 Protestant Chapel Choir 319 Public Affairs Detail 348 Racquetball 379 Religious Activities 344 Riding Club 320 Rugby 359 Sailing 346 Scoutmasters ' Council 342 SCUBA 355 SCUSA 336 Ski Instructor Group 363 Ski Team 362 Slum and Gravy 374 Spirit Support Group 314 Sport Parachute 310 Sunday School Teachers 323 Tactics Club 378 Team Handball 366 Theatre Arts Guild 380 Ushers and Acolytes 345 Volleyball 377 Water Polo 378 West Point Forum 335 White Water Canoe 368 Women ' s Gymnastics 369 Women ' s Lacrosse 354 Women ' s Soccer 356 WKDT 349 Index Falling From The Skies: The Uhimate Thrill rouching down at niidfield in Mirhio Sladium 310 ill The Sport Parachute Club supports Army athletics all the way, as these photos show. This year ' s Parachute Team was the most experienced in recent years. Eight cadets quahfied for Class D (expert) li- censes and six more received Class C li- censes. These fourteen cadets performed 49 demonstrations for nearly seven mil- lion spectators at such places as Lake Placid for the World Cup of Ski Jumping, Coney Island for the Fourth of July Cele- bration, and at one stop on the Ladies Professional Golf Association tour. The competitive season was also successful. The squad won two overall champion- ships along with ten lesser titles at the Collegiate Nationals in Arizona. At the U.S. National Para-Ski Championships at Gore Mountain, New York, the team won the overall title in the Intermediate Divi- sion and placed three cadets in the top ten of the division. Parachute Club Performs Equally Well At Public Demonstrations And Competitions 311 RIGHT: FIRST ROW: M. Hoskinson, C. McLaughlin, D. Galloway, S. Galloway, D. Cleland, C. Perkins. SECOND ROW: A. Stephenson, MAJ Kirkpatrick. E. Bladow, LTC Freebairn, L. Knight, B. Alio, G. Harris, S. Sabia, R. Hand, G. Ennis, G. Sabochick, CSM Harris. S. White, J. Guy, J. Callin. CPT McLean. BELOW: Guy Harris, Steve Sabia, George Ennis, and Mike Hoskinson " at the ready. " The usee Pipes and Drums has come into its own this year. The band was extremely active both at West Point and away. From playing for the Superintendent ' s guests and hosting the Annual West Point Tat- too, to marching in local parades, playing for an Officers ' banquet at Dover AFB, and flying to Florida, the Pipes and Drums has always been busy. Interest continues to grow within the eorps and the fame of the kilted unit is constantly spreading. 312 Pipes And Drums LEFT: The pipe major. Lisa Knight, oversees the concert, BELOW: Dave Galloway, George Sabochick, Claude Perkins, and Steve Galloway piping away at the Tattoo. BELOW LEFT: Dale Cleland plays with intense dedication. BOTTOM: Chuck McLaughlin, P iloen Bladow, and Mike Hoskinson in unison. 313 ABOVE: The Dance Team . . . somclhing to cheer about. LEFT: FIRST ROW: D. Light- hall. M. Finch. SECOND ROW: A. Mcsscr, C. Orr. V. Vilanova-Mentt, R. Lowery. M. Hart. B. Brouse. D. Birman. J. Regan. K. Lunsford, H. Parker. D. Rogers. THIRD ROW: C Bland. M. Morin. S. McConnell. B. Royal. D, Dribben. R. Allen. J. Tibbetts. T. Manzv. OP- POSITE PAGE: TOP LEFT: Army Chief of Staff General Edward Mcver leads a Beat Navy cheer. TOP RIGHT: ' The ■ ' Old Grad " (Scott McConnell) shows his spirit. With talent and a strong sense of unity the Rabble Rousers led the Corps ' support of the Army Team. The pinnacle of the squad ' s success was the series of events leading up to the Navy game, including a rally at the Pentagon. Although the game was lost, the yell leaders and dance team kept the spirit alive far into the night at the Franklin Plaza. ii Combat Spirit Support 314 LEFT: Angle Messer and Diane Birman en- lerlain the crowd. ABOVE: Jim Warneckie and Jim Reed prepare to announce an Army score. 315 The Cadet Rally Band Backs The Spirit Of The Twelfth Man TOP LEFT: FIRST ROW: J. Tokar, J. Craw- ford, M. Johnson, J. Crenshaw, M. Fisher, M. Henderson SECOND ROW: T. Davis. L. Boomsma. R. Spears, G. Pickell. F. Miller, K. Huggins. John Green THIRD ROW: P. Fuen- fausen. J. Smith, L. Johnson, J. Angelo, Jerry Green FOURTH ROW: B. Eckelharger, C. Smith. J. Cook. R. Dtidley. M. McManigal FIFTH ROW: J. Atkins, W. Malcolm. W. Rudnicki. G. Young ABOVE: Russ LaChance watches with dismay as time runs out for the Army team. LEFT: Tom Powell. Loren John- son and Jerry Green make up the backbone of the trumpet " section. FACING PAGE- TOP LEFT: The cadet band is at the forefront of support for the Army team. TOP RIGHT: John Rowbo on the clarinet helps entertain the crowd during a break in the action. RIGHT: Never willing to give up. the band makes a noble effort to fire up the crowd even when things aren ' t going well. Led by President Dave Oaks, 1982- 83 saw continued growth in the abilities and achievements of the Ca- det Band. While continuing to sup- port corps squad athletic teams, the band also participated in some spe- cial events. These events included a trip to North Carolina with the var- sity football team and a performance with the Glee Club at Roone Ar- ledge ' s Gold Medal Awards evening sponsored by ABC television. 316 JEWISH CHAPEL CHOIR: FIRST ROW: COL Bernstein, E. Morns, M. Belisle, C. Bishop, P. Fine, N. Massry. Mr. R. Fine. SECOND ROW: M. Pasco. R. Goodman, R. Smilh, M. Meyer. L. Washer, P. Ro.sen. A. Lolwin. K. Samuels. THIRD ROW: D. Perssehn, A. Eiseman, J. OeUmger. E. Baker, R. Rosin, D. Friedman. GOSPEL CHOIR: FIRST ROW: L. Hughes, S. Davis. D. Smith. L. Purncll. K. Hcmmans. T. Manzy, S. Bradley. J. Grace. D. Pope. F. Smith K Terry SECOND ROW: F. Thomas. B. Lockctt. R. King. M. Case. G. Sparkman. T. Dow. J. Marshall. 0. Boykin. C. Davis. A. Black S. Slaughter. L. Ramsav. THIRD ROW: R. Tolson. C. Anderson. R. Allen. P. Krkms. C. Williams, A. Cuerington. K. Wilson. K. Jacobs. B. Armstrong, P. Alcorn. R. Sipplen. FOURTH ROW: B. Rogers. R. Mvers. C. Borders. E. Floyd. M. Steen. T. Goodly. R. White. P. Peterson, T. Williams, B. Gilbrealh. FIFTH ROW: T. Waters, J. Corbett, M. New.some. T. Ethcredgc. V. Madden. J. Farley H. Holiday, D. Oalis. R. Banks, J. Ramsey. SIXTH ROW: CPT .Johnson. CPT Schackleford, T. Gilchrist. H. Wilson. CPT Wagner. MSG Harper. 318 West Point Choirs Represent The Academy From New York To California, To Chicago, To Miami BIGHT: CATHOLIC CHAPEL CHOIR: FIRST ROW: V. Halev. D. Lee. A. Wade. T. Davis. SECOND ROW: M. Gilgallon, A. Thompson. S. Meine. L. Bernier. THIRD ROW: P. Painton. N. Morales. E. O ' Brien. C. Callari. B. Gclhard. T. Bovlan. FOURTH ROW: D. Jones. D. Klein. G. Bnndley. T. Powell. FIFTH ROW: E. Gaines. C. Richard- son. D. Sena. C. Borgerding. SIXTH ROW: K. Wroblewski. B. Zoppa. M. Peretin. D. Des- roches. SEVENTH ROW: J, Menard. R. Morin. G. Schwartz. EIGHTH ROW: E. Cum- mmgs. J. Seramba. L. Reid. NINTH ROW: J. Cowan. G. Andrews. LTC Bacon. TENTH ROW: K. Stubblebme. P. Calverase. D. Bent- lev. Mr. Lawlor. BELOW: PROTESTANT CHAPEL CHOIR: FIRST ROW: J. Gibbon. L. Gillespie. J. Caldren. J. Clawson. G. Over- street. T. Murphy, K. Humphries. R. Massie. T. Kirkland. J. ' Lail. L. Myers. SECOND ROW: L. Mills. T. Hanlon. D. Painter. De. De- lawter. Di. Delawter. S. Swisher. S. Womack. J. Duncan. E. Reinhard. C. Orr. J. Harding. K. Stuart. THIRD BOW: D. Luehe. N. Farme r. P. Beaman. P. Hoyes. R. Schwallie, D. Mur- dock. C. Smith. L. Johnson. C. Stroup. M. Newell. L. Garner. Dr. Davis. FOURTH ROW: R. Eichelberger. U. Brechbuhl. K. Lau- terjung. P. Houge. E. Scheidemanlel. J. Thompson. H. Augustine, D. Smith. T. Ward. K. Matthews. M. Newton. R. Bittle. FIFTH ROW: OPT Pope. M. Iverson. R. Pelosi. S. McCarthy. J. Poncy. S. Strong. D. Edwards. J. White. J. Green. D. Paddock. t ll : t. » -, r 9; ji r C ' C i ' s y 319 i f w. Riding Team Competes BELOW: Steve Bach wails his turn lo com- pete in the next event. • ■; .. x :: JIL-i " if i . ..»i If » 1 1 ABOVE: Roman Perez shows his skill with the sabre. LEFT: FIRST ROW: J. Lockv. L. Cluff. G. Hermann. L. Wil. ' ion. SECOND BOW: R. Godfrey. B. Hand, C. Drake. This year the Riding Team, under J the continued guidance of CPT and! Mrs Hoffman and team officers, started the year with a demonstra- tion held at CUnton Field. Colonell Canovas ' expertise from days with ' the Mexican Cavalry was a great as- set. The team maintained its tradi- tion of excellence in Intercollegiate horse shows. New events this year included competition in a national 3 day eventing, marching in the New Windsor Parade, and a trip to the Pebble Beach (California) Equestri- an Anter over Spring Break. Electronics Club Operates Ham Radios The Electronics Club consists of the Audio Seminar and the Amateur Ra- dio Seminar. Highlights for the Hams were the addition of a new an- tenna and a new transceiver. The cadet-licensed operators have pro- vided almost 500 phone patches be- tween servicemen in Europe and their families stateside. A few cadets themselves have grabbed the " mike " and talked with their par- ents in Germany over the MARS system. The cadet radio station has the capability of running 2000 watts with a rotating directional antenna over 100 feet high! Cadet radio ama- teurs are also in the process of build- ing a satellite tracking station. Un- der the direction of LTC Nickisch and CPT Shook, the club provided the Corps and the West Point com- munity with an opportunity to see state-of-the-art audio equipment at the annual Stereo Show. LEFT: FIRST ROW: B. Scarlett. W. Lam- bert. B. Arba ugh. G. Hayno. SECOND ROW: R. Ames, S. Fraasch. N. Lavine, LTC Nick- isch. THIRD ROW: M. Reilly. B. Sinnema, D. Fountain. BELOW: FIRST ROW: T. Keene, G. Laing. T. Weisz, P. Vess. SECOND ROW: K. Mathews. T. Welch. P. Massar, T. Nielsen. THIRD ROW: G. Kapral, J. Kearns. C. Nank. J. Cleaves. Consisting of the Wargames, Model- ler, Collector Weapons and Film Committees, the Military Affairs Club allows cadets an opportunity to develop their military awareness without going out in the rain. War- games give the cadet a chance to remedy the mistakes of history or to take on numerous monsters on a quest for riches in " D D " tourna- ments. The Wargamers put on nu- merous weekend gaming competi- tions and the Annual West Point Wargame Convention. The Model- lers build models of historic military weapons and improve their artistic skills. The Collectors Weapons Committee allows cadets to fire nu- merous U.S. and foreign weapons during its Fall and Spring Weapon Shoots. The Film Committee pro- vides the Corps of Cadets some en- tertainment during gloom period by showing such war film classics as " Kelly ' s Heroes " and " Where Ea- gles Dare. " Military Affairs Club Stresses Awareness 321 Religious Clubs Keep The Faith The Baptist Student Union and the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints are just a few of the active religious groups at West Point. The BSU sponsors a trip each semester to allow interested cadets the opportu- nity to share the Christian ex- perience. Weekly meetings also allow members to know each other through faith and friendship. The CLDS allows cadets to interact with the members of the Mormon Church in the surrounding communities. Service projects and participation in programs with problem children also serve to enhance t he mission of the club. Other religious clubs include the Navigators and the Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes. The Navigators guide others with weekly Bible stud- ies, fellowship meetings, Fri- day morning prayers, and per- son-to-person conferences. Other enjoyable and spiritually lifting social events and re- treats are sponsored by the Navigators throughout the year. The Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes is an important part of a national organization. FCA sponsors bi-monthly pray- er breakfasts and film forums, and works with the Big Broth- ers Big Sisters program. 322 f t V f ' PI in f 7 1 .« ■ - a ' ._« JJ ' J Sievei Fiwli TOP;. n m I B « ' R L j -jn- BK B r B ' ' ' ' 1 1 H| fe tf —■ - EL " P OPPOSITE TOP- BAPTIST STUDENT UNION: FIRST ROW: J. Chandler. J. Pierce. J. Creekmorc. J. Chandler. K. McKenzie, K. Stevens R Perkins SECOND ROW: M. Anderson, L. Hill. R. Zailcs. N. Croskrey. L. Fox. THIRD ROW: R. Gross. P. Everett. N. Finch P Forbes B Kock R. Rovallv. J. Hall. FOURTH ROW: J. Mcllhancy. D. Haines. M. Lassiter. H. Holmer. . I. Faulkner. C . Cox .I. Rawlins FIFTH ROW: M. .lohnslone. MA.! Williams. Rev. A. Hanpe. B. Farris. OPPOSITE MIDDLE: CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS: FIRST ROW: M. Stacev. G. Clark. S. Faddis. R. Aragon. V. Drcycr. T. Lambert. L. Ortiz. K. Hodgson. SECOND ROW: COL Bons. G. Wright. S. Me.ssinger, D. Bailey. .1. Moore. P. Whiterar. J. Butcher. MA.I Goodman. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: Cadets, faculty members, and friends pose for a picture on a Vida Nueva Retreat. TOP- NAVIGATORS- FIRST ROW: MAJ Bailev. S. Klynsma. H. Thornton. M. Johnson. R. Maruna. R. Perkins. E. Giles. M. Svoboda. V Walker Mr Winchell. SECOND ROW: D. ' Reever, D. Moulds. B. Do.sa. M. Schake. M. Keller. S. Eichelberger. M. Brown. B. Newkirk D Flint W Childers. THIRD ROW: M. Monsen. C. Timmer. J. Saufloy. . I. George. W. Kehrer. T. Ayres. M. Enlner. b. Ki-eipe P Nus ABOVE LEFT: PROTESTANT SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS: FIRST ROW: J Won. .1 Alumbaugh. L Kmde SECOND ROW: M. Wiltse. K. Heithcock. W. Alexander, ABOVE RIGHT: FCA: FIRST ROW: A, Allen. D, Cox, K. Heithcock. SECOND ROW: Rev, Camp, B, Allem. S. P win. CPT Caslen. 323 ' .; 1983 Class Officers U MftaAi M. McManigal-Sccrctary W.L. Delwiler-Treasurer T.R. Kirkland-Historian 1983 Class Committee FIRST ROW: R. McDonald. .1. F ummc , S. Rcardon, M. McManigal. D. Overcash. R. Rovallv, T. Kirkland. L. Va- lenzucla. SECOND ROW: P. Schcffer. D. Flynn. R. Traurig. R. Loomis. T. Mur- phy. THIRD ROW: M. Bry- son, W. Monacci, B. Jones, D. Sloll. A. Yee. J. Drago, G. Brown. W. Smith. FOURTH ROW: n. Ccsan, M. Sierra. F. Broadhur.si, B. Stachura, D. Gcmherhng. L. McQuail, B. Boyle. FIFTH ROW: B. Wy- man. S. Sajer. .). Wcissman. S. While. M. Kugler. R. Hopkins. J. Buss, J. Wallace, R. Gesing. 324 1983 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: J. Robles. J. Malapit, K. Schmidt. SEC- OND ROW: Do. Stoll. Da. Sloll. R. Mizusawa, G. Lang- ford. THIRD ROW: W. Hoppe. B. Smith, R. Hall, R. Curran-Kelley. ' 1983 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: M. Corsini, T. Fish, S. LaVergne, M. San- lens, M. Hadad, L. Bisland. T. Garcia, L. Sussman. R. Or- donez, M. Matthews, R. Har- rington. SECOND ROW: R. Costella, T. Slafkosky. W. Lang, L. Gayagas, M. Entner, M. Jackson, T. Redmann, T. Jordan, .1. Knight, T. Loper. THIRD ROW: B. Roeder, A. Wertin, G. Pieringer, S. Perry, C. Degan, S. Root, D. Dnbben, A. Davis, D. Renner, P. Crella. 325 I 1984 Class Committee FIRST ROW: R. Smith. W. Cillman. R. Godfrey. T. Posch. M. Lcscaull SECOND ROW: D. Cahill. M. Cyr, P. Forbes. .J. Muskopf, G. Rei.sweber. J. Keenan. R. Rettko. J. Panic- cia. T. Ribbo. R. Stephenson. M. Ricgcl. K. Doner THIRD ROW: M. Kershaw. M. Ga- pinski, B. MacDonald. J. Thomas, D. Beach. J. Towe. N. Coddington, C. Walsh. R. Clarke, B. Carroll FOURTH ROW: T. Lawrence, J. O ' Brien, M. Tolzmann, K. Jones, M. Hutchons. C. Bark- er. R. Hewitt, D. Alberga. T. Green. 1984 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: R. Celeste, J. Donajue, .1. Amundsen, J. Knickrehm. B. Henneike, J. Mular. T. Wilson. P. Prentiss, R. Stephenson, L. Stuban. SECOND ROW: A. Allen. M. Christonsen, C. Char. W. Childers. R. Lopez. S. Dodg- .son. H. Fierro. T. Walsh. .1. Lynch. L. Schmidt, THIRD ROW: M. Menkhus. R. Pier- son. D. Matz. D. Dickenson. L. Gutierrez, G. Thornton, B. Lein, M. Broski. M. Cris.s. M. Walsh. .1. McClung. FOURTH ROW: W. Malcolm. D. Hill. M. Sheridan. W. McGurk. T. Walko. B. Demont. B. McNal- ly. D. .lohn.son. J. Stcils. 1984 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: S. DeBenedic- lus, .1 Amundsen, S, Hollam. S. McKinnev. T. Hanlon. C. Orr SECOND ROW: B Kighmy. R. Rcza. M. Gordon. J. Kulmayer. P. Painton, S. Chandler. A. Gaston. D. Flcm- mg. K. Doner. D. Smith. K. Kidnocker. C. Candancdo. P. Naranjo. G. Harrison. C. Saunders THIRD ROW: D. .lohnson. B. Armstrong, A. Buckingham, P. Curry. B. Guinii. ,1. Accardi. .1. Buckheit. J. Thomas. E. Mearsheimer. C. Gayagas. D. Painter. S. San- ford FOURTH ROW: D McKendrick. H. Wil.son. R. Lewis. B. Royal. A. Lambert. D. Plant. G. Cantwell. C. Brown, D. Arierburn i:f. n flffl m: m I II ci« • ' -- , jk , u ■ ' :fX ' - M ,Ak WmS ' mM 1985 Class Committee FIRST ROW: B. Gore. M. Fin- ncssy. C. Sirohci. T. Trary. R. Lucas, J. Aruzza. J. Swishor. V. Gondii. SECOND ROW: M. DeVore, R. Machovina. J. Sans. T. Vo.ssman. J. Lopes. E,. Tifre. D. Davi.s. D. Woolfolk. .1. Fritchman, J. .lezior. T. Roh- in.son. G. MrPadden. THIRD ROW: C. Burgin, B. McFad- don. J. Pike. D. Gorman, T. Hctherington. .1. Rice. S. Bas- tin. S. Ghidella. M. Gumbee. FOURTH ROW: S. Rodney. R. Benlz. D. Wright. J. Brown, B. Nelson, N. Larson, D. Tid- well. 1985 Ring And Crest 1 Committee FIRST ROW: L. Wallace. V. Vilanova-McriU. T. Grey. L. Gross. E. Villalba. D. Vasquez, R. Hernandez. R. Sgobbo. SECOND ROW: G Acker- man. J. Barnes. D. Lane. E. Romero. E. Lund. E. Hine. T. Gioppa. D. Jones. R. Doerer. G. Jose. S. Finkenbeiner. THIRD ROW: J. Pike, E. Keller, P. Goyne, R. Gharleslon. J. Sha- karjian. J. White, M. Parrish, P. Delaney. 1985 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: S. Baisted, D. Rojas, T. Halstead, J. Angelo. J. Malczewski. L. Wilson. R. Albertella. V. Gondii. SEC- OND ROW: T. Glarke, K. Ravmcr, R. Forrester, M. Gil- gaflon, T. Tracy, G. Garroll, D. Rogers, L. Webster. THIRD ROW: H. House, B. Amster, G. Guiton, L. Fahnestock, P. Gas- ton, S. Meine. E. Tifre, L. Vel- lucci. FOURTH ROW: H. Au- gustine. B. Rapavy, S. We- liver. N. Gastro. S. Bastin. D. Sadowski, P. Carman 327 1986 Class Committee FIRST ROW: E. O ' Brien. V. Olor. R. Phihppona. T. Tolson. T. Arndl. SECOND ROW: W. Flueker, C. Crenshaw. B. Met- calf. L. Felko, C. Greer. A. Buckly. M. Root. R. Gabaldon. S. Balentinc. M. Munoz. D. Thelen THIRD ROW: E F ' as- quina, L. Lombanio. W. Ryan. E. Molley. W. Champion. E. Sipplcn..j. Breen. R. Dow.sc. S. Prihoda. FOURTH ROW: R Carslens. L. Novak. S. Stone. K. Foster. J. Pctery. J. Stra- dinger. T. Knight. D. Hudock. 1986 Ring And Crest Committee FIR.ST ROW: M. Sheppard. P. Kim. J. Crcekmore. C. Meha. L. Young. M. McKmney. J. Saso. R. Diggs. L. Seaberg. R. Clemons. R. Biltle. SECOND BOW: J. Jones. W. Beane. M Case. G. Sarnelh. J. Colhson, C. Borders. C. Cavjn. S. Shwa. K. Palmer. M, Dishman. D. CIcland. THIRD ROW: P Kapsner. J liagnai. M. Hos- kinson, I). Bailey. D. Des- roches. W. Miirphv. R. Spears. FOURTH ROW:C. Szubcrla. R, Garcia. G. Powers, F. Car- pcnliT. .1 Hovl. A. WiHiams. 1986 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: .1. Fontaine. D. Galloway. L. Mills. R. Craw- ford. F. Manzo. .1. Brown. E. King. E . H e m m a n s . K O ' Brien. K. Urbauer. W, Pel Ion. .1. Tofferi. M. Collins. M. Mahadv. D. Pope. M Bridge- man. SECOND ROW: R Ash- ley. It Arros. 1.. Lei-th. D. Hartley. S. Vass. L. Ortiz. J. Hoyl. W. Cook. J. Harnois. E. Randolph. C. Keller. M Her- bert. K. Palmer. B. Perkiichm. THIRD ROW: R. Mabrey. A. Schellhorn. D. Isom. B. Drink- winc. G. Bowman. M. Smith, T. Bales. .1 Smith. S. l.ei.se. D Moore. M Levesquc. FOURTH ROW: P Groce. W Ziomek. R, Kellar. C. Mainor. K. Kimzcy. R. Hartley. D. Booth. A. Sterner, D Bal.s- bough. J, Roddcn. A; nif t 328 •sions I Worm ; % sup erso( ADDIC v ilMM H N i i| I The Alcohol and Drug Abuse Inter- diction Council (ADDIC), headed by cadet Steve Welcer, guides and as- sists the Corps on drugs and alcohol issues. The vital information is passed through the Corps to better inform cadets about the effects of drugs and alcohol. This year-long educational program is ably assisted by two ADDIC representatives in each company. LEFT: FIRST ROW: J. Kragh, R. Faria. D. Zydanowicz. D. Showerman, L. Rodriguez, E. M ' ayer. SECOND ROW: E. Williams, T. Schneider, M. Ottens. W. Riddle. S. Welcer, M. Fechncr, M. Yoder. R. Banks, W. Riddle BELOW: FIRST ROW: R. Ogden. C. O ' Don- nell. P. Batlaglia, D. Cummings. S. Reinhard, C. CarLsen, S. Gemberling. SECOND ROW: MAJ (Rel.) Turnbull. J. Dube. M. Dcvore. M. Crumlin. W. Penny, M. Klein. M. Meek. D. Plank. THIRD ROW: P. Robertson. D. Ed- wards. D. Gemberling. E. Arnngton. J. Xenos, W. Suchan, J. Corbell. I The Cadet Public Relations Council is affiliated with the Director of Ad- missions. Cadets m CPRC pr ograms perform a wide variety of admis- sions support tasks. The council officers oversee the involvement of about 2000 cadets annually in speak- ing engagements, escorting duty, serving at Boys and Girls State, in- terviewing and advising candidates, and making media appearances. CPRC cadets perform a valuable role in bringing to the public an awareness of the opportunities for growth, experience and service available at West Point. CPRC Helps To Spread The Word 329 ABOVE: SPANISH CLUB: R. Calderon, MAJ Barneby, T. Foote, D. Gamboa. The purpose of the Spanish Club is to provide cadets the opportunity to increase their knowledge of the Spanish language as well as Spanish and Latin-American Cultures. Club Activities include trips to New York City ' s Spanish theaters and restau- rants, parties with traditional music, food and beverages, and away mix- ers with other college Spanish Clubs. Other social events such as club meetings, tailgates, luncheons, and formal dinners give club mem- bers a chance to get together as a group and exchange ideas. In the past years, the activities of the German Club have been increas- ing. This year was no exception. The club peaked at almost 130 members. Highlights of this year ' s activities included excursions to the Austrian Institute and the Goethe Haus in New York City, the annual winery trip, the occasional dinners at the Black Forest Mills Restaurant in Highland Mills (great schnitzel!). The increase in club size has result- ed in a wider range of activities. More guest speakers and film lun- cheons are being planned for next year. Overall, it was a good year for the German club. ABOVE: FRENCH CLUB: J. Geraci, R. De- i mario. I The French Club started the year 1 right with an overnight trip to New ' York City. Dinner at " Le Sans Cou- ; lette " was not only delicious, it was ' fun. The Club sent four Cadets on an ex- change with the Canadian Military Academy at St. Jean for the Winter ' Carnival. The Canadians proved . more than adequate hosts and en-- hanced the cultural development of those who attended. In March, the : French Club reciprocated and en- joyed showing the Canadians West Point. Many thanks go to CPT Eaton for his time and efforts throughout the year as OIC. The Chinese Club is an organization designed to introduce cadets to the culture of China. Through periodic trips to Chinatown and the United Nations, the Club managed to keep up with the latest in Sino-American affairs. At Chinese luncheons and dinners club members had the op- portunity to meet people who have been to China. In all, the Chinese club introduced and maintained a contact between the East and West. ABOVE: GERMAN CLUB: FIRST ROW: B Carman. CPT Bret. ;chneidcr. SECOND ROW: J. Fernan. L. Kolbo. 330 ilbl Language Clubs The Portuguese Club gives cadets who have studied Portuguese or have an interest in Latin America a chance to explore the Brazilian cul- ture in more depth. This year ' s pro- gram consisted of visits to a Brazi- lian restaurant in New York City and a Portuguese neighborhood in Newark, New Jersey, as well as a trip to Rio de Janeiro. In addition to providing interested cadets with a more complete view at the culture, the Club allowed cadets to practice the Portuguese language. Through the Arabic Club cadets learn about and experience the lan- guage and culture of the Arab World. The club sponsored trips to New York City to visit places such as the United Nations Building and Arabic restaurants, and also made an annual springtime trip to Wash- ington D.C. to visit the Defense In- telligence Agency, Arab mosques, and other institutions related to the Middle East. A highlight in the club ' s schedule of events is the an- nual " Munsef " Arabic feast, which includes great amounts of authenti- cally and deliciously prepared Arab foods. RIGHT: ARABIC CLUBS. Soucek. D. Paint- er. M. Asimos. J. Hillestad, P. Moody. LEFT: PORTUGUESE CLUB 1{. Horlon. G. Adam.s, M. Johnson. LEFT: RUSSIAN CLUB FIRST ROW: P. Fine. H. Slrycula. SECOND ROW: J. Coales, C. Pokorny. The Russian Club took its annual trip to New York City, as well as going to the Pentagon and INSCOM in Washington D.C. The club also traveled to the Soviet Union during Christmas break, making the trip for the second time. Guest speakers in- cluded New York Times Correspon- dent Drew Middleton, and Victor Herman, a former prisoner in a Sovi- et Concentration camp. 331 Domestic Affairs Forum Meets VIPs BELOW: BG Corns. Director of the Office of Congressional Legislative Liason, speaking to DAF members at the House of Representa- tives. BELOW: Vice-President George Bush met a number of DAF members at the Old Executive Office Building in Washington. The Washinstnn Post Mr, Maynos Johnson of the Washington Po.st modordlcs the discussion panel. The Domestic Affairs Forum was quite successful this year, reinforc- ing and supplementing the knowl- edge of many cadets in the area of politics and government. By taking many trips and scheduling several home activities, the DAF provided members an opportunity to listen to political leaders and actual decision makers in small group sessions, as well as to ask questions in an " Off the Record " environment. Several trips this year provided members an opportunity to look at government at four different levels. DAF members traveled to Burling- ton, VT, New York City, Boston, and Washington, D.C., to meet with po- litical figures at the small city, large city, state, and federal levels respec- tively. The Washington trip was once again the highlight of the year. This trip included visits with Vice-President Bush, Counsellor to the President Edwin Meese, Senator Bill Bradley (D-NJ), and Executive Editor of the Washington Post, Benjamin Brad- lee. The group members also visited the Republican National Headquar- ters and the Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS). They were also given a VIP tour of the White House by Mr. Meese. In addition to these trips, the DAF also sponsored several colloquiums at West Point, including sessions with former presidential candidate John Anderson and former Secre- tary of State Alexander Haig. Many of DAF ' s visits this year with politi- cal leaders could well be considered rare opportunities which will leave lasting imprints on the minds of the members who participated. U2 ABOVE: 1980 Presidential Candidate John Anderson talks politics with CPT Greg Conover, DAF OIC. ABOVE RIGHT: Presidential advisor Ed Meese explains the insiders view of the White House during the club trip to Washington. D.C. 333 i ABOVE: Jim Tolsma wails for his turn at the rebuttal. ABOVE RIGHT: Mike Reinert makes his opening argument. RIGHT: Mike Roche hslens intently to his opponent during the West Point Debate Tournament. BELOW RIGHT: Tracy Knox times the speech of each debater. This year the Debate Team and Club competed in tournaments nation- wide from October through April. Varsity, Junior-Varsity and Novice divisions competed all over New England, the Middle-Atlantic, and in states as far away as Nebraska, Cali- fornia and Texas. One team debated at both on-topic and Parliamentary- style tournaments. The on-topic res- olution on prohibition of U.S. mili- tary intervention in the Western Hemisphere was an especially good topic for West Pointers, and this was reflected in the team ' s winning over 20 trophies this year. The team has a staff of debate coaches in the Social Science Department, with MAJ Mike Ryan serving as head coach for AY 82-83. The team officers were Wes Riddle (President), Tim Lukas (Vice-President), and Vanessa Roesler (Historian). Debate Team Takes Top Honors Nationwide ![ 334 M M i i Investment Club With a rising slock market, the In- vestment Club became one of the most talked about clubs at the acad- emy in 1982-83. With over 250 mem- bers, cadets were able to make some money on their initial investments at the beginning of the year, as well as learn about personal investing. With a new club constitution, the club was able to expand its financial horizons into the stock, bonds and mutual funds market. Needless to say, the returns were high. De- signed to teach the beginning inves- tor and to provide a forum for the experienced investor, the club ac- complished its main goal of letting the cadets make the decisions. The proof of success shows on this year ' s balance sheet. TOP: P. Nickolcnko. G. Laing, J. Pasierb. J. Blanco. BOTTOM: Princeton Best Delegation- FIRST ROW: M. Reillv, T. Strubbe, R. Lacquement (CIO, T. Swanton SECOND ROW: J. Pat- rick. B. Hensley, D. O ' Neill. C. Kozak. M. Fritsch. The West Point Forum, also known as the International Affairs Club, spent the year representing West Point at over 10 different foreign af- fairs conferences. A few of the con- ferences were much like West Point ' s SCUSA, and the others simu- lated activities of various interna- tional affairs forums, such as Model UNs. Many of the latter type confer- ences are competitive in nature, and this year West Pointers were able to come away with several major awards: cadets won six individual awards and one delegation award. The highlight of the year was the Forum ' s showing at the Princeton Model UN in February. Represent- ing the United States, West Point was named as the best delegation. Individual award winners for the year included Best Delegate desig- nees Doug Dribben, Bert Hensley, Rich Lacquement, and Mike Reilly, Honorable Mention designees John Patrick, Todd Strubbe, Dave Sutter and Tom Swanton, and Outstanding Delegate designees Phil Alibrandi and Joe Blanco. West Point Forum 335 RIGHT: Round table discussions comprised a major porlion of ihc conference. BELOW: 1980 Presidential Candidate John Anderson candidly addressing the issues during the banquci. LEFT MIDDLE: One of the visiting delegates addresses the assembly. Mr John B Anderson U6 BIGHT CENTER: Vicky NiUes takes part in a friendly debate during one of the round ta- ble discussions. The Student Conference on United States Affairs, an annualevent at the United States MiHtary Academy, brings together students from throughout the country to discuss pertinent international issues. The theme of SCUSA XXXIV was " Emerging Social Forces: Chal- lenges for American Foreign Poli- cy, " and was highlighted by two contrasting speakers. The keynote address was given by Amb. LTG Vernon Walters, while the banquet address was given by former presi- dential candidate John Anderson. The main emphasis of the confer- ence, however, was the round table sessions. Thirteen in all, and chaired by prominent foreign policy schol- ars, they gave students a chance to discuss, formulate and present a policy statement to the assembled delegates. Almost entirely run by cadets, this year ' s conference was an outstanding success. ABOVE: Tom Swanton socializes between panel discussions at Eisenhower Hall. student Conference On United States Affairs Vicc-Chairman Rill Kaisor served as a moder- ator during one of the opening sessions. Don Renner explains the nuances of West Point life to his visiting counterparts. LEFT CENTEB: Washington Post journalist Haynes Johnson emphasizes a point during one of the panel discussions. ABOVE: Ambas- sador Vernon Wallers. COL Oivey and BG Moellering wait for the conference to begin. LEFT: Jim Hamilton wails his turn to speak out. The guitar pickin ' of Roy Clark helped the Cadet Fine Arts Forum began its fifteenth season with a big bang. With its eight diversified seminars, the Forum has something for everyone. From the foreign clas- sical music of the Gewandhaus Or- chestra of Leipzig to the good ol ' Southern classical from Atlanta, from Amadeus in the fall to Evita in the spring, from the vaudeville com- edy of Milton Berle to the hilarious Robert Klein, the entire spectrum of the performing arts was covered. With solid leadership at the top from LTC Turner and Todd Hann, the Fine Arts Forum has given West Point another year of top flight en- tertainment. 338 ABOVE: Harvey Evans plays the legendary showman P.T. Barnum in the Broadway Musical Hit " Barnum " . LEFT: Linda Ron- stadt thrilled West Point when she appeared in an Army cheerleader uniform. RIGHT: ..38 Special kicked off the Dialectic Society sea- .son with a dazzling show. OPPOSITE: P.T. Barnum (played by Harvey Evans) and his wife (Jan Pessano) from the hit show " Bar- num. " The anticipated slump in the music and entertainment industry did not affect the success of this year ' s Dia- lectic Society ' s concert season. The Dialectic Society, under the leader- ship of President Todd Wendt and the advice of Cultural Arts Director Bill Yost, was able to draw seven major contemporary artists to per- form at West Point. First semester was filled with great groups includ- ing. 38 Special. Juice Newton, Linda Ronstadt, Chicago and the Charlie Daniels Band. Second semester brought Joan Jet t and the Black- hearts with David Johansen, and Jimmy Buffett rounded out the sea- son. All of this year ' s presentations were very well accepted and most of the groups played to near capacity crowds in the Eisenhower Hall the- ater. Dii h mnmwmm i:K. i ■■- 3.I ' " Vi ar t Dialectic Society And Fine Arts Forum Provide Exciting Entertainment 339 TOP LEFT: The Award-winning musica " Evila " played to consecuUve sellout West Point audiences. TOP RIGHT: Fiorenre La- cey in a scene from " Evita. " ABOVE: The Soldiers of Argentina in " Evita " presented a unique marching style. RIGHT: Peter Crook as the musical genius Mozart along with Dan- iel Davis as composer Antonio Salieri in the Tony Award-winning hit " Amadeus. " A 340 TOP: The American Ballcl Thealre per- formed for an enthusiasuc West Pomt audi- ence. LEFT: Eddie Bracken and Mimi Hines in the Broadway hit " Sugar Babies. " ABOVE: Kurt Masur directs the Gewandhaus Orches- tra of Leipzig PHOTO CREDITS: Martha Swope; Max Eisen; Jack Mitchell; Columbia Artists. TOP LEFT: One of ihe cadcl instructors tcarhrs scouts I ho fundamentals of onenleer- ing. TOP RIGHT: Several scouts work to- gether to put up a gateway. ABOVE: Two cadets watch as a scout practices his knot lying. CENTER: Ralph Dudy explains the scoring criteria for the Skill-o-Rama. RIGHT: Chris DcLuca supervises the lashing tech- niques for the chariot race. K 342 . i ; Scoutmasters ' Boy Scout Camporee Attracts 3000 Scouts The Scoutmasters ' Council is a unique activity allowing cadets to continue taking part in scouting by assisting and advising scout troops in the local area. It sponsors a num- ber of events at West Point, includ- ing " Scout Day, " during which hun- dreds of scouts come to West Point to watch a football game and tour the facilities, and a campout during the winter. The biggest event of the year, however, is the annual Spring Camporee. Held at Lake Frederick and run by about 250 cadets, the Camporee hosts over 3000 scouts from troops throughout the East. Al- though the job sometimes involves a lot of hard work, most members will agree that it is a satisfying and re- warding experience. TOP LEFT: In addition to their other duties, cadets help various troops set up camp. LEFT: Why build a chariot if not to race it? BELOW: Cadets and scouts relax together after a long day. ' ' % t- ' m Cadets Get Involved In The Community Celebration Of Easter Week TOP LEFT- PROTEST USHERS AND ACOLYTES: FIRST ROW: K. Yi, T. Bell, N. Bales. S. Vass. L. Mead. K. Dyson. R Adams. SECOND ROW- E Warden T Graves. R. Rolte. M. Chrislenson, J. Lynch. B. All. THIRD ROW: S. Nixon. B. Cooke. R, Miller, R. Anderson T Devore D Woolfolk FOURTH ROW: M. Williamson. T. Williams, M. Monsen, H, Jeffries. M. Henderson. B. Hendsley. TOP RIGHT: Reverend Camp commences Ihe chapel service for Ihe Class of ' 86 at Lake Frederick in August ABOVE: Larry Washer leads Ihe choir al Ihe Jewish Sabbalh service. Religion As A Sector Of Cadet Life 345 -«, . ..- Tt yiJ . " ' tr(.% ' -s. ' M V i i t; : , 0? 55 J Ca ' r . M m Vf l i- J . ' .- .: JK-, - - 346 ABOVE: Leslie Lewis ami her partner are guiding the boat for an afternoon of practice. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: R Steiner, L. Srhiihng. R. de- mons. R. Hartley. C. Keller. SECOND ROW: H F ' lscher. C. Mainor, P. Hogan, M. Coats. M. Mahady. THIRD ROW: D. Miller, J. Knotts. G. Rest, CRT Cozza. M. Miller, J. Woods, D. Moore. Army Sailing Team Coasts Past Opponents 5 .MSHKi I s l LEFT: Jeff Brantley and Dave Sacha are " hiking out " to get maximum speed. BE- LOW: .Jeff Brantley and Russ Clemons pre- pare to set sail. LEFT: Dan Steiner skippers the boat with assist from Christina Keller. The West Point Sailing Team, Co- captained by Jeff Bradley and Hugo Fischer, faced such formidable op- ponents as Annapolis and the Coast Guard Academy. The Army Team often left the regattas as victors over schools where competitive sail- ing is strongly stressed, to include Kings Point. The team also scored victories over Cornell, Princeton, RPI, and others in the Vanguard 420 class. The success was the culmina- tion of the team ' s continuous prac- tice on the Hudson in all kinds of weather. ' ' Running With The Wind ' ' 347 Public Affairs Presents USMA To The Media The Public Affairs Detail, under the direction of the Public Affairs Of- fice, maintained a busy schedule throughout the year. After gradu- ation of the Class of ' 82, special sto- ries were made on cadets during the summer. The year was busy with trips to New York City and Texaco International. Detail members per- formed several functions at football games, supported Sarah Purcell and her crew from " Real People " , pro- vided escorts and representatives for the Thayer Award and West Point Day in Albany, and escorted members of the AUSA Convention. Under the direction of QIC MAJ Plummer, the cadets provided a valuable service to West Point throughout the year by represent- ing the Corps to the media. TOP BIGHT: P. Doyle. Don Renner, Phil Ali- brandi and Sue DeBcnedictis check a newspa- per article featuring life at West Point. RIGHT: Sue DeBenedictis. Phil Alibrandi and Don Renner getting ready to coordinate special escorts for Sarah Purcell and the ■■Real People " crew. BELOW: FIBST ROW: D. Ronner. Mr. Jones. S. DeBenedictis, J. Nguyen, M. Bclisle, B. Edieson. C. Deluca. J. Knickrehm. SECOND BOW: E. Smith, J. Malczewski, C, Frederick, .1. Matheson. J. Na- gel. R. Hand. THIBD BOW: K. Short, P. Nus, ,J. Regan, J. Howard. B. Wagner, T. Clarke. FOUBTH BOW: L. Knight. T. Ward, D. Pier- .son. L. Gutierrez, B. Lowell. FIFTH BOW: M. Merrill, S. Parker, K. Cornell, M. Hogan, M. Sheridan. » WesiI .M8 I ii. Tt ' if: ■ 1 ii I WKDT 89.3 ST YEARS or ROCK UROLL ■ .■ ■■ .V Vi FM I WKDT 89.3 Fl i iPLICE WKDT Rocks The Corps In September, WKDT started the year with a bang by hosting the lar- gest River Courts party ever. With Station Manager Kent (Gonzo) San- derson leading the way, it never stopped rocking. 89.3 FM was the spot on the dial for the " Sosh Show " and more Army sports broadcasts than any other station in the Hudson Valley. It wasn ' t all radio, either, as WKDT ' s DJs spun the tunes for hops at Ike Hall, Cullum Hall or the First Class Club, as well as at the Beat Navy hops in Philadelphia. TOP LEFT: Dan Hogan, The Voice of Army Sporls. " makes notes for a broadcast after an Army game. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: C. Rosa- Iv. M. Nosicki. K. Sanderson. R. Celeste. SEC- OND ROW: E. Kastner. G. Pieringer, D. Ho- gan. THIRD ROW: A. Paddock, P. Gaasbeck. LEFT: Members of the WKDT Staff take a break to pose for a snapshot. 349 m§ iiirtK. Ke TiHhrb i d ; i 350 ABOVE: Rilly Don Furris, Larry Kindo, and Mary Coslcllo display the hardware won by the ' team RIGHT: " SITTING: D. Reaeh. FRONT ROW: MAJ Tucker, L. Kinde. M. Hutchinson. J. Thomas, H. Quinnan. R. Al- bcrtclla. M. Costello, MAJ Jeffrey. SECOND ROW: J. Paniccia, P. Currv. C. " Knight. R, Taylor, THIRD ROW: T. Jones. C. Davis. W. Tore. FOURTH ROW: R. Rowe. E. Lund. D. Hill. T. Grammel. T. Robinson. FIFTH ROW: C. Marshall. K. Bolyard. S. Donovan. B. Pitt- man. SIXTH ROW: J. Kragh. D. Volkman. K. Miles. T. Pesch. M. Derrick. P. Maxwell. K. Wroblewski. J. Ycntz. T. Lageman. F. Car- penter. D. Ehrie, B. Guinn, R. Holt, K. N Mor- gan. ft t.. r ' ill » ?ill! r ?t. West Point Orienteering Team Wins Sixth Straight National Intercollegiate Championship LEFT: Tim Grammel displays a sign in Mas- sachusetts advertising the Annual West Point Open Orienteering Meet. BELOW LEFT: Cliff Knight can explain how a soccer ball fits into the sport. BELOW: Forrest Car- penter, Tom Pesch, and John Kragh study the terrain they had just traversed at a meet in New England. The 1982-1983 Orienteering Team upheld its fine record in competition by capturing numerous individual and team titles throughout the Northeast. The Team ran through the woods, swamps, and hills of Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, and New York. In addition, the Team competed against Canadian orien- teerers for the first time in three years in a meet near Toronto. At the National Intercollegiate Champion- ships, Bill Guinn captured First Place in the Men ' s Junior Title, while Tasha Robinson won the Women ' s Junior Title and Mary Cos- tello won First Place in the Wom- en ' s Senior title. Led by Team Cap- tains Billy Don Farris and Larry Kinde, the Team culminated its very successful season by capturing its sixth straight National Intercolle- giate Title. 351 m L a C i FENCING SEASON RECORD ■t I ARMY OPPONENT 1 15 Brown 12 J 15 Bernard-Baruch 12 , 22 Trinity 5 19 Vassar 8 18 SUNY-Purchase 9 21 Fairfield 6 11 St. John ' s 16 18 RMC 18 Two fencers practicing in the epee event. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: J. Blanco. K. KeviUe. M. Roberts. B. Jorns. C. Blanchard. M. Deco- teau. L. Myers, SECOND ROW: MAJ Brins- field. S. Baird. K. Williams. C. Guth. R. Ellis. A. Rosu. S. Chandler. P. Lepine. CRT Kleck- ley THIRD ROW: R. Guiao. C. Johnson. A. Streznewski. F. Thomas. L. Carew, C. Seto. FOURTH ROW: M. Broski. T. Wilson. S. Draper. K. Durham. FIFTH ROW: J. Hufna- gel. B. Alt. T. Weisz, J. Miller. O. Vuskalns. C. Crum, SIXTH ROW: T. Mansager. M. Pere- tin. M. DiTrolio. S. Strickland, A. Zunde. SEVENTH ROW: M. Schaller. W. Both, M. Wolf, LEFT: An Army fencer moves into the engarde position. The Army Fencing Team is not led by one, but rather by many person- alities. Mark Decoteau, sabre team leader and co-recipient of the Gener- al Sands Award always reached for the height of perfection on the strip and demanded the same from his team. Mike Roberts, co-recipient of the General Sands Award, provided a unique display of fencing excel- lence and cadet humor to the team. Aidis Zunde, epee team leader, al- ways accepted a challenge on or off the strip. Carlos Blanchard, men ' s foil team leader, kept the foilman dancing, while Laura Myers, the women ' s foil team leader, managed to rally her team to victory when the occasion demanded it. The ' 83 Fencing team ' s record represents endless hours of practice, pools of sweat, and, of course, a little blood, but its performance proved that the spirit of Army Fencing will never die. Army Fencers Foil Opponents 352 TOP: Dwayne Hill attempts to break the board with " his right fool. CENTER LEFT AND ABOVE: Dwayne Hill, Joe Adams, and Gary Ladson demonstrate the basic tech- niques to a crowd at Ike Hall. LEFT: The devastating nature of the martial arts is illus- trated by Butch Blyden ' s board-breaking ability. Long afternoons of stretching, kick- ing and punching led to the Ka- rate team ' s first undefeated sea- son. The Karate team, led by captain Tom Loper, compiled a 5 - record with two victories over Navy, and one each against Air Force, the Mer- chant Marine Academy and South- ampton. At the Tri-Service Meet held at West Point, Army defeated Air Force and Navy by a 31-13-0 score. Individual champions for the Army Karate team were Ric Ashley, Duane Hill, Tom Vanmeter, Joe Ad- ams, and Butch Blyden. Karate Is Undefeated 353 Women ' s Lacrosse Wins Six ' Nii ' •n msm trpg s S!!ms j TOP: FIRST ROW: .1. Gibbon. A. Thompson. I), Corkan. S. Slaughter. .J. Muiar. D. Fleming. SECOND ROW: R. Kdlcson. R. Hernandez. V. Conflit. M, Callan. M. Balzano. D. Davus. .1. Spangler. THIRD ROW: A. Dn.slane. T. Houghnon. K. Uvan. K. Connelly. K. King. S. Benavide.s, P, McDermotl. FOURTH ROW: MA,J Wattendorf. I). Dierk.s. 0. Uojas. S. Wolf. T. Halslead. M. Garcia. M. Sturgeon. K. Boh- lender. B. Dcmp.sev. MAJ Knowlton. FIFTH ROW: .1 Regan. P. Abcar, S. Reardon. .1. O ' Conner. K. Medan.s. C. .Johnson. D. Brazil. TOP RIGHT: .leanette Regan hurls a ball to- ward midfield. ABOVE: Both Brenda Edle.son and her opponenl go after the loose ball. ABOVE CENTER: .lane O ' C umor races away from an opponenl. ABOVE RIGHT: Sharon Reardon wants the ball as much as the Cortland player. RIGHT: Donna Brazil and fellow Cortland player wait for action to resume. The Women ' s Lacrosse Team, with nine First Class cadets, finished with a 6-5 season. The year ' s high- lights were the varsity team ' s upset of Long Island University and the successful 8-1 season of the Junior Varsity. The team was ably coached by MAJ Knowlton and MAJ Wat- tendorf and led by team captains 354 Donna Brazil and Kathy Medaris. • n .r • . ♦ . . 4 ' l lib SCUBA The SCUBA Club was active throughout the year, giving cadets a chance to practice diving skills and go places where few have been. Led by OICs LTC Wilson and MAJ O ' Connor and CIC Bruce Babbitt, the club took three trips in the fall, making open water dives at Sheeps- head Bay, Long Island, Rehobeth Beach, Delaware, and Newport, Rhode Island. Spring trips included dives at Rehobeth, Newport, Brant Beach, NJ, and Lake Mohonk, NY. The highlight of the year, however, was the trip to Key West. Members had the chance to dive in the coral reefs as well as soak up the Florida sun. Most importantly, though, the SCUBA members had an opportuni- ty to better understand the undersea world. Scene.s of underwater expeditions taken by me mbers of the cadet SCUBA club. 355 -ggiSfsy 23 » WOMEN ' S SOCCER ARMY OPPONENT 20 Canterbury Friars 1 Yale 5 3 St. John ' s 1 Champlain 2 Concordia 4 6 Scranton Connecticut 10 3 Vassar 1 1 Manhattanville 3 3 Colgate 2 Castle College 6 TOP LEFT: Klaina King attempts to steal the ball. ABOVE: Marjorie Rudinski battles an opponent for control. RIGHT: Michele Bul- lard takes the pass. Six new players joined 17 veterans to form the 1982 Women ' s Soccer Team. Coached by CPT Monastra and CPT Medaglia, the team trained hard to prepare for a rigorous sched- ule featuring many top ranked Divi- sion I and Division II schools. How- ever, the team faced a serious set- back in the loss of two starting play- ers early in the season, and had to settle for a .5 - 6 record. Highlights of the season included trips to Mon- treal and Castleton, Vermont, and an upset victory over Division II Colgate. Women ' s Soccer Team Nets Mixed Season SOt ' s 356 TOP- FIRST ROW: B. Watson, S. Fotsch, M. (Iilgallon. L. Good, S. Drapper. SECOND ROW: H. Fechter. G. Hill. R. White. M. John- -lone. D. Christianson. B. Estes, F. Dickson. 1. Trawinski. R. Alberto. S. Phelps, LTC Hansen. THIRD ROW: T. Kulich, L. Landry, K. MacDonald, M. Kuhn, K. Bogan, J. Gorske CIO. H. Fenimore. B. Gilbert. K. Lindell. FOURTH ROW: B. Bennel. B. Goodman. J. Poisson. F. Graboves. C. Gaertner. J. Santan- ?elo. L. Colsh. MAJ Lovell. OPT Johnson. FIFTH ROW: P. Clough. G. Murphy. J. Cody. P. Dougherty. J. Knight. R. Monsees. RIGHT: Marathon Team members broke out jf the pack early at the West Point lOK run. BELOW RIGHT: Exhausted participants catch their breath after the race. Por the first time, the Marathon Team had a complete 30 men and 5 women contingent. The season began with a lOK run in Middle- ■own during Ring Weekend, followed by a 15K run two weeks later. The top six runners enjoyed a trip to the prestigious Virginia 10 miler in Lynchburg, and the rest of the team raced a L5K run in Edison, N.J. The first an- nual West Point 17.875 miler. on the day of the NYC Marathon, was the preparation for ihe Marine Corps Marathon in Washington. D.C. Under the leadership of Jim Gorske and Lorenzo Valenzuela. with Bill Estes planning ihe parties and Mark Johnstone keeping track of everyone. LTC Hansen kept the team in line and fought all the various battles along the way. In April, the D.C. qualifiers went on to Boston, where they put on an impressive show. Led by Chris Gaertner. who ran a 5:46 pace throughout the course for a final time of 2:31.12. and Phil Clough. who beat his pre- vious best with 2:31:54. they captured the re- cord for the best team performance in histo- ry. Marathon Club Captures Top Team Honors • • ' Xlf Powerlifting In First Year TOP LEFT: Jim Hooper appears to be asking for heavenly assistance. TOP RIGHT: Mike Ferry is one step from completing his clean and jerk lift. ABOVE LEFT: Dan Guzman at- tempts a personal high on the lift. ABOVE: The facial expression on Tony Fulco shows his determination. LEFT: Brent Bahl tries to get back into the lift. Under the guidance of Coach Bill Griffin, the Army Powerlifting Team made a respectable showing in its first official season of competi- tion. Although Navy came out on top in the first-ever Army-Navy powerlifting competition, several team members put forth impressive effort. Individual winners included John Brandt (123 lbs.), Mike Jones (148 lbs.), and Steve Moran (242 lbs.) Moran also qualified for the 1984 col- legiate finals with his performance, and Mick Collins qualified as an AAU Class I lifter. 358 Army Rugby: The Best In The East RIGHT: Mike Longo leaps high to win a hne- oul. MIDDLE BIGHT: Hard-hitting action is the hallmark of Army Rugby. BELOW: George Kunzweiler struggles to get free. LEFT: Al Davis ' ability to elude opponents kept Army ' s drives alive. The ' 82- ' 83 season was very produc- tive for Army Rugby. The fall sea- son began with the West Point Tournament and culminated with the Metropolitan Union Tourney in November. The Team took first place in the tourney, placed eight members on the All-Tourney Team, and earned the right to advance to the Championships in the spring. A close loss to Navy blemished an al- most perfect fall season. The spring season was highlighted by the trip to England. The Team gained in- valuable experience as it competed against some of the world ' s finest rugby players. The season ended with a disappointing loss to the Uni- versity of Massachusetts in the Northeastern Championships. Alto- gether, the Army Rugby Team, led by Team Captain Tim Kuklo, main- tained its reputation as one of the best college teams in the Northeast. 359 % -. M ' The Cadet Glee Club enjoyed an- other fine year of performances as it toured throughout the country. Though it began the year singing in the rain at Lake Frederick for the Class of 1986, the Glee Club was soon indoors recording parts of a Christmas album at Woodstock, and later in the sunshine at EPCOT Cen- ter of Walt Disney World in Florida. The highlight of the EPCOT adven- ture was a performance with Danny Kaye and the All American College Band for a national telvision broad- cast. The Club continued the excit- ing year with trips to New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania as well as several home events. At the year ' s peak, the Glee Club travelled to St. Louis before returning to the Southeast for a fabulous Spring Leave trip. Trips to Connecticut, Massachusetts and Rhode Island closed an outstanding touring sea- son for the Academy ' s singing am- bassadors. In its final appearance of the year, the Club bid farewell to the Class of 1983 at the Graduation Con- cert. The QIC was MAJ Don Elder, and the CIC was Ross Florey. ::: f ' i . A FIRST ROW: CPT Conover. MAJ Wcidner, G. Picnnger, E. Williams. B. Julian. J. Jackson, K. Hanes, L. Gillespie. R. Finkenaur. J. Johnson, Mr Co.sby. R. Florev, J. Daniels. J. Kralowetz, G. McGould. J. Deluga, J. Rusbarsky. G. Puis, MAJ Eider, MAJ Kelly. SECOND ROW: CPT Adamczyk, P. Alibrandi. D. Stoll. M. Menkhus. D. Milburn, G. Gulia. C. Carr. P. Bar. ;olli. D. O ' Neill. D. Sumner. R. Wilkinson. A. Hull. R. Reltke. J. Comstock. D. Cahill. K. Ray. CPT Schrader. CPT Latimer. THIRD ROW: R. Pcarcy, D. Danielson. R. Burgess. L. Washer. R. Renner. S. Sanford, B. Bohn, D. Baragona. M. Newton. W. Rainford. D. Pfaff. D. Trapani. J. Szypko, M.Mullarkey. FOURTH ROW: C. Barbee, D. Mothershed. E. Fehl. S. Birch. W. Lutes. D. Tidwell. V, Fuller. J. Laschewilz. K. Osborne, P. Dinkel, B. Prosser. M. Adams. D. Sperandio. K. Dyer. FIFTH ROW:T. Kruppstadt, A. Pytel. D. Whitehead. M. Harris. R. Pierce. R. Hume. M. Seidemann. J. Angelo, J. Reed. D. Geer, T. Dunlap. D. Roy. A. Lotwin. SIXTH ROW: J. Crews. K. Spala. J. Butcher. G. Raisner, J. Shockoor. G. Brindley. J. Swisher. C. Jose. R. Polk. A. Schwallie. D. Paddock. M. Stanley. SEVENTH ROW: B. Nelson. W. Fallon, T. Taylor. C. Fisher. G, Rowc. P. Logan, G. Willis. J, Gentilucci, D. Sadowski. R. Glaesner. D. Doersch. C. Rurgin. fF 360 The World Famous Cadet Glee Club Travels From Coast To Coast i E 1 £ ' it lifflB I FIRST ROW: J. Reese. M. Harrison. J. Mauer. L. Jones. LTC Fulernick. SECOND ROW: W. Rodriguez, L. Howard, B. Forsyth. THIRD ROW: L. Wagner. B. Balfo. G. Salala. MAJ Beach. FOURTH ROW: W. Selman. J. Brown. D. Sloll. MAJ McKenzie. The Behavioral Science Club is a large, active, profit-making organi- zation that operates under the aus- pices of the Behavioral Science and Leadership Department. Profits are distributed to members in the form of opportunities for cadets to pursue interests in the military application of the behavioral sciences. Interests are developed through seminars, lectures, trips, the Orange County Spring Special Olympics, and other related events. This year ' s club offi- cers were Brian Balfe, Gregory Sa- lata and James Brown. MAJ McKen- zie served as OIC. Behavioral Science And Leadership Club Hosts Special Olympics 361 Slopes Provide An Enjoyable Challenge For Ski Teami The Army Ski Team enjoyed an- other challenging year in the moun- tains of the Northeast. Team Cap- tain Barry Strope, along with down- hill MVPs Brooke Myers and Bill Sternhagen, led the team to new heights of competition. Sternhagen and Jim Melanson completed the season in Quebec at the Canadian- American Invitationals. The Nordic Team had a successful season de- spite the lack of cross-country snow. The team won the New Engand Di- vision of the NCSA, and qualified for the Nationals. Two plebe MVPs, Steve Ethan and John Born, paced the team. Gary Southard, Mike Der- rick, and Joe Waverick comprised the remainder of the Nationals squad. ABOVE: SKI TEAM: FIRST ROW: P Cozza. B. Sternhagen. S. Smith. SECOND ROW: D. Mill-dock. K. Day. B. Mycr.s, A. Frcdelle. J. Melan.son. J. Clark, MA.I Knowllon. P. Timm. THIRD ROW: M. Rocsma, R. Saunders. L. Fernandez, CPT Butts, D. Gerard, B. Strope. J. Spungler TOP RIGHT: Dave Gerard prac- lires the .slalom course. RIGHT: SKI PA- TROL: FIRST ROW: R. White. B. Watson. R. Meier. D. LaGasse. M. Bobroski, BG (ret) Heisler. P. Kim. SECOND ROW: M. More- house. R. Brower. P. Clark. C. Forshe, R. Mal- chow. THIRD ROW: A. Wertin. D. Cahill, M. Dunlap. D. Beatly. Ski Patrol Ensures The Safety Of The Slopes For All Skiers 362 in Teaching Others To Ski The Ski Instructor Group involved over fifty Cadets teaching others how to ski. The instruction covered all stages of skiing from the gliding wedge to racing. Heavy snowfall made the program a success for the 200 students who participated. Ca- det training involved a four day trip to Stowe, Vermont, and a one day trip to Windham, NY, where profes- sional ski instructors taught teach- ing techniques. A number of Cadet ski instructors also helped instruct DPE ski classes. I TOP LEFT: John Marriott teaches a young- ster the snow plow technique. TOP RIGHT: Rob Chapman instructs three youngsters. ABOVE: A young novice eagerly follows Rob Chapman down the slope. LEFT: Two Ski Instructors prepare to start another day of ski classes. The Ski — Instructors 363 USMA Cycling Team Records Fine Performances In A Year Filled With Challenging Competition The Cycling Team had an exciting year with races both in the Spring and the Fall. The team was led by Team Captain Neil Tolley, and was ably supported by Troy Aarthun, who turned in many exceptionally fine performances. George Hluck and Steve Hammond rode consis- tently strong, and Laura Schmidt was a standout in the Women ' s divi- sion. Les Murray, John Hluck, and Dave Chaplin proved to be promis- ing riders in their first year of com- petitive racing. The members of the team had their fair share of aching muscles, cold feet, and " road rash, " but for the most part, the year will be remembered as one of challeng- ing competition and good-natured fun. MAJ Hagan and MAJ Raymond served capably as the team ' s two OICs while CPT Leszcynski fi lled in admirably as the team coach. LEFT: Neil Tolley shows perfect form. RIGHT: George Hluck stays well out in front of the pack. FIRST ROW: W. Sternhagen. L. Schmidt A. Berton. L. Murray, G. Hluck. SECOND ROW: MAJ Raymond. MAJ Hagan, G. Southard, J. Hluck, T. Aarthun, S. Hammond, A. Chaplin, N. Tolley. 364 ini :es Ik on I : f The Mountaineering Club has three goals - to teach mountaineering (both military and civilian aspects), to allow members to learn organiza- tion and control of small groups, and to have fun. The Club members participated in both winter and summer climbing this year. Typically, most of the rock climbing takes place just outside of New Paltz, NY, on the Shawangunk cliffs. The Club does most of its win- ter mountaineering on Mt. Washing- ton in New Hampshire. Special climbs by individual mem- bers this year included climbing in Mexico during Christmas leave and a planned ascent of Mt McKinley during the summer. A. i » ' l TOP: Ray Bednar on the summit of El Pico de Orizba. Mexi- co the 3rd highest peak in North America. ABOVE: Jim Ficke on top of Central Gully Huntington Ravine, N.H. LEFT: Tim Pagano, Jim Ficke and Aaron Butler in Hunting- ton Ravine, N.H. Mountaineering Club Makes It To The Top 365 T Men ' s And Women ' s Team Handball Teams Performed Well Against Top Competition The Men ' s Team Handball Team once again enjoyed a successful sea- son. Team Captain Brad Elrod, Dan i- Burger, Brian Jones, and Mark Mills ji did an outstanding job which was re- flected in a perfect record. The team came in second in the 8lh Annual iiitc ABOVE: During practice Mark Milts wpavcs between two teammates to hurl a shot on goal. OPPOSITE: TOP LEFT: Brad Elrod, the starting goalie, deflects a shot. TOP RIGHT: Brian Jones watches the ball sail toward goal. RIGHT: Brian Jones attempts to escape the grasp of his practice opponent. ybh 1 tWBWimnuur TaBw Teart Jlsea- ' as West Point tournament, the highest finish for a West Point team. The Women ' s Team Handball Team oegan the season with the goal of re- capturing the national collegiate ti- tle in the Open Division. Though the team did not gain the title, it played extremely well. In the spirit of ath- letic competition, the team made a fine showing against experienced Canadian teams and the U.S. Nation- al team. The team was led by Cap- tain Vickie Nilles, while scoring came from Karen Doner, Alison Grey, Cindy Werner, and Sue Rhin- ehart. Nilles, Doner, and Grey were also chosen to play for the East in the 1983 National Sports Festival. This year, the White-Water Canoi Club enjoyed a remarkable transi tion from a somewhat less-than-seri ous activity to a small group of indi viduals who were interested in per formance. Under the direction o MAJ Stephen Kern, an extraordi nary canoeist, the club learned thi basic Whitewater boating tech niques and then moved on to mon advanced forms of the sport. Clul Officers this year were Leoii Moores, Eric Besch, Paul Vitaglianc and Tim Grammel. LEFT: Members of the While Water Cano Club pose for a picture at a trip site. CENTEIi LEFT: Ben Felts and Ralph Rupprecht atj tempt to steer away from the rocky shores. BELOW: Eric Besch guides his kayak alon; ' the rapids. BOTTOM: Jeff Hall learns the; capsizing is part of the sport. i White Water Canoe Club Rides The Rapids .v--;v ■ 368 Women ' s Gymnastics ABOVE: Came Kidknocker balances on the beam. ABOVE RIGHT: Pam Prentiss reaches for the top. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: M. Jack- son, C. O ' Donnell. P. Prentiss, L. Taylor. J. Harding; SECOND ROW: A. Kosowski, M. Conway, C. Kidknocker, C. Folk. L. Arts, G. Harrison. After losing several key members last year, the Women ' s Gymnastics Team brought in several new under- classmen to put together a strong team. Mrs. Pat Hamilton, the new coach, benefitted the team enor- mously, along with QIC CPT Euge- nia Thornton and Assistant QIC LTC Richard Boerckle. Milli Wright was a standout this season, placing first in several overall competitions, while Lorraine Taylor and Mary El- len Conway added points on floor exercises. Diane Hunter took con- trol on the uneven bars, and Gail Harrison performed powerfully on the vault. Cris O ' Donnell was an all- around competitor, with the balance beam her specialty. LEFT: Aimcc Kosowski performing the floor cxcercises. BELOW: Cathy Folk dismounts from the uneven bars. Lorraine Taylor poses for a perfect ten. TOP: FIRST ROW: .K Cccm. M. Marlins. C. Brown. A. Yco. R. ' I ' raurig, V. Prcntis.s. J. Kccnan. Mr. Rullor. SECOND ROW: D. Pin- ingis. D. Lavorv. .1. Kflolon. R. Morin. .1. Cill. J. Honlcy. CPT Branch. COI, Giordano. CPT ' rimmorborR, ABOVE: .lohn Kopiian slam.s Ihchallagamsl Iho wall. RIGHT: .loci Henley and Joe Cecm warm up for competition. The 1982-83 Cadet Handball Team, captained by Mark Martins, enjoyed it.s most successful season in many years. A victory over Pcnn Slate en- titled Army to attain the ranking of number one intercollegiate team in the East. The many winter hours spent in the handball courts each day developed a team possessed with camaraderie, determination, and talent. Handball Retains Eastern Crown 370 mil Geology Club Those who were able to get a " Piece of the Rock, " certainly had a great time. The year ' s activities began and ended with a canoe experience headed by OIC MAJ Kratochvil and President Tony Patricelli down, along, and in the Delaware River. Joe Aperfine, the club VP and un- derground expert provided the guid- ing light as the club explored the depth ' s of Suprise Cave. The Smith- sonian Institute was visited as well during the annual Washington trip. LEFT: MAJ Kralochvil, L. William.s. T. Pa- tricelli. R. Livermore. J. Aperfine. ' Um FIRST ROW: CPT Davis. M. Schenkelberg. M. Slcclc. L. .Jones. L. Fotko, J. Shaw, R. Staats. L. Jones. L. Fetko. J. Shaw. R. Slaals. CPT Jurir. SECOND ROW: M. Rave. B. Cahill, D. Persse- hn. R. Schulz. B. Davison. J. Heller. M. Sheridan. R. Nave. R. Prisk. Math Forum The Math Forum helps to show Ca- dets the practical applications for math. Each year the Forum takes trips to selected government agen- cies and universities to examine how math is used in the world around us. Direction was provided by OJC ' s CPT Juric and CPT Davis. 371 The Astronomy Club serves as a fo- cal point for all star-gazing cadets, from the daydreaming sky-watch- ers to the more serious astro-pho- tographers. Its telescopes, which are available for use by the entire Corps, are in the observatory on top of Bartlett Hall. The on-going mission of the Club is to provide interested cadets with the opportunity to learn more about astronomy. Trips to the Hayden Planetarium " in New York City and the National Air and Space Museum in Washington, D.C., are within the scope of this enlightening club. Astronomy Club: Learning More About The Universe 372 ABOVE: AIAA: FIRST ROW: M. Connor. R Shellman. M. Roo.sma. D. Sena. J. Lamborl, MAJ Mahcr. MAJ Wiico.x. SECOND ROW: F, Olcy, B. Ryan. W. Slrickland. K. Clark. H, Curli. ' ;. J. Baumgarncr. CRT Rutherford, THIRD ROW: COL Su-QZicr, MAJ Bcrgantz, M. Heftv, R. Kidd, F. Mover. LEFT: AS-.. TRONOMY CLUB: FIRST ROW: M John- .son. K. Schliofor, MAJ Folev. G. Kuznoroff. SECOND ROW: C. Olbon. D. Solph. J. Oguoto, N. Wallace. D. Guggcmo. ' ;. A. Buehler. J. Rowc. THIRD ROW: T. Duly. M. Monnellc. M. Mon.-sen, V. Lowe. J. Hall. The American Institute of Astronau- tics and Aeronautics (AIAA) in- volves primarily aerospace engi- neering concentrators, although all club members are interested in flying to varying degrees. Working with the Long Island Chapter of the AIAA, the club attends and orga- nizes various events in the area. In the fall the club travelled to New York City to tour the USS Intrepid, formerly an active duty aircraft car- rier converted to an air aviation mu- seum. Later it travelled to Princeton for a tour of the aerospace facilities there, as well as a tailgate at the Army-Princeton football game. Prominent speakers included MG . Brown, the project manager of the AH-64 helicopter program, who spoke in conjunction with the Apache ' s visit to West Point; and H. Ross Perot Jr., the first man to cir- cumnavigate the globe in a helicop- ter. The final event of the year was the Northeast Region AIAA Student Conference held on Long Island where several aerospace concentra- tors presented papers on work they had completed during the year. Flying High With AIAA lr -t ■ t VFT Chess Makes The Right Moves The cadet Chess Club provides an opportunity for cadets to compete in nationally rated United State Chess Federation tournaments. The high- light of this year was the U.S. Team Championship in Sommerset, N.J. In this tournament, the team of Fi- scher, Pursel, Weisz and Wilson played and defeated first rate chess players from the best chess clubs in the country. LEFT: Concentration is critical during a tour- nament match. lld . ; m:li : 11, fc Kuznecti Selph. emos, .! afica. ' ' ait ' = ofife irit 10 cir ar iV2- ' i ihe; 1 LEFT: FIRST ROW: P. Kverett. R. Holbcrt. R. DeLcon. SECOND ROW: T. Weisz, W. F ursel, S. P mme. THIRD ROW: E, Ran- dolph. J. Wil. ;on. M. Sullivan. FOURTH ROW: A Kerbcr. D. Greffey. J. Hciston. FIFTH ROW: R. Fischer. K. Maggie. ABOVE: Edwin Randolph keeps careful tabs on his opponent. 373 Slum And Gravy: The Corps Paper Slum Gravy, the four-page seclion of the Pointer View, covers any- thing and everything done by the Corps of Cadets. New features this year included " The View From Here, " an editorial column that gave cadets a chance to speak out on var- ious subjects, and " Firstie Corner, " a comical look at the joys and pitfalls of life as a Firstclassman. In addition to covering the Corps, S G gives ca- dets a chance to practice journalistic art, including writing, photography and lay-out. S G was led this year by CPT Timothy Pfister, SSG Hal Leathers, and CDT Dave Taylor. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: N. Coddinglon. T. Balo. ;. D. Taylor. E. Morris. P. Nasi. SECOND ROW: K. Sullivan. M. Merrill. C. Perkins. R. Hempstead. D. Jones. BELOW: Ed Morri.s looks over the pictures he has taken. BOT- TOM: Editor Dave Taylor proofreads the edi- torial page. BOTTOM RIGHT: NCOIC SSG Leathers edits the final copy. 1983 Bugle Notes Staff Makes Changes To The " Plebe Bible " Editor-in-Chief Mike Bryson headed up the Bugle Notes staff of 1983 which made several changes in the traditional " Plebe Bible. " The changes included the distribution of posters which encompassed all the service medals, badges, and insignia. The staff also worked hard in mak- ing a map of the Academy grounds with all the monuments, buildings, and landmarks professionally la- bled. The Bugle Notes of years to come will enable the new cadets to enjoy a new softback binding " im- pervious to and insoluable in " New Cadet sweat. Wow, the Corps has! LEFT: BUGLE NOTES: FIRST ROW: R Hernandez. L. Lochry. W. Miracle. M. Bry- son. D. Johnson, A. " Bleczin.- ki. SECOND ROW: B. Kellar. K. Lawson. .J. Hoff, W. Sut- ton. R. Blatz. .1. .Johnson. BELOW: POINT- ER: FIRST ROW: R. Carlucn, G. .lovce. C. Cole. C. Cushman. SECOND ROW: M. Mer- rill. A. McDonald, L. Campbell. .1. While. G. Compton. L. Bernier. THIRD ROW: J. Hooper, M. Ferry, C. Carlson. R. P irrell. J. Comslock. R. Lee, A. Yee. The ■82- ' 83 Pointer was funny. Real- ly. It published humorous magazines and sold Christmas cards under the tutelage of its Editor-in-Chief, Chris Carlson. The monthly issues were loaded with cartoons, stories, and photographs. And what, one may ask, made the Pointer such a daz- zling success? The blame lies at the feet of the outstanding staff. Their hard work and dedication provided the Corps with the lighter side of cadet life. Pointer: The Humor Voice In The Corps 375 The Men ' s Bowling Team had one of its best seasons ever. Posting a 13-1 record in match play, the Team won the Rhode Island-Connecticut-New York Conference Championship. The victory in the RI-CT-NY Con- ference led the Team to a berth in the sectional competitions. The Team ' s outstanding performance in match play at the Sectionals led to four " Tri-Statc League " tournament victories, a league record. Individ- ually, Team Captain Lon Pribble be- came a national champion as he won the National Collegiate Individual match games held in St. Louis, Mis- souri. On the other spectrum, the Women ' s Team came on strong at the latter end of the schedule but was unable to compensate for a late season start and thus did not repeat as Conference Champions. TOP LEFT: Lon Pribhlo follows through on hi.s dphvrry. LEFT CENTER: Bob Vasta perfects his form boforo releasing the ball. TOP RIGHT: Team Captain Lon Prihble ' s concentration and determination were instrumental in his winning the Individual Championship Title at the National Intercollegiate Tournament. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: C. .Saunders. B. Rogers, K. Hamcra. D. Brimmer. E. Lowy. SECOND ROW: M. Gordon, M. Newell. N. Spurlock, J. Thomas, F. Conlev. T. Scheu, THIRD ROW: P. Carman. MA.I Kratochvil. L. Pnbble, D. Linski, C. Bond. 376 ' m, T Men ' s Volleyball r A Year Of Transition r; ' I r- I jers.1 TOP LEFT: Verb Washington controls the net on a spike. TOP CENTER: Keith Wagner and Dave Bonsavagc wait patiently for the opponent ' s serve. ABOVE LEFT: Dave Bonsavage goes high to slap one in. ABOVE: Steve Perry follows through on a perfect spike. LEFT: FIRST ROW: K. An- derson. T. Sullivan. A. Lombardo. T. Hvlton. SECOND ROW: .1. Mrochek. P. Yankowski, R. Adsit. P. Fauth. THIRD ROW: K. Wagner, S. Marquardt. G. Gialenois, V. Washinglon. S. Perry. J. O ' Brien, D. Bonsavage. Steve Perry and Phil Fauth. the two returning starters, led the Volley- ball Club through a rebuilding year. Although there was no permanent line-up, team players gained exper- ience as the season progressed. The club participated in four tourna- ments, and was barely edged out of the conference playoffs. The most memorable game of the year was at Albany State where the Cadets turned a seemingly lopsided defeat into a near upset. 377 Tactics Club Rehearses Military Operations As usual, the Tactics Club trained and worked and learned a great deal about military operations. Long hours were put in on weekends prac- ticing ambushes, movements to con- tact, and other aspects of military tactics. However, due to transporta- tion difficulties. Operation Mule Strike II to Fort Benning had to be cancelled. The year finished on a high note, though, as the club put together a firepower demonstration for a large group of New York area Boy Scouts. TOP RIGHT: TACTICS CLUB: FIRST ROW: CPT Cillo. D. Johnson. J. Marklcv, .1. Enckson. MA.J Weus.-;. SECOND ROW: ,J. Malczow.ski, R. Smith. RIGHT: Members of the Water Polo Team in action against one of Its manv opponents. BELOW: WATER POLO: FIRST ROW: S. Heancv. D. Naka- date. D, Luchc. J. Cronm. SECOND ROW: CPTTidwell. D. Milancsa. n, P ilkc, D. Wood. P. Gucrra. D. Freedman, S. Tortora, E. Wes- ley. THIRD ROW: M. Pcaslcy, M. Meinkas. A. Chasen, C. Overbeek. S. Rasmusscn, N. Tortora, W. Suchan. Team co-captains Paul Guerra and Will Suchan led the Army Water Polo team to the NCAA Division II Eastern Regional Championship. Facing teams like Johns-Hopkins, Penn State, UVA and Princeton, the team posted an impressive season record with several individuals tak- ing top awards. Art Chasen was named Most Valuable Player at the Eastern Regional Tournament, and Will Suchan set an Academy record for the most number of goals in a single season. Chasen and Suchan were both named to the All-Confer- ence team, and Chasen was chosen for the All-East Team along with Paul Guerra. Water Polo Wins Eastern Title 378 lCiT V Racquetball Builds Strong Team Despite the fact that only two mem- bers of the 1982 team returned to play this season, the Racquetball Team was able to successfully com- pete against other collegiate and club teams. Led by Joel Henley and Captain Jim Kenney, a solid founda- tion was laid for next year ' s team. Under coaches Major Metz and Ma- jor Kolb the team has great potential to fare even better next year. LEFT, FIRST ROW: T. Ward, J. Nguyen. J. Henlcv. R. Woodmansee, C. Char. M. McGuire. SECOND ROW: MAJ Kolb, J. Ken- ney, M. Garcia, R. Kerr, J. Evans, B. Carroll. r f y ) CLOCKWISE FROM CENTER OF PAGE: Mickey McGuire dives for an alley shot: Joel Henley readie.s lo move in for the kill; Maria Garcia follow. ! through on a corner shot; Roni Kerr lakes it low. 379 ABOVE: FIRST ROW: J. Cody. D. Cahill. D. Trapani, B. Alto. R. Curran-Kelley. SECOND ROW: K. Day. K. Murray. J. Amundsen. ABOVE CENTER: Rob Wardlow moves a set during the P.T. Barnum Show. ABOVE RIGHT: Stage work includes mopping up after the plavs. CENTER: Randy Glaeser in " The Three Mtisketeers. " BELOW RIGHT: Laura Zoeller and Brian Lowell act out a scene in the " The Three Musketeers. " A hammer beats. A saw whines. Car- penters hurry by with a platform. The director can be heard yelling, " You got to project! " The fever of production week reaches a peak! So depicts the backstage scenes of Ei- senhower Hall as the cadet Theatre Arts Guild prepares one of its many productions. TAG opened up the season with a delightful comedy, " Heaven Can Wait, " in front of ap- preciative crowds. TAG then joined the Class of ' 83 in producing the an- nual 100th Night Show which por- trayed cadet life in a musical satire. The big finale for TAG came with the production of " The Three Mus- keteers, " a favorite for all ages. In this production the acting and the stagecrew members came together to create a long-remembered perfor- mance. The Guild actively took part to ensure the major shows presented by the Fine Arts Forum and the Dia- lectic Society would be performed flawlessly. Theatre Arts Guild In The Spotlight 80 R-Day Scenes Relived In Show 100th Night Show: Reflections Of The Class Of ' 83 TOP LEFT: Where shall wc go this year ' ' ABOVE: Math professor slrcsscs ihc importance of TOP RIGHT: Jan Tiede recievcs serious proper boardwork. news from home. ABOVE: Second classmen dreaming about getting their new cars. 383 Howitzer Wins Fourth PIA Award In Five Years Alec Alessandra seems oblivious to the hu- mor shared by Moe Lescaull and Dan Peck. nCA publicalion coordinalor. Ehzahelh Mar- lani. oversees the budget specifications of the Howitzer. Studio One photographer, Wynn Gold, ha: been an instrumental part in developing qual ity photographers for the Howitzer. 384 Compiling the 1983 Howitzer - a re- cord of both the past year and the cadet career of the Class of ' 83 - was not an easy task. Thousands of pic- tures, stacks of biographies and seemingly endless copy crossed my desk as I made an effort to ensure the continuity and quality of this im- portant publication. As editor I had the opportunity to work with, what J feel, was the best yearbook staff ever. Dean Chang, this year ' s Production Manager, had the awesome job of co- ordinating all the staff members and ensuring that deadlines were met, as well as contributing greatly to the completion of the ' 83 book. On top of this, his layout and design talents were often put to use. Dean ' s hard work was rewarded, as he will be the Editor for the ' 84 Howitzer. Mike Lyons had big shoes to fill re- placing last year ' s photo editor, but did the job superbly. Keeping his staff organized and assigning pho- tographers to the four winds was not an easy task. His ability and the pho- toraphic talents of his staff are evi- dent in this book. Terry Sellers did a fine job ensuring that the darkroom was kept straight, photos printed and film developed. Moe Lescault, as Sports Editor, put together a great section. Whenever pages were due I could always count on Moe ' s share. Always willing to give freely of his spare time, Moe ' s dedication to the staff was outstand- ing, and well appreciated. Alec Alessandra took over the Sen- ior section in February. Borrowed from the photography staff. Alec could be counted on for a layout, copy, photograph or an all-nighter when needed. Alec ' s loyalty to the staff and free spirit contributed greatly to the completion of the book. Mike Merrill could not find enough things to keep himself busy so I gave him the job of coordinating the pho- tography and copy for 92 clubs that are represented in the Activities section. Mike, who refused to be overwhelmed by the work involved, took it all in stride and put together an outstanding section. C.J. Burgin and Wanda Toro were tasked with the tedious job of put- ting together the Corps and Admin- istration sections, respectively. Both sections required extensive coordi- nation and planning to bring togeth- er over 200 groups in their combined sections. They found that what ap- peared easy, wasn ' t. Peggy Laneri had the tough job of compiling ' 83 ' s memories into the Class History section. Thousands of words of copy and pictures of memo- rable events will ensure that ' 83 ' s cadet career is accurately recorded. The Year-in-Review and Cadet Life sections were completed by Bob Massie and Jeff Malapit, respective- ly. Bob ' s attempts at humor were the center of dicussion at the Howit- zer table, and Jeff tried likewise to capture some of the humorous and important moments of cadet life in his section. Jack Myers deserves recognition for undertaking the demanding job as external sales manager. Thousands of letters were printed and mailed to every parent and faculty member ink our subscription drive. Tom Kirkland ' s computer abilities i kept him in good stead to manage j the business aspects of the publica-). tion. Many hours at the computer terminal have helped to move then Howitzer forward into the computer age. While I would like to mention ev- eryone on the staff who helped, ihei task would not be possible in the- space allotted. Those who contributJ ed time and talent deserve a pat on. the back. Several non-staffers deserve special thanks. The Howitzer OICs, CPTj Bernard Galing and MAJ Charles Li-u bershal, spent just about as many, hours reviewing the pages as we didi ' putting them together. QIC of the Howitzer is a tedious job, rewarded only by the final product. CPT Gal-i ing and MAJ Libershal have had a., significant impact in making this ' and the past two Howitzers amonj,; the best in the country. f Ev Arnold, Josten ' s publisher ' s re- presentative, was our motivator. He had to put up with the staff ' s sar- ' casm, cadet regulations, and odd ' hours in helping put the book to- ' gether. When I took over as editor of the ' 83 book, I had no concept of the immensity of tasks needed to put iti together. Ev has freely given his time - whether it be an afternoon or an all-nighter - to help me and the rest of the staff do the best job possi- ble. Without his help and guidance,! what now is an award winning book would be only an average product. I am indebted to Ev for his help. graphic I ielped 1 itaffsori aiprover illJOSt c mysp piessio jicture c lie insid Seund ibigcri mil Bob Corps m; jJlittlOSi s pages aeHow is the e pill in m; Mempti lerever, iinder [ iif.nhei itenes irtworki ioiish j( ' ' orkedf idail; ' ■jfnedit f ' freadf islam manij loveti lllOD f lped,ti einll Mil ap espec :?, c? arlesL isw sivei :ofi: =warci PTG. ' ehai aior ff s a ' ni lOOli If jdiiorf )lo! ,opiit ven hii :bpos- Wynn Gold provided the photo- graphic expertise to the staff and helped Mike Lyons with the Photo staff ' s organization and photo skills improvement. He could be found at almost every major function and many sporting events, putting his professional expertise to use. The picture of the Mess Hall mural on the inside cover is an example of Wynn ' s valuable contribution to this Howitzer. Elizabeth Mariani, Publications Coordinator for DCA, has played an important role in the Howitzer orga- nization. Her support of cadet activi- ties, and the Howitzer in particular, made my job a bit easier. A big credit goes to the Photo Lab and Bob Demitry. The picture of the Corps march-on into Giants Stadium and those which appear on the divid- er pages were a big contribution to the Howitzer. As the editor of the ' 83 Howitzer I put in many hours on this book in an attempt to make this the best Howit- zer ever. Seeking originality in the divider pages I stayed with a mili- tary theme but replaced West Point scenes with the outstanding artworks of Mrs. Lucille Bruno - a tough job considering that she worked from my undeveloped ideas. The daily routine of " getting pages turned in " is over. I hope that you, the reader, are as proud of this book as I am. LEFT: Moo Lcscault and Ev Arnold, Joslon ' s rcprcsonlalive. work over Ihe remaining pages in the sporls section. BELOW: Busi- ness and pleasure on the Howitzer table. BE- LOW CENTER: Two key elements in win- ning a Printing Industries of America Graph- ics Award: Ev and Dean. BOTTOM: Dan Peck edits the pages of the ' 83 Howitzer before shipment for publication. Daniel W. Peck Editor-in-Chief m ' . I , ' Till WHITE IIOLSK W SIMN(.iTON May 25, 1983 Dear Cadet Peck: My sincere thanks of The Howitzer wh resentatives from Academy presented me. As Commander- in the activities nation ' s military of the Academy ' s y dedication to duty for the pers ich you and the United S to Major Cha in-Chief, I and accompli institutions earbook refl and love of onalized copy your fellow rep- tates Military rles Brower for am proud to share shments of our This edition ects outstanding country. My appreciation and best wishes to all the officers and cadets at West Point. Sincerely, H V « fl J I Qt y s, Cadet Daniel W. Peck Captain, Company E-4 United States Military Academy West Point, New York 10996 TOP: Posing in front of the West Point mural in the White House. CPT Galing. Bob Massie. Dan Peck. Dean Chang. Mike Lyons, and MAJ Libershal present the 1982 HOWITZER to MAJ Charles Brower. Presi- dential Aide. RIGHT: Secretary of Defense Caspar Weinberger accepts his HOWITZER from Dan Peck at the Pentagon. 386 iikk ' ' ' r»-; Dit V-. " . i •- »..: P- I fc»-- N» I TOP: Maurice Lescault. C.J. Burgin, Jack Myers, Terry Sellers, Dan Peck, Bob Massie, Alec Alessandra, Tom Kirkland. Mike Lyons, Dean Chang. LEFT: Dan Peck presents the HOWITZER to GEN John W. Vessey, Chair- man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. ABOVE: Mike Lyons posing for one of his proteges from the photo department. i 387 Q ABET OF Cadet Life Cadet Life is out of sight. We work all day and through the night, Sometimes until the early light With work all done and brass so bright. With not much choice in how we dress, We start right off with not much rest. And through the day we will assess, The way to use our efforts best. At dawn, the Plebes are on the ball. They move out quickly down the hall. With shoulders smacked against the wall, And in formation they stand tall. The Yearlings, who are finally free. Learn that hard work is the key To being all that they can be And go through life successfully. The Cows ' responsibility. Is not too easy, as we see. To run each squad just perfectly. They set high goals, demandingly. Now at the top and in command. The Firsties, weary-eyed, they stand. With ring and car (perhaps a van). They leave the Point to serve the land. West Point imparts to us its best. Where nation ' s service is our test, We strive to always meet success To lay our nation ' s fears to rest. M I m T t " ' r Army Be All You Can Be 393 m ii ill i m The Military Life Requires Discipline, Sacrifice And Common Sense, f 395 »aj 5 :; :p -1. • n - -» Ot ,ij?»p . . : — % jr% t ' Michie Madness Motivates Masses 397 398 Good Fun And Clean Living Deserves Recognition { ' »• ' . ' w» i -ri ' ' - fel 1 .» W V . 31 399 At West Point, Variety Is A Way Of Life 400 : • LA IHinSTOMY The Profession Of Arms Through The Eyes Of History CLASS HISTORY The history of West Point and the classes that have graduated into the Long Gray Line is a long. and colorful one. Each class that has lived within the gray walls of West Point has left an impression or experienced something unusual. As time passes, more and more classes are able to boast that " the Corps has " . The members of the Class of 1809 were lucky in that their class was the last to attend West Point with no formal regulations to guide them. Regs were first published in 1810. The Class of 1812 was the last to eat meals in private homes instead of a mess hall. The Class of 1824 was the last class in which cadets earned extra pay as assistant instruc- tors and were allowed to have a servant. In 1834 the Corps really " went to hell " as cad ets were for- bidden to marry while at USMA. Probably not even the " old grads " complained when in 1838 cadets were first given bedsteads instead of mattresses on the floor. Classes in the 1850 ' s didn ' t know quite what to expect as in 1854 the course of instruction was lengthened to 5 years, reduced to 4 in 1858, lengthened to 5 in 1859 and reduced again (finally!) to 4 in 1861. The Class of 1885 was the first to experience WPR ' s in Mathematics. The Class of 1933 was the first class to receive Bachelor of Sci- ence degrees upon Graduation. The Class of ' 83 has its memories of the four years since 1979 . . . rain, and more rain at Lake Freder- ' :MK yj v: t ick; the Bob Hope Show; return of the hostages from Iran; Inaguration Day parade; and the Febru- ary blizzard, among others. Just like every other class that has preceded it, ' 83 had their " lasts " too. How about the quarter-mile sprint from Thayer Hall to the barracks plebe year to perform mail carrier duties? Now, it ' s the after lunch mob at the mailboxes. As for uniforms. Tans, India, Fred MacMurray sweaters and cardboard epaulets will all go down in history as being last issued to our class. Then of course there was the 2245 call to quarters when all plebes got the oppor- tunity to be yelled at for the last time during the evening. Fortunately, plebes can now go to bed early without worrying about duties (the Corps has!). Which was the last class to eat at attention during the academic year or have Si ' s instead of FCDT? If you guessed ' 83 you ' re obviously a mem- ber of the " old corps " . R Day 1979 — Fourteen Hundred Members Of The Class Of 1983 Began A Four Year Military Education Toward Officership Looking back on this one day, it is still amazing how over fourteen hundred individuals could be so quickly transformed into one cohe- sive class, with each one of us proud as we took the oath to defend our country while at the same time ap- prehensive as to what lay ahead of us over the next six weeks. R-Day, July 2, 1979, is a date few will forget. From the moment we boarded the buses outside Michie Stadium it was crystal clear that the day was actually beginning. The stern expressions of the cadre: the maze of white tape and all the check points in the gym; the formidable " man " in the red sash; waiting in the barber shop for an airborne haircut, especially if you got Big Ed; learning to salute and march; and the con- stant running up and down stairs, across the hot area, to one issue point after another are just a few memories of that incredibly hectic day. As we marched off the Plain from our first parade tentaively hoping for a respite from the brisk pace of the day, we were soon to learn new methods of dining. Diving for nap- kins, being hazed for putting the dessert plate (for the rare individual who got to dessert) on top of the meal plate and other such antics, were quickly accepted as part of each and every meal eaten in the Mess Hall. Yes, R-Day was definite- ly a day that few members of the Class of 1983 will forget. •405 II 1.1 Despite Mother Nature ' s lack of coo- peration, learning did take place during CBT. We learned how to quickly fill out stress test question- naires, how to call minutes, deliver 4C ' s and 4D ' s and more 4C ' s and 4D ' s, how to polish both brass and leather (yes, brasso does work best with brass), how to survive endless hours of drill and lectures ranging from cadetiquette, to touchy feely sessions in the gym, to the simple yet inspiring Honor Code. The seemingly endless list is largely due to the grueling pace of CBT which challenged both cadre and new cadets alike. Friendships formed during BEAST are the type which will last forever. The con- frontations we all had within our- selves are not likely to be forgotten, either. Beast Barracks Challenges The Class Of 1983 — The First Step In Becoming Members Of The Corps Of Cadets Looking back on Cadet Basic Train- ing, definitely the preferred per- spective, a multitude of memories - some good, some bad - come to mind. The excruciating heat and humidity seemed to plague us from reveil- le P.T. formation at 0515 right up until dinner formation at 1800 when we were privileged to wear those lo- vely mock gray wool trousers. Another beloved uniform, the cadet raincoat, comes to mind when re- calling our wonderful July 4th tour of West Point in the pouring rain Speaking of rain, how could anyone forget our week at Lake Frederick; the first lake which appeared to grow a twin in the midst of our tent city camp. I V 406 t 1 Plebe Year Unifies ' 83 Wilh our slay at Lake Frederick drawing to a close and glimpses of sunshine on the fourth day, appre- hension mounted for the dreaded re- turn to West Point and the infamous Reorganization Week. Reorgy Week quickly passed, though, and soon we learn that academics (and the Dean) was where our mam chal- lenges lay. Of course, DPE and the skill of boxing, wrestling, swim- ming, gymnastics and self-defense all figured into the challenge to beat the Dean. Add to academics the extra duties (head mail carrier, head minute call- er. Regimental Runner, etc.) and a few parades, drill periods and intra- murals to get a complete and realis- tic picture of life as a plebe. " Budget- ing time really is important. Too bad I slept through that lecture in Beast. " When our first Army-Navy game was over, signs of winter soon showed up along with anticipation of Christmas Leave. Having survived our first semester (at least we hoped), we were homeward bound with stories galore. Relaxing at home with family and friends never seemed so good. But, oh how time flies! Just when the going gets good, it ' s time to re- turn to the rockbound highland home. Little did we know the real test lay ahead for us - Gloom Period. Soon the upperclasses headed to various corners of the world for Spring Leave and we were left to take charge and prepare for Plebe- Parent Weekend. It sure was nice to be ourselves for a week and rejoice m the little luxuries of using the day room and roaming the hallways in something other than a complete uniform. Too soon, the upperclasses returned and shortly thereafter came the arrival of spring. The end of plebe year was fast approaching. Once again, we could say we made it. Only this time it meant more be- cause the worst year was over and we knew that the best summer of our lives was yet to come! At least we would go back to Buckner with brass on our shoulders and be able to relax a bit more than the previous summer. [ - BSfsS Recognition Finally Arrives As We Say Goodbye To A Tough, But Rewarding, Fourth Class Year Remember Recognition Day? Of course you do. Finally a long year was over, or at least almost over. There were many things on our minds that day - thoughts of the year that we had just survived, the glee we would have putting on that yellow brass, and, last but not least, three weeks of summer leave before we began the " best summer of our lives. " The Graduation Parade was special m two ways. First it was the only parade in which all of us marched I no corps squad get-overs this time). Second, it was probably the only pa- rade that we wanted to march in! After all, everyone wanted the op- portunity to pin those yellow shields on our white-gloved hands to show off to the upperclassmen that we had made it. Of course there was that last minute LOUD attempt to haze us. but it was a joke (who really hazed who?). Then there was the de- tailed planning to come up with good ideas for stunts during the parade. Pew alarm clocks went off in tar- buckets as the upperclass, remem- bering their recognition, checked most of us out. Finally, standing on the parade field, rattling an M14 as the firsties took off to don the Army blue, each one of us knew we had made it. Whoever thought that shaking hands would mean so much. To us it meant that we had met the stan- dards and had earned the right to be upperclassmen. To the firsties, it was goodbye, and reminiscences of when they were on the other end of the handshake. For everyone. Graduation was one step closer. What a day! r ' - — P - ' - , v- ' . . i ivl . I- %X « ' -— -; Camp Buckner Training Gives Us A Taste Of The ' ' Real ' ' Army Returning to West Point - Lake Po- polopen style after our first leave as upperclassmen-was definitely not an occasion we looked forward to. We had heard how good Camp Buckner would be but few, if any, actually believed it. However, as the summer progressed and new friends were made, most of us found that while it may not be the best summer of our lives, it was far better than the previous summer. Having both classmates and upper- class in the chain of command was a new experience but one which chal- lenged us to pull together as a class. We quickly learned that leading peers can be very hard at times. Hard times at Buckner could not be dwelled on, though, because of the busy and varied training schedule. It was fun learning about the different branches, even though most of the branch introductions were minimal at best. Our week at Fort Knox for TCAT was unbearably hot, but driving those tanks, flying in the Huey ' s, and those infamous visits to the O ' Club at night made it all worthwhile. Recondo Week was pretty tough, and filled with good INF training. We were kept busy and the week seemed to fly by. Undoubtedly, rap- pelling was everybody ' s favorite part. Coming in a distant second in the voting was that delicious and filling survival meal - Kentucky Fried Chicken it wasn ' t! Other highlights of the summer were building bridges. Day and Night Land Nav (hopefully done only once), the infamous and hospi- table gas chamber, and our exposure to gas, gas more gas in the engi- neer covering force exercise. ' ' ' 4c 41J New Yearlings Enjoy Many Social Activities At Camp Buckner During The Best Summer Of Their Lives Socially, Camp Buckner certainly was different from our previous summer training! There were actu- ally fun things to do in our spare time, and spare time to do them. Who could imagine relaxing on the beach on the weekends during train- ing? The informal training contest gathered steam as the summer rolled along. We were all able to show our prowess in navy skills by sailing and canoeing if we felt like it. Lake Popolopen proved to be a com- fortable relief from the hot summer temperatures - so we took an after- noon swim whenever we could. The real highlight of the summer was the Color Line Show. After many hours of rehearsal, writing songs, and choreographing scenes, the show was ready to go. With the theme of " Follow the Yellow Brick Road " the play was performed in front of packed audiences and stand- ing ovations. It wasn ' t long before our memorable summer was brought to a close with Illumination Weekend - our chance to show off our Indias to our dates and friends and have a good time. The weekend ' s activities - from fighting over a greased watermelon to the Grand Dance- were all suc- cesses. And as the " best class " to go through Camp Buckner in recent memory, we were successes also. ' N n N 414 ■V- A 1 - k r V- ;, k . . — - -. - -J.4f 4 m ..,. « - z I ■ 14 LA. Yearling Year — A Year Of Surprises Somewhat anxious as we entered our new regiments and companies, our yearling year began with much trepidation. We started off with the pleasant task of moving all of our gear from our old to new company. Tours as Barracks Trunk Room guard and CQ were also on our agen- da. CQ is a very short name for a job which includes everything from se- curity inspections to answering the phone and delivering messages to everybody - even the plebes! The biggest challenge we had to face was academic, though. If we thought star days were rough plebe year we were definitely in for a big surprise. You knew academics were tough when the Physics exam was scheduled the day after the Bob Hope Show. Actually that just con- firmed what we had discovered first semester yearling year on one of those wonderful Thayer Days: 6 hours of class including a star day. Physics lab, P.E., perhaps one or maybe even two WPR ' s, haircut in- spection and plebe chaser at lunch, and of course an afternoon parade. Yes, we really enjoyed yearling; year. Despite the lack of free time, we still were proud of our yellow brass and had to admit occasionally that it was nice to be called Sir or Ma ' am by the plebes. At times though, it seemed as if we were little more than recognized plebes. During the course of this busy year ■ two rather memorable events oc- curred. Both of these events hap- pened almost simultaneously creat- ing much suspense for a period of time. On the same day that Ronald I Reagan was inaugurated as Presi- dent of the United States, the hos- tages were released by their Iranian captors and on their way to Ger- many. This marked the beginning of a very patriotic period for American society as a whole. For those of us at West Point who were privileged to dine with the hos- tages and their families in the Mess Hall, the occasion was more than just patriotic. The Mess Hall never seemed to be more filled with the presence of the Long Gray Line as the Corps and the hostages sang " God Bless America " creating chills, goose bumps and a strong sense of pride among those present. . .» mm The Only Way To Describe Our Own Bob Hope Show: Hilarious Everybody likes to watch Bob Hope Shows on TV but few have had the opportunity to actually see one in the making. As yearlings, we were lucky enough to spend an enjoyable eight hours watching the show live while it was being taped for a later broadcasting date. Remember all the hooting and hol- lering when Brooke Shields came out on stage dressed in a (little) Indi- an costume? The raucous behavior subsided somewhat when it was learned later in the show that she was only celebrating her 15th birth- day! No offense to the women at West Point, but no prettier pair of cadets have ever been in uniform than Brooke and Marie Osmond. And of course, no one was funnier than Bob Hope with P.J. ' s and Ted- dy Bear. Cadets got on stage, too. Remember the opening scene where Bob Hope rappelled out of the Blackhawk heli- copter (and he ' s not even Air As- sault!) and the Rabble Rousers ac- companied him onto the stage. Soon afterward Marie Osmond and a lucky group of cadets did a dance routine — the men in gray weren ' t the best dancers but did prove that they could keep in step with the beat of the music. Then there was the gallant cadet who leaped on stage during the final ballroom scene and rescued a partnerless Brooke Shields. Sugar Ray Leonard, Bob Ulrich, Glen Campbell, and Bob ' s wife rounded out the star-studded cast. Remember how many times it took to shoot the South Pacific Island scene when Bob ' s wig kept falling in his face?! And when he fmally did get it straight, his coconuts kept fall- ing down! We all enjoyed Bob Hope ' s one liners but his jokes in be- ,tween takes were the best. Well, another day we may get the chance to see another Bob Hope Show but this show will remain a special one. As Bob Hope said in closing, " Thanks for the memories. " Second Class Year We Donned The Brass Cow year began for us at diverse training sites. Certain exceptions to the typical combination to summer training faced those individuals for- tunate enough to be selected for a foreign exchange assignment to such places as Garmisch, France, Australia, Africa, and several South American countries. The other cate- gory of exceptions consisted of ap- proximately 75 of our classmates who really lucked out and not only served in a leadership detail 1 " sum- mer but 2 " summer as well (such as a Beast squad leader position where the opportunity existed for building more character!) We were also afforded an opportuni- ty for training at several military schools. There was airborne for those who liked adventure in the sky; air as sault for those who en- joyed rappelling; jungle warfare for those who didn ' t mind very hot weather and lots of insects; northern warfare for people who felt like climbing glaciers; SERE for those who felt the need to experience be- ing treated as a POW; flight school for would-be aviators; and finally the newest addition to schools- SEAL-for five highly qualified SCU- BA divers who wished to subject their bodies to very rigorous train- ing with the professional SEALs of the Navy. All in all. Second Class summer had an awful lot to offer each and every one of us. Upon com- pletion, we felt ready to return to West Point as Second Classmen and begin our next-to-last year. The academic year was challenging once again but at least we were starting to get more into our elec- tives and our " pull-out factor " was also much better. Being a squad leader or perhaps as- sistant first sergeant (striper pup) were other aspects of Cow year that taught us quite a bit. It was a year filled with anticipation and of what job would we get during the sum- mer; what stone should we put in our rings; what kind of car should we get and with what options . . . .500th Night came and went and be- fore we knew it shadow detail ar- rived and then the big day when we donned the black brass! 421 Z tt .-4 Cow Year Highlights: 500th Night, Car Shows, Car Loans, Ring Selections And Summer Assignments 500th night provided a welcome break during spring of Cow year. Besides all of the planned events, champagne brunch and formal ban- quet, it represented only 500 days until we shed the cadet gray and donned the Army blue. Even more, it meant that there was only a little time until we were to become wear- ers of the black brass, less than one semester left as Cows. The next event during Cow year was the car show. It would take a lot more than a rainy day to keep anx- ious cows away from new cars. Celi- cas, Camaros, and Firebirds seemed to be the most popular cars on Thayer roof. There were those who looked longingly toward Corvettes, BMW ' s and Saab Turbos, but only a few purchasers. Gas mileage, sporti- ness, and reasonable prices seemed to be the most important features we were all looking for. Spring came a little late Cow year as an April snowstorm whirled its way through the area making it difficult for the two minute dash to turn Sosh papers in on time and delayin g the two mile run test. The snow finally cleared up as the weather warmed and spring flew by at a speedy pace. As Graduation for ' 82 approached, we the class of ' 83, began to prepare to take over the leadership of Corps. We joined the plebes by attending formation ten minutes early, except we went for sabre practice. Summer detail positions were published as well as shadow detail positions. 422 pi Beast, Buckner Details Provide The Class Of 1983 With The Opportunity To Practice Leadership For our final summer at West Point we were highly motivated and eager to get our different assignments. C.P. T. (Cadet Preparation and Training) got old very quickly and we were looking forward to the arri- val of the real thing - either at Buckner or Beast. Our new cars and 40-odd days of leave certainly helped us to achieve a high level of motivation and determination to do our best with the classes of ' 85 and •86. The Beast and Buckner details defi- nitely challenged us to develop an effective style of leadership. The ex- perience also provided us with a chance to get to know more of our classmates from other regiments. Some familiar statements from the ■ underclass (both plebes and year- lings) we worked for included: " But Sir . . . " , " Sir, that ' s not what my first detail squad leader told me . . " , " How am I supposed to do that? " , and everyone ' s favorite - " Sir, I do not understand. " Yes, we heard just about every excuse possible. Very few surprised us, and it was hard to suppress a little chuckle at the at- tempts to draw sympathy. Earning the respect of subordinates while leading them through their development as cadets, be it at Beast or Buckner, provides a feeling that is hard to match. Those cadets who served as members of the detail can count the experience as a highlight of their cadet carrers. ' V ' i life ■■■ lil Jl Members Of The Class Of 1983 Receive Their Rings With A Feeling Of Pride And Unity Soon after the beginning of our sen- ior year Ring Weekend finally ar- rived. This is probably the best of all West Point weekends and the only rival to it might be the Graduation Week festivities. It seemed like an eternity had passed since we or- dered our rings. Finally, we re- ceived them during the Friday evening banquet. Never before had we as a class been more " Proud to be " 83 " . When the toasts were made, and our rings were on our fingers, the feeling throughout the Mess Hall was electrifymg. It was a com- bination of pride at having made it thus far. pride in being part of the Long Gray Line, and pride in our class as a whole. When the banquet was over, we all wanted to show off our rings and managed to grab a few plebes to spout off the ring poop. Then we rushed to meet family and dates, who were waiting to see our new " crass mass of brass and glass . . . " , and went out to celebrate. Saturday, we slept through class and then partied some more until the formal banquet and dance. It was another wonderful evening spent with friends, family and dates. For those who attended and wine and cheese tasting party prior to the banquet the evening was even more enjoyable! Sunday was a day to sleep late and recover from Saturday. But for those energetic enough there was a special champagne brunch at Eisen- hower Hall for guests and members of ' 83. There were even special reli- gious services to bless our rings. Ring Weekend was a terrific week- end with memories which will last a lifetime. - ' I ' ■ ' 1 1 i 1 S V ' URhb I 4 ■: ' ui Firstie Year Provides ' 83 With Competing Interests For Valuable Free Time Firstie year was an excellent year! Unlimited short weekends, FCP ' s. Friday nights at the Firstie Club, spaghetti night at the 0 ' Club, laun- dry in Vails Gate, breakfast at Per- kins, Annie A ' s, Bear Mountain, trips to Atlantic City, the Big Apple (beware of Bat Man!), Mrs. Brown ' s cooking class and, of course, every- one ' s favorite - Long Weekends - were all available for the First Class to take advantage of. With our cars at our disposal (after the nice nature hike to the lots) it did not take us long to discover that we would have to travel outside of Orange County to find suitable college-type hang outs. If it weren ' t for minimum man- ning and guard requirements, there probably would not have been any firsties left at West Point on the weekends. While we made up for lost time on most weekends, during the week we continued the battle against the Dean and the frequent battles peace making efforts with the TAC ' s. Some of us were forced to learn the art of playing mediator between TAG and company. It ' s always ea- sier with a new TAG - old ones know the ropes too well. Then there was the duller side of life as a firstie. The " lucky " ones could look forward to a day in Central Guard Room ensuring that everyth- ing ran the way it was supposed to, or the great opportunity to be a duty officer and visit Ike Hall on a lazy Saturday night. And there was the good old minimum manning require- ment to keep us on post. We understood the duties that had to be performed, still, we would not have traded our black brass for any- thing - except maybe a gold bar. 429 i,;i 430 100th Night Celebration — The End Is Almost Here Cold winds swept up the Hudson, and the Gloom Period gripped the Corps. Suddenly, West Point be- came an inferno. For a solid week plebes were greeted with a wall of flames not seen since " giants walked the Plain " or at least since WE were plebes. Ironically, at the end of the week, the tormentors temporarily became the tormented. One Hundredth Night ' s role rever- sal provided a pleasant release of tension as graduation neared. We all enjoyed the chance to mimic the ways of the " New Corps " and to re- live our past experiences as fourth- classmen. The plebes relished the opportunity to turn the tables on their oppressors. As the yearlings and cows observed and photo- graphed the chaos, firsties realized how quickly the first 1584 days had passed and how little time remained until graduation. By the last few days, many people had become involved in the 100th Night Show. The show provided a satirical look at West Point and sug- gested that maybe cadet life isn ' t really that bad after all. The play, Change for the Bettors, in- volved a wager among three people who met at Schade ' s the night be- fore R-Day. Each predicted he would go through four years unaf- fected by the institution. As time passed each grew and changed for the better. The friends overcame many obsta- cles and encountered many interest- ing people: MAJ Tiger, the Math P, who took lessons from Darth Vader; MAJ Joe Infantry, the TAC, who treated summer assignments as a game show; and LTC Stone, the Beast RTO whose policies were " in- sane " . Through these characters ca- dets could express their opinions of the USMA faculty. Academic de- partments, the mess hall, the hospi- tal and even the laundry fell to the writers ' satirical pen. For example, DPE, the Department with a heart, had an opportunity to excel in a ficti- tious movie with a cast of thousands - " The New O.C. - the Box Office Run " . 1 ' 83 Looks Ahead To Branch Selection And Post Assignments And Graduation Day Our last Christmas vacation froml West Point passed too quickly likel those before it. This one was a little! different, though. Not quite so muchi disappointment at vacations end asl we were all ready for the year to flyl by so we could get those diplomas.! Our final move into our last rooml (and our last attempt to get a phonel in our room). 100th night came and! went, our last two mile run passed! beneath our running shoes, and thel Superintendent ' s reception markedJ the fleeting days as we accelerated] toward graduation. There were two important things tol get done before we were ready tol leave. Branch selection and unit se- lections represented tough decisions! that we would have to live with fori at least the next few years — Let ' sj see, did I want Engineers or Infantr or FA (do I have a choice ? ). Every- body would have liked Vicenza, Ita-i| ly, or Hawaii, but someone had to gc to Fts. Polk and Leonard Wood,l| right? I do like to hunt and fish. Be sides, I really didn ' t want to la) around in the sun anyway. After those hurdles it seemed that! all that was left was to pack and take! our last term-ends. There was al-l ways something to keep us busy butj we still seemed able to find the time! lo spend three hours in life to sendS our belongings home. But we didn ' tj mind, we were ready to go. Thej " Proud to Be " Class of ' 83 was readytl to enter the profession of arms. I manammmmir pf-- m s-. iai . Graduation WUsk ' r- L. f I irik Hop ' ■f ' f .-,.Y- QJ ' -4 - 1 ■■■ ■ ■■ ■ IS siy a fiBtt ■ ■■ lis ■ ■ ■ 95 1 15- • ' Pf» ' ?» I ► r«M m . ' -M.J. » V . ♦ ' • V. I, Ul 1. - 5 . t 1 L M -S P I V 1. 1 k ' . f E mI i K » h IbhI BI i3 J H H{ K 1 i i) W w 1 ' 84 Takes Chaf 440 m. ¥ wW Sf 4 l£l Hill iff« g H B mJmB B « H K f(ti ' , - , - 1 t I The IDipIleiMa 443 " ., ... ; " I ' - ' jm I- c ' V b y«a V-AV« A n « ' •HklS ♦ ft rx X a-a. n Q 1 a ' « Oa i 8% •»« ' • ,-.,.-, S r % f 1SW.5. n r 1 , i- --— «1 W " 1i - A ' ■ I ' - tt-ctw ' Hfc 1 k B " jjkvJ Bi V 41 Jjf " ' ' ' f- . f ' ■ ' ■• p «, , . " KLj gr H Hj ■w V- : 1 h 1 ,7 ' I.mFAJ : innnwp (L ai l vV The Profession Of Arms — Looking Into The Future CLASS OF 1983 On July 2, 1979, over 1400 members of the class of 1983 converged on West Point with the intent of surviving four years and graduating as second lieu- tenants. No one really knew what was in store. If we knew then what we know now, many would have second thoughts about facing the challenges we did. After four years of academics, summer training, CMST, athletics, all-nighters and " Thayer Days " the Class of ' 83 graduated. We only graduat- ed 892, losing over 35% of our classmates for var- ious reasons along the way. During the last four years the Class of ' 83 as a group has changed tremendously. We came to West Point as representatives of the fifty states, Puerto Rico, and several foreign countries. When we assembled together for the first time on the Plain on the afternoon of R-Day, we were lucky if we knew the first (or last) name of the person standing on either side. During those four years we became a unified class, proud of our crest, our rings and our accomplishments at our " Rockbound High- land Home. " We formed friendships that will stay with us for the rest of our lives. As individuals we have also changed. Each and every one of us has grown in many ways. We have followed a strict code of ethics and honor and inter- nalized the integrity that characterizes a West Pointer and a true professional. We have learned the technical aspects of our trade - from driving r() ■J M tanks and building bridges to map reading and mili- tary law. Each one of us has had to meet the rigor- ous standards of our profession. In summary, we have become what West Point espouses as the " whole cadet " , capable in all areas that our profession demands. We look forward to the training that will help us be experts at what we do. As individuals we can be proud of what we have done, and as a group we can look back believing that we have set the example for classes that fol- low. We belong to a Professional Army. As the officers and leaders of the future, it rests upon our shoul- ders to lead today ' s army into the future. Perhaps thirty years from now the Class of ' 83 will be re- membered as another " class the stars fell on " . No doubt we have the people, talent and initiative to become one of the truly great West Point classes. In Memory Of David John Cesari Hassel Lawson Blessed is a man who perseveres under trial; for once he has been approved, he will receive the crown of life, which the Lord has promised to those w ho love Him. James 1:12 449 PAMELA JOAN ABEAR G 4 Salem, New Hampshire Lieutenant Pam came to the Academy with a smile and a determi- nation to succeed. No one can deny her sense of dedica- tion to those around her. Wherever she decides to go, she will surely be successful She will always be remem- bered for her lacrosse talents, her professionalism and her care for everyone. Women ' s Lacrosse 4, 3. 2. 1; AD- Die 2. 1: Cycling 2, 1; CPRC 1; HOWITZER 3; Riding Club 3. 2. 7 DENCIO SEVERO ACOP II Baguio, Philippines Lieutenant Dencio ' s consideration, pride, and determination will stay in the minds of members of Co. 1-1. Dencio, being from the Philippines, will be a long way from our rock- bound home, but he will always be a part of that home in the memories of the " Good Dudes " . Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, i, Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2, 1; Karate 4, 2, 1; Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 1. REX MITCHELL ADAMS D-4 Peoria, Illinois Captain No one really knew how Rex worked. His Mid-Western character and determination earned him the respect of all. Those of us close enough to know the other side of Rex still cannot figure out how he has made his future as promising as it is. All of us will be waiting to see what is in store for Rex and, more importantly, what he has in store for us. Men s Swimming 4, 3; Protestant Ushers and Acolyles 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIC); Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1; Naval Academy Exchange 2, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. RONALD PAUL ALBERTO C 3 Klamath Falls, Oregon Captain Ron came to us from Oregon with running shoes in hand. Long hair, practical solutions to everything and numerous nicknames became his trademarks. Ron found his place within the Corps and flourished. Marathon 3. 2, 1, Ski Instructor Group 4, 3: Ski Club 4, 3. 2. 1. WILLIAM EDWARD ALEXANDER A3 Yellow Springs, Ohio Lieutenant As a member of the Corps, Bill personified what the rest of us strivcd to become-a selfless leader. He always kept a clear perspective on life, which enabled him to see things as they were, as opposed to how others wanted things to be. He has been a true example to us all! Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1: Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 1 (Vice- President); Gospel Choir 4, 3, AIAA 3; Karate 1. WILLIAM TYRONE ALLEN A-4 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant Coming from the chicken-wing Capital of the world, Tyrone approached West Point with hopes of getting away from the blizzards of Buffalo. His wild ways fit right with the company he kept. He strolls off to con- struct his part of the Army. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. I (Treasurer); Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Gospel Choir 3. 1. 450 ROBERT FREEMAN ADAMS G 3 Thomasvillc, Alabama Sergeant Bob arrived with an overwhelming enthusiasm . . , for Bear Bryant " Bama " amused us with his tales of the Bear ' s water walking expeditions and of the glorious days of the Confederacy At West Point Bob climbed the ladder of success " Bama " will be remembered by all as a humble and generous friend. Football 4. 3. 2. 1 (Manager); Ger man Club 4. JOHN JOSEPH AGOSTINI A 2 Cheltenham, Pennsylvania Captain An emotional rock in a sea of turbulence, John ' s moral views in regard to life will take him far The lucky girl who happens to latch onto John will have the luck, unlike us. of always being close to a true friend. Always quick with a smile and a kind word. Bags will continue to personify the true definition of friendship. SCUBA 3. 2. I (Secretary): Tactics Club 2, 1; AeroAstro Club 3, 2; Cy- cling 3, I. SOONG BUM AHN G 4 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Soong Bum, better known as Joe. came to us from Seoul. Korea via Dallas He was known for his gentle and receptive attitude. Joe could always be counted on to help a friend In need, whether It was lessons In self- defense or advice on unauthorized tours of the bar- racks The Army will surely benefit from Soong Bum ' s skill and enthusiasm. Karate 4, 3. 2, 1 (President): Arabic Club 4. 3: CPRC 3; West Point Fo- rum 1. JOHN BART ALUMBAUGH D 3 Mattoon, Illinois Captain Although John will always be remembered for his great car. his ice cream cards, and for actually knowing how to do rifle manual, his greatest claim to fame has to be his mastery of the world of computers. We never really realized how much John liked them until he put his Apple in his room In the barracks. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2, 1: Protestant Sunday School 4. 3, 2, 1: Computer Seminar 4, 3, 2, i; Navi- gators 4. 3: Football 1 (Manager). DAVID RAY AMBERGER A 4 Powhatan, Virginia Sergeant Hailing from the rich lands of Virginia. Dave has shown that " Virginia is for Lovers. " He never ceased to amaze his buddies with the steady stream of new girls he enticed with his social graces. His wealth of talents will continue to enrich the lives of others. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Cross Coun- try (Manager) 4, 3, 2: Scoutmasters ' Council 3, 2, i. Geology Club 3, 2: CPRC 3. RANDAL FREDERICK AMES H 3 Belfast, Maine Lieutenant Randy brought only a suitcase on R-day, but after four years at West Point, he needed 2 cars to move all that he had accumulated. Though usually optimistic, he brightened his grayer moments with a constant turnover of stereo gadgets. In spite of being quiet and reserved, he was willing to try anything once, and he was quite successful. Pistol 4. 3. 2, 1: Portuguese Club 4. 3: Electronics Club 4. 3. 2. 1. 451 i DAVID PAUL ANDERSON E 3 Rochester, New York Captain As our transplanted " squid. " Dave represented many things to us. From his smihng personahty to his athletic prowess and academic excellence, this native New Yorker was a good friend to us all. Dave ' s organization and neatness have taken him far as a cadet, and with his leadership ability, he will continue on his road to suc- cess HOWITZER 3: AIAA 3. 2. Powered Flight Seminar 2, 1 1. HAROLD GARTH ANDERSON A 2 Miles City, Montana Captain The world according to Garth is not for those weak of heart, mind or stomach. He continually refuted all myths associated with star men. and showed all of us how to live life to the fullest Garth ' s academic record and his leadership abilities leave a hard act for others to follow But his sheepish grin and quick wit leave us with a special feeling. Cvcling 4. 3. 2. 1; French Club 3; White Water Canoe Club i. Society of American Military Engineers 1. KEITH ALLEN ANDERSON D 4 Perkins, Michigan Captain Keith was a fountain of smiling encouragement, able to laugh through hardship. He inspired the Dukes and his many friends by his example rather than his words or rank. He was not without his faults. In fact. Keith often chuckled at his sometimes humorous mishaps. It is diffi- cult to say how he will be remembered. Protestant Sunday School Teacher gM df 3. 2. U Rugby 4. 3; CPRC 4. 3. 2. L Itl ,— iTI GREGORY JOHN ARGYROS B 1 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Greek had the chemistry to combine stars and stripes. Greg was unlucky in cards, but lucky in love. Whether it was giving blood, breaking bones, or eating Baklava. he did It in true FFF fashion As the senior FFF member. Greek was the esteemed guardian of the sacred funnel Rugby 3. 2. 1 . Honor Committee 2. 1: SCUSA 4: Geology Club 2. 1 McKINLEY J. ARMSTRONG C 2 Washington, DC Lieutenant Never one to be less than ostentatious. Yo Bubba ' s huge stereo. GQ attire, and bally-hooed killer ability in ' gammon cast a lasting impression on C-2. Whether dealing in stocks or attempting to develop Latin-Ameri- can natural resources. Strong will be a smash wherever he goes. TODD WILLIAM ARNOLD D 4 Hanover, Pennsylvania Captain Todd was always a week ahead in his studies, never missed a movie and still made it to the rack before Taps, A calm individual until he got behind the wheel of his car or opened up the arsenal in his trunk- He was always willing to take one more friend home on leave and help anyone in a pinch. 452 ni GERALD RONALD ANDREWS. JR. H 3 Lompoc, California Lieutenant When Buddy came lo West Point, he refused to leave behind his native California sunshine. Buddy could al- ways find a way of looking at the brighter side of everything When " BAF " wasn ' t complaining about the cold, he was diligently studying Aero or FR400 Keep on flying. Buddy, the Air Force will miss you and so will the Hamsters. Catholic Chapel Choir 3. 2. 1 (Presi- dent); Men ' s Cross Country 4. 3 (Manager): SCUBA 2. 1: Flying Club 2. 1. JOHN ELROY ANZALONE A 2 New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant During Zoner ' s years here he never lost sight of his ideals His standards will always be an example for others to follow. John ' s fast paced life in the " batmo- bile " always provided for great adventure stories. Al- ways a gentleman and a friend. John will become an officer anyone will be proud to follow. Fencing 4. 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH PAUL APERFINE, JR. B 1 Wintersville, Ohio Lieutenant Apes, the largest member of the FFF. made Joe ' s Bar and Grill famous Joe earned his way into the FFF with his high academic standing and his prowess in athletic endeavors It didn ' t take much for Joe to mix up a wild and crazy time. Football 4. 3.; Team Handball 2. 1. Geology Club 3. 2. 1 (Vice Presi- dent). EDWARD DAVID ARRINGTON HI Blackwood, New Jersey Lieutenant A friend is someone who will tell us things about our- selves that we may not want to hear, and a person with whom we may be sincere and think aloud. Ed is one such friend Ed is a scholar and an athlete, and aspires to be a doctor Above all. however. Ed is someone we can go back to when we need his friendship Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Track 3. CPRC 3. 2. 1 ERNEST CARL AUDINO C 3 Hyannis, Massachusetts Lieutenant If Ernie was not working on his Corvette or lifting weights, he could be catching up on his art works or listening to hard rock Coming from Cape Cod he brought with him a quick wit and refined partying skills (which he used extensively) He will be remembered for his special brand of friendship Weight Team 2. 1. Automotive Fo rum 3. 2. POINTER 3. 2. 1. Theater Arts Guild 4. 3. 2 ALAN WAYNE AVERY E 3 Vidalia, Georgia Captain Alan excelled in all of his undertakings at the Academy He has clearly developed a foundation that will contin ue to ensure complete success in all of his future en deavors Spanish Club 4. 3. Hunting and Fish mg Club 3, Honor Committee 2, 1. Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1 453 MARK HARTLEY AYERS C 4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant This Army Brat returned to West Point in a not-so- enjoyable homecoming. As a cowboy and a respected individual. Mark earned a special niche within us all. Some say he led a " private " life at times, but a tempo- rary setback was not enough to dishearten a coura- geous fellow and a friend to us all. Class Committee 4, Protestant Ush- ers and Acolytes 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUSA 2: Finance Forum 2. BRUCE ARCHER BABBITT G 1 Port Angeles, Washington Lieutenant Booboo came to the Grizzlies via the Prep School and immediately got his feet wet going 20,000 leagues un- der in all that he did. Bruce will always remain close in our hearts as we look back on his relentless determina- tion and devotion to share himself with those around him. SCUBA 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): SCU- BA Instructor Group 2, 1; Tactics Club 2. 1. BRIAN KERRY BALFE E 2 Cornwall, New York Lieutenant Hailing from Cornwall. Brian was working here before most people had even heard of West Point; neverthe- less, his eight-mile " sprint " soon became legend Pyr hanging out with the Firsties at T H F Yyr went to the " Dogs. " Cyr-up at MIT Fyr Do It for the KIDS! BS L Seminar 3, 2. 1 (President): French Club 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1; JV Soccer 4. KURT RAYO BARKER B 1 Evanston, Wyoming Lieutenant Kurt, the oldest Barbarian, guarded more of the grey walls of WOOPs than any other Cadet in History Kurt studied in order to maintain a respectable QPA despite the psychic perils of the infamous " CHOKE " This wild Country kid was known for his expertise in jungle oper- ations and guns. Rifle 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4, CHARLES RAY BABERS G 2 Calvert, Texas Captain A truly singular individual. Charlie didn ' t seem to fit any conventional category. No one ever totally understood how he did. but those who knew him know that what he did he did well. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. J. FCA 2. 1 (Vice President): Men s Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 (Cap- tain). «►- 1 W 454 i imim Ufm lETEB ' «lli ' ' (Oik ' «Qlli(, So lllill ii . Capt i( 10 Mi- ll ' «»«»:;. BRIAN NEIL BAKER CI Woodbridgc, Virginia Lieutenant Brian came to W,P, for the money, a Mazda RX-7, and an academic challenge. Brian ' s friendly and easy-going personality charmed any girl who met him. However, with a surprising time of less than 2 minutes in the half- mile, Brian was able to dodge most attempts to tie him down. HOWITZER 3. 2; Cycling 4. 3; American Culture Seminar 4. 3: TEC 2. 1: French Club 3. ' DAVID JOHN BAKER Merrimack, New Hampshire E-3 Lieutenant Dave was one of a kind. As an athlete he was an animal down low and magic up high. Dave, the world traveller, once spent a week crawling through the streets of Paris seeing Europe from the ground up. The Magic Man could always be counted on to provide us with wit, help, or anything else that we needed. Men s Soccer 4, 3, 1. Car Committee 2, DAVID PAUL BAKER 12 Littleton, Colorado Lieutenant Bakes had a special place in his heart for Country music and Michigan, Dave loved his Camaro almost as much as he needed his cigarettes. Bakes read constantly . . . but never textbooks . . and mastered the technique of studying by osmosis. He will always shine in our hearts. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, J. SCUSA 1. JETER SCOTT BARNHILL 11 Cabot, Arkansas Lieutenant Jeter has made an impression upon all of us He has demonstrated that the impossible can be done, especial- ly if you have a little ingenuity. It can always be said that he carried the sweet smell of success with him Society of American Military Engi- neers 2, 1: Skeet and Trap Team 3. 2. 1. LAUREEN MARY BARONE E 3 Tuxedo, New York Lieutenant Bars, the only surviving woman of the Eagles ' Nest, possessed many talents Her outgoing personality gained her many friends Excelling at many sports, she is probably best known for her defensive play in soccer Her love for life will mark her for success in whatever she does Women ' s Basketball 4; Women ' s Soccer 3, 2. 1 (Co-Captain); Spanish Club 3. JAMES EDWARD BARRINGER F 1 Los Angeles, California Sergeant Although often aghast at his many appearances on the disciplinary sheet, Jim exhibited all the qualities of an ambitious Cadet Jim made the best of his cadet exper- ience and will employ his many personal strengths to benefit the Army French Club 2; Spanish Club 3, 2. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 455 jA| i n ERCOLE PETER BARSOTTI D 1 Calumet, Michigan Lieutenant " The Ayatollah " came to West Point from the Upper Peninsula in search of an improved social life; He will be remembered for his never ending search for more mess hall food Although Ere is the smartest graduating Duck, his taste in clothes and study uniforms raises a question as to his mental capacity Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Domestic A fairs Forum 3. 2. French Club 3. 2. H-3 Captain THOMAS HENRY BARTH Huntington, New York Tommy was a leading spirit in the true " Hamster " tradition. His devotion to friends, truth, and getting things done right was the guiding force in our efforts to make H-3 a good company. From the jungles of Pana- ma to the lake at Frederick, Tommy ' s hard work has left a lasting impression on the Corps, JV Lacrosse 4, 3; Fourth Class Sys- tem Committee 2. DEBORAH ANNE BARTS C 4 Northbrook, Illinois Captain Deb will be forever remembered for giving up her Spring Leave in order to write a Sosh Paper, She is that kind of person — never leaves a job unfinished, never leaves a shoe unshincd. Her ability to get the job done well is one of her major assets. Surpassing that is her kind and warm friendship Women ' s Lacrosse 4. 3, 2, 1; Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1, Howit- zer 4. 4S6 BRENT THOMAS BATY A3 Humble, Texas Lieutenant Our resident Texan two-stepped his way up to West Point, While listening to Glenn Miller, Merle Haggard, and Waylon and Willie, he planned his strategy for becoming the world ' s youngest millionaire Otis, the Armadillo, was Brent ' s idea, as was building Minga Pies at Belmar White Water Canoe Club 2. 1. Fi- nance Forum 4. 3. 2. i. Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 2 CHRISTOPHER W. BAUER A 1 Peekskill, New York Captain Chris is one of those rare people who gets along with everyone all of the time. From a town just downstream, Chris was always willing to sacrifice studying for a buddy who desperately needed to shoot the breeze A great athlete and an exemplary leader, Chris leaves A 1 as a brother to all of us WILLIAM F. BAUER. JR. D 3 Manhasset, New York Lieutenant " The Surgeon. " known for his operations on and off the Lacrosse field, came to West Point from Long Island via the Prep School His college memoirs are sure to include the " entrance grande, " Academic " ex- cellence " and " The taming of the Ogre, " Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, i. Capii- ™g yp ' ikdift iished, ffle Slim 11 •; h JOSEPH MICHAEL BASSIL F 4 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant The heart of Brooklyn was poured into West Point when Joe stormed in for his four year visit In those four years. Joe accomplished much on the gridiron and in the classroom, fHowcvcr, he will always be remembered for his devotion and hard work towards success. He was a fine cadet, will be a fine soldier, and will always be a fine individual. Football 4. 3. 2. 1 (Honorable Men- tion All East Selection). PHILIP FRANK BATTAGLIA G 4 West Haverstraw, New York Lieutenant What can be said of the Sicilian who learned to speak English only ten short years ago? Special thanks go to his folks for preparing those incredible Italian dishes and persevering with our late morning arrivals. Good Luck, Phil and " pork away " . Rugby 4. 3; CPRC 3. 2. 1. KEVIN MICHAEL BATULE El Mcssick, New York Lieutenant Being a Century Man, if Batman wasn ' t playing base- ball, he was confined to his room. He will be remem- bered as a friend to all, and as the guy who sometimes got caught with his hand in the cookie jar. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain). Aviation jeuiea ' on i Aim ' M. 457 BRYAN LEE BEAR Allentown, Pennsylvania B-4 Lieutenant An academician from the word " Go " Bryan enjoyed Poly Sci so much he decided to take it twice (once during summer school) Bryan ' s mellow and warmheart- ed personality gained him many life long friends during his stay at the Academy. DAVID BRIAN BEARDEN C 3 Kennesaw, Georgia Lieutenant From his Georgia drawl to his vast Forehead, " the Beardone " was certainly a unique individual. If he was not doing R D on his cannon, he was usually whittling somewhere. When a little encouragement or a good word was needed, however, Dave was always there to supply it. Football 4; Rugby 4. Club 4: Ski Club 1 French PHILIP FREDERICK BEAVER F-4 Santa Barbara, California Captain Phil " The Vulture " Beaver was a big asset to Company F-4. Besides becoming a star man in his senior year, Phil was an outstanding athlete, Phil ' s military appearence was superior and was an example for the company. He will always be remembered for his dedication and true friendship. Men ' s Tennis 4, 3. Society of Ameri- can Military Engineers 1. Us Cii Kt ' ltFo JONATHON ANTHONY BELL C 3 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Jon Bell, usee ' s number one tennis player, maintained a low profile as a cadet. All of Jon ' s friends will re- member him for making life a little better When we felt down, we could always look to Jon to lift our spirits. Keep striving for excellence, Jon, and your efforts will be rewarded. Men ' s Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1 MICHAEL STEPHEN BELL 12 Marietta, Georgia Captain Coming from Georgia, Hobbitt was the Moose ' s " wild- eyed Southern Boy " He made crazy noises and faces, and had a sense of humor that was dangerous; Hobs was never blue, just a little dusty. Fifty pairs of short pants and hairy toes never slowed him down An Histo- rian at heart, he will make some of his own history before long. JEFFREY ALAN BELLES G-3 Gibsonia, Pennsylvania Sergeant " Lips " sauntered into G-3 from the suburbs of Pitts- burgh Always the devil ' s advocate, Jeff would never fail to tell you exactly what he thought, while doing his best to reduce the spread of megalomania. Jeff will be remembered as a thoughtful, provocative man and a generous friend. Dialectic Society 4, Car Committee 2. 1. White Water Canoe Club 3, 2. 1. faaisin dftible dji h ' s 458 JEFFREY MICHAEL BEDARD E 2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Jeff obv;ously believed that the secret of getting through West Point is to keep a sense of humor. Though personally responsible for helping many of us over hurdles presented by the Engineering Department, Jeff was never too busy with academics to have a good time Men ' s Cross Country motive Forum 2, 1. 4. 3. Auto- JAMES LOYD BEDINGFIELD B 4 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Jim migrated north from Florida in search of a party and an audience. He thought Reception Day signified a nearby wedding party. The " Area " belonged to Jim. Where else could he stay so long without having to write a " Thank-you " note? Spanish Club 4. 3. 2; Fine Arts Fo- rum 4, 3; Rabble Rousers 2. 3r i LARRY DALE BEISEL H 4 Perry, Oklahoma Lieutenant Coming from Oklahoma, Larry had to learn a new language-English, East Coast style. Some nights Larry could be seen sneaking into the Library so he would not insult his hero George Patton. To Larry, a " pinch be- tween the cheek and gums " is a great understatement. Go Hogs ' Wrestling 3. 2. 1: Football 4, Dialec- tic Society 3, 2. 1; Tactics Club 4, 3. 2, 1. HENRY WILLIAM BENNETT 13 Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin Captain Wisconsin " Red " did almost everything as a cadet. Known as a Starman who would help you whenever you needed it. Bill was also remembered as a " ham- merer " by his running friends A SCUBA diver, hunter, and sky-diver. Billy was a sportsman in search of the double diver award Men ' s Cross Country 3. Men ' s door Track 3; Marathon 2, 1. JOHN JOSEPH BENNING CI Austin, Texas Lieutenant With his last name being Benning, it was no surprise that John was as motivated by the military as George Pat- ton. John will always be remembered for his bottomless laundry bin and for his dehydrated gourmet meals. Above all, he will be remembered for his willingness to help his friends whenever possible. CHARLES ROLAND BENWAY A3 Ft. Pierce, Florida Lieutenant Organized, gifted, and proud are the adjectives which best describe " Chuckles " . Our token cowboy from Florida, Chuck lived each day to the fullest. He studied hard in order to D.J. the night away with WKDT, play his guitar, usher at chapel and, of course, lift weights every other day. Go for it Chuck! WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1; Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. 459 ll i DANIEL WESLEY BERGER D 2 White Plains, New York Lieutenant This man is known as a sage and a Limner, academician and artist A circle runner and veteran of Battle Hill, Bergs is a man of few words and more natural skill than any other He ' s mastered many things and is reckoned to master many morc- Team Handball 3, 2. I (Treasurer). f m I irl LAUREL JEAN BERNIER D 1 Braintree, Massachusetts Lieutenant Although Laurel left Smith for the challenging life of West Point, she continued her artistic endeavors and w as known as a fine singer and sculptor " Red " was destined to be an Airborne " Whiskey " since Navy Week ' 79 Caring and loyal, she was the best friend ever issued Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. POINTER 3. 2. 1, CPRC 2. 1. 1; CHRISTIAN JOHN BEZICK D 3 Feasterville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Coming to us from Feasterville via picturesque Ft Dix, Chris developed a passion for the finer things in life. An excellent student, he always found time for lounging around the pool, playing racquetball. and posing for GQ Bez can be described in three words a Friend indeed Football 4. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2 ' kI CARLOS BLANCH ARD El Mianrii, Florida Lieutenant NYC had everything Carlos enjoys: late night, early morning, and marathon disco Carlos lives for the Boo- gie and will find a disco wherever he gets stationed He is also known for having the most albums by the most unheard-of-artists Fencing 3. 2. 1; Water Polo 4. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. I JOSEPH MICHAEL BLANCO H 2 Killeen, Texas Sergeant Many close friends will always remember Joe Blanco for his adventurous style of living As a tremendously adept athlete. Joe proved himself to be a top competi- tor in all sporting endeavors If this financial wizard ever gets his hands on $1,000. he will make a million SCUSA 2. 1. Investment Club 3. 2. 1 (Vice President); Fencing 2, I, Rac quetball Team 2. 1. Karate 3. 2. 1. WILLIAM STEVEN BLAND F 4 Willingboro, New Jersey Captain The memories of Billy will last forever Who can forget the whipits in the Penthouse at 2330. or that ever- popular laugh Billy was a man of travel, from Florida all the way to Panama he has left his mark We will be seeing a lot more of our " Star Man " in the future German Club 4, 3. Bowling 4, 3. 2 460 DAVID LEE BIACAN G 4 Wahiawa, Hawaii Lieutenant Dave left the sunny beaches of Hawaii to join us on our four year |Ourney Always quick with an important skit or impersonation, he brought to us a little of the care- free warmth of his home islands- Dave ' s unbending ideals will continue to benefit himself and others. Rifle 4: Pistol Club 1. Rally Commit- tee 2. ROGER BRUCE BILAS G 1 North Olmsted, Ohio Captain Roger was notorious for one thing-partying Roger was always looking for innovative ways to entertain the members of G-1 He will always be remembered for his unique sense of humor and his willingness to make time for everyone. Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1 JOHN ROBERT BLACK 12 Edison, New Jersey Captain J.B has been a marked cadet ever since his father rejected the $500 offer he made to turn the car around and head back to Edison. N J That was R-Day. and 4 years later. J B. has yet to save that much money. John ' s academic and physical hard work has brought substantial success SCUSA 1, Black-Gold Football 2 ROBERT BLATZ B 3 Kings Park, New York Captain With offensive driving skills to rival Andretti himself. Blatzi was always ready to fly his " Z " home to Pennsyl- vania on the weekends, only to return bragging about his brothers or about yet another broken heart As a classmate. Bob was a true friend and leader to many Men ' s Lacrosse 4, 3; SCUSA 1: Fourtfi Class System Committee 2. 1: Baseball 2 (Manager); ADDIC 3. 2. 1. MARTIN GERH ARDT BOBROSKE E 1 Bristol, Conneticut Lieutenant In 1979 the thriving megalopolis of Bristol sent West Point its greatest prize, " Bobo. " a friend to all, was ready to help in time of need. If Bobo wasn ' t on the slopes somewhere in the " Great White North " he was on a slalom course to Marymount. His warm-hearted friendliness and hard charging spirit will be missed by Russian Club 4. 3. 2. Ski Patrol 4. 3, 2. 1. JOHN HENRY BOCK Northville, Michigan D-4 Lieutenant Like Aristotle to the ancient Greeks, John advocated a unique philosophy: Never let school interfere with your higher education. He did not have to say much to be understood. His easy manner aided his friends in having happy times, happy days, and happy feet. Judo 4. 3; Karate 4. 3. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. Aviation 4 61 p MICHAEL WILLIAM BOHR El Lansing, Michigan Lieutenant Despite his name. Mike was never a bore. Far from it. his humor lit up many a dark day! From the summer at Camp Buckner. Huck (short for Huckleberry Hound) left an indelible imprint on our lives. He was a good friend and a sympathetic car. EDWARD HALL BOLAND A3 Manning, South Carolina Lieutenant Ed came to us from Manning with the morals and standards as befits a preacher ' s son. However, here at the Academy he began to wear " preppie " clothes and listen to new-wave music. Known as a hard worker, he is well prepared for his commission, even if he ends up at Ft, Jackson. Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3, 2, 1 (President); Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. NEAL ERNEST BONRUD E 3 Kent, Washington Sergeant As a cadet. Neal was unique. Academic excellence required minimum effort. His all-around talent also led to many massive contributions in athletics. Indeed Bonz was a fun-loving individual. Long after the music stops echoing from the Doors in E-3. Neal will remain a true, sincere friend. DAVID VINCENT BOSLEGO C 4 Fairless Hills, Pennsylvania Lieutenant The " Boz " came to C-4 as a somewhat reserved indi- vidual, and underwent a metamorphisis which trans- formed him into a full-fledged Cowboy! Throughout the change. Boz displayed those qualities he had always possessed: courage, spotless integrity, friendliness, and a willingness to do the job right. With his graduation, the Army gains an outstanding officer SCUBA 4. 2: Geology Club 2, 3. MICHAEL BOULEGERIS 14 Somerville, New Jersey Captain Mike was more than l-Beam ' s CO " Bolo " was an ex- pert at dancing, especially to the Boss ' Music, His moth- er ' s Greek food made a lot of us smile. Ever ready to smile himself. Mike still wanted to Nuke NAVY — may- be as a result of being an IR concentrator. But if he could not do that he was ready for some ACTION Orthodox Chapel Group 4, 3, 2, 1; Debate Team 4, 3, 2. THOMAS TIMOTHY BOWE B 3 Doylestown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Tom was a cadet who never stood still. If he was not out runnmg he was spending leave with that special person, Cleo. Fatkins, and Infantry were always on Tom ' s mind and probably always will be. If being a straight cadet means being a fme officer , , look out Army! Tom will always be among the few who dare to win. Marathon Team 3. ing 4: SCUBA 4. 2: Mountaineer- 4 62 KENNETH JOHN BONVILLE D 2 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant Breaking away from the pretty girls down South, Kenny and his Twotonc Celica made their mark in the North He brought us all the laughs and good times associated with his company. Ken was always professional and will be remembered for Brockport and his enjoyment of the simple things in life 150 lb. Football 3. 2. THOMAS HARDING BOONE D 1 Sharpsburg, North Carolina Lieutenant How can we forget a man who read more novels than textbooks, defied the laws of Physics on Taurus, failed to show at his own meeting, dreamed of a fuel-injected 427 4-speed with a 4:11 gearin-therear " Hustle with Muscle " , and took over the Red Man Corporation as a major stockholder? Good Luck, Tommy! Car Committee 2, l; Riding Team 3, 2, 1 (Co-Captain). BARRY CHARLES BORT A 1 Succasunna, New Jersey Lieutenant Barry, from a town with " mosqultos bigger than Pana- ma ' s. " could usually be counted on for a different opinion Always straight-forward In his off-the-wall thought patterns, and pulling no punches, Barry earned the respect and friendship of everyone who knew him. Jewish Cadet Affairs 1. E-l lenliliokt music step Lieiiteniii e was note: iToi ' iir- ' ; ilBijii a: I MICHAEL PETER BOWMAN 13 Apple Vedlcy, California Lieutenant Rolling in high on " the Hog " to the north country. Rolle ' s easy-going Southern California charm won the hearts of all. Mike displayed his zest for excitement as he crashed through offensive lines and windows alike. We will remain eternally Indebted to Mike for Imparting to us his special affinity for film and literature classics. Theatre Arts Guild 4; Football 3, 2. BRIAN THOMAS BOYLE B 2 Rock Island, Illinois Captain " Big B " came all the way from Korea to tower over B- 2. Brian is best remembered for his enthusiasm for B-2 sports, rallies, and trips to the beach. He constantly strove for academic excellence and the perfect dance step. Above all. Brian ' s warm-hearted manner and sin- cere dedication served as an Inspiration to us. and will serve him in the future. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3. 2, 1; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 2. 1; HOWITZER 2. 1. CHARLES GREGORY BOYLE D 2 Hagerstown, Marylcind Captain " Chockles " will go down In the annals of history for his academic prowess, athletic fortitude, exciting and mind- provoking honor lectures, and his never-ending desire to get back to nature. The " Great White Hunter. " has left many memories. Domestic Affairs Club 2, 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1. Aviation 463 U t MATTHEW LESTER BRAND A 1 Salem, Oregon Lieutenant Matt lived by the philosophy, " A good friend never says No, " and never failed to render a courteous wave. He yearned for adventure, whether it be a beckoning beak in the wake of his water skis or his tenure as a Century Man. He will be remembered for his wit, intelligence, and loyalty WKDT 4, 3: Cadet Band 4. 3; Rus- sian Club 4, 3, 2. 1. ir 1 BRENT BRYCE BREDEHOFT H 2 Wheatridge, Colorado Sergeant Brent drifted In like a tumbleweed with a guitar under his arm and a hat on his head That ol ' guitar was his first love and rodeo was his second Whether it was Saturday evening at West Point or sunrise on a road trip home, he could always be counted on for an " I remember when " story. Riding Club 3- CPRC 3, 2. 1 (State Rep); Mule Rider 2, 1. . . i U 464 4 I Curl hid 10 JKl.hewai dlowpiis bhtisin " HiitJl " pi Hi Cndmat Ik happy bsw where fee. Bill ' s likeabl «S»sitoj i " lot our We So " Semijf ■PI .1 CURT RUSSELL BRANDT F 2 Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Captain Curt had to be the " strackcst " firstie in the Corps. In fact, he was so strac that he ' d rather be shining shoes and soldiering than doing homework. But. his quiet and mellow personality endeared him to all in the Zoo. Now that he is in the " Real Army " a word of warning to all " Threat " personnel: Beware of this man! Pistol 4. 3. 2: SCUBA 2. 1. Orienteering 3, 1; JEFFREY ROSS BRANTLEY A 4 Gloucester, Massachusetts Sergeant When Jeff decided to come in off the river, he managed to do some studymg and even a " bit " of socializing. But. the river was his home for most of his slay at the Point. Between sailing, sunning, " surfing. " and skiing, Jeff managed to keep his ears wet most of the time, . . . and his drill shoes in his closet. Hockey 4; Sailing 3, 2, 1 (Captain): CPRC 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. WILLIAM JOHN BREITENBACH H 3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant This happy-go-l ucky computer whiz from Cincinnati knew where he wanted to go and how he wanted to get there. Bill ' s father-like advice was not what we wanted to hear but was usually taken to heart When not keep- ing us straight. Bill could usually be found buying " sal- ad " for our next " Dining Out " Dialectic Society 4, 3. 2, 1, Comput- er Seminar 2. TEC 4. 3. 1; CPRC 3. MICHAEL FRANCIS BRENNAN G 2 Greenville, Mississippi Lieutenant Michael came to us after a tour of duty at Ole Miss. He was our Renaissance Man who enjoyed fine clothing, music and dining. Not even the classes and lost sum- mers at West Point could keep him down, as he perse- vered. We were fortunate to call him our friend, and the Army is even luckier to have him as an officer. Spanish Club 3; Astronomy Club 3; SCUBA 3. 2, 1: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2. 1: Pistol Club 2. 1. DONNA MARIE BRAZIL E 2 Bronx, New York Captain Donna taught West Point what unyielding dedication meant From the Lacrosse field to the lOCT, perfection was hers; from chocolate chip cookies to Ziggy. love surrounded her Bobo. you ' ve been a beacon to guide on. an inspiration to follow and a memory to treasure. It is an honor to have you for a friend As MacArthur said Women ' s Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 (Cap- tain), Women ' s Soccer 3, 2. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2. i. Catholic Sun day School Teacher 4, 3, 2. ROBERT BRIDGFORD 14 Mexico, Missouri Lieutenant Anyone with a name like Smiley has to be unique, and Bob is unique He ' s a " good ole boy " which he ' ll not let you forget. His Southern charm allowed him to leave a distinct impression on many a girl jy Baseball 4. 3; FCA 4. 3, 2. I. 465 i WILLIAM JOHN BRISTOW A3 Hawthorne, New Jersey Lieutenant Stow did a good job; he loved to be taught in school If he wasn ' t helping with the laundry, he was out four- wheelin! And who could forget those Uno concerts with the superior system Best remembered for those great Bullet pictures and Stowgates. it will be worth it to keep in touch with Stow After all, how much is a stamp? White Water Canoe Club 3, 2. Finance Forum 3- Pistol 4 CLAYTON EDWARD BROWN D 2 Newport News, Virginia Lieutenant Aside from his proven academic excellence, Clay has demonstrated precision rifle manual both on the field and in the XO ' s room Clay Is also a particularly good navigator-he ' s especially famliar with flirty, the com- pany dayroom, and all post bathrooms Through It all however. Clay remains an officer and a gentleman Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Aero- Astro Club 4, 3; Scoutmasters ' Council 4. FRANKLIN PORTER BROADHURST C-2 Ocilla, Georgia Lieutenant Georgia ' s last revenge on the Union, Frankus dealt severely with all forms of adversity with his home-grown Alfred E. Newmanesque " 1 see no problems. " His deli- cate combination of humor and solemnity kept the monotony of cadet life from achieving critical mass. Frankus will always be remembered for keeping irk- some picayunities in their proper perspective. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; CPRC 3. 1: SCUBA 1. Aviation GREGORY ROBERT BROWN B 4 East Chicago, Indiana Captain Beau not only excelled in academics and athletics, but other esoteric areas as well. A trend setter in fashion and GTSing, Beau certainly lived up to his nickname. Tales of his weekend exploits will remain a constant source of amusement in B4, and there is no doubt that the knife edge will eventually become part of cadet drill. Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Spanish CJub 3; HOWITZER 2. Aviation Aviation GERALD GERARD BROLIN, JR. A3 Boston, Massachusetts Lieutenant Jay ' s cadet career was a successful quest from avoiding one Dean ' s list to residing on the pinnacle of another. His hard work, however, never diminished his quick wit and his concern for his many friends. While giving up his fast hands, maintaining his fast feet, and developing a - fast mind. Jay is an ever-living example of a good friend. Hockev 4. 3. Black-Gold Football 2. MARK ALBERT BROWN H-4 Rockford, Michigan Lieutenant Tempered by the harsh fires of C-1 plebe year, Mark quickly adjusted to the life of a Hog He has that rare sense of humor which is encouraging to those around him Whether racing around on the squash court or in a flashy Corvette, Mark is sure to win whatever race he enters. Thanks for sharing yourself with us, Mark! Go Hogs! Squash 4. 3. 2. i, Marathon 3. 2. 1; Navigators 3. 2. 1; Tactics Club 2. 1: Mountaineering 2; Ski Club 2, 1. 466 ROBERT ALLAN BROOKS Liverpool. New York 1-2 Lieutenant What can ' t be said about Brooksie? If Bob wasn ' t tan- ning on the roof or lifting weights, he was probably at Rocko ' s His high class was evident by his choice of fine business hats, exquisite eyeglasses, and dilapidated high-top tennis shoes Bob will go far down the road of life, with or without insurance. Men ' s Lacrosse 4. 3. PETER KEITH BRUAL G-1 Gainesville, Florida Capt ain Although Pete enjoyed the finer things in life, he still remained steadfast to his committment to excellence. In the battles with the Dean and the Squash courts, Pete emerged the victorious commander. " PKB-USMA " will not be forgotten by those of us who were his friends. Sec you on the high road .... with your " rock of safety. " Class Committee 4; French Club 4, 3; Cadet Academic Council 4, 3, 2. 1; Squash Team 4, 3, 2, 1. GREGORY A. BROUILLETTE C 3 McLean, Virginia Captain " Brou dogger " . . , The very name conjures up visions of ricochetting Nerf soccer balls and ducking room- mates A fine athlete and an aspiring partier, he was also a brain when it came to engineering. Quick to help out a less fortunate quasl-scholar, he always found time to lend a hand. A loyal friend, he will be sorely missed but forever remembered. Men ' s Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Instruc- tor Group 3. 2. 1: Ski Club 3, 2, 1; Society of American Military Engi- neers 2, 1. Aviation MARK CHARLES BRUEGMANN C 2 Jackson, Minnesota Lieutenant Was it any coincidence that Bruegys arrived on the east coast with a regional Big Wheel shortage and the first appearance of what would later become known as the Great White Monster? On a serious note, the " Thang " lacked neither direction nor purpose in his search for the quest Arabic Club 3; Military Affairs Club 3- CPRC 3. 2. ELIZABETH LOUISE BROUSE F 3 Pleasanton, California Lieutenant The " California Kid " will be remembered as an Individ- ualist who was never afraid to express an opinion. Surviving the " Dirtbags " (of 5th Co., CFT), three com- panies, three Beasts, the Math Department, " who knows how many Ring Dances. " and two years of Rabble Rousing are just a few of her many tributes. " Bonzo, " we wish that many more of your dreams come true! Rabble Rousers 2. 1; Cycling 4. 3. 2. CPRC 3. 2. Ski Club 4. 3; Squash 3 (Manager): Catholic Chapel Choir 4; FCA 4 MICHAEL EDWARD BRYSON B 3 Holland, Pennsylvania Lieutenant As company diplomat. Michael ' s best talent was dealing with people. His room was a Grand Central Station for the latest rumors He was always ready to drop ever- ything for a good swordfight, or to decoy the MP ' s while the Midnight Raiders did their thing We could always count on Michael to lend a sympathetic ear. a cool head, and a helpful hand. SCUSA 3. 2, 1 (President) Class Committee 3. 2. 1; Bugle Notes 3. 2, I (Editor); Scoutmasters ' Council 3, 2. 1. Aviation 467 i OTTO CURTIS BURNETTE C 2 Bristol, Tennessee Lieutenant Curt ' s ability to take the curves on 9W at 60 mph was surpassed by only two things-his knack for crashing and burning on the foosball table and his fornnulation of the Burnette criterion, He wore his ring and CGB proudly We wish him luck, but he ' ll be able to make his own. A pleasure! Honor Committee 2. 1. JOHN CHARLES BUSS H 2 Nashua, New Hampshire Sergeant John came to Woo Poo wearing pink pants and a smile and managed to keep them for four years A master of self-inflicted pain, Bussman could always be found at one of those " crack o ' dawn " swim practices or back at the company helping out his buddies. A " Good Dude " by anyone ' s standards, J.B will be sorely missed by all- Men ' s Swimming 4. 3, 2, I; Class Committee 3, 2, I; Domestic Affairs Forum 1 Aviation BRIAN JAMES BUTCHER G 2 Glenore, Montana Captain Excellence in all aspects of cadet life has always been his first priorty He has obviously accomplished his goals-distinguished cadet. King of Beast. Regimental Commander. Glee Club. etc. Brian will be remembered by us all as a true friend, a dedicated professional, and of course, a gentleman and a scholar. Glee Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2, 1 . Russian Club 4. 3 2. 1. Finance Forum 3; CPRC 3. 2. J GERALD OLVERA CANALES F 4 Uvalde, Texas Lieutenant Gerry was the resident automotive expert who came to West Point from the " racing crews " of Texas. He brought with him the Texas spirit: spitoon. chew. Ford truck and a wardrobe of denim. Along with the material items. Gerry also brought his carefreeness and warm- heartedness He was the one to make the best of even the worst situation. JOHN F. CANNIZZARO B 1 Burlington, Vermont Lieutenant Coming down last off the ski slopes. John brought to B- 1 an enthusiasm and dedication which was difficult to equal. When he wasn ' t racing across the countryside on one of his Nordic jaunts. John could be counted on for a laugh and a bit of cynicism. The Officer Corps is acquir- ing quite an asset. Ski Team 4. 3. 2. 1. HOWTIZER A POINTER 3. 2. 1: Orienteering 3, 2. MICHAEL ANTHONY CAPRIA F 3 York, Pennsylvania Lieutenant At the dawn of time Cappy appeared to himself in chaos as the dream of a Legend Thus, it was the way of things that he should be born to the New Corps as a fully matured second classman-one of the select few of 83 ' He is remembered for his vast knowledge of The Art and his understanding of the myth behind man. Mount Up ' Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1, Rally Club 2. 1: Astronomy Club 2. i. Pis- tol Club 4, 3 4r 468 MARK ISHAM BYRD HI Middletown, Ohio Sergeant Upon arriving at the Rock. Byrdman set out to answer the question, " Is there Life after R-Day? " His athletic prowess and ebullient personality proved to be all he needed for his quest and he eventually found a perch high enough for a Byrd ' seye view of West Point In time, his ever present smile assured us that he had indeed found the answer to his question. This is one Byrd that cannot be caged JV Basketball 4. Men s Volleyball 3; ADDIC 1. JOSEPH ALBERT CAMPANO D 1 Roebling, New Jersey Lieutenant Besides his twenty-inch arms. 3.0 average, and great personality. Joe ' s cadet years can best be summarized by the following accomplishments: his cliches " I ' m gonna knock you into next week " : his words- " paaya, hither, illness " : his two-mile run tests; his corps squad status: and his many parades. Joe will be remembered as the first cadet to graduate as a civilian 1501b. Foolball 4. Strength Training Team 2. I. JENNIFER ANNE CAMPBELL F 3 Beverly, Massachusetts Lieutenant From her wicked accent to her preppy attire, Jennifer is a Massachusetts girl born and bred She looked upon everything at the Academy as a challenge to be met and in her efforts to excel " Niffer " usually met and rose above the challenge Always working out or running. Jennifer will best be remembered for her dedication to herself, to her team, and most importantly, to her friends Women s Softball 4. 3. 2. 1; Cycling 2. 1. Women ' s Basketball 4. •W l PETER THOMAS CARELLA D 1 Smithtown, New York Lieutenant The infamous WKDT voice, the unforgettable profile, the " Yankee " cap. the art of RECONDO patrolling, the mastering of the " PFL. " and the definition of the Airborne haircut are all ways in which " Pete " made his mark in " Duck History " After conquering the DPE crew, the rest was a breeze! Good Luck Umbrella! Ring and Crest Committee 3. 2, 1; WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1 (Treasurer): Tactics Club 2 CALVIN THOMAS CARLSEN H 2 Atlanta, Georgia Sergeant Spanky always kept his head when everyone else was losing theirs. He was one of the very few people whom you could not help but like. Everyone learned from Spank that life is there for the taking and he made sure you took your share Go Dogs! French Club 4; Rugby 3. SCUSA 3. 2. CPRC 2. 1 (State Regional Rep). Aviation 469 CHRISTIAN ROBERT CARLSON F 3 Grand Rapids, Michigan Lieutenant It was in our second sixth of F-troop that we became Chris ' s confidant " Pass the boodle " At times, he would speak his mind, which for a man of but one vice and many virtues was incredibly open, " Pass the boo- dle. " Only success meant too much to him. He could always be seen dressed in friends. " Pass the boodle. " Mount-up! POINTER 3. 2. 1 (Editor): Rugby 4. 3, 2. I: SCUBA 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 3. 2. 1. Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT D WIGHT CARMAN II El Paso, Texas Lieutenant No one could understand how Bob held his stars so long since his mind always seemed lost in some far away dungeon Bob always seemed to get the required work done, though, even if it meant writing an English paper during the weeknight movie. Whether it was to help you with your homework or trying to decide whether or not to go to the movies. Bob was always there. German Club 4, 3. 2. 1 (President): Chess Club 3. 2: SCUSA i; Public Affairs Forum 3. CHRISTOPHER MARK CHAMBERS H-2 Stoneham, Massachusetts Lieutenant Chris came to us with the ability to make light of any situation. Whether it was in the classroom or in the jungles of Nam, " Chambo " performed in a low key manner which made everything seem easy Not to say that " Gembo " didn ' t frequently go wild on a weekend or have several women chasing him. but Chris will best be remembered as a true friend and a real leader. Orienteering 3: C PRC 3. 2. 1 (State Rep ): Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1: Military Affairs Forum 2, 1 COURTNEY PALMER CARR B 4 Park Forest, Illinois Lieutenant This hard-charger does his best work late at night, in fact, that ' s when he does most of his work. Corey always donated his time and exceptional talents to the Buffaloes and the Corps, especially as an Honor rep and an outstanding Glee Club and theatre performer. Corey is special to everyone who gets to know him. Honor Committee 2, 1: 2. 1: Wrestling 4. 3. Glee Club 3. THOMAS WILLIAM CHARRON B 1 Maiden, Massachusetts Lieutenant Tom has left his impression upon the hearts and minds of American beauties from the sands of Florida to the hills of New Hampshire He was always ready for a road trip, but not always able to recall what happened on the trip. Tom will be remembered for his early morning cheerfulness, his club 400 membership, and all the miles he put on his friends ' cars. SCUSA 4. 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. i. Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1: Men ' s Lacrosse 4, 3. Aviation CURTIS ARTHUR CARVER HI Savannah, Georgia Lieutenant Efficiency is the one trait that accurately describes Curt. Curt seemed to be in two places at once He was always involved in numerous activities, constantly supervising them until their accomplishment. Having deep consider- ation for his friends. Curt could always be depended on to comfort and give sound advice. His computer talent will take him far. Computer Forum 4. 3. 1; SCUSA 2. 1 (Vice-chairman): Hop Committee 1: HOWITZER 2. 1: CPRC 2. U Ger- man Club i, SCUBA 1. JUAN CARLOS CHAVES Al San Jose, Costa Rica Sergeant The " No Commitment Kid " hailed from the Tropics and could always be seen in his " Fred MacMurray " sweater With an Automotive Engineering approved solution in one hand and a Motor Trend magazine in the other, the only car he owned was a Matchbox. Always willing to help in academics, and a loyal friend, Juan will be missed by all, Spanish Club 3, 2, 2, Automotive Forum 3, 2, 1, Rally: Committee 2. ANTHONY WAYNE CASTILE D 1 Colorado Springs, Colorado Captain Tony came to West Point in a tailspin After his parents found him backpacking in Germany and told him about his appointment, he had only three days to get to R- day! When he finally got things straightened out, be became a Rabble Rouser who was frequently seen at places like Ladycliff and Marymount Theatre Support Group 4; Rabble Rousers 3, 2, I; Spirit Support Group 3, 2, 1. Aviation RAFAEL ANTONIO CHECA 11 Managua, Nicaragua Sergeant Rafael will be remembered as a true friend. He could always be counted upon to give all he had for something he believed in He is a true " Sam Damon " kind of leader Rafael ' s ability to see through the trivial things and capitalize on the more important ones gained him great respect and friendship from the members of I- 1, Handballs. 2. 1; French Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Spanish Club 3, 2; Portuguese Club 2. JOANNE FRANCIS CAVANAUGH E 2 Paxton, Massachusetts Captain Joanne is probably the only real E2 dog because she asked to join us Later, she became temporarily misor- iented but we didn ' t worry because Jo remembered MacArthur Jo was always there to add the smile to our days, to listen to our stories, to cheer us on, to reward us for trying, or most importantly, to just be our friend. HOWITZER 3, 2. 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. TEC 4. 3, 2, 1. WALTER ROY CHESHIRE D-4 Fort Bragg, North Carolina Lieutenant Wall was definitely an inspiration to all who knew him. He could always be counted on for a good laugh when spirits were down, or a pat on the back when things were going well, Walt was a friend to all, his smile lit up the hallway and our days here. Scoutmasters ' Council 2; French Club 1. German Club 2. 1; Spanish Club 2. 1; Chinese Club 2. Catholic Folk Group 2. 1. 471 JAMES EDWARD CHEW G 1 Cranston, Rhode Island Captain Chooch , Fuman . " Dirty, Proud. Lethal " - may land softly, but won ' t kill quietly ' The Rhode Islander has a shiny forehead and shoes that can blind you. He finally learned English, thanks to roommates (who also prevented valiant efforts for stars) Jim was a perfect cadet and ladies ' man Behind that grey exterior lies a heart of gold ' SCUSA 3. 2. I: Tactics Club 2. 1: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. French Club 4. 3. ROBERT JOSEPH CHING A 2 San Antonio, Texas Sergeant Ching-man. as he became known to us. entered A-2 set to conquer the world. A fellow road-tnpper. we were always ready to feed Bob some pizza. He sang like a lark, but we were able to keep him from inflicting it upon us The guys of A-2 will miss him and our good wishes will follow him Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Sport Parachute 4. 3, Aero Astro Club 2. JEFFREY KWAN JUNG CHINN 12 Kapoa, Hawaii Sergeant We were fortunate to get the middle link of the Chinn Dynasty of West Point. Jeff cruised around West Point in his " Vett " after sacrificing those warm ocean breezes for our chilling Hudson gales He always took good care of his body (what little he had) by running, pumping, and mostly keeping it tanned. Be there. Aloha. Men ' s Wrestling 4. 3. ANTHONY JAMES CLARKE F 4 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Tony will always be remembered as the good-humored, unassuming Frog who brought us all our first taste of classical music appreciation-Heavy Metal Style A strong believer in physical fitness he will also be remem- bered for his Sunday morning runs and his language skills as the only Frog who could really understand what Chaps was saying Marathon 2. ROBERT THEODORE CLARKE F 2 North Syracuse, New York Lieutenant " Swine " will always be known as the epitome of disci- pline and duty in the Zoo His quick tongue and witty charm won the hearts of many women and numerous officers around post If Bob couldn ' t be found studying during room confinement he could usually be found at Doubleday Field blasting 400ft HR ' s into the Library Tennis courts for Army Baseball. Baseball 4. 3, 2. 1. JAMES ROBERT CLAWSON A 4 Proctor, Minnesota Lieutenant Claw always had trouble with falls-10,000 feet from a plane without his chute opening was nothing, but he couldn ' t negotiate a curb at Disneyland nor salute the Comm without breaking an ankle Jim was also an academic sergeant with a difference Jim always had time for others-whether it be the kids in Sunday School, or friends in the Choir or the company. Protestant Sunday School 4. 3. 2. 1. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 7. Fine Arts Forum 3. 472 T ALBERT CHLAPOWSKI, JR. F 4 Webster, Massachusetts Lieutenant A man of many names. (Al. Chaps. Ski). Al will always be remembered for his special way of pronouncing those really difficult words: " cah. " " bah. " " stah " With each trip home, it is rumored that he took a special refresher course in " The Aaht of Ahing " offered by the experts at Chet and Joe ' s. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. i. Sailing Club 4. 3: CPRC 3 CONSTANCE REN-TIEN CHU G 2 Los Angeles, California Captain Khanie is cute and she likes to eat But you never doubt she can take the heat Pullout. osmosis, or just plain luck, she gets the A + without opening a book. " Tough- le ' " . they called her in Air Assault School, for doing more push-ups than me or you Born in the middle of ' 62, she ' s the youngest of us, too Women " s Gymnastics 4, 3; Cycling 2. i, Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Russian Club 2. J, Military Affairs Club 2. 1. PAUL VINCENT CINO H 3 Derry, New Hampshire Captain Raised in that hotbed of lacrosse up in Derry, this AH- American was a super asset to the team for four years. While at a slight loss for size, " The Ceans " was never at a loss for words; he had a comeback for everyone. With a heart twice his size, Paul will be remembered as a great athlete and a great person. Men s Lacrosse 4. 3. 2, 1 (Captain). PHILLIP ANTHONY CLOUGH A 1 Lynchburg, Virginia Captain Phil IS one of those rare, special people who does everything well In all aspects of cadet life, whether it be as a Starman. the Academy ' s top marathon run ner, or Brigade Adjutant. Phil has excelled He became one of the Class leaders due to his genuine concern for his classmates Men ' s Cross Country 4; Men ' s In- door Track 4. Marathon 3, 2. 1. Ser vice Academy Exchange 2 WILLIAM BAIRD CLOWES El Frankfort, Illinois Lieutenant Clipper came to us from the greater Cleveland area. He found a home on the Team Handball Club and did well as a rookie " Tommy Team Handball " , as he was later referred to, experienced cadet life throughout the year, even during the summer His academic prowess and zest for the good life were especially evident. Team Handball 3, Club 4 2, 1, Portuguese JOHN SHELBY COATES. JR. F 2 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant When John first came to West Point, he concluded that USMA ' s inner beauty, with its uniforms, regulations, and restrictions, could not be fully appreciated in only four years Thus. John decided to take the extended five year plan. Overall. John ' s enthusiasm and determi- nation in the Zoo were surpassed only by his care and concern for others. Best of Luck John! Russian Club 4. 3. 2, 1 (Vice Presi- dent): Chinese Club 3. 2. Baptist Stu- dent Union 4. 3. 2. 1. 473 The Old Corps 1609 Henry Hudson ordered his " Half Moon " on river 1849 Special permission required by cadets desiring to opposite West Point. First white man to view pre- bathe more frequently than once a week. sent site. 1851 James McNeil Whistler entered Academy. 1710 1,463 acres, including West Point, granted to " Found " in Physics, 1853. Later declared, " If sili- Charles Congreve by English Crown. con had been a gas I would have been a major general " . 1778 Reveille gun first fired at West Point, January 20. Fired continuously since, with only interruption 1853 Dancing course first prescribed for cadets. being between January, 1782, and November, 1795, to conserve powder (by Washington ' s order.) 1857 Cadet pay raised to $30 per month plus rations. ' 1 1794 Congress established the grade " cadet. " Corps of Artillerists and Engineers was authorized. 1810 First " Regulations, U.S.M.A. " was published. 1812 George Ronan, slain in hand-to-hand combat with Indians near Fort Chicago, became first graduate to be killed in action, August 15. 1813 Secretary of War ordered cadets to eat at common tables rather than in private rooms. 1820 Corps marched to Philadelphia but did not enter due to yellow fever epidemic there. 1824 Cadet assistant instructors received $20 extra pay per month, wore two rows of buttons, and allowed to keep one servant. 1829 Written explanation for reported offenses were first required. - 1830 Edgar Allan Poe entered Academy. 1831 Edgar Allan Poe dismissed from Academy. 1835 Secretary of War forbade cadets to marry. 1835 Class rings worn for first time in history of country. Motto: " Danger Brings Forth Friendships " . 1859 Course of instruction lengthened to 5 years. 1861 Course of instruction reduced to 4 years. 1870 Last boat race between two upper classes. Later, requests to continue practice turned down by authorities. 1881 First written examinations required in Mathemat- ics, June. 1881 Cadets forbidden to go to barber for shaves. 1884 First " 100th Night Show, " February 13. 1894 Golf course laid out on Plain. 1894 Raincoat made part of cadet uniform. 1896 Water piped into first floor of barracks. 1903 Cadets permitted to use tobacco in barracks. 1905 President Theodore Roosevelt ordered all cadets to attend gymnasium instruction daily. 1909 Cadet Byrne fatally injured in Harvard football game. i 1914 Football team enjoyed an undefeated season. 1835 Cadet Carter accidentally killed in fencing bout. 1916 Football team again enjoyed an undefeated season. 1838 Bedsteads provided for cadets who had formerly slept on matresses on the floor. -•i 1933 Congress enacted a law conferring degree of Bach- elor of Science on graduates, June. 1 1 To end all disputes, the Old Corps is defined as " at least 50 years ago. ' f » ' il JOHN DANIEL CODY. JR. D-1 Paw Paw, Michigan Lieutenant John ' s fascination with a myriad of subjects typifies his West Point years He participated in as many clubs as he could and did a good job at everything he tried. From V. P. of TAG to a marathoner. John ' s mtense efforts will make him an ideal Officer. We in D- 1 already know him as an ideal friend. Theatre Arts Guild 2. 1 (Vice Presi- dent}; Marathon 3. 2. 1; Public Al lairs Detail 3. 2. 1; Society of American Military Engineers 2, 1. JOHN FRANKLIN COLDREN A 2 Weston, Missouri Lieutenant J, C. came to us with an old Corps attitude. Because of this, he seemed to spend a lot of weekends pounding the pavement of Central Area. When his tours were done, he found plenty of free lime to join us on our road trips, and to take a few of his own to Smith College. A-2 wishes him the best of luck. JOHN VERNET COLE HI Easton, Connecticut Lieutenant An ancient philosopher once stated: " When we sec men of worth, we should think of equaling them; when we see men of contrary character, we should turn inwards and examine ourselves. " John ' s uncompromis- ing spirit, his zeal for talents, his quest for wisdom and comaraderie make him a man of great worth Flying Club 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 2. Ski Club 3. Rugby 2; Chinese Club 3. 2. 1. ROBERT GEORGE COLE A 1 Sioux City, Iowa Captain Iowa had a big impact on Bob and Bob had a big impact on West Point Whether it was Academics or Athletics, he set his standards high and consistently excelled. Bob had his ludicrous side, as well, as evidenced by his devotion to Monty Python and Garfield. Squash 4; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: PC A 2. 1; Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1 EDWARD CHARLES COLLAZZO D 2 Lexington, Massachusetts Lieutenant The Famous Red Head, as immortalized at fvlarymount, is remembered for his ability to concentrate in Math- French. weightlifting (twice daily), and Regulations . Among many of his social activities, Ed still found time to be President of the 900 Club As the future Dean, this quiet, shy. timid. Hockey star ' s greatness will sur- pass all the Grads Hockey 4. 3. 2. 1 Aviation 475 FRANK COLLETTE 14 Huntsville, Alabama Sergeant Frank was a super athlete and super modest as well We expected trouble when we saw his familiar sheepish grin and mischievous eyes He was spoiled weekly by his Mom ' s great care-packages, but didn ' t hestitate to share them with the kids! Escaping on weekends made " Paco " a happy man " Another one bites the dust " Pay up Frank! Rifle Team 4. 3; Marathon 2. Judo 2. I RICHARD PRESTON ElVE COOK B 2 Anchorage, Alaska Lieutenant Hailing from Alaska. Rich always bragged about how big " his " state was and could always be found praying for snow Rich was a true friend, surviving years of rigorous B-2 activities Rich is remembered for his ral- lies, road trips, red hat. and fear he generated in female hearts Rich ' s graduation will hurt the Corps but en- hance the Army, SCUSA 3. 2: SCUBA 4. 3. Russian Club 4: Honor Committee 2. 1. STEVEN NELSON COLLINS A 4 Seaford, Delaware Lieutenant When Steve puts his mind to something, it gets done He came to West Point to be a cadet ignoring the fame and fortune to be had. He will never worry about glory, and his job will be well done Military Alfairs Club 4. 3. 2: Tactics Club 2: Mountaineering Club 2; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 1. JENNINGS BRYAN COOKSEY A 4 Jacksonville, Florida Sergeant Honorable mention must be made of Bryan ' s parents who were constantly victimized by south-bound Spring- leave cadets Bryan left Florida (after a court order) to terrorize the local female colleges and bars on week ' ends and occasionally on a weeknight Bryan can be characterized by one phrase: He does not eat quiche Rugby 4. 3. 2. 1. Spanish Club 4. 3. Hunting and Fishing Club 3- JAMES ARTHUR COMBS. JR. D 3 Rockville Centre, New York Lieutenant J C . a well decorated veteran from R V C , was a hit at the World Games, the O C . the Hilton, and In Tampa. Whether on the lacrosse field, or on the way home, he displayed his talents well Combzie was a cinch for the stud run and from Dallas to Malibu nobody was safe. Men ' s Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. L PETER JEFFREY COOTE H 2 New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant Despite his busy schedule. Cocter maintained a relaxed southern pace W hether taking DPE tests or Engineer- ing tee ' s. " Boop " always excelled with minimal prep- aration His many weekends of partying produced his cheerful demeanor His " who loves ya baby. " will be missed but no more than his friendship and willingness to help CPRC 1. 2 (State Rep). Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1, Society of American Military Engineers 2, 1 476 MARK CONNORS A 1 Manchester, New Hampshire Captain Mark {better known as " Maark " } will always be remem- bered as a " haard worker " and a great " paartler " . Being a Star Man. on Corps Squad, and Striper dog, Mark could never be described as an underachiever. He was an inspiration to us all Mark lost only one bet as a cadet, and it surely would not be wise to bet against his continued success in future years 1501b Football 4. 3. 2. 1: ADDIC 3. 2. 1 (Regimental Rep ) DAVID DANIEL COOVER II B 1 Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania Sergeant Captain Coovy first stepped out of the limelight of Mechanicsburg and into the Blue Sweats of West Point. In between linear programming and smashing stereos, he found time to lose things. He will be remembered for his famous Coovy Clan Tailgates and his two favor- ite sayings: " Zee-ro " and " This Stuff Burns " Men " s Track 4; Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Rugby 3. 2 JAMES WADE COOK B 3 Lake City, South Carolina Lieutenant This oV boy from Lake City gave up five years of his life to the Army just so he could spend four years at college in the great Northeast . . the North will never be the same. " Smooty " to some. Lay will long be remembered for his outstanding aiblity to not let schoolin ' interfere with his educaiton . . . ANTHONY EUGENE COPELAND H-c Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Tony could always be counted on for a couple ol laughs, except when he was treading rough waters in " Rock Squad " swimming or studying. Tony let every- one know that there was nothing funny about academ- ics because it stood between him and graduation. He will be remembered for his choice of women and his dedication to hard work. Glee Club 3; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2. JUDSON ALEXANDER COOK 11 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Intelligence, humility, calmness and wisdom are the hallmarks of this easy going but profound and sincere Texan Character Though one of the most intense par- tiers of 1-1, Jud could easily get down to business and proved it by excelling in academics But most important of all, Jud could be trusted He will always be remem- bered. Cadet Band 4. 3, 2, 1. Jazz Band 4. 0 sa KELLY DAN COPPESS B-3 Carlsbad, California Lieutenant Some of us have spent four years trying to acquire " cool points. " Cool points came naturally to Kelly not just because of his academic skills but from the friend- ship he gave others. Those of us who got to really know " The Man of Hidden Abilities " will always remember him not only as the ideal cadet but as the ideal friend. Theater Support Group 4, 3, 2; Rus- sian Club 4, 3: Hunting and Fishing Club 2; HOWITZER 2. WKDT 3. 2. 1. 477 RICHARD ALAN COPPOLA B 2 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant Rick takes his place in the tradition of fraternity-both as a fast friend and a worthy consumer He provides valu- able insights for both aspiring and practicing men of distinction . It must be said that Rick had his highs and lows though Overcoming throwbacks that would have surely killed a lesser man, Rick managed to enjoy him- self and delight others Football 4. 3. BRUCE ANTHONY CORDELLI El Langhorne, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the beginning of his cadet career. " The Stallion " managed to surmount the obstacles which West Point put his way. If anyone has ever survived the ultimate cadet experience, and has incessantly answered to the challenge, " Illness " is the man To those closest to him, he has been an endless source of friendship and sup- port Football 4; Rugby 3: Team Handball 3. 2. 1. MARIA LOUISA CORSINI F-2 Gioversville, New York Lieutenant When Maria joined the Sailing Team as a Plebe, some- one told her that if she sat back contented in last place-the Ia2y river creature would get her. Ever since, she ' s been pushing forward along the river and her life to escape sprezzatura With this unseen force behind her. Maria has surged ahead, winning races and achiev- ing goals she had only seen in the far distance. Sailing 4, 3. 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Investment Club 4. 3. 2. German Club 4. 3. 2. Aviation DAVE CALHOUN COUCH HI Paintsvillc, Kentucky Lieutenant Hailing from Kentucky, Dave was a true " Wildcat " Dave proved his athletic prowess both at the intramural and corps squad levels Dave ' s motto of " working for the weekend " kept him at the books during the week, but his love of music and dancing insured his presence at the discos on the weekend. A true strlver for excel- lence, this " Hawg " should go far. Basketball 4, 3. Team Handball 2; Portuguese Club 4. 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH BRIAN COWAN Hoboken, New Jersey C-4 Lieutenant Often seen on the Palisades in his SAAB Turbo on a short, but fast trip home to Hoboken. Joe was reluctant to consider WOO POO his home away from home With his friends at school, however, he soon developed a relationship in which many of them soon loved him like a brother Joe leaves West Point, but not the hearts and memories of his friends. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1; Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Film Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 (President). THOMAS HOUSTON COWAN, JR. D 3 Palestine, Texas Captain " You can take the man out of Texas, but you can ' t ever take the Texas out of the Man " Is the battle cry of D-3 ' s most vocal Southern Gentleman. Whether he was hand- ing out guard details or punishment on the football field, he was " Tops " to us all. 1501b. Football 4. 3. 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 478 RONALD GEORGE COSTELLA D 2 Holbrook, New York Captain " Eivis " truly enjoyed his stay here at West Point. His sense of humor and his easy going nature made it easy for him to land his classmates Ron adjusted well to the demands of Cadet life but never let them get in the way of having a good time on the weekends. We will always remember the experiences we ' ve shared and cherish his friendship French Club 4. 3. 2. 1: ADDIC 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2. U American Chemical Society 2, 1. MARY JOHANNA COSTELLO D 4 Falls, Pennsylvania Captain Mary ' s clear head and amazing athletic ability took her to the top in Orienteering Her sense of humor, energet- ic style, and love of a good time with friends have launched her on a successful course through life Mary was diligent with her academic endeavors and kept cadet life in perspective. She will always be remem- bered as a delightful friend. Oreinteering 3. 2. 1; Women ' s La- crosse 4. 3. 2; POINTER 3- German Club 4. 3 MICHAEL BRIAN COTTER G 2 Smithfield, Rhode Island Lieutenant Cotts will always be remembered for taking initiative in whatever he did, whether it was courtesy to Laundry workers or Chivalry at the local Howard Johnson ' s. Brian used his levelheadedness to gain everyones ' re- spect, especially his own. West Point will always be thankful for his many contributions. Hockey 4. 3, 2, 1. CLIFFORD D. CROFFORD, JR. Al Richmond, Virginia Captain A man among men, and women too. Cliff ' s unswerving dedication to the A-1 movie club never interfered with his exhausting social life. Armed with a joke and a smile. Cliff was ready to roll with a full tank and the top down. His candid approach to life will lead him far down the road to success. Racquetball Club 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2. 1. GEORGE HENRY CROMPTON 1-4 Monongahela, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the steel mills near Pittsburgh, George has with- stood the fiery furnace of two-mile run tests and APRT ' s and he emerged even stronger. Only a brief conversation is more than convincing of George ' s genu- ine friendship and character. Always there, with just the right word, we will certainly be hearing, and hopefully reading, more from George. POINTER 3. 2. 1: Public Affairs De- tail 1; CPRC 3, 2. 1. NATHAN ROY CROSKREY C-l Lewiston, Idaho Lieutenant We though Nate was a little kid when we first met him. but after he whipped us all in wrestling we realized that this wiry guy was quite an athlete Nate was nocturnal, and his values emphasized the importance of daytime rack. His dry and witty humor kept us all in stitches, and his camaraderie made our stay more memorable. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2, 1; Dialectic Society 2. 1; CPRC 3. 2; Military Affairs Club 2. Aviation 479 SHAYNE PATRICK CROWLEY A3 Montgomery, New York Sergeant He always found a way to entertain us as the flying squirrel, insect nnan. or just playing soccer with Cid, Shayne was bitten by both STAP and the Scorpion, the tatter causing temporary blindness, but he was always ready to perform gymnastics for religious dignitaries Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. White Water Canoe Club 2: Class Committee 1. WILLIAM JAMES CROWLEY A 1 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant California is his home, but you ' d never know it. because Bill had the best moontan around. A stooge at heart. Bill ' s life as an Axeman was characterized by underwear rallies, Otis Day imitations and summer vacations in Africa Able to talk his way into, out of, or around any situation, and respected by all. Bill will remain a friend forever Debate Team 4, 3. 2 (President): De- bale Council and Forum 1 (Presi- dent); CPRC 3. 2 MICHAEL ANTHONY CRUMLIN HI Hyattsville, Maryland Captain " Mac " came to West Point determined to be a success. After a slow start in Plebe English, he mastered the Dean ' s list. And after a fling with squash, " Mac " found his place underwater, on the slopes, and on the road. As a cadet and as a friend, " Mac " established himself as a true gentleman and scholar We ' ll see " Mac " again, among the stars Squash 4. 3. 2. CHPC 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUBA 1. Aviation TERRENCE CUMMINGS 12 Silver Springs, Maryland Lieutenant Never at a loss for words, and an unrelenting drive to get the last one in. Terry could always be counted on to offer a pessimistic viewpoint of life. We seriously be- lieve he IS a reincarnation of James Dean Terry was unselfish and willingly offered help to his classmates. Good Luck down the trail, Terry. Russian Club 4, 3. JEFFERSON MOORE CURL B 1 Blue Springs, Missouri Lieutenant The first Cadet ever to parachute into Michie and into the FFF, Jeffro left his mark wherever he roamed. Curlsie was never shocked by pop WPR ' s because his POP was as good as his PLF. The Hammer had the blackest boots, the reddest hair and a mind that could span continents (via remote sensing) Sport Parachute 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain). RICHARD R. CURRAN-KELLY A 2 Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenant Rich came to A-2 with a serious desire to excel in all aspects of cadet life He had a way with the ladies that could have made him a comic book hero. An avid fan of the dungeons of the theater; he was an actor extraordin- aire His track record at West Point was, is, and will be envied by many. Rich is a good friend who we hope to see in years to come. Theatre Support Group 4. 3; The- atre Arts Guild 2. i. Glee Club 2; Military Allairs Club 2. 1. 480 N H.1 ■ ' s»cc«a »lei(d If, CHARLIE WILSON CRUTCHER El Lawton, Oklahama Lieutenant Who can fill the void that was once this typical Okie? Charlie never lost an argument in his cadet career. To prove his point, he simply raised the volume of his speech several hundred decibels and quieted even the staunchest opponents. Charlie was always one to rush to help a friend in need. A friend in deed, Charlie will always be in our hearts! 150 lb. Football Team 4, 3, 2, U Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1. Gospel Choir 3. 2. 1 (Presi- dent): FCA 4. 3. 2, 1. DANIEL JOSEPH CUMMINGS H 4 Alexandria, Virginia Captain D. C. ' s potential for leadership emerged during Year- ling Year when he formed and assumed control of the " Tang Boys " Advancing to higher positions of author- ity as Assistant First Sergeant, Dan adhered to the principles of Worth ' s Battalian Orders when assigning guards. A well rounded individual, Dan enjoyed the theater. Among his favorite productions were: " Ele- phant Man " , " Gone with the Wind " and " Moby Dick " . Always present with a smile and a few laughs, Dan is the personification of the word " friend " . Go Hogs! CPRC3, 2, 1 (President): JV Squash 4: French Club 3. MICHAEL PATRICK CUMMINGS 14 Ballwin, Missouri Lieutenant " The elusive ' 1 vant to be alone ' Swede has been hiding from the world for years. A frustrating romance with John Gilbert and the tragic death of Mauritz Stiller. Richards ' only real love has turned her into a recluse. " The Glimmer Twins. Aviation PAUL JEROME CUTTING B 3 Mount Vernon, Virginia Captain P. J, had a fetish for self-abuse: Triathlon was his sport and chemistry his concentration. Our company physi- cian, his idea of fun was to get up at obnoxious hours to go sit in the woods and impale innocent trees with arrows. A dedicated student and genuine friend he will be remembered for the standards he kept and the brews he passed up. Men ' s Swimming 4: Triathlon 2, i, Catholic Choir 4, 3: Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2, J, FCA 2, J. Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2. 1. JOHN RICHARD DALUGA H 2 Sufficld, Connecticut Lieutenant When they made " Dugs " they broke the mold, and he failed his saving throw. J.D. exemplified the motto Duty. Honor. Glee Club. Dugs helped us over the rough spots with his famous Speck imitation, cacklin. laugh, and assurance that things would soon be worse. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. AIAA 3: Glee Club 3. 2. 1. ' ' ' ■ Aviation JEFFREY ARNAZ DANIEL H 2 Smyrna, Tennessee Sergeant When Jeff came to the Happy Company he gave a whole new meaning to fashion by combining the preppy and G.Q. looks. He also combined a good sense of humor and friendliness toward others which really ad- ded to the H-2 spirit Who could ever forget those rides in the VW convertible or washing clothes on Sunday? Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3: Glee Club 1: Theater Arts Guild 4, 3. 2, 1: Behavioral Science and Leader- ship Club 2. 1. 481 SEAN JOSEPH DARRAGH 13 Boston, Massachusetts Lieutenant The Company psychologist, Scano always had the time to talk things over This wild colonial boy was often red- eyed in the morning, due to late night sessions in the Rec room or last-second academic pull-outs However, all of us who have come to love him know that at the end of the rainbow awaits Miss Particular British accent and all. Hockey 4. 3; Domestic Affairs Fo rum 2, 1; SCUBA 2. RICHARD FREDERICK DAUCH £ 1 Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Captain " Dukie " and his football talents came to us from the greater Detroit area He was an extremely bright indi- vidual who worked hard all the time. A good friend, he would do anything for you. He will be remembered for his great wheels and the great play against Navy: " Tackle by Army. " Football 4, 3. 2, 1. JEFFRY BENNETT DAUN F 3 Princeton, Minnesota Lieutenant Jeff came to the Troop via Minnesota and the Prep . School. He never ceased to amaze us with his ability to 1 obtain maximum performance in academics with mini- mal effort, and his caustic comments and satirical ti- . rades helped to brighten many a Thayer Day. We are all ) certain he will be a success in future endeavors. Mount I Up ' ; Judo 4. 3. 2. J. Chmese Club 4. 3. 2. 1 lm}Jiii ALBERT MINH DAVIS E 4 Carthage, Texas Lieutenant A sure way of getting Bert riled up was to ask him, " Carthage TexasWhcre ' s That?! " Used to the easy- going pace of home, it was evident that Bert never learned how to use an alarm clock. Always quick with a smile and a greeting, we will never forget the care and concern Bert had for everyone Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3; Protes- tant Sunday School Teachers 2, 1: Aero-Astro Club 4. 3. 2. ALFRAZIER DAVIS, JR. 14 Tallahassee, Florida Lieutenant Al came from Tallahassee and cruised through Beast Alter leaving " Flaming Alpha One, " he joined the I Beam, where he quickly established his country style and his jazz music repertoire Al always maintained the highest standards, and motivation seemed to be one of his finer attributes. We will miss Al because he was always there. Rugby 3, 2, 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2, I: Gospel Choir 4, 3; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1. ERIC CHARLES DAVIS 14 Iron Station, South Carolina Captain Words can barely express the affection felt towards this exceptional Southern Gentleman No one could walk away from Eric without feeling the rare joy of true friendship coupled with the desire to duplicate his gen. tie character. E C ' s unique combination of body, mind, and soul made his presence pure poetry. hlonor Committee 2. 1; Superinten dent ' s Honor Review Committee 1: [ijB] Protestant Chapel Ushers and Aco- lytes 3. 2. 1. 482 tIANTi «cAlleii,l •iacl(„ ' rlm, ki2 DAVID GLYN DA VIES D 2 Latrobc, Pennsylvania Sergeant Dave, a definite nonconformist from the home of " Roil- ing Rock " , did not let the regimentation of West Point get in his way. He was always ready to go a little crazy and have a good time. His willingness to listen and to be open and expressive will forever be appreciated and remembered Hop Committee 4. 3, 2. 1: Strength Training Team 2. 1. HOWITZER 4. 3. Mountaineering 4. GRANT MARTIN DAVIS B 4 McAllen, Texas Lieutenant Grant found out early that WOOPS was an all too fitting name for the institution of his choice. Thus, hearing so much about Long Oil Land, this true Texan embarked on a circle expedition of his own He quickly converted to suburbanism. and using his baby face and straight right. Grant sank many opponents. The good life awaits Spanish Club 4, 3. Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; SCUBA 3. 2. I. SCUSA 1. JAMES LEROY DAVIS El Arlington, Virginia Lieutenant Jim Davis came to the Academy after spending a year at Virginia Tech. After four years he still never quite got the hang of cadet life This isn ' t to say he didn ' t enjoy being a cadet, in fact, he had a much better time here than most people. If Jimbo had only spent as much time studying as he spent planning his weekends he would have been a Star Man. CPRC 2. 1 (State Rep). JEFFREY HARRISON DAVIS E 2 Ft. Walton Beach, Florida Lieutenant If there was a camera running, Maddog was always found in front of it Dog has always wanted to be a dancer If you ' re looking for Maddog, just watch for an " orange dinosaur " to roar by. To keep entertained, the E-2 Dogs could always be seen giving Maddog birthday parties or midnight rides in B.P. carts. Arabic Club 4; Automotive Forum 4, 2, 1; Tactics Club 2. 1. JIMMY DALE DAVIS D 3 Orange Park, Florida Lieutenant A few years ago, a man came roaring out of the South with fire in his eyes and rock roll on his mind. In pursuit of the good life, J.D. has shown us that living in the fast lane is always a bit dangerous, but that ' s just the way them good ol ' boys are, ain ' t it? ADDIC 2. 1: Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1 TIMOTHY JAMES DEAN 13 Edina, Minnesota Lieutenant " Dcano " , the 158 lb. man from snowy Minnesota was living proof that CompSci concentrators didn ' t have to know where the terminals were located Tim tailgated his way through life with a constant smile and a laugh we all loved He gave 1-3 the best gift we could possibly Imagine, true friendship. Hockey 4: 1501b. Football 4, 3, 2, i, SCUSA 4, 3. 2, 1; Glee Club 3, 2. 1. MARK FRANCIS DECOTEAU A 4 South Paris, Maine Captain Mark, a man with history on his mind, will be remem- bered as our 20th century Marlborough, driving home his cold steel into the throats of his foes. A veteran of the bayonet assault course and two details at beast barracks, he had a unique idea of the Fourth Class System. Fencing 3. 2. 1- Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Hop Committee 3. 2, 1. CHARLES HENRY DEDEKIND C 2 Edison, New Jersey Lieutenant Chuckles made a strong contribution to the C-2 intra- mural program. He was responsible for modernizing the India uniform by producing the first red India coat. A veteran of the Monmouth campaign and an accom- plished Jungle Warrior, Chuckles will certainly prove to be a valuable asset on the modern battlefield. Car Committee 2, 1; Wrestling 4, 3. Aviation 484 P ( MARK ANDREW DAVIS F 3 Jacksonville Beach, Florida Lieutenant Mark swam northward toward New York with an eye on adventure and an unwavering hold on right and wrong. In strange new waters, he soon discovered cur- rents of opportunity While exploring the depths of his new life. Mark has cared for people, touching each of us with his sincere, honest character. Men ' s Swimming 4, KELLY MARTHA DAY El Jamestown, New York Lieutenant Whether in the footlights or behind the spotlights. Kelly could be relied on to bring a few giggles and joy to even the most mind-boggling dilemmas. Surviving countless numbers courses. Kelly will always be remembered for her ability to laugh in the face of adversity and to always come out on top. Theater Arts Guild 3. 2. 1: Protes- tant Chapel Choir 3, 2. 1; Ski Team 3, 2, 1. CHARLES EDWIN DEAN 12 Norwich, Vermont Captain Charlie came to West Point determined to become the captain of the Crew team Unfortunately, West Point does not have any Shells Not disheartened, he turned his energies in other directions and became a regular on the Dean ' s List. His drive for perfection and intolerance for anything less will benefit himself and the Army KIM MICHELLE DEE G 3 La Palma, California Lieutenant Kimothy came to West Point from sunny Southern California and never lost her love for the sun. On sunny days Kim could be found out of doors trying to absorb all the rays she could. Her second love was tennis. Her faith, patience, and personality will insure her success wherever she goes. Tennis 3. 2, 1; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL DEL ROSARIO E 4 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Mike is a highly motivated individual. He always gave a 100% effort to whatever he did. Even when friends tried to corrupt him into having fun at Ike. he still had enough guts to stay in his room to study. Above all, Mike will always be remembered as a good friend. It can be said that having Mike as a friend is like having a brother. Astronomy Club 3, 2, Geology Club 3, 2, Fencing 3; Society of American Military Engineers 1. FRANK RONALD DEMITH F 1 Steger, Illinois Lieutenant " Cramps " swept onto the West Point scene from the Windy City-probably the fastest he has ever moved! Never one to let the Dean worry him. Frank could be found either pumping weights or rooting on his favorite Chicago team. A quiet individual, he has developed a self-discipline which will take him far in life. Russian Club 4. 3. 1; JV Lacrosse 4, 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 3: CPRC 2. a jleiwl ' A »» piiveH i«o 485 BRUCE WAYNE DEMPSEY H 2 Holyoke, Massachusetts Lieutenant One day the u ind blew in a box of tapes, a set of P bars and " Demps " to insure tfiey meshed " Jack " was a good dude whether the circumstances called for it or not Always there in the clutch, the kid with the sheep- ish smile could always be counted on for a good time and his share of surprises. Men ' s Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1: Seoul masters ' Council 2, 1 CHARLES ERWIN DERRICK II G 1 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant San Antonio ' s loss was G I ' s gam Chuckles is a rare combination of a Professional whose intense demands on himself and his subordinates are tempered with com- passion and an unforgettable sense of humor " Lil Tex " is truly a special oerson destined for great things. It is people like Charlie who epitomize the concepts of loyal- ty and friendship. SCUBA 2. 1; Tactics Club 3. 2. J. Woodsman ' s Club 3; Car Committee 2; Finance Forum 3. WAYNE LEON DETWILER, JR. G 3 State College, Pennsylvania Lieutenant The Nittany Lions! Home of Penn State and Del No matter how far away, his voice could be heard Wayno ' s athletic prowess was hard to match, and his stellar academic performance put him on a first name basis with the Dean, The Master of the Blind Date and former Boot King, Wayne will long be remembered as a dear friend to all Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1; Class Commit- tee 4. 3. 2. 1 (Class Treasurer), Prot- estant Chapel Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3, 2. L y MERRELL DAYNE DILKS 11 B 4 Binger, Oklahoma Lieutenant Dayne will always be remembered for his " Artie Tan " or lack thereof But as the Lanky Okie would say. " As it should be " Dayne took to heart the lyrics " If you wanna be airborne you gotta be thin " Dayne is a good soldier and a good man. but most of all a good friend Protestant Chapel Ushers and Aco l tes 3, 2. 1. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; CPRC 3. 2. 1 (State Rep } WILLIAM ANDREW DISPOTO 14 Hammonton, New Jersey Lieutenant Spotes came from the Blueberry fields of South Jersey, and with him came a unique sense of humor Whether he was talking to trees, acting out National Lampoon cartoons, or conducting routine motivation checks. Spotes was always good for a laugh As a classmate, we ' ll miss his dedication to the Fourth Class Sys tem As a buddy, we ' ll remember him as a dedicated friend, with a special personality. Men ' s Track Team 4. 3; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. Fourth Class System Committee 2. MONICA ANN DiViS El Paso, Texas ' • 466 C-4 f Lieutenant ' Monica came to us a sweet, innocent kid from El Paso i only to discover that her new Plebe roomies were from s " the Bronx and Long Island Monica learned their lingo ' ' ■ quickly, especially when she had to wake them up each f morning Leaving the Hamsters. Monica became a cow- • girl, making her mark as " The short woman softball player " Moni was the spiritual backbone of the softball » ' team each season Softball 3. 2. 1 (Player-Manager); .rt lT Corbin Seminar 3. 2; Dialectic Soci- - ' ♦ " x tn " i ety 4. 3. Women ' s Soccer 3. MICHAEL GERARD DEVEREAUX II Highland Falls, New York Lieutenant After coming to West Point from the great state of Rhode Island. Devs immediately established himself as a true leader Devs will always be remembered for his famous command voice class to the 1st Regiment fir- sties. As an athlete. Devs made every II team a con- tender. A great friend. Devs will be an asset to the Army. Rugby 4, 3: Car Committee 2, 1; Finance Forum 4, 3. 2. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2 JAMES THOMAS DEVINE. JR. El Camden, New Jersey Lieutenant Jimbo fought his way out of the New Jersey smog and through four years of academics trying to hide his occu pation medal and the smirk on his face At times, everyone wondered about the Old Man but the Supe was the only one who ever wondered about the three stars on his door. Apparently, no one ever told Jimbo that STAR was no fun Sports Parachute 4. 3, 2; Sl i Club 4, 3. GLEN RAYMOND DEWILLIE C 4 Olmsted Township, Ohio Captain Glen arrived at West Point with high aspirations, the most notable of which was to be the oldest man in our class With a special blend of leadership, strong charac- ter, and deep Christian concern for the welfare of his fellow man, he will always be remembered as a brother who lived so clearly the old Truth that he who would lead must first be willing to cheerfully serve Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1: Ski In- w " Jt « structor Group 1. Protestant Chapel ffl _ 1 Choir 2 l|,,| l„£ " ,|l l;t MICHAEL KENNETH DODSON F 4 Ferndale, Michigan Lieutenant Baseball glove in hand. Mike came to us from Ferndale and brought a little class to the Frogs Mike was a ladies ' man from the start In the company. Mike spoke his mind and stood up for his beliefs. He was a dependable worker, but more importantly, a dependable friend. Fine Arts Forum 4. CPRC 3. 2. 1; AIAA 1: Baseball 3. 2. Aviation CURT WALTER DOESCHER G 3 Thiells, New York Lieutenant Always the cynic, " Doesch " could make Murphy sound like an optimist. With two years as a Beast Squad Leader. Curt was a professional cadet NCO. He said it wasn ' t true, but we wondered if Doesch came to West Point because it was only fifteen minutes from home and free. A conscientious man. Curt is a great friend. Protestant Chapel Ushers and Aco- lytes 4. 3. 2; Investment Club 2. 1; Honor Committee 2, 1. MICHAEL JOSEPH DOLAN F 4 Allentown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mike was a true " Pointer " , a true gentleman and a scholar, Mike ' s positive attitude and his exemplary per- formance as the F-4 " pronunciation and grammar " ser- geant will surely reserve him a place in the Frog Hall of Fame right next to " The Ripper, " His contribution to the Army and to the image of West Point will truly be significant. Fiugby 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 4. 3 487 ROBERT JOSEPH DOMBKOWSKI E 4 Commack, New York Lieutenant Between planning those great Elephant parties and cruising Long Island In his super " ZX " . Bob kept him- self quite busy When it came to his many friends, he could always find time to share his unique humor and personality We will always remember Bob for his calm, good-natured attitude, his endless enthusiasm, and his quest for the finer things in life. SCUBA 2, CPRC 4, 3, 2; Squash 3. GARY ROBERTS DONALDSON E 3 Corona, California Lieutenant Sunny southern Cal sent us her best when she sent " Hollywood " to the Eagle ' s Nest. When he wasn ' t re- writing the record books for Army baseball at Double- day Field. Gary could be found testing the strength of the walls in Eisenhower Barracks or " private " -ly con- templating the " confines " of West Point in his room. " The Wood " will be remembered as a great friend Baseball 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUBA 3. 2. Ski Club 2. 1: Lutheran Church Council 3. 2. 1. JOHN JACKSON DONNELLY C 2 Santa Fc, New Mexico Lieutenant " Dyin ain ' t much of a living, boy. " characterized the essence of this New Mexican Soldier of Fortune, Jack was SAF Cowboy in every sense, right down to the inevitable chaw one could find behind that great big " smile. " Jack ' s interesting variety of roommates never failed to contribute to his continual rise to stardom. Jack epitomizes the cheerfulness that everyone expects in a killer. DAVID MICHAEL DOYLE F 2 Downey, California Captain Dave came from Downey, C2ilifornia. bringing with him his distinctive music, humor, and understanding of his peers, as well as a well defined list of likes and dislikes. One of the Zoo ' s Society members, Dave helped formu- late the dogmatic principles as well as being a firm supporter of Army sports. His energetic personality leaves Dave with the future unlimited. JV Baseball 4; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2. Geologic Club 2, Russian Club 1 JAMES PAUL DRAGO A 4 Clifton, New Jersey Lieutenant An Army brat. Jim came to West Point " all over. " and was lucky enough to spend his cadet years living in New Jersey! Successful at everything he tried. Jim ' s greatest successes came on " road trips. " on " boat rides. " and of course, in Boston. Popular with everybody, " Drages " will surely be an outstanding officer and a sorely missed friend German Club 4. Ski Club 4. 3, 2; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Class Committee 3. 2. 1: ADDIC 3. 2. 1. VINCENT MICHAEL DREYER 12 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant Vinnie always projected the positive - never having a ij bad word to say about anyone. He could always be | counted on in the clutch, on or off the field. In ' 81 Vince . made an excursion to the Dominican Republic where he developed a love for the Spanish culture. His faith and level-headed disposition were an inspiration to us all. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints 4. 3.2.1. (ClCk Men ' s Volley- ball 4. Foreign Academy Exchange 2 488 GERY WILLIAM DONOVAN B 1 Chattanooga, Tennessee Lieutenant Gery Is a wild-eyed Southern Boy straight out of the Chattanooga TriHiY The Peeper Sleeper just could not seem to get things going in the morning, taking every shortcut possible on the way to formation Our conscience. Mr Slowhimself just did not make it as an Easy Rider. By the way is it Jerry. Rich, Gary or what ' Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 Drama Seminar 4. 3. 2. I (President). SCUSA 1: CPRC3. 2. 1 (State Rep). West Point Forum 2, 1. , KEVIN JOSEPH DOUGHERTY D 1 Springfield, Virginia Captain Kevin. Mr, " H. " epitomized Duty. Honor. Country. A true Southern Gentleman, he claims to have fought alongside another well-known Virginian. Robert E. Lee. and no one doubts Kevin ' s word about anything With an ear for country music and a mouth filled with chew. Kevin is the soldier you would want by your side in the next battle. JV Lacrosse 4; Honor Committee 2, 1; Fourth Class System Committee 2; BSU 2: CPRC 2. CHRIS ROY DOWNEY F 3 Richland, Iowa Lieutenant Chris came to us fired up from First Reg and found a receptive atmosphere In F-Troop for his ideas as how things should be run Whether clambering over walls, or just talking into the night. " Downer " always reflected his home in his wide open outlook on life. Chris is truly a guy who stands " head and shoulders " above others as a classmate and a friend MOUNT UP! Chinese Club 4, 3, 2; Creative Writ- ing Seminar 3. J. Scoutmasters Council 4. 3. 2. i. SCUSA I DOUGLAS ARTHUR DRIBBEN E 2 Kansas City, Missouri Sergeant Dribs wrote the book when it came to excelling at Woo Poo without really trying Whether it was academics or weekends. Doug approached it all with a no-nonsense " What, me worry ' " attitude A good friend to all. Doug will always be remembered for his service to the acade- my and loyalty to friends. We all wish him the best of luck Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2, J. Protestant Chapel Choir 2. 1; 2. 1; Theatre Arts Guild 3, 2. 1. Rabble Rousers 1. JOHN WILLIAM DRISCOLL E 2 Beverly Massachusetts Sergeant J D was jolted into W P. after two memorable years at U Mass As a distinguished member of the Gentlemen ' s Club and Sled Row he will always be remembered for his love of Plebes. numbers courses, and fun-filled sum- mers. " The Top " will stand tall and continue to use his unique personality and sense of humor to be successful at whatever he tries. Men ' s Lacrosse 4, 3: Domestic At fa irs Forum 3; French Club 2, 1; BS L Seminar 3, 2, 1. JAMES E. DRUMMOND, JR. D 2 Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutenant Drums came to West Point caught In a dilemma be- tween Pudge. The Hammer, and Jimbo. The three of them never failed to pour the brew, or set the house on fire. Drums was a friend to all. whether on the fields of strife or in the halls of academla. See you at the Sugar Bowl in a few years. Baseball 4, 3, 2. 1; Portuguese Club 4, 3: French Club 2, 1. 489 Cadet Mark Martins, a member of the class of 1983, was selected this year as one of 32 students nation- wide to receive a Rhodes Scholar- ship. Martins, academically first in his class, served as the Deputy Bri- gade Commander. Martins is the 60th West Point Cadet to receive a Rhodes Scholarship. Martins graduated from Magruder High School in Derwood, Maryland. He received a vice-presidential nomination to the Academy. Martins studied literature as his concentra- tion and maintained a 4.134 grade point average throughout his four years. Highly involved in extra- curricular activities, Martins was the captain of the handball team, the vice president of Phi Kappa Phi, and the Northeast regional representa- tive for the Cadet Public Relations Council. Martins went through a long appli- cation process that included eight letters of recommendation, lists of activities and honors, a medical evaluation, a 1000 word statement of general activities and his proposed line of study at Oxford. With the Rhodes Scholarship, Mar- tins will be able to study politics, philosophy, and economics at Ox- ford University in England for two years. Upon completion of his stud- ies, he will serve as an Infantry Offi- cer in the United States Army. Martins is proud of the award but says, " I want to keep in mind that the Rhodes Scholarship represents an opportunity rather than a re- ward. " As long as West Point can attract students of Martins ' caliber, it will remain one of the finest edu- cational institutions in America. Martins Receives Rhodes Scholarship 490 CHRISTOPHER JOHN DUELL D 1 Long Island City, New York Lieutenant After the departure of our classmate Dutczali. Chris happily reigned as " King of the Duck Dayroom " . A natural leader, Chris could motivate even the biggest Ted, After spending three extended second semesters, he became an inspiration to all. " Illness " . " Sickness " and " Sadness " have tasted the " thrill of victory " . Glee Club 2. 3. Racquetball Club 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President); BS L Semi- nar 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4 MARK LAURENCE DUNLAP D 2 Piano, Texas Lieutenant A Texan from his boots to his hat. Mark led an active, gung-ho life at West Point fHis time was spent playing his guitar, enjoying Christian fellowship, and commuting home Mark was also an outdoorsman. and he boasted about the fish and the deer being bigger in Texas. But, being an avid skier. Texas could not beat West Point. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 1: Glee Club 3, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. Ski Patrol 2. 1 BRIAN THOMAS DUEMLING A 4 Hartland, Wisconsin Captain The All American, apple pie eating fisherman from Wis consin. known fondly as " Brian " , was the resident hu mor rep for A-4 He always found some way to keep his classmates amused If there was the sound of a " Span- ish Inquisition " or a loud and thunderous " Go Army Cake " , you knew that Brian was nearby Brian will be remembered as a trusted friend to ail Hunting and Fishing Club . ' ■i. 2. 1. Honor Committee 2. 1 . Officer Christian Fellowship 2. 1 MICHAEL KEVIN DWYER CI Oradell. New Jersey Captain Mike might have been small in height, but in heart he stood taller than anyone else He helped many people keep their sense of humor by entertaining them with his comical antics Lifting and Goshi fights were his obses- sion and industrial sized quantities of coffee and Copen hagcn kept him alive We wish much happiness to our kind and unselfish friend. Sailing 4. 3. Wrestling 4. Aviation JOHN EUGENE DUMOULIN, JR. I 1 Tupperlake, New York Captain John came to the " Good Dudes " from the Ski metropo- lis of the North, the Big Tapper Dooms spent most of his weekends getting ready to study and satisfying his sweet tooth A dedicated and gifted athlete, his contri butions to the " Dudes " will long be remembered. His easy going style and his ability to smile made him fun lo be around Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. 2, Baseball 4: Black Gold Game 2 RALLY LYNN EASTMAN F 4 Ulysses, Pennsylvania Sergeant Kally was known as a social light. She played more backgammon and cards than anyone else MASH, Mup- pets and Magnum were high on her list of priorities. Kal was always up for having fun and tour-induced restrict- ed weekends at West Point couldn ' t slow her down From USMAPS to USMA she ' ll never be forgotten The Frogs hope the Army is ready for Kally Portuguese Club 4, 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Women ' s Track 4. 1 JAMES MICHAEL ECKLUND F 3 Decatur, Georgia Captain Like the textbooks Jim never misinterpreted, he con- tained the approved solution to being a cadet. Success followed him as often as he sought it. His goals were high, and with nary a stray thought he accomplished them all in stellar cadet fashion A duty-conscious, ethi- cal leader. Jim will best be remembered for his concern for others MOUNT UP ' Wrestling 4. .3. 2. 1: Honor Commit tee: SCUBA 3. 2. 1: Sports Para chute Club 3: Glee Club 3. Mountain- eering Club 3. 1. 491 WILLIAM DECLAN EGAN 13 Wallkill, New York Captain Billy was one of the most liked firsties in the Igloo He always got along great with everyone. By the time firstie year rolled around, Billy was chosen to lead 1-3 and did a super job Autumn weekends were spent at some great tailgates with his folks and sponsor When he wasn ' t tailgating, he spent his weekends at home. Here ' s to a great friend! SCUSA 2. 1: SCUBA 4. 3. 2. 1. Scoutmasters ' Council 3; CCD Teacher 4, 3. RANDALL EICHELBERGER C 3 King of Prussia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Scotty was affectionately known as " Ike " Contrary to popular beliefs, sleeping was not the most important thing in his life. He was characterized by a free-spirit, a love for goofing around, and a concern that is an exten- sion of his desire to serve the Lord. Navigators 3. 2. i. Squash 3. CPRC 3. Aviation JON LOUIS ELLIOTT E-3 Cardington, Ohio Lieutenant From Ohio to the French Riviera, Jon never failed to set himself apart from the crowd, or vice versa. Jon was the only guy we knew who could gel a sunburn at West Point during the winter. As a cadet, he made his mark in the academic ranks, as a person, Jon will always have a place in our hearts and minds. Ushers and Acolytes 3. 2, 1, Chinese Club 4. 3 FRANK DENINA ESPANTO, JR. C 4 Nabua, Philippine Islands Lieutenant Only one of Frank ' s roommates survived to Gradu- ation. A rebel at heart, the Furry Foreigner was famous for his in room ambushes and his favorite saying: " Help Me. " He always had time to help his classmates out Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Tactics Club 3. 2, 1: Electronics Club 2. 1: Sheet and Trap 2, 1. CCD Teacher 1. Aviation B-2 Captain TANNER JAMES ESPEY Tulsa, Oklahoma Tanner was a wrestler and a scholar However, his strongest attribute was his willingness to help others. Tanner was not large in stature, but he more than made up for this through hard work and his driving, yet friendly, personality. Wrestling 4, 3. 2. 1; Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 4, Freestyle 3, Wrestling 3. 2, 1. WILLIAM JONES ESTES 1-3 McKinleyvillc, California Lieutenant Coming to Woops from California, Bill found that he could still go on his daily runs. His classmates will best remember him for quickly establishing the limits of acceptable behavior and ensuring that they remained there. Life was always entertaining when he was around and it will surely be the same throughout his stay in the Army. Marathon 3. 2. 1. 492 BRADLEY SLOAN ELROD 13 Crofton, Maryland Captain Big Brad always had a knack for feigning fiumorous imbecility, but occasionally found himself trying to con- vince Math " P ' s " that it was only an act. Whether in a team handball game or a " Thayer Day " crunch. Brad was always able to take the hardest shots and come out on top. Good times and a helping hand are our memo- ries of this true friend. Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain). LISA MARIE ENGERT C 3 Kings Park, New York Lieutenant With her Long Island accent and her insatiable desire for a good time, Lisa came to West Point and became a permanent member of the " Dirtbags. " At home on the volleyball court. Lisa took everything In stride. A true friend, she could always be counted on in a pinch. All this, and brains too! Women s Volleyball 4, 3, 2; Wom- en ' s Lacrosse 4; Chinese Club 4. MARK DOUGLAS ENTNER E 3 Kettering, Ohio Lieutenant Mark has proven himself to be a faithful friend over the past four years. Although he is known as a high achiever, his most outstanding characteristic is found in his heart. Mark possesses a deep love for the Lord and a burning desire to grow in his walk with Christ. There is only one way to describe Mark and that is to call him a true man of God. Racquetball Club 1; Navigators 4, 3, 2, 1; Cadet Band 4, 3; Pipes and Drums 2. JAMES AMES EVANS El Grundycenter, Iowa Captain Hard work and a dedication to excellence have always paid off for Jim Maybe someday he ' ll work hard to get a new car. Jim ' s uncanny ability to excel in everything he does, and his great personality, have won him many friends and admirers. The future is promising for Jim, and all of his friends are sure of his success. He will make the most of it. Squash 4. Flight Seminar 4. 3; Cadet Band 4. 3; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Finance Forum 2, 1; West Point Forum 2. 1; Racquetball 2, 1. DOUGLAS ALAN FABISH 4 Goshen, New York Lieutenant We first learned of Doug ' s obsession with motivation at Camp Buckner. When we found out that he was spend- ing more time with the barber than at Barth, we knew we had a friend. From books to the BIT committee, from football to a fondness for kitty cats, Doug ' s enthu- siasm influenced everything he did. He secured our bonds of friendship for a long time to come. Baseball 4. 3; CPRC 3; Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Theater Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. ROBERT JOHN FARRELL F-3 Mililani, Hawaii Lieutenant Bob always spoke glowingly of the right to wear short hair and profess masculinity in the face of danger and music no one could dance to. During his leisure time, he could always be found discussing the theories of war and what possibilities the future may bring. SCUSA 2. 1. POINTER 2. 1; West Point Forum 2, 3; Ski Club 2. 1; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 493 KENTON GEORGE FASANA A 1 San Bernardino, California Lieutenant Kent went through West Point, seldom exhibiting his true nature Only a few were lucky enough to encoun- ter his inner feelings and sec his dedication to profes- sionalism and to preserving the traditions of West Point Kenton ' s character reflects and increases the pride of his family, and will serve to make the Army better German Club 3. BILLY DON FARRIS II B 3 Lone Star, Texas Captain Best known for his gentle Southern mannerisms and the Lone Star flag on his door. Billy Don will always be remembered for his fine personal qualities, A loyal friend, an outstanding athlete, a gentleman, and above all. a Christian, Don served as an example to all Orienteering 4, 3, 2, 1 (CoCaptain). BSU 4. 3. 2. 1. Glee Club 3: Out doors ' Club 2. 1: SCUSA 2. 1 JAMES BRIAN FERGUSON F 1 Greenwood, Mississippi Lieutenant Just a " good ol ' boy " from [vlississippi. Fergie was the pride and passion of Dixie Forsaking life on the planta- tion, he came north to seek his fortune, a fortune that someday will be his. Never one to pass up an opportuni- ty, Fergie could always be counted on Outdoors ' Club 4. 3. 2. L JUDE CONNOR FERNAN F 1 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Jude the Obscure, originally from the Lee Land of Virginia, became a true Northerner by coming to West Point When Jude talked everybody listened, well at least most people, and he brought humor to even the hardest of times His warm heart, common sense, and a quest for perfection will take him far as an Officer He has been an inspiration to many. German Club 4, 3, 2. 1 (Vice Presi- dent): Cadet Band 4; SCUSA 2. 1: SCUBA 3. 2. L PHILIP ANDREW FAUTH 12 Irwin, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Anyone acquainted with Phil has truly had an exper- ience. His manners, cliches, and taste in music were enough to drive anyone crazy Although Boo-Boo lost his campaign to become First Captain, he did rise to the " esteemed " position of Asst Women ' s Volleyball coach. Phil was popular and hard-working Mens Volleyball 3. 2. 1. SinAnle He! « J tae« an! DPI a Ml! I SCOTT HAUSER FEWIN HI Greenville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Scott always said, " Give all you ' ve got . . . and then some " Whether on the athletic field, in the classroom, or in the company area. Scott could be counted on to provide the determination and dedication necessary for success He exudes enthusiasm and his attitude has inspired all of us. He holds the keys to success, and knows how to use them. 150 lb. Football 3. 2. i. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2. 1. FCA 3. 2. 1 (President) biiisvilli tfjjilolo tfeAiii [a)t ol 494 I; euteiti- ItKX m MELVIN PAYNE FECHNER B 2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Mel was a super friend whose heart was as big as his home state Unfortunately, so was his appetite But he eluded DPE ' s school of fitness by pumping weights daily Mel will always be remembered as a strong man physically, mentally and spiritually HOWITZER 3. 2. 1: Glee Club 3. 2. ieulenE distcfr. ucces, K JAMES ROBERT FICKE II Louisville, Colorado Captain After climbing every 14,000 foot peak in Colorado, Jim began to look around for other summits He found them in the Admin building and the Cadet Chapel, in the pursuit of Med School, and in his car A Texas trans- plant and forever a Rebel, he ' ll always be a friend Portuguese Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Rugby 2. Ski Team 4, 3, 2: Mountaineering Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President). ERIC AUDETTE FEIGE H 2 South Salem, New York Captain Eric, known to many as just " E " . never embarked upon any proiecl without a master plan Plans often turned to reality, and Eric, that master orienter and jumper of time zones, always managed to reap enjoyment from his adventures Eric is a rare example of the quality produced by South Salem. Orienteering 3, 2, Sailing 4. CPRC 3 FRANCIS FULTON FIGLIOLA A 1 Buffalo, New York Captain Buffalo ' s little Buddy is a giant of a man. His ability to enter any social function in style is envied by all and understood by few. An intense academic interest coup- led with a desire to wrestle anything that moved made this grappler an A-2 institution. In the classroom, on the dance floor, or putting the boat in port. Bud will be missed by all Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1; Freestyle Wres- tling 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Russian Club 4. 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2. 1. HAROLD JOHN FENNIMORE II Basking Ridge, New Jersey Lieutenant An emaciated lumberjack, Harold was known for ex- ceeding the upper limits of the DPE scales Never seen without one particular maiden at his side and always prepared for fierce debate, Harold will be remembered as a fantastic friend with a heart of gold Men ' s Cross Country 4, Marathon 3. 2. 1 MARY MARGARET FINCH B-4 Tucson, Arizona Captain Coming from the heat of Arizona, Mimi added plenty of spark to the Buffalo herd. Her quick wit posed a true challenge When Mimi wasn ' t shaking her fist at aca- demics, she was shaking her pom-poms on the side- lines. With her determination, success, like everything else, is within an arm ' s reach. Women ' s Gymnastics 4. 3, 2: Dance Team 2, 1 (Captain). Aviation 495 ROBERT FINKENAUR III F 4 Norfolk, Massachusetts Lieutenant On July 2, 1979, Fink ' s dream of becoming a third generation West Pointer became a reality. His West Point inbreeding was evident in his gentle mannerisms, willingness to listen, and ability to work with his class- mates. Always ready for what was to come next, he is well prepared for his future. Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Catholic Chapel Choir 4; JV Swimming 4. HUGO JACOB FISCHER C 4 Guantanamo Bay, Cuba Lieutenant For working hard and persevering, none has put such time in. Those around him saw his life as energy and dedication. Look for him relaxing when the work is almost done. The effort put into sailing made him num- ber one. Hugo was a friend and comrade and will be rcrnGmbcred for the memories and the good timcs. Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain). ROBERT JOSEPH FISCHER 1-4 Newport, Kentucky Lieutenant This good-natured hard worker hailed from the state of fast horses and beautiful women. Bob always said and did what he thought was right. He had incredible luck with cards, especially when drawing for guard over long weekends. He will be remembered best for the smile and pleasant " What ' s Up? " he always had for his fellow l-Beamers. Chess Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President). JOSEPH PATRICK FITZHENRY 12 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant A high school track star and female idol, Fitz decided to come to West Point for some competition. Unfortunate- ly, since he spent more time at Marymount than Woo Poo, his talents emerged more off the track than on it. Beyond sports, he will always be remembered for his other traits— Burr head, and endless study Men ' s Cross Country 4, Judo 2, Sk Club 3. 2. JOHN FITZPATRICK, JR. E 4 Hazlet, New Jersey Lieutenant Defender of chemical plants and the Garden State Park- way, Fitz ' s contributions to his friends were a constant smile, a ready ear and a readier opinion. When not working hard for Army Soccer and figuring out how many hours there were until his wedding, the man could be seen in the hallway mumbling in Russian about the weather. VINCENT THOMAS FLA VIA B 2 Fort Walton Beach, Florida Lieutenant Vince will always be remembered for the little scowls he passed out when someone pronounced his name wrong. Other than that, our man from Florida deserves respect for the work he did which made the company go, but which few people seemed to notice. He Is an inspiration and a very reliable friend. 496 THOMAS EDWARD FISH H 3 Lake Ronkonkoma, New York Sergeant Tom considered life an equation and he realized it contained too many variables to be solved using con- ventional methods A Corps boxing champion. Fishman fought his way into our hearts. Through disavowal and distortion proportion conversion factors, he made our stay here universes easier. Wrestling 4, 3; Ring and Crest Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1 (Vice-Chairman)- CHARLES HUGH FISHER, JR. D 1 Tullahoma, Tennessee Captain Charles examplifies the Tennessee gentleman: social graces, respect for that which is sacred, and devout loyalty. His mechanical mind calculated the opitmal way to hold the guidon through long parades, but he never did figure out how to stay warm during long northern winters. We can all be proud to call " Chas " our friend. Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Marathon 1: French Club 4, 3; Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 3. GREGORY SCOTT FITZGERALD G 1 Piscataway, New Jersey Lieutenant There arc only a select few like Bean Whether mellow- ing out with tunes or having a conversation, he could never hide his friendly manner. Neither rain nor snow could keep him from the City or his sponsor ' s quarters. Bean ' s character will keep him at the top Football 4- Karate 3. 2; Chinese Club 4, 3; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3 2. 1. RAYMOND TRAVIS FLEWELLING A 2 Cherokee, Iowa Lieutenant " Animal " left his midwest farm in Iowa to see what life was like in the big city. Trav adapted well to the new lifestyle, even after his " painful " run-in with NYC girls. Whether performing construction work on fences on Long Island or handy work in the phone booths of Massachusetts, his exploits on the A-2 road trips will long be remembered. Handball Club 2. 1, Aero-Astro Club 3, 2. 1 (Vice President): Rugby 4. 3. Dialectic Society 4. ROSS HARMON FLOREY B 4 Longview, Texas Captain Ross ' sincerity and consideration to others will always be remembered by the Buffaloes. His " note " worthy, razor-sharp mind is only outdone by the razor-sharp crease in his blue jeans. Undoubtedly. Ross is " Fixin " to continue successful service beyond West Point. FCA 4: Glee Club 3. 2. 1 (President): Theatre Arts Guild 2. LOUIS DONALD FLYNN Swansea, Massachusetts G-2 Lieutenant When Don came to West Point with a " Haavad Yaad " accent, he wasn ' t sure that he wanted to stay. But with his humor, intelligence, weight lifting and bayonet ac- quiring abilities, we were glad that he decided to stay. Don will go far in life, and his friendship and sense of leadership, loyalty, and honor will be long remembered. Baseball 4: Weight Lifting Team 3. 2. . f. 1: Class Committee 3, 2, 1. Aviation 497 SCOTT DALE FOLLETT 12 Howard City, Michigan Sergeant Letty was the resident expert on trivia, the occult, and philosophies of life He rose above day to day cadet life and contemplated the reason for his existence. " Let Bro. " who was the honcho member of the three swing- ing bachelors, dazzled us with his feats of mind-reading and blessed us with his generosity. White Water Canoe Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 2; Theater Support Group 4. Aviation STEVEN JAMES FRAASCH C 3 Minnetonka, Minnesota Lieutenant Graduation unknowingly forced itself on the Fraasch- man- " I just don ' t know . . I ' ll do some more coffee crystals, and I ' ll decide after I do these juice problems " Even after Steve makes his first million, he will still squeeze his pennies so tight that Abe ' s face will be pressed against the pillars of the Lincoln Memorial, and the stereo will still be worth more than Mr. H. Electronics Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Presi- dent): Glee Club 3, 2; Finance Forum 2. 1; Ski Club 2, J, Orienteering 3, 2. JOHN LOUIS FONT ANA B 2 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant There are not many people who know where they are going in life. However. John has an extremely tight hold on the reins of his future. He is filled with a determina- tion and level of intuition that few people possess. These characteristics, coupled with an insatiable desire to reach his goals, assure him of achievement. Glee Club 3. 2; Hockey 4; Cycling 3, 2. 1: SCUBA 3. 2, 1; Math Forum 2 JEFFREY FORGACH Edison, New Jersey C-1 Lieutenant Before Jeff had arrived at West Point, his closest friends were convinced he would be home before the pool closed Each time he returned from leave, they were equally sure U.S. MA. could not contain the " Gosh. " Yet. as the years drifted by. we at the Point knew that Jeff was here to stay West Point could never hold on to Gosh, but he certainly captured our hearts. Squash 4, 3. 2, 1; Car Committee 2. Soil I LOUIS JOSEPH FRANCIS Baltimore, Maryland 1-3 Captain The " RAT " started out from Baltimore and somehow found his way into the Corps of Cadets. Lou began his cadet career in F-1. Then came the scramble and Lou was able to enhance 1-3 by bringing with him the best of his plebe experiences. Between hazing beaners and watching the Birds and Colts, Lou always found time to enjoy life with his friends. SCUSA I. ANDRE NORMAN FREDETTE E 2 | Fitchburg, Massachusetts Lieutenant i Andre ' s accomplishments at W.P. were so great that Fitchburg was finally put on a map. Dre ' kept unusual , study habits, especially the way he spent every night ; studying in the Day Room (without books). In tribute to his athletic prowess Andre ' is affectionately known as ■ the Jean " Clod " Kelly of the V C. Ski Slope Dre ' will , be remembered as a trusted and loyal friend. j Ski Team 2. 1. Hockey 4, Portu- guese Club 4; BS L Seminar 2. 1: Dialectic Society 4. 498 STEVEN PETER FOSTER D 1 Rockland, Massachusetts Lieutenant Steven " Pete " Foster let everyone know that everyth- ing he owned was " Bulldog Blue, " Known better for his size than his batting average, Pete could excel in any sport he tried Off the field, he put an equal amount of effort into academics and was a STAPer to the end " Sickness " will be remembered forever. Baseball 4. 3. 2. 1: Basketball 4: B S L Seminar 3, 2. 1; Contemporary Allans Seminar 3, 2, 1. SARA LYNNE FOTSCH H 4 Winchester, Massachusetts Lieutenant Sara was one woman who put many guys to shame when It came to athletic ability, yet she never stopped being a lady. She also had an amazing ability to make a simple concept seem quite complicated. Even when plagued with many frustrations. Sara could be counted on to give a smile to someone else who needed one. Women ' s Cross Country 4, 3; Wom- en ' s Track 4. 3, 2; Marathon 2, 1; Navigators 3, 2, 1. DOUGLAS NORMAN FOUSER HI Joplin, Missouri Captain Doug is a MacArthur look-alike and act-alike. He always demanded the highest standards in military conduct and appearance. However. Doug was no TED, His ability to pull out assignments for good grades can not be matched Doug will always have a good time, no matter where he goes, Rille 4. 3, 2. 1. DAVID HUGH FREEDMAN F 1 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant The fur of the mink is soft, thick, and lustrous, a perfect description of Dave Even though this mink has lost half the fur on his head, his ability on the Soccer field is certainly unmatched, with a smile glued to his face and friends who will dip to any extreme, Dave is certain to win in the game of life, German Club 4. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. BODO HUBERT FRIESEN 13 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Bo quickly adapted and managed to carve a niche in the Academy ' s desolate facade by befriending those of us lucky enough to get to know him. We will remember Bo as an individual who was singularly capable of perceiv- ing and laughing at the more ludicrous aspects of life at Woops, My honor is my loyalty. Pistol 4. 3; German Club 4, 3; Karate 4. 3 2, 1: CPRC 3. 2 MICHAEL ALLEN FRITSCH F 3 Forks, Washington Lieutenant Mike came to West Point from the logging capital of the world. His luck never seemed to run out. With the exception of one thing he always got what he wanted. His good natured sense of humor, the gleam in his eye, and deep voice may never be duplicated again in any other person (with the exception of Bo Friesen). MOUNT UPl Arabic Club 4, 3; Cadet Band 4, 3; Glee Club 2; Finance Forum 3; SCUSA 1: Domestic Allairs Forum 1. m 499 I 4 CHARLES EARNEST FUGARINO HI Kingsport, Tennessee Sergeant As H I ' s master wordsmith. the Fug did manage to prove one mathematical formula: that RD = FC Al- though not a member of the Mountaineering Club, his freelance climbing efforts did draw some attention When faced with injustice he " will not cease from men tal fight, nor shall his sword sleep in his hand " . Tidies Club 3. 2. ANTHONY FRANK FULCO E 3 Downers Grove, Illinois Lieutenant Disguised as a meek, mild-mannered First Sergeant from E Company, Tony fought a never-ending battle against more guards, interruptions, and unscheduled lectures to boldly go where no man had gone the night before a Term End or WPR - the gym Although he was Top Sergeant for only a semester, he will always be " Top " to his friends Rifle 4. 3 JAMES EDWIN GABA, JR. C 2 Artesia, New Mexico Lieutenant Whether in his Bronco or on foot, Eddie enjoyed ever- ything the outdoors had to offer He could laugh at his vain attempts at fishing as well as make others grin at their own silliness Definitely, Eddie ' s love for his coun- try is only equalled by his devotion to Christ. He is a true soldier in both armies Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 2. 1. Geology Club 2. 1: French Club 3, 2, Skeet and Trap 3. JAMES JOSEPH GALVIN B 4 Braintrec, Massachusetts Lieutenant Always leading by example with his conscientious study habits, his high sense of duty and honor, and his out- standing physical prowess, Jim could never be accused of snibbling about circumstances Whether it was pro- ducing Buffalo Slide Shows, Touring Spain or Chile, or carousing Denver for the weekend, Jim knew that it was " great to be alive " Flying Club 4, Ion 3. 2. 3: SCUBA 3; Triath- DEAN ALAN GANT 12 Charlotte, North Carolina Lieutenant Doc arrived at West Point with all stops out, A straight Southern Boy with a splash of RA, he had the touch of a true " perma " Although quiet and reserved. Doc was no fake, only a sportsman and an adventurer A true friend, he always laid his cards on the table, especially for nightly Pinochle. WKDT 4; Portuguese Club 3. 2. 1. m TRACY ANNE GARCIA 13 Titusville, Florida Lieutenant Direct from the Florida beaches our AllAmerican Cha Cha showed what a Rebel could do in Yankee waters. Epitomizing Darwin ' s theory of survival of the fittest, little Tracy earned the respect and friendship of all Polar Bears. Ravishing us with her stylish weekend dress, she will always be considered the cat ' s meow. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Women ' s Swimming 4. 2: Ski Club 2, CPRC 3. BS L Seminar 2 Aviation Aviation soo JOSEPH GARRISON. JR. B 3 Haverstraw, New York Captain " Yo Lips! " So often we ' ve heard this expression from the lips of the real Lips. Joe was the elder statesman of the crowd Remember his high school picture? COL Berry looked so young then. Joe achieved two things at Graduation • gold bars and his first social security check! Haverstraw ' s one-man operation - Joe Garrison. French Club 4, 3; 1. SCUSA 1; AIAA Aviation DEAN FREDERICK GEMBERLING Al Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant Laid back, always listening to tunes, trying hard to avoid academia. Dean (alias Gembo, Gemberjakey. Moe, etc) made life in A-1 memorable Gembo kept things lively with his quick wit and entertained us with stories about his Corvair and the Monster He will be remembered for being dedicated to our class, to his friends, and to getting a great tan on the balcony. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Handball Club 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2. 1; Car Com- millee 2, 1 (Chairman) MARTIN MICHAEL GARRITY G 1 Oradcll, New Jersey Captain Marty was a cadet who set the Corps record for having the most pages inserted in the leave book. Since he lived in nearby New Jersey he always took his friends along for a weekend at the Garrity Motel However, if your room was not ready he managed to have a blind date set up for you at West Point. He will be remem- bered as everyone ' s most trusted friend. Rugby 4, 3, 2; Honor Committee 2. 1 (Vice Chairman): Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 1; FCA 2. 1. MARC CEDRIC GEORGE H 2 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Marc is one of those people who can make watching cement dryscem like " That ' s Entertainment, Part III, " although some folks did not believe him to be quite so humorous, as indicated by his near Double Century. Marc is not one to be easily intimidated, or caught without the last word. His sharp wit and good sense of humor will bring him success in the years to come. Rugby 4. 3. 2. Glee Club 3. Fencing 4, 3. 2. Gospel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1. ROBERT ERIC GATES AA Marin County, California Lieutenant :j Rob came from California wearing the smile of one who , always sees life ' s brighter side-even through the gray of ' j West Point. Traumas from STAP to lost games faded to insignificance when Rob would point out the value of friendship, family, and hope. He made it easier for all of ' us. An experienced tailgater and potential Ranger-we f| wish him love. ! Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 2. 1. CPRC 2. L JEFFREY STEPHEN GERACI F 3 Panama City Beach, Florida Lieutenant Jeff ' s favorite word was " roadtrip " and his auto insur- ance rates reflected that fact. Whether competing in a late night game of Nerf basketball or concentrating on the Saturday morning Bugs Bunny Show, " Oof " was intense. A man of action. Jeff always seemed to know how to get results. French Club 3, 2, (President): Sailing 4, 3; Squash 4; Car Committee 2, 1 502 GEORGE GECZY III CI Alexandria, Virginia Captain The " Old Man " in his company, Grandpa was always at odds with the Dean, and captain of the Tennis Team (for two years in a row!) To alleviate these burdens, he acquired the CO position as an extracurricular activity. All these tasks became commonplace to George so long as no one interfered with his morning coffee and paper. Men ' s Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain): Captains Council (President). WILLIE ELMO GATES G 3 Los Angeles, California Sergeant Willie just won ' t give up. Going from USMA ' 81 to USMA ' 82 and finally to ' 83 " Mandu " has laughed at and surmounted all academy difficulties, A cross- reader, Willie never failed to question our narrow impe- rialist views by interjecting his Third World opinion. He will be missed by all who valued him as a friend. ■ 1 5 SCUSA 4, 3: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1; Marathon Club 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 1. DL NNE ELIZABETH GERARD F 4 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Captain Dianne, known to her friends as Dino, was the smallest frog in the company. Her cheerful smile and easy-going manner kept the atmosphere casual and friendly. She was always ready to voice her opinion, but willing to compromise Dino was enthralled In her studies, yet she always found the time to lend a concerned ear or a helpful hand- Although small in stature, Dino will always stand tall In the hearts of all. Women ' s Track 3. 2. 1; Women ' s Gymnastics 4; Riding Club 4. 3, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. CLARENCE LINCOLN GAYAGAS A3 Pearl City, Hawaii Lieutenant Although he does not surf, grow pineapples, or wear grass skirts. Cone is still from Hawaii He is most fam- ous for his 500th Night episode. Almost as famous Is the TAC ' s 0700 visit to Cone ' s room on Ring Weekend. Cone brought a little Hawaiian punch to West Point. Ring and Crest Committee 3. 2, 1; CPRC4. 3. 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 3. 2 RICHARD GERARD GESING D 4 Youngstown, Ohio Captain Although he spent most of his time practicing in the gym or enduring Engineering all-nighters. Rick some- how managed to get around to see his friends. Well liked by everyone, he was always organizing and partici- pating In class social activities Rick ' s friendship made the time here better for all. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 , Gymnas- tics 4. 3. 2, 1 (Captain). 503 JOY ANN GIBBON D 4 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Coming from the home of the Indy 500, Joy had an appreciation for life in the fast lane. Her presence at the weddings Yearling Year, in the office, and with Babe on firstie road trips made us all, " Proud to Be, ' 83. " " Rock " will always be remembered for her determina- tion, strength, and the ability to make us all smile FCA 4. 3. 2. 1; Rifle 4; Softball 4. 2; Women ' s Lacrosse 3, 1. BENJAMIN NEAL GILBERT II Randallstown, Maryland Sergeant Factman is not what you would describe as a person who IS easy to get to know, but eventually we all did and found it worth the effort. Ben is not a conformist. He is the one who seems to do things his way, and show that the approved solution is wrong again. One thing Ben is however, is a true friend who is always there when you need him. DANIEL ALPHONSE GILEWITCH A-2 El Paso, Texas Captain El Paso sent to us a dignified young man. Dan ' s charac- ter seemed impeccable, a great tribute to his family, but he still had two left feet. A crash course in dancing proved to be beneficial. After four years of studies and applications of concepts presented, the Academy re- turned a weary " Veteran " of the system. Rifle 4: SCUBA 4. DEREK GILMAN Tiverton, Rhode Island G-3 Lieutenant From the great state of Rhode Island he came; Revolu tion. Music, and Rhetoric his game Along with Jim. Karl. Jimi and Pete, being with Derek has been a treat A person of kindness, unselfishness and consideration, Derek is the best of " Our Generation " As he rides through life in his Magic Bus. Derek will be loved by all of us Fencing 4, 3; Poetry Seminar 1; Ger- man Club 4. ADDIC 3. 2. I. FRANCIS JOSEPH GIORDANO G 1 Port Washington, New York Lieutenant Gio claimed Long Island as his home but commuted daily from Stony Point Known for his love of Lacrosse. Maryland, and blizzards, " The Greek " could weasel out of anything Click-Boom. Jones, the Big Apple, World Games, UMBC, STAP, he never got caught, but he ' ll get his day in court. Remember. " You ' re not even until you ' re one up " Men ' s Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. ' BRUCE GNATOWSKI B 4 Clarksburg, Maryland Lieutenant One thing can be said about Bruce, the headstrong, hard rocker, head knocker from Maryland: he never got mad. he redesigned Bruce always kept his nose clean. Unfortunately his hands never met the same standard of cleanliness Some referred to him as a peddler, while others called him Don Juanatowski for his reputation as a master pick up artist Cycling 4. 3. 2. 1; AIAA 3, 2. 1 SO 4 g. ' ifltiafef-TiJI WAYNE LEE GILLESPIE D 1 Neptune Beach, Florida Lieutenant Whenever anyone needed a friend, Lee was there to lend a helping hand. He always stood out in a crowd, whether it be on the baseball field or in the world famous Glee Club. As we go our separate ways, we will have fond memories of old " Lipsy " . Racquetball Club 1; Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Baseball (Manager) 3. 2; Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1. MARK WILLIAM GILLETTE F 1 Oswego, New York Lieutenant Mark came down from upstate New York to explore new horizons and see things he had never seen before. A true friend, he would loan his car to anyone, if it was running. Mark loved to work with youngsters. No one will ever forget him, his choice of Georgetown motel accomodations, and waiting for 23 March. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Chi- nese Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Spanish Club 2, 1; Theatre Arts Guild 3, 2. Aviation CHERYL ANN GILLIGAN CI Boston, New York Sergeant From the hills at Camp Buckner to the final two mile run test. Cheryl continually demonstrated an undying determination which always produced excellence. Along with her academic and physical prowess, Cheryl possesses a truly great personality. While Cheryl helped keep us laughing with her sense of humor, she possessed a forthrightness that has earned everyone ' s respect. Ski Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Dialectic Society 4: HOWITZER 4. JOSEPH ANTHONY GOETZ, JR. B 1 Waukesha, Wisconsin Captain Q-Monster; is he man or myth? From an obscure begin- ning in Waukesha. Joey grew to achieve Fame, leaving his mark from Hackettstown to Tarrytown. Chapel Hill to Lauderdale. St. Louis to South Bend. He was quite the terror on the sports field, he retired more lacrosse sticks than good ol ' Eddie Shore As a charter member of the " Club 400 " . people soon learned that " what Joey wants. Joey Goetz. " Soccer 4, 3. GREGORY JAMES GONGAWARE G 4 Reeds Spring, Missouri Lieutenant Greg came to us from Missouri with a desire to make this his rock-bound highland home. Although we ques- tioned how the barbers made his hair longer, we could never question his devotion and loyalty to the things he believed in. Even if it was something as simple as choos- ing one of OPEC ' s movies, Greg made his opinion known. Orienteering 4, Bowling 4. blunting and Fishing Club 3, CPRC 3. 2. LORI LYNN GOOD G-1 Gainesville, Florida Captain Lori came back to us from sunny UF. on the run all the way. Talking politics at Dr. J ' s, partying through finals or swimming at Delafield. Lori never let anything get her down. If you ever need a running partner or just someone to listen, she would be there. The sun she brought will never be forgotten. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; West Point Forum 2; Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2, 1; Marathon 2, 1. 505 DAVID THOMAS GORCZYNSKI F 2 Alden, New York Sergeant Dave came from the North Coast and brought many talents with him to the Zoo Accomphshed with the air guitar, at collecting string, and at skating, he was also active in the NCO club, the " Society, " and a supporter of the steel and concrete way of life. A man of principle, a good ear for music, and common sense were Dave ' s guides through life. Geology Club 2. 1. Russian Club 1; Domestic Allans Forum 2, 1, JAMES COMBS GREENWELL El Middletown, Ohio Lieutenant A " Classic, " " Jimmy G " , the hairless wonder hailing from " Briar " country, was " Key " on all road trips, and a connoisseur of fine beer. His quick wit, knowledge of all that graced the airways, and fancy for " babes " kept us all in stitches. " J G. " could always be heard saying, " 1 can fly it, " However, when this pilot " flies WOOPS " we are all going to miss a sincere friend and confidant. 150 lb. Football 4; Baseball 4, 3: French Club 4, 3, Art Seminar 3 Aviation CHRISTOPHER GORDON 12 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Just so we wouldn ' t forget, Gordy constantly reminded us that he was from Washington State. Quick of wit, swift of tongue — Gordy never let anything get him down {for long). Academics kept him starry-eyed, but he kept full of unmotivated motivation. Always ready to help out, DOE DOG was more than just a playboy, artist, or economist — he was a friend. HOWITZER 4. 3. 2. 1: ball 4: Baseball 4, 3. 1501b. Foot- CHARLES PETER GRENCHUS B 3 Endwell, New York Lieutenant Chuck was one of the nicest guys around, always willing to give so much to others You could take him any- where and be sure that he would liven things up When he wasn ' t pumping iron or running around post, he was usually mellowing out with his guitar or working on his pride and joy-the best Corvette West Pomt has ever seen. Car Committee 3, 2, J, Ring Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, i. Nautilus In- structor 4. 3. 2. 1: Parachute Club 3 JAMES ALAN GORSKE 1-3 Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin Lieutenant The " Gorsk " could always be counted on to come through with one of mom ' s boodle boxes. The man from Fond du Lac made a positive impact on everyone he met Jim was always straight; It seemed to come natural to him. From the Wilds of Panama to the c at box of Garfield, the Gorsk always kept his sense of humor. The Army will reap the benefits. Honor Committee 2. 1, 2, 1 (Captain) Marathon 3, STEPHEN EDWARD GRICOSKI F 2 Frackville, Pennsylvania Lietuenant Steve was undoubtedly one of the Zoo ' s favorite sons, nearly missing a chance to become the first elected CO by popular consensus. Coming from Frackville (to which all roads lead), the Polish Playboy sought refuge in the Zoo ' s late night Society meetings and its exclusive NCO club. He is a keen judge of character and possesses a decisive mind and ample savvy. Football 4. 506 JOHN CHARLES GORSKE G-4 Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin Lieutenant John ' s sense of humor and his ability to make " seven day weekends " paved the way for many lasting friend- ships. His carefree presence made even the grayest day show its lighter side- Always looking for entertainment, John successfully managed to divert others ' attention away from the pressures of academics to the more enjoyable aspects of life Cross Country 4, 3, 2. 1; Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1; Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. FLETCHER HUGH GRIFFIS III C 2 Staten Island, New York Captain " Griff " came to West Point a wandering Army brat He limped through plebe year, but finally found a home in the Flying Circus He came to be a soldier and strove to do what was right, but in the processes he never stopped caring for those around him. As the pilot of the Flying Circus first semester, his leadership was clear We are all looking forward to future years with him as a friend and comrade Rugby 3. 2. Handball Club 1. Committee 4, 3. 2. 1. Hop DAVID MILTON GRAHAM G 2 Darlcn, Connecticut Lieutenant " Grammy ' s " uncontrollable hair earned him many nick- names, including the unlikely " Joe Capp " His carefree character does not reflect his achievements, either aca- demically or militarily His taste in clothes is excellent, characteristic of his home In Connecticut. Yet, what will be remembered most about Dave is his cheerfulness, wit, and stalwart friendship in any situation. Rugby 3, 2. Club 4. 3 Ski Club 2. i. Spanish REASE LITTLEFIELD GRIFFITH Al Austin, Texas Lieutenant In his on-going battle for eccentricity. Rease never failed to acquire the highest quality for the least expense. He always had the answer, knew the dog ' s traits, knew the right tobaccos, controlled his power slides, and even helped Chester understand Regs His energetic and dynamic personality will be an asset to the Officer corps in years to come. Ski Instructor Group 4, 3, 2, 1; Geol- ogy Club 4. 3; Model Railroad Club 2. 1: SCUBA 2. 1. Soccer 4. 3. 2 JO ANNE GRAY M Ellsworth, Maine Lieutenant Jo came to West Point from the freezing state of Maine but we never held it against her. even if she did talk strange After starting out in " The Zoo " and then be- coming a " Good Dude " , we knew that Jo had seen the party side of Woops Always quick to smile and ready to dance, you could count on Jo to brighten even your darkest day. Women ' s Indoor Track 4; Women ' s Outdoor Track 4, CPRC 3. 2, 1; Scoutmasters ' Council 2, 1. WILLIAM GEORGE GROEGER 14 Long Island Valley, New Jersey Captain " Grinder " could always be counted on to throw the best parties. No one can say that Bill didn ' t get his fair share of hospital time. A long temper and toleration for numbers were not his bag. He never had more to drink than " Just a Few! " The Mess Hall and 1-Beam won ' t be the same without him. Baseball 4, rum 2 507 PAUL LOUIS GROSSKRUGER B 3 Andrew, Iowa Lieutenant A Big smile, even bigger " monster cookies " . Conan comics and the biggest heart that Iowa could produce were Paul ' s trademarks If he wasn ' t doing every op- tional starred problem or spreading the word with his Slum and Gravy articles, he was putting smiles on our faces. If nice guys finish last, Paul will be in the last rank Judo 4. 3- Geology Club 2. 1. Portu guese Club 4. 3. 2. Stum and Gravy i. CPRC 2. 3: Hunting and Fishing Club 1. 2 JOSEPH RICHARD GRUCHACZ A3 Union, New Jersey Lieutenant " Let ' s have a party ' " These were the words so often heard from the " Gruch " He could be found anywhere ■ the ski slope, the Thayer Hotel dorms, in stores that sell wooden legs, or on the Jersey shore Football 4; Rugby 2; Finance Forum 1. White Water Canoe Club 2. 1 GREGORY PAUL GULIA H 2 Eastchester, New York Lieutenant Greg made the transition to W P life in a unique man- ner-by barely altering his civilian behavior mode. His extraordinary musical talent destined the permanent affixing of girls to his side " The Guls ' " boisterous voice always allowed him to be heard, but more important was his ability to listen. His friendship and good inten- tions will serve him well Track Team 4. 3. Cadet Band 4. Glee Club 2. 1 GLENN EUGENE GUYANT F 4 Custer, Washington Sergeant " Chips " IS to be remembered for many things Besides being an excellent drummer, he was also the company ' s honor representative. Glenn enjoyed walking the grounds of West Point, especially in the Area of the barracks He will be remembered most for his friend ship, humorous attitude, and dedication to fellow ca- dets. Glenn ' s unselfishness really helped during the tough times HOWITZER 4, Spanish Club 4. 3: Cadet Band 4. 3. 2: Hop Bands 3. 2. 1, Honor Committee 2. I DAVID WILLIAM GWYNN. JR. D 4 Trenton, New Jersey Lieutenant Dave came to West Point from the " great " state of New Jersey way back in ' 79 He will always be remem- bered as a man who stnved to reach the peak of his endeavors All of his many friends are confident of his future successes ADDIC 2. 1. CPRC 1. MITCHEL E. HADAD II C 3 Amawalk. New York Lieutenant Megaphone Mitch never understood that we really didn ' t have hearing problems, but that was okay be- cause his off-the-wall comments kept us entertained. Skitch was on the lecture circuit every night, and his company was a welcome break from studying A mem- ber of the Atlantic City Road Trip Club, he was always looking forward to break loose and party with the boys. Ski instructor Group 3. 2. 1. Ski Club _ , _ 2. 1 (President). Ring and Crest Com- mittee 3. 2. 1. Aviation SOS ' EDWARD CHARLES GULLY G 4 Jacksonville, Florida Captain Ed came from Florida looking for a great time, and spent many hours trying to figure out when it was supposed to start His continuous sense of humor could enliven any situation " Edro " will always be remem- bered for his ability to emerge from the rack with raccoon eyes and excellent grades Wherever Ed goes, he will surely be successful in all endeavors. German Club 4. 3. 2: West Point Forum 4. 3. 2. Ski Club 1. RALPH WILLIAM HADDOCK H 4 Freiscn, Germany Sergeant One could find old Ralph just about anytime at Alice ' s Restaurant eating wurst and drinking beer wearing his Helmut Schmidt hat Although Ralph got tagged out a couple of times and caught in the middle of several pickles, he stole more then his fair share of bases. Always ready to climb a mountain but willing to settle for the nearest hill, Ralph was the Party Sergeant who turned his job into a 24 hour adventure German Club 4, 3, 2. Orienteering 3. 2. Hunt Fish Club 3, 2. 1. DELINQUENCY AWARD SHEET CO - , REGT, UNITED STATES CORPS OF CADETS FOR 11 Apri l . 19 83 NAME OF REPORTED CADET Smith, S. Jones, J. Williains, W. Johnson, J. REPORTED DELINQUENCY Improper Thouqhts Unprepared for A.M.I,, i.e., water in sink HELD REPORT ORIGINATOR OF THE REPORT Baker, Late, I. M. D ' Rack, I.N. Jacques, I. M. Iread, G. Q. Going, E. Z. Unprepared for S.A.M.I., i.e., trash in trash can Belligerency to an upper- class cadet, i.e., when corrected for not having a dress-off, said cadet replied, " But sir, I am airborne! " Lack of sleep compounded by droopy eyelids, con- tributing to poor appear- ance at morning inspectior Late for PL300 Absent from PH201 Gross lack of judgment, i .e. , causing physical damage to a Washington Hall computer terminal by throwing it out 6th floor window endangering cadets below. Lack of judgment, i.e., wearing docksiders with- out socks. Extreme gross lack of Cdt Flame Cdt Haze Cdt Strac Cdt Ted MAJ Malfunction CPT Cldcorps CRT Laidbark CPT Databank judgment, i.e., asking TAC ' s daughter to go to Flirtation Walk. 10 MAJ Stud CPT Slamdunk -LAST E TRY 10 90 INTLS OF CAOET REQUEST RECONSIO 80 120 CPT Slamduok, TC fPrinted Same and Signalurt Co Tactieat Officerl NOTKS (1) Cailits who desire to submit requests for rerondiderations of delinquency awards will submit the reque.sts within .I work- n days to the i-ompanv executive offieer. (2) ( jdels will plaee iheir initials in the eidumn provided, indicating they are cognizant of the award, (.i) The original eopi, will be returned lo the company tactical officer the following morning when all cadets listed hereon have initialed. CODKS I)- Dements, AT - -Xrea Tours; KT - KiK.m Tours; RK.S - Reslrirlion; C - Counselled; R - Reprimanded. U«MA FORM . I SEe 71 2-Z IEdttU n or 10 Jul 73 U obaolelel 509 KELLEY HAINES G 1 Sierra Vista, Arizona Lieutenant Ten years from now Kclley will be sitting in some fancy restaurant after a sfiopping spree at Saks Fifth Avenue, eating purple popcorn and drinking strawberry da- quiris, trying to figure out flow to pay for fier red foreign sports car Hopefully sfie ' ll be ttiinking of all of us, too. because we ' ll never forget fier and the way her sunny. Southwest smile brightened West Point Days Russian Club 4; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2; Hop Committee 3. 2, 1; Rally Committee 2. 1; Judo 4, 3. JOHN POWER HAINS D 2 Austin, Texas Lieutenant John came out of Texas driving a 4wheel Blazer and wearing his cowboy hat and boots. He will always be remembered for his allegiance to Texas. John was a true friend, who could always be counted on in time of need. Go Longhorns! Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1; WKDT 2. 1: Golt (Manager) 4. 3; Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1. DONALD LEE HALL C 4 Cheektowaga, New York Lieutenant Hailing from the cold environs of Buffalo, Donnie was quick to warm the hearts of all who knew him. He came storming onto the Ranch with guitar and cowboy hat in hand, ready to take on anyone who dared to get in his way. The Halls of C-4 will not be the same without Donnie ' s serenading. Hopefully, for the good of the Army, he ' ll continue to play off the same sheet of music. SCUBA 3, 2; Glee Club 2. Aviation I PAUL JAMES HAMILL D 1 West Point, New York Lieutenant Paul was a unique cadet in many ways. For instance, his best characteristics include his one eyebrow, his " odor- less " feet, and " Hill Street " study habits He had a fondness for the West Point " area " Paul was known to make annual visits to Keller Hospital to remedy a chronic illness. He will be remembered for attempting the Impossible and getting caught in the act. Men ' s Lacrosse 4, 3. MARCUS KEITH HAMILTON D 3 Pittsburg, Texas Sergeant An " Army Brat " , Hamp came to West Point knowing what to expect. Then he ran into Beast Barracks Quickly reevaluating his position, he soon became the straight forward-type guy who gets the job done Never one to hesitate to let you know where he stood. Hamp proved to be a true friend and will be sorely missed. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2; Gospel Choir 4. 3. JOSEPH MICHAEL HAMPTON B 4 Yorba Linda, California Lieutenant Although many admired Joe on the football field, he was his own greatest fan. a legend in his own mind. A hard-rocking good buddy from California. Joe came east in search of a better deal. His wardrobe resembled an OP discount outlet store, with a few cadet uniforms to give it the military look that Hamp was famous for. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. __ ?. _ 510 1! ilec - JOHN DAVID HALL F 2 Athens, Alabama Lieutenant John never felt too far away from his " sweet horrie, " with a large rebel flag sewn across the back of his bathrobe to remind him (and everyone else) of his rootS- Despitc his long battle with " Aero " , John always found time to eagerly seek out the finer things in life. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2, 1; Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club rt 4. 3: AIAA 2. 1: Astronomy 1. RICHARD ALVIN HALL E 4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Despite the location and discipline of the Academy, Tex maintained his cowboy ways. If there was not a local Rodeo, he ' d be seen astride one of the Army Mules, either at a football game or post-game tailgate. Yup, he enjoyed it so much, he decided to hang around an extra year. They selected too few for ' 82 so he had to be ' 83. Howitzer 4, 3. 2, 1; Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. 1: White Water Ca- noe Club 4. 3. 2: Mule Rider 3, 2, 1 (Head Mule Rider). WILLIAM RUSSELL HALL El Smyrna, Delaware Lieutenant After his brief voyage from Delaware, Gus came to roost in his El home. Like a homing pigeon, his only flights from the nest took him back to Smyrna. h Iuch to his chagrin, our sworn firstie snuffy became King of all Sergeants. Gus and his notorious camping expeditions will only be remembered for one thing — Good Times. Hop Committee 4. 3, 2, 1; Rally Committee 3, 2, i, Wrestling 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 1. II! i! RONALD BARRY HANCOCK B 2 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant Not just another product of Detroit, Ron possessed the determination necessary to forge his way to graduation. He was never too busy to give some time to his friends (or the television) After Flight School and Aero, Ron will get the chance to fly That and his character will always keep him above the crowd. TODD ALLEN HANN A3 Columbus, Georgia Captain When Todd wasn ' t working on his Nuclear Physics special problems, he could be found working with a friend He contributed to all of cadet life, from Fine Arts, Honor, and Academia to company spirit, the fields of strife and an open ear. This tall, selfless Arma- dillo will always be remembered as a true friend. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2. 1 (President): Model Railroad Seminar 2, Honor Committee 2, 1. Aviation DAVID LEE HARPER Montague, Michigan H-1 Sergeant The Polar Bear wandered into West Point from the wilds of western Michigan He soon found his place on the wrestling mat, engaging in his second favorite sport. Always the great outdoorsman, he will be remembered for his fondness for cold climates. Country and Western music, Copenhagen, and " Death on Two Legs " . Wrestling 3. 2, 1; Freestyle Wrestling 3. 2. 1; Tactics Club 3. 2, 1: Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2, 1; 511 l i 512 JOHN CHARLES HARRE, JR. F 4 Mesa, Arizona Lieutenant Chuckic will best be remembered for his uncanny sense of direction Wficneuer he headed for home he ended up in Jersey. One of the infamous Penthouse Gang, his Lizard earned him Punker ' s Rights. Who can forget his cravings for popcorn, ice cream, and peanuts? A true friend, Chuckie was always there when you needed him . . . and even when you didn ' t! Men s Swimming 4, 3; Catholic Ush- ers and Acolytes 4, 3; AIAA 1. DENIS LIAM HARRINGTON B 3 Amsterdam, New York Lieutenant Cadet Harold was a Company role model for three years due to his inscrutable adherence to regulations and standards of decorum. His enthusiastic support for all Army athletics was evidenced by his activities every morning between 0730 and 0930, a daily workout con- sisting of pushaways, pullovers, and 12 02. curls. His single preparation for SAMI has been recorded for future copies of Bugle Notes. Rugby Club 4, Hockey 4; Portu- guese Club 4, 3; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; SCUSA 2, 1. RICHARD HARRINGTON G 2 Burlington, Massachusetts Lieutenant Rich might have been small in stature, but he was large in character. A good leader and friend, Rich will long be remembered for his vigor, sense of humor, and stock- ing-stuffing abilities. His leadership ability will serve him well in the Army. Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, Orienteering Club 3. ■Hill " tan I 6«(«l»« (i fc onli I toulMc I liiise!! Hid C ' M3:I STUART GEORGE HARRISON F 2 Timonium, Maryland Captain Stu certainly lived up to his nickname, " The Operator " , demonstrating an amazing capacity to find out the in- side poop on any rumor or the easiest method of avoid- ing hassles. His witty sarcasm was enjoyed by all (other- wise a wrestling match would ensue) Stu ' s shining ex- ample of devotion and loyalty to his fiancee was a beacon for us all Ski Club 3, 2. 1; Russian Club 4. 3. 2; Geology Club 2. J. Rally Committee 3. 2. 1 BLAKE EDWARD HAWKEY C 4 Lugoff, South Carolina Lieutenant An acknowledged mirror-worshipper, Blake was the self-styled pretty boy Cowboy. Blake ' s biggest contribu- tions to Cowboy tradition were his athletic prowess — from pole-vaulting to football — and his perfection of the art of bulletin-boarding. We remember him for his eagerness to help out and the Sunday night " on the floor possessions inventory " . Blake ' s got it Men ' s Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1: Men ' s Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Affairs Club 4. 3. MORRIS GRADY HAYES, JR. C 3 Fayetteville, North Carolina Lieutenant Moe is truly a unique individual. Who else could say, " Sir. my name is Cadet Hayes " ? Who else would do the " Disco Moe Show " at West Point ' s rock station, WKDT? Moe will always be remembered for his waves, his CAS Jams, and his knack for being one month ahead of GQ magazine for the latest in men ' s fashions. Gospel Choir 4. 3 2. WKDT 4. 3. 2; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 (Vice-President Social Chair- man). GRANT iirn(( " •«I(1{JC| woiiij EDWIN HAWKINS HARRIS III 12 Oxford, New York Captain " Hawk " came here a devout bachelor, but at a Navy Game {where else?) another one bit the dust. And, that was the only time he ever bit the dust. Hawk was a devout believer in the weight room. His combination of good will and dominating presence should serve both himself and the Army well. SOUS A 3: Phi Kappa Phi 1. GUY NEILL HARRIS CI Newburgh, New York Lieutenant Despite weekly commutes to West Point from the Ser- geant Major ' s barracks, Geekman really wasn ' t that different never mind that he wore a kilt occasional- ly, and, at six-foot-seven and full volume, never got lost in a crowd. A hard worker whose efforts paid off with stars, Guy will certainly be successful in all endeavors Pipes and Drums 4. 3. 2. 1 (CIC): Phi Kappa Phi 1. ROBERT MITCHELL HARRIS B 1 Saltville, Virginia Captain Robbie could have been a sailor; he had a girl in every port. He will be remembered for his one-track mind and his Southern drawl which could melt a heart Robbie typifies the real man: behind the wheel of his Corvette, no socks, the pump in one hand, the Preppy Handbook in the other, and a PTBN 83 blazing through the ex- haust The gruesome twosome lives on. American Chemical Society 3. 2. 1 (President); Domestic Affairs Forum | [ 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 3, 2, 1. Powerlifting % 3. 2, 1 (Captain). • ■ GRANT WESLEY HAYNE G 3 Hammond, Indiana Sergeant Grant usually responded to a variety of names, but. nonetheless, he responded — when he was awake " Murray ' s " daylight hours were split between the squash and tennis courts However, he always had time for his friends. Grant ' s goal of ultimate happiness could only be achieved when things were at their worst He attained that goal often during his four years Tennis 4. 3, 2, 1; Squash 4. 3. 2. 1; Electronics Club 4. 3. 2; Finance Fo- rum 4. -V ■ CARL DEWITT HAYNES B 2 Newport, Arkansas Lieutenant Carlylc. from Camp Buckner to B-2. was " one of the guys " and a true blue compatriot at arms. At times his attitude needs to be enlightened, however His sense of humor, stick-to-itiveness, and intestinal fortitude will bring success to him in the future. He may have to be kept together with super glue, though Spanish Club 4. 3; Glee Club 2. 1; Geology Club 1 MARK WILLIAM HEALY D 2 Orono, Maine Lieutenant Heals, near-instigator of many an Ike Hall brawl, could always be found in the midst of strange circumstances. Whether it was sleeping in the car on the Lafayette trip section, or eating pizza with the TAG at the CCQ desk, the son of Rocket came through by relying on his laid- back and amiable manner. Cross Country 4; (Captain). Triathlon 3. 2. 1 513 II MARK THOMAS HEFTY 14 Puyallup, Washington Lieutenant Being an " army brat " , Mark ' s home Is on the road, or all over It " Hcffer " was a friend to be counted on in any situation He would give away his last dollar, and often did A stalwart member of the Newton Society, he was comfortable in the air, on the beach, or jammin ' through the snow A finer friend Is hard to find. Rugbs 4. 3. 2; Ski Club 2. l. AIAA 1: Finance Forum 3. German Club 4 ALEX JAY HEIDENBERG D 4 Hackettstown, New Jersey Lieutenant Alex was considered by many to be shy and quiet Those close to him knew better. His way of doing things made him a reliable friend to all. He believed that if he slept twelve hours a day he would actually only spend two years here. He was always willing to share his home with just one more friend Expect many surprises from Alex on his path to success. i KEITH DOUGLAS HEITHCOCK G 4 Brentwood, Tennessee Captain When " Hollywood Heithcock " left Dixie to come north, he brought a hilarious Southern wit, a nickname for everyone he met. and a magnetic charm that continues to work wonders " Captain Fun " knew when to work and when to play, and made the most of both Keith ' s friendship has brightened many lives, and will guide him through a successful life Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President): FCA 4. 3. 2. 1. Protes- tant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3, 2, 1. SCUSA 1. Fourth Class System Committee 1. Aviation KENNETH CLYDE HENSON G 1 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Kenny ' s transition from Doghood to Greek to Grizzly wasn ' t always easy Somehow he came through it all without so much as a single tour Athletics and academ- ics presented almost no challenge to him His " Stars " were hard-earned and they never became tarnished His sincerity and Integrity made K C a pleasure to be around. JV Baseball 4; German Club 4. Investment Club 2. Aviation DAVID MARTIN HERNON F 4 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Out of Virginia, and perhaps beyond. Dave came to West Point with the philosophy You only live once, but It you live right, once Is enough His energy and zest for life and adventure remained unchecked through the obstacles and tasks he encountered. Great things lie ahead for Dave. He will always be remembered as a frlend- SCUBA 4. 3. 2- Sports Parachute 4. 3; Ski Club 4, 3. 2. 1. THOMAS EUGENE HIGGINS C 2 East Northport, New York Lieutenant The Saint, 007, and a love for mystery and adventure are the mainstays of this aspiring secret agent With a boyish sense of adventure that no one should ever outgrow, Tom has a Springsteen sense of reality and sensitivity few of his peers could match. A small flame will always burn In our hearts for Tom the Torch American Art Seminar 4, 3, 2; American Culture Seminar 4. 3. 2; Russian Club 4, 3. 2. 1: Honor Com- mittee 3. 1 514 KEVIN PATRICK HELLER C 4 Rye, New York Captain Kevin free styled his way from Rye into Cowboy legend as an excellent athlete and a super friend His most outstanding accomplishments lay in his influence over the Mess Hall staff which kept the boys fat and happy, and the " numbing " effect he had on his acquaintances. With a golden tongue, there was never a man quicker with a line Who loves you. Baby? Swimming 4. 3. 2. 1. Dialectic Soci- ety 4, 3 JOHN JOSEPH HENRY B 4 Syosset, New York Lieutenant John travelled a bumpy road at West Point and it all started with his feet As a homesick plebe. JJ showed us that the way to cope was to be different If he wasn ' t getting wild as Mongoose Bruce, he was playing hard- ball with the chain of command and winning personal victories in all areas. Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2. 1; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3, 2. 1; Spanish Club 4. 3 BERT CHARLES HENSLEY F 1 Hanahan, South Carolina Lieutenant They say Army ruggers never die. they jusl grow uglier Bert realized this after becoming a Century Man in front of the mirror Although a man of perfection, he seemed to find It in women much easier than in studies. We wilt miss the Bertian philosophies and his easygoing man- ner. TIMOTHY PATRICK HILL CI Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Tim never denied his origins from the " steel " country of Pittsburgh, although he descends from a long line of Irish. He always provided a shoulder to lean on. Tim ' s most memorable accomplishments was harboring the infamous " Fred Mcrtz " Like the little kid who was asked, " Who dunit ' " . " Fred " always foot the bill Long live " Fred Mertz ' Triathalon 4. 3. CPRC 3. 2. 1; Soci- ety of American Military Engineers 2. 1 BRUCE WILLIAM HILMES D 2 Hanau, West Germany Lieutenant Bruce possesses a spirit that cannot be restrained. As a result, interactions with Brigade Staff were plentiful and enlightening When not on long weekend, Bruce could be found in an extravagantly obtuse Rally outfit with tinted glasses. His magic lives on In our hearts Sailing 4. 3; Rally Committee 2. JOSEPH EDWARD HOELLERER D 2 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Giuseppe " Cheecho " gained respect and became a favorite among classmates Joe kept his chin up and his chest and belly out He will always be remembered for his generosity, his benevolence, his will to endure, and his outstanding physique. " Cheecho " remains an inspi- ration to us all Squash 4, 3; Portuguese Club 4, 3; French Club 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. 515 I CHRISTOPHER HOLDEN A 1 North Tonawanda, New York Captain Soft-spoken, Skoaldippin ' Chris could always be found watching the game. His sheepish grin never succeeded in disguising his ulterior motives. His penchant for Mexi- can snacks proved that his appetite was truly interna tional. even when the quality was less than world-class- Chris is the model of professionalism and has hit the Army running. Baseball 4; Portuguese Club 4, 3; Fourth Class System Committee 2. c-i Sergeant ROSS EASTON HOLLEY Lawton, Oklahoma Blowing in from Oklahoma like a tornado, Ross at- tacked everything that he undertook. Finding Lacrosse and 150 lb- Football too tame, he gravitated to power- lifting in an attempt to redefine the term " Immovable Object, " Always a dependable friend, ready to accept any challenges, he will be remembered as friend to his classmates. Lacrosse 4, 3; 150 lb Football 4: Pouierlifting Team 1 (Captain). ROGER BRUCE HOLT G 2 McKinney, Texas Captain Roger ' s hard work and devotion to sound leadership principles consistently served as an example. Either striving to make the Dean ' s List or pursuing his love for running, he could often be found in the study room after Taps or running around post. Roger ' s display of sincere devotion and diligence will be missed by all. SCUBA 3, 2. 1. Ski Club 3. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2, Aviation JOSEPH RAYMOND HOMA F 3 Allentown, Pennsylvania Captain Joe ' s greatest achievement was not being the strongest man on the football team, but his continued appearance on the Dean ' s list despite a Chemistry concentration. The atypical soldier scholar-athlete, Joe loved a good time. Easy to get along with, he will best be remem- bered for being true to his friends. MOUNT UP! Football 4. 3. 2. 1. DALLAS WILLIAM HOMAS HI Lorain, Ohio Captain One of the original three of the " four musketeers, " Doc never shirked a challenge. His command grasp of cur. rent events, (Quick, Poop me up on Juan Carlos in El Salvador ' " ), his economic prudence ( " I want it! " ) and his leadership " diplomacy " ( " No Doubt, Sir! " ) en- deared him to many and made him a true Hawg Pistol 4: FCA 2. 1; Wrestlir g 3. 2. 1; SCUBA 2, 1: American Chemical So- ciety 4. 3. 2. } ROBIN SCOTT HOOD Paynesvillc, Minnesota C-3 Lieutenant Scott ' s welcome was short-lived except when accompa- nied by a joke from his wide repertoire. He was not only an asset in the company area, but on the athletic field as well. Don ' t be surprised if this self taught prodigy from the David Letterman School of Humor someday hosts his own TV show. ADDIC 2. 1. Finance Forum Orienteering 3; German Club 4. 1: 516 SIMON LARZ HOLZMAN H 3 Natick, Massachusetts Lieutenant Making the transition from L) Mass at Amherst to West Point was like jumping from one end of the Rainbow to the other But why did Sy do it? We know that he could emerge from any situation better off than when he went in. Was it the Dining Relaxation Facilities? The only reply Simon gave was: " Veni . . . Vidi . . . Vici. " Strength Development 1; SCUSA 1. } • REYNOLD NELSON HOOVER D 2 Windsor, Connecticut Lieutenant Hailing from Connecticut. Rcynoid always was the per- fect gentleman At home In the wretched depths of D-2 parties or fine restaurants, Reyn was always full of conversation A true Scout at heart, he never failed to aid older women in need Reyn will always be remem- bered and is destined to make his mark in the Army and beyond SCUBA 4. 3 (Vice President). 2. 1: SCUBA Instructor Group 4. 3. 2. 1. Class Committee 4, 3. (Chairman). JAMES ROGERS HOPKINS El Roswell, New Mexico Lieutenant Roger blew in on a tumblewecd from that state so far away No one was really sure why he wanted to stay. The indestructible Dodger could never be picked apart He always managed to shake it off and seemed to make an art of " taking it. " Will the lucky lady who catches this man take care of him , , , please? Class Committee 4, 3. 2. i. Honor Committee 2. 1; SCUSA 2. 1. Ski Instructor 4. 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM CHARLES HOPPE H 3 , Flat River, Missouri Captain i After a year in the arena with the Flying Circus, Chuck ' s ; true talents were realized during his act with the H-3 Hamsters Always one to be emulated, his physical- prowess was astounding Even with two bad knees, he | could do more 12-oz curls than any of us - standing up, i of course. While the Army needs you, we all will miss you I Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Comput- er Forum 2. 1. Catholic Choir 4. 3. 2,. TEC 3. 2. 1. ausi (isnclesi Digaineni {islivaiisi CMnl Mil I WILLIAM DAVIS HUGGINS, JR. 13 Charleston, South Carolina Lieutenant Living by the Golden Rule of " Never Panic " . Huggy bear never let institutional goals interfere with his day to day schedule Known to all as Mr Motivation and the super dupcr paratrooper. Huggs will be most remem bered for his desire to lead the most elite lighting force on the lace of the earth against any foe. ALLEN HULL III C 3 Chehalis, Washington Lieutenant Whether singing at a Glee Club concert, at the Chapel, or in the shower, Al could be counted on to cheer up others with his music He also attached great impor tance to his Christian faith Despite being a veteran of several STAP wars. Al continued to maintain his laissez- faire policy toward academics GO HUSKIES ' Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. Episco pal Acolyte 4. French Club 3. 2. Fine Arts Forum 4. . ' i Glee Club 3. 2. 1. CPRC 2. 1. Prot eslani Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Bap - tist Student Union 4. 3. 2. Public S- A flairs Detail 4. 3. FCA 4. 3. 2. 1 JAMES DAVID HUMMER HI Titusville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Hums " was a seasoned referee, and was H I ' s answer to Willie Stargell. who provided that necessary touch of moderation His " never say diet " attitude brought out , his best, especially during wrestling season Jim carved i his niche in HI by being a Levi Garrett fan. a helping hand, and a close personal friend | Wrestling 4. 3. 2. i. Class Commit tee 4. 3. 2. 1: FCA 2. 1 518 tteiko •I Ituli hill, lui Si JERUSALEM TADASHI HOWARD E 4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Aflcr doing time in Prep School and Philadelphia. J finally made it to USMA He successfully negotiated the obstacles of Rosie ' s and the Dean, all the while remain- ing a friend Now. that he has his stereo, ring and car. J just waits for everyone to break the bonds of ignorance Cadet Lutheran Club 4. 1, Hop Com- mittee 2. 1 LARA ADDISON HOWARD Al Rialto, California Lieutenant Kinda like Clara without the " C " ! Lara took four years to adjust to New York weather and conservatism When ' ■[Howie " was not managing " grapplers. " she aspired to reduce the smell of popcorn poppers. Known for her rationalizations and file of " old PR ' s " . Lara will be remembered as a sincere and loyal friend. Wrestling 2. (Manager) 1. BS L Seminar 2. 1; CPRC 3. 2. 1; Scout- - masters ' Council 3, 2. 1. DALE EUGENE HRUBY II CI Burke, Virginia Captain (dal Tu ' be)pn 1 . Anyone who thrives on music, especial- ly guitar sounds 2 Someone who worships or practices the art of laughter 3. One who enjoys partying. 4. A hard-hitting leader on the football field. 5. A man with the highest of moral commitments; one who embodies the motto ■ Duty. Honor. Country (See also " RUBES " ) Football 4. 3, 2. German Club 4. 3; Ski Club 3. 2. 1. FCA 4. 3. KENNETH JAY HUMPHRIES A 4 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Whether organizing a Vida Nueva retreat for the Corps, or leading cheers at football games as " Cap. " Ken always believed in inspiring others to rise above the common level of cadet life To " Humps. " Truth. Jus- tice, and the American Way were more than mere words, they were a way of life Ken ' s kindness will prove a great asset as he ventures into the Army and beyond Protestant Chapel Choir 2. 1. Protes tant Sunday School Teacher 2. 1. Theater Arts Guild 4. 3 DIANE MARIE HUNTER C 2 New Hampton, New York Lieutenant It took Diant? only thirty minutes to come from her home in New Hampton to West Poi nt on R Day So when academics or the Tactical Department got her down she could get away She will always be remem- bered as the company ' s Emily Post and someone who would always listen West Point will be a little less bright when she no longer graces its halls Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1. Hop Commit tee 4. 3. 2. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3; French Club 2. 1 SHAWN KENNETH HUNTER H 3 Burleson, Texas Lieutenant An hour with Shawn was a mmdbending experience from which most " Hamsters " did not soon recover. Shawn ' s infinite energy resources made him a terror In both the debate forum and the dayroom As soon as he comes in for a landing, the Army will learn that it has the aid of A dynamic officer and leader of the first magnitude Debate Team 4. 3 (Vice President). 2. 1. SCUSA 2. 1. Domestic A I fairs Forum 2. 1. CPRC 2 SI 9 PAUL HUSAR B 2 Oyster Bay, New York Lieutenant From Oyster Bay to Monmouth to West Point, the " Goose " entertained us with his perpetual smile At the Academy he extended his mastery of the hysterical and historical Paul was always out in front, whether at Schades, at Parades, or at a Midnight Navy Escapade He will be remembered to the end. as a friend Art Seminar 4, Riding Club 3. Glee Club 3. 2 DONALD WARD HUSTED H 3 Hilton, New York Lieutenant Donald Ward Husted Those three hallowed words reverently dictate what you ought to be. what you can be, what you will be Don ' s roles, as a cadet and as a friend, stand as an example which all cadets should follow As a cadet, his performance was unsurpassed, as a friend, he will always be remembered French Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Rugby 2; Theater Arts Guild 2, 1; Computer Seminar 2, 1; AIAA 2. 1. • NICHOLAS DREW HYSLOP H 4 Rantoul, Illinois Captain Coming from a city near Champaign, it was appropriate that Nick was usually seen with nice clothes and beauti- ful women " Slope " spent most of his time behind his desk studying and listening to the " Stones " However, Nick knew when to work hard and how to play hard He complemented the Hogs with an added touch of class. Go Hogs ' SCUSA 3. 2. 1. CPRC 3. 2. Domes tic Affairs Forum 1. Society of American Military Engineers 1 JULIUS HENRY JACKSON 13 Tacoma. Washington Captain " Moose " couldn ' t drive to Highland Falls with a 1 25.000 mapsheet without getting lost, but luckily for us and the Army he found West Point Much more than )ust a friend. " J " affected everyone for the better His honor, professionalism, and " strackness " were unap proachable Judo 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain) MATTHEW WARREN JACKSON H 3 St. James. New York Lieutenant Straight out of Smithtown, Long Island. " Wacko " was in a continuous search for fire extinguishers, red fire trucks, and his two pet snakes Whether in net or playing long stick defense. Jax always gave 1 10% His dedication and hard work make him a rarity Men-s Lacrosse 4. 3.2. 1. FCA 2. 1 ' MICHELE THERESE JACKSON H 2 Woodbury, Minnesota Captain If you ' re talking about sweet, you ' re talking about both Michele ' s personality and second molar She was a great person to talk to as long as it was before her 9 PM bedtime Not only was she a great friend. Michele was the girl every guy was looking for intelligent, witty, loyal, pretty and single Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Women ' s Swimming 4. Women ' s Gymnastics 3. 2. 1. Scoutmasters ' Council 3. 2. 1. Concrete Canoe Club 1 S20 HARRY GEORGE JACKSON F 3 Manhasset. New York Lieutenant Harry ■Zahh ' " Jackson was among th ? bt?s( creast-mcn the lacrosse team has euer seen Right out of Manhas set. L I . he u as never at a loss for ruining Navy and Hopkin ' s goalies ' days After an All American selection, he floated onto the coaching scene Lacrosse 4. 3. 2. 1 (Asst Coach) LIBBY ANN JACKSON A 2 Highland Falls. New York Lieutenant Libby came from such a far off place and enriched our lives wi th her sparkling personality Libby was never " short " for words and will always be remembered for her " sawed off " saber Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2, 1. Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Wom en ' s Track Team 4. 3. 2. I JERRY DEWAYNE JACKSON. JR. E2 Longwood, Florida Lieutenant Having corny to WasI Point to enjoy Ihe social life, the DCA 10 ensured thai Jerry ' s expectations were nnet. As Jerry prepares to leave West Point for the " real " Army, he leaves behind a reputation for being both a dedicated cadet, as evidenced by his fondness for study- ing even during the summer months, and a true friend. Glee Club 2. 1. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 (Chairman). American Institute of Astronautics and Aeronautics .V. 2 RICHARD LANCE JACKSON B 1 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Lance, the " Snaltc " , vA as always agressivc and never lost that winning spirit His " harrow ing " experiences up and down mountains in his " Stang " will never be forgot ten by those who hung on by his side He never lost sight of his priorities, especially on some of those home football Saturdays when he proved he was a " Pretty Good " golfer 150 lb Football 4. 3 JEFFREY WILLIAMS JARABEK B 4 Johnstown, New York Lieutenant Jeff IS a guy of few words and many actions When not working on his computer programs he was giving his fellow Buffalos driving tips, playing cards or introducing his friends to new delicacies. We will always remember Jeff as our favorite Buffalo and wish him luck in his military career 150 Ih Foorball 4. BRICE HOWARD JOHNSON F 4 Huron, South Dakota Lieutenant Brice emerged from the Badlands of South Dakota with two major goals to accomplish during his four year stay: own a Corvette and then drive it out the gate upon Graduation The first was more easily accomplished than the second With Copenhagen in hand and a smile on his face. Brice will always remain a friend Flying Club 3. Black and Gold Foot hall 2 521 4 CHRISTINE MONICA JOHNSON H 4 Akron, Ohio Lieutenant It was easy to see why Chris adopted the Unicorn as her symbol She was independent and untamed, yet kind and gentle From weekly marriages Yearling year and the " UNO " office gang Cow year, to our fantastic weekends with " Thor " and " Babe " Firstie year, these days will live in infamy! Basketball 4. 2 (Manager). Riding Club 2. 1. Women ' s Lacrosse 3. 2. i, TEC 4. 3, 2. 1. DAVID HENRY JOHNSON G 4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant " Opec " was very good at doing things besides his school work He was always rearranging his room to fit a few more knick-knacks on his desk or watching TV in the dayroom, Dave ' s voice could be heard above all others m the mess hall: " Is there any food left " His appetite for food was matched only by his hunger for new challenges, which he willingly accepted and met Scoutmasters ' Council 3. 2. French Club 4. 3. Cadet Band 1. JAMES MICHAEL JOHNSON E 3 Burlington, Massachusetts Lieutenant When It came to humor. Jim was in a class by himself ■ whenever he told a joke in class, everyone would leave. Although his wit was sometimes off-key. he was always on base whenever he sang with the Glee Club Jim encountered many once-in-a-lifetime experiences while at West Point, but some insist that Johnson deserves better Calhohc Chapel Choir 4. Glee Club 3. 2. 1. JOEL Little S ■jr.k " Jille reil iliisstil ' Boa " » iis0 LORAN STEVEN JOLY E 2 Wilmore, Kentucky Lieutenant Loran ' s idea of an exciting evening was playing with a Nida trainer in Bartlctt Hall, but he still knew how to have a good time Whether it was sailing on the Hud- son, or playing with capacitors. Loran made the most of every situation A True E-2 Dog. Loran and his violin will be fondly remembered for years to come. Sailing 4, Electronics Club 4, (President), 1, Navigators 3. 2, 1. BRIAN DAVID JONES A 2 Hyde Park, Pennsylvania Captain " Bones " came to A 2 after two years at an uncivilized college back home His wit and desire to utilize every social event to the max. quickly earned him many friends " BJ " also showed his athletic prowess as one of the leading team handball players, and carried his team spirit into the company He was a striper dog who will be missed by all Team Handball 4, 3. 2. 1 (Secretary), Cycling 3. 1: White Water Canoe Club 1 DALLAS LEIGH JONES C-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant From the " Lone Star " state came one of the last great financial geniuses of our time In four years at West Point. Dallas managed to elevate abuse of a VISA card to a state of perfection He was interesting and reliable. A good man and a great friend. Dallas will be missed. HOWITZER 3. Russian Club 4. 3: Mounteenng Club 3, Pistol 1 Aviation 522 lAVM toil Though I bot o! Iiyali kBajii mJily pf( Ualoh m { fimtai " Anatiofl JOEL MUNSON JOHNSON B 3 Little Silver. New Jersey Lieutenant " JJ " . known for his casual, careiree outlook and con ccrned altitude towards others, introduced to USMA a different image of the typical New Jersey cadet He dressed with rather classy style, though he did like " The Boss " as much as other natives Joel excelled on the baseball diamond and on the highway in his RX 7 Baseball 4. 3. 2. 1. ADDIC 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 2. 1. Bugle Notes 3, 2, 1 MARK ANGELO JOHNSTONE B 3 Sterling Heights, Michigan Captain Whether it was academics, athletics, or leadership, Mark possessed that rare quality for leading the pack and showing how it was done Willing to lend an ear. Mark was a friend when one was needed most With a pair of Adidas as his best friend, our hero will probably hit the Army on the run and never stop ' Orienteering 4. Marathon 3. 1, Bap list Student Union 3. 2. 1, Finance Forum 2 MICHAEL ALLEN JOLLEY C 3 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Mike never did get used to the cold winters of West Point He never felt far from home, though, with those fantastic boodle boxes he received Jolls was one of the original regulars in the dayroom Who will never forget the great " Statement " concerning the end of summer ' 82 Heaving that Noise Box was Radical!! Class Committee 3, 2. I. Car Com- mittee 2. 1. Aviation RAYMOND DENNIS JONES B 4 Vacaville, California Lieutenant Though Ray was the brunt of many jokes by his com- pany mates, he turned the other cheek and was the brunt of many more In fact, at Las Vegas nightclubs Ray could have made millions for his straight man act to Jim Bedingfield His pcrscrverance and exceptional hu mility proved to all that Ray definitely belonged in the Buffalo herd AIAA 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President). Triathon 4. Debate Team 4 REBECCA WINTER JONES 12 Baltimore, Maryland Captain Becky ' s heart was as big as her hair was red Becca was a friend who could always be counted on She came into her own at WP finding an appreciation and understand- ing for life If the future has any turbulent air, the flying Moose has what it takes to chart an even course and a smooth flight West Point Flying Club 4 ROBERT LEE JONES 14 Marysville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jonesy. Welshman, Dragon-lover , . a man of strong opinions He adheres to the belief that anything that doesn ' t kill him will only make him stronger Coupled with his fondness for keen objects. Bob was a formida- ble opponent in the hallway, his room or times long past He will always be remembered as one of the more unusual I BEAMERS, Milit ary Affairs Club 4. 3. Committee 3. 2. 1. 523 4 STEVEN WAYNE JONES D 4 Bcattyville, Kentucky Lieutenant Believed to be a direct descendant of Davy Crockett. Steve was happiest on the hunt. Through it all, Steve never lost his sense of humor His quick wit and easy manner won him the respect and friendship of all who knew him. Finance Club 2, 1; German Club 2. 1 WILLIAM GARDNER JONES A-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant The terror of San Antonio came dancing to us straight out of college with much to offer. The life of any party, " Rooster " could see humor in every situation. By no means a star man. his sheer determination to graduate was an inspiration to all others. A good friend, Bill will always be remembered for his honesty and sincerity. Glee Club 3, 2, 1. TOD NORMAN JORDAN B-4 Dexter, Michigan Sergeant " Toad ' s " quick wit and dry humor often helped us survive " ABN operations are cancelled. " A great one for skydiving, and Miller time, he was a true friend. We were all thankful that he survived his meeting engage- ment at 200 feet over Zaphryhills. He will always be remembered for his determination and his fierce team loyalty Sports Parachute 4, 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. SCUBA 1 P " " " ' i -T ( HAL DAVID JUNGERHELD D 2 Lake Nebagamon, Wisconsin Captain Like many cadets. Hal was the BI IOC at his high school. The fact that the size of his school was smaller than the battalion he commanded has nothing to do with it. Hal would respond to anyone ' s need and not give up until the job was done right. JV Baseball 4. Ski quetball Club 1. Instructor 3: Rac- Aviation WILLIAM JOSEPH KAISER B 3 Madison, Connecticut Lieutenant With a gentle smile and a twinkle in his eye, Bill will best be remembered as " Jack of All Trades " . Bill made a habit of getting involved, usually over his head, but always managed to survive. He was always the First to stand by you when times got rough. No Favor too small, no task too great, " Kais " will leave a warm memory in our hearts SCUSA 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President); CPRC 4. 3, 2, 1; HOWITZER 3, 2. Finance Forum 3. 2. MARK EDWARD KAMISH G 4 New Prague, Minnesota Lieutenant Mark is probably best des cribed as an actor-and a very good one. His timely comments and ever-present comi- cal mannerisms were a constant source of amusement. Mark was always willing to help a classmate with any- thing from guard duty to Juice. We will remember him as a friend and an actor, knowing he will succeed in any role he undertakes. CPRC 3. 2: SCUSA 2. 1; Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2. 1; West Point Forum 2, 1 524 " BYRON GRAHAM JORNS E 4 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant When times became tough and problems seemed to be causing Byron ' s friends to stumble, he would be there ready to catch them and set them back on their feet. His optimistic outlook and relaxed attitude were both re freshing and comforting If Byron ' s friends could learn to give half as much of themselves as he has given them, many liv es would be blessed. Sailing 4. Fencing 3. (Captain). JAMES MURRAY JUDY B 1 Newport News, Virginia Lieutenant Jim. a " mellow " member of the FFF, will always be remembered for bringing life back Into the Area To him. happiness was taking off in his new " Z " and hitting the course; unlike the late nights fighting the computer He acquired " the car " , " the ring " , the stereo, and the other cherished prize at West Point. Baptist Student Union 1; Electronics Club 3, 2; Geology Club 4. 3. BRAD LEE JULIAN B-2 Brookfield, Wisconsin Captain Brad, the old man of B-2. brought much experience into our ranks. He accomplished many personal goals by blending his mature judgment with a " youthful " vigor. With his uncanny ability to locate women. Brad could count on a stack of perfumed letters after each Glee Club excursion. His initiative set the standard for B-2. Football 4. Theatre Support Group 3, 2, Glee Club 3. 2, 1. GREGORY GERARD KAPRAL E 4 East Lyme, Connecticut Lieutenant Excitement and Kaps were never far apart since his " hard-charging " attitude usually placed him at the cen- ter of attention Greg ' s biggest attribute is " getting there " and if he has his way the Army will be in for a big surprise. We will all miss his loyalty and effrontery, and gladly state in later years. " Yes, Admiral Kapral was a classmate of mine " . Football 4. 3, 2, Military Affairs Club 2, 1; Catholic Ushers and Acolytes 4, 3. JAMES MICHAEL KEARNS H 2 Janesville, Wisconsin Lieutenant Jim ' s passions were the things military and " The Field, " His anathema was academics. Preferring weekend FTX ' s to leave, he helped to put the ' M ' back in USMA as a faithful member of the Tactics Club His pullout factor and willingness to do almost anything, except study, dominated his association with the Dean, Military Affairs Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Mili- tary Film Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1; Tactics Club 4, 3. 2, 1. DANIEL JAMES KEEFE D-1 Binghamton, New York Captain Dan arrived on Rday with a soccer ball in one hand and a Coke in the other. Intensity described him best, from playing his sax to playing intramurals How could some- one born to " catch rays " get dressed in total darkness? Only " OWASHUM " knows, Dan ' s " Tomahawk " elimi- nated many of his roommates but those that survived were rewarded with a true friend. Cadet Band 4 (Secretary): HOWIT- ZER 2: Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. 525 Typical USMA Term End Exam Questions Instructions: Read each question carefully. Answer all questions. Time Limit - 4 hours. Begin immediately. HI300 Describe the history of warfare from its origins to the present day, con- centrating especially but not exclu- sively on its social, political, eco- nomic, religious, and philosophical impact on Europe, Asia, America, and Africa. Be brief, concise and spe- cific. CH383 Create life. Estimate the differences in subsequent human culture if this form of life had developed 500 mil- lion years earlier, with special atten- tion to its probable effect on the English parliamentary system. Prove your thesis. PL300 Based on your knowledge of their works, evaluate the emotional sta- bility, degree of adjustment, and re- pressed frustrations of each of the following: Alexander of Aphrodis- ias, Ramses II, Gregory of Nicea, Hammurabi. Support your evalua- tion with quotations from each man ' s work, making appropriate re- ferences. It is not necessary to trans- late. ER383 Define Management. Define Sci- ence. How do they relate? Why? Create a generalized algorithm to optimize all managerial decisions. Assuming an 1130 CPU supporting 50 terminals, each able to activate your algorithm, design the commu- nications interface and all necessary control programs. AM402 The disassembled parts of a high- powered rifle have been placed in a box on your desk. You will also find an instruction manual, printed in Swahili. In ten minutes a hungry Bengal tiger will be admitted to the room. Take whatever action you feel appropriate. Be prepared to jus- tify your decision. 55201 Develop a realistic plan for refinanc- ing the national debt. Trace the pos- sible effects of your plan in the fol- lowing areas: Cubism, the Donatist controversy, the wave theory of light. Outline a method for prevent- ing these effects. Criticize this meth- od from all possible points of view, as demonstrated in your answer to the last question. 55202 There is a red telephone on the desk beside you. Start World War III. Re- port at length on its socio-political effects, if any. PY201 Part 1: Take a position for or against Truth. Prove the validity of your po- sition. Part 2: Sketch the development of human thought; estimate its signifi- cance. Compare with the develop- ment of any other kind of thought. PH201 Explain the nature of matter. In- clude in your answer an evaluation of the impact of the development of mathematics on science. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: Describe in de- tail. Be objective and specific. EXTRA CREDIT: Define the Universe; give three examples. 526 nl )ilie you pos- fol- atisl of ent- elh- iew, TlO lesk Re- DANIEL BRUCE KEL LAS B 3 Winchester, Virginia Captain Danny, always head and shoulders below the rest of the company, led the way in studliness It was easy to find Dan in the company, by following the squashball marks on the wall After many years of practicing his Squash against the curb, he became the 1 player and captain of the team WHDT 4. 3. 2. 1. FCA 4. 3. 2. i. Investment Club 4. 3, 2, Tennis 4. Squash 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). JOHN HENRY KELLEHER, JR. El Washington, New York Lieutenant John was never far from home while at West Point His love for running was exceeded only by his love for people He was always ready to help others, and there were no problems too big for him because he was always bigger than any problem His ready smile and outgoing personality will long be remembered. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1. Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Aviation RICHARD WHEELER KEMP A 1 Olympia, Washington Lieutenant Dicky ' s calm manner and quiet forcefuiness hid his inner intensity His brushes with death prepared him for the awesome burden of responsibility he encountered on Staff. Though he never sang the blues. Dicky occa- sionally gave command performances to the plebes. He will be remembered for his professionalism, dedication, and uncompromising devotion to duty. 150 lb Football 4 JAMES PATRICK KENNEY B 2 Chicago, Illinois Captain Jim, the solution-seeking sage of B-2, pulled many com- panions through sleepless, smoke-filled nights of prob- lem solving. He could see through the clouds of the academic world and grasp the " stars " Jim will be remembered as a hard-charging, demanding, yet sensi- tive. Napoleon His future will grant him the recognition he deserves. it of de- [ive PATRICK JOSEPH KELLY E 3 Bronx, New York Lieutenant An Irishman from 6a Bronx. Pat also had some good qualities too numerous and insignificant to mention here Besides being able to read and write, we could almost understand his accent Pat ' s flair for organiza- tion and neatness brought new meaning to the word disasterous Fine Arts Forum 1. French Club 4, 2. 1. Orienteering Club 1, Film Seminar 4: SCUSA 4 RONALD DEAN KERR A-1 Bradenton, Florida Captain You never knew what Ron was thinking, but then again, neither did he. Although he began as an " underfortun- ate with inferior goals " , his ability to give clear concise directions led him through a successful cadet career. Ron ' s sense of timing always assured him a laugh at the breakfast table. His loyalty and friendship will always be cherished. Rugby 3. 2. Racquetball Club 2: Rus sian Club 1. 527 i CHRISTOPHER DAVID KERSKI G 3 Marinette, Wisconsin Lieutenant This suave, yet feisty, young man came from America ' s Dairyland with a keen wit and a drive to become a Wisconsin Senator Not meaning to downgrade Kersk ' s academic prowess, the majority of his " whole candidate score " undoubtedly stemmed from his athletic ability He will always be remembered for his selflessncss- Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Sailing Club 2; CPRC 2. 1 DANIEL ANDREW KESSLER D 4 Latrobe, Pennsylvania Captain Kcss was equally dangerous as a roommate or lineback- er He will be remembered for his Cheshire cat smile and unselfish personality His ability to make friends. equalled only by his talent as a dancer, made him instantly likeable Dan is sure to find whatever he is looking for. and hopefully will not break it Football 4. 3. 2. 1. SA ME 2. Hunt ing and Fishing Club 3. 1, FCA 4, 3, 2. 1- KURT LAWRENCE KEVILLE B 2 Manchester-By-TheSea, Maine Lieutenant " Conan " offered us the best of the worlds of music and computers, and their fusion. Whether cranking under- ground " Metal " or analyzing microchips, Kurt was ready with elan, to milk the last drop of life from a situation Kurt will be remembered as a rally night Mr. Hyde, a connoisseur of the Arts, and the best of friends. Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Fencing Team 2. 1. Hop Band 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. SCUBA 2. L •» HYO-CHANG KIM B 2 Belmont, Massachusetts Lieutenant Providing class to an otherwise deviant group. Hyo strolled into B-2 ready to take charge The roadtrips to Boston will not be forgotten, nor will his unusual humor. Karate moves, academic endeavors, and never-quit atti- tude He supported his friends through thick and thin That IS the trait we will miss most and which will help him throughout his life. SCUSA 3. 2. 1; Karate 3. 2. 1. Ara- bic Club 4, 3; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2. 1 LAWRENCE JOHN KINDE A3 Minneapolis, Minnesota First Captain In each class there is someone unique who is admired, respected, and honored by all " Kunta " Kinde is that person in our class From the day Larry set foot on West Point, he has been known as a man of determina tion, principle, understanding, and love. In all his ac complishments he lived up to his motto of " To God be the Glory ' " Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1: Orienteering 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain)- SCUSA 3. 2. 1; Arabic Club 4, 3. 2. 1: Class Committee 4. 3. 2, 1. CHRIS ALAN KING 2 Orange Park, Florida Captain Chris was always willing to help a friend with academics or just lend a hand to someone who needed it Chris set his goals to prepare himself in every way possible to become an Officer, and he succeeded In time, no one will remember his forgetting the Guidon, no one will forget his friendship. JV Football 4. CPRC 3; West Point Forum 1: SCUSA 3. 2. i. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1 (CIC) (I 528 MICHAEL DENA KIEHNAU F 4 Jacksonport, Wisconsin Lieutenant " Kip " will always be remembered for his meticulous study habits and dedication to academics. His hard work paid off with the reward of " stars " Mike ' s unself- ishness showed in his willingness to help others, wheth- er it was providing " the poop " for a WPR or taking a weekend guard. Mike was a true friend, and a valuable asset to the F-4 Frogs, SCUSA 3. 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 4, 3, 2. J, German Club 4, 3, 2; Society of American Military Engi- neers 2, 1. THOMAS ALBERT KILMER H 4 Doylestown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Killer " is actually a nice guy, contrary to the opinion of wrestlers on the East Coast. His leave time activities included sitting in the back of his Scout, guzzling, and shooting " cans " with his .45. Tom will always be re- membered for his ability to get through Harlem at midnight, unscratched. Go Hogs! Wrestling 4, 3, 2, i. Sport Parachute 4; Dialectic Society 3, 2. CHRISTOPHER KISOK KIM I 1 Reston, Virginia Lieutenant No one ever said that Chris was cynical, but why state the obvious. He came to Woops ready to party and in four years he never got enough of the good times. After four years of partying, sleeping, and occasional study- ing, he ' s off to Medical School. Go For It, Doc. Soccer 4, 3. 2; American Chemical Society 2, 1; German Club 2, 1; Chi- nese Club 4, 3; Karate 4, 3. DION JOSEPH KING E 3 Auburn, Washington Captain Dion came to us with a bass guitar in one hand and a bottle of suntan oil in the other; He could always squeeze in a quick hour on the sundeck between aca- demics and rock and roll. He left us with stars on his collar and a great tan. Let ' s hope we never lose track of him. THOMAS REED KIRKLAND D 3 Doraville, Georgia Lieutenant From the barracks at Basic, to the aisles of AIT, to the painting at Prep School, to West Point, Tom managed to keep himself occupied. Tommy always had a hand to lend where needed, and when the time came for a trip — Wow! May the sun always shine and the roads be clear. HOWARD WILLIAM KLEI 12 Willington, Connecticut Lieutenant Howie woke up Cow year, lifted his head off his ele- phant pillow, took a drink from his bunny mug, and asked, " Is Buckner over? " Master of off-the-wall phrases, it was hard to tell if he was brilliant or just confused. Count yourself fortunate if you ever get to know the real Howie. Hop Bands 4, 3, 2, 1; Automotive Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 4. HOWITZER 4. 3. Business Manager 2, 1; Computer Forum 4, 3, 2. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 2, 1; Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 (Class Treasur- er). Track 4. 3. Aviation 529 II i STEVEN LEE KLYNSMA F 2 Sioux City, Iowa Lieutenant Steve left the corn fields of Iowa to pursue the " West Point experience " The casual observer would never guess that Steve was a concrete canoeist, nor would he have the opportunity to experience the deeply held convictions that so permeated Steve ' s life Steve had a lot to offer Those lucky enough to experience his friendship are better people. Navigators 3, 2, 1; Sunday School Teacher 4. 3: Concrete Canoe Club 2. 1. ROBERT DANIEL KNAPP 14 Sandy Hook, Connecticut Lieutenant Knapper is rarely at a loss for words Snapper ' s pres- ence was always felt at company functions — parades, intramurals or parties. A " Real Man, " he is an adamant supporter of all traditional values and beliefs. Bobbie loves West Point and academics — year round. His par- ticular sense of humor and patriotism made him a prominent I-BEAMER White Water Canoe Club 3; Rally Committee 3, 2, i. Catholic Chapel Choir 3. JAMES EVERLY KNIGHT G 1 Eugene, Oregon Lieutenant Jim came to USMA with an Old Corps attitude and more than enough skill and determination to apply to all situations. Always a fighter, JK could be seen running marathons or helping out old friends nearly every day. We all wish him the best of luck Marathon 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. TIMOTHY GERARD KOENIG A 1 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Ohio ' s loss became West Point ' s gain Placing the inter- ests of others before his own was Tim ' s specialty And during the winter, while most of the Corps suffered through the gloom period, Tim could be seen having a great time on the ski slope — a true Grey Bullet Tim has a promising future. Swimming 4. Water Polo 2, Tactics Club 3; Ski Club 2. LEE GERALD KOLBO E 3 Gretna, Nebraska Lieutenant Our ageless friend will always be remembered for his accomplishments. Lee never failed to give more than 100% to anything he did, whether it be his job, running, or anything in between. His determination, wit, and his leadership ability will take him far in or out of the military. DAVID ANDREW KOLVEK. JR. B 2 Clarington, Ohio Lieutenant Ohio ' s favorite son came to West Point with fire in his eyes. He excelled at everything he did, usually from the " rack " position. He even tried to study now and then, but he proved that anything could be conquered with a little self-control. Dave did everything like a pro. Theatre Support Group 4, Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 530 MICHAEL ROBERT KNOTT F 1 Wyandotte, Michigan Lieutenant After coming from the mean streets of Soutfi Detroit, Mike ( " Knott-head " ) had to focus his energies in less violent activities like boxing and karate. He earned two large stars from the Dean during his fun-filled summers. As a firstie. Mike burst into F I ' s elite Group 1 with an awesome force. Men ' s Swimming 4, Karate 3; SCU- BA 2. German Club 2 CARL FORREST KNOWLTON F 4 Meredith, New Hampshire Lieutenant Knowltdog brought the New Hampsha way of life to the Frogs A practical man secondto-none, he demonstrat- ed an innate ability to reduce any topic to 25 words or less. Never one to worship the god of partial credit, Knowlts is determined to do things right the first time. His warmhearted friendship will b e remembered by all as he hops through life. Team Handball 3, 2, 1 ROBERT JOHN KOCK Grandview, Washington A-1 Lieutenant Bob came from the land of volcanoes " Cookie " was a real charmer with the ladies - Ring Weekend will not soon be forgotten He gave his all, whether it was in Juice, in Lacrosse, or in courtesy waves Bob was good at burning bridges; as an Engineer he will easily build new paths and leave his mark for all to remember. Baptist Student Union 4, (President) 3, 2. 1 JOHN WILLIAM KOREVEC CI Brookficld, Wisconsin Lieutenant Combining his natural athletic talent in track and foot- ball with a laugh that could rival Santa, John was the embodiment of the old " work hard-play hard " mold In fact, he was a Cow before he stopped going to school year-round. His leadership, zest for life, and most of all, his friendship will live with us always. Football 4, Cross Country 3; Out door Track 3: Black and Gold Foot- ball 2. CHRISTOPHER ALLEN KOZAK C 3 Zainesville, Ohio Lieutenant C.K , hailing from the home of the world-renowned " Y Bridge " , was quick to become a vocal member of the C- 3 family His mild-mannered demeanor in the dayroom made his subtle comments heard by everyone. Zak always ventured to write his way to the Dean ' s list, falling only letters short. JV Cross Country 4, Howitzer 4, French Club 4, 3. 2. Sailing 3. JEFFREY ALLEN KRALOWETZ E 2 York, Pennsylvania Captain Idol of many, peer of few, that is Jeff Kralowetz. He was always one to take a chance and never turn down an opportunity when it presented itself. Jeff was also a great fan of the twilight zone Jeffrey jumped at the opportunity to help others before himself. He will leave friends behind wherever his journey through life takes him. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2. 1: Debate Team 2, 1; Glee Club 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 3. Aviation ,. 531 4 KENNETH DONALD KRAMER C 3 Waukegan, Illinois Lieutenant Ken backpacked here in search of a cosmic blue Su- baru Instead, he found Cadet Fashions and Tony ' s Pizzas too much to resist. Ken worked hard and played rough This Racketball Twin proved that soda bottles break, cars burn, and helicopters take off. He will be remembered as a member of the one percent club and true friend. Rifle 4; Tactics Club 3; Orienteering 2, Theatre Arts Guild 1; Geology 1; Marathon 1, RICHARD GERARD KRESSIN D 3 Mons, Belgium Lieutenant Rich, the uninhibited German, cured the loneliness of cadet life with such creative lines as " Would you like to be escorted? " English never his best game, failing EN 101 twice. Rich could still deal a persuasive argument on or off the tennis court. Tennis 4. 3. 2. 1. CYNTHIA LEE KREUZMANN D 4 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Cindy came to us from a " small " town in the midwest and will always be remembered for being able to lend a smile to any situation. One of the more academically inclined members of the Dukes, she could always " man- age " to find time for running. Although she often visited friends in other companies, she was always ready to help out the Dukes in any situation. Women ' s Cross Country 3, 2, 1; Women ' s Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Women ' s Outdoor Track 3, 2, 1. GEORGE KUNZWEILER II A 2 Ringwood, New Jersey Sergeant One look at " Yeorge " and you can tell that he is not the type of guy to take grief from anyone. Perhaps his unorthodox cadetship caused him to resole the bottoms of his " Area Shoes " more than most, but somewhere down the line It will have been worth it . As Frank Sinatra would say, " He did It his way. " Rugby 3. 2, 1,150 lb. Football 4. Ski Club 3, 2, 1; White Water Canoe Club 2. ALEXANDER FRANCIS KWAN H 2 Rapid City, South Dakota Lieutenant Obsessed with perfection, Alex is never satisfied with anything except the very best. His discriminating nature takes many forms, like taking the time to get Impercep- tible details just right. Although known to be quiet and laid-back in the West Point habitat, Alex is actually a virt ual wildman when unleashed in his native environ- ment. Karate 4. 2, i, Mountaineering Club 4. 3. 2, 1: Ski Club 4, 3. 2. 1. CHARLIE JOEL LAIL. JR. C 4 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant Steeped in Southern culture. Jody never permitted Yankee weather or temperament to get the best of him. He went through West Point with one eye constantly watching for a good deal, and was renowned for under- stating his adventures. Jody ' s trustworthiness and dedi- cation made him a valuable friend and are the keys to his future success. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Fi- nance Forum 3, 2, 1: Society of American Military Engineers 2, 1. 532 MITCHEL BRUCE KUGLER G 4 Stony Brook, New York Lieutenant Mitch ' s flamboyant speech, odd pastimes and cold bev- erages ma de him a very visible Guppy. This native Long Islander has impressed many with his wit, intelligence, and loyalty — traits he will be able to use in the Army. Long after the weekends and parties are forgotten, there will be enough brain cells left to remember Mitch, and want one more party. SCUSA 2. 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 2. 1: West Point Forum 2. i. Domestic Affairs 4, 2, i. Class Com- mittee 2. 1 TIMOTHY RAY KUKLO F 1 Canton, Ohio Captain Although standing just under five and a half feet tall, Tim was by no means little. A true giant among men, he was always there with a helping hand, a word of encour- agement, and a spare tire. His academic abilities were only surpassed by his athletic prowess: awarded the title of All-East in Rugby " Kuks " has won a place in our hearts for all time. Rugby 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): French Club 4: CPRC 4. 3 TODD ALLEN KULIK E 2 Manchester, New Hampshire Lieutenant If Todd doesn ' t have his nose in his books, you can be sure he ' s in the dayroom watching " MAMUSCUS " on television Colonel will be best remembered for his performance on the track team as well as his infamous questions. His friendship was enjoyed by all. His suc- cesses won ' t end at West Point, but will continue throughout his career. Indoor Track Team 4, 3, 2, 1; Out- door Track Team 4, 3, 2, 1 (Cap- tain); Automotive Forum 3, 2, 1. GARY ANDREW LAING F 2 Minnetonka, Minnesota Lieutenant Gary brought the " real " Army to West Point. A killer by instinct, he is macho at its best. Untidy like his barbarous Scot ancestors, there is no doubt they would have walked many hours too! Motivation, loyal friend- ship and an enviable studied knowledge of the military art make him one of West Point ' s finest. Military Affairs Club 4. 2. 1: Pipes and Drums 4. 3: SCUBA 2, 1; Fi- nance Forum 2, 1. MICHAEL LAMARRA F 2 Havertown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Coming from Philadelphia, F-2 ' s " Rocky " was ready to set the world on fire, and he was never at a loss for words to say so ... to anyone. There is no need to wish Mike good luck in the future because he definetly has what it takes to be a success. At least that ' s what he says. Geology Club 4, 3, 2, 1; German Club 4, 3: Hockey 4; Karate 3. 2; Finance Forum 3, 2, 1; CPRC 3. 2, 1. LEONARD AMOS LANDRY H 3 Nashua, New Hampshire Lieutenant After three years of exemplifying the physique of the " Happiest Hamster " , Lenny ' s near-Bostonian heritage broke through and drove him to the heights of the Cadet Marathon Team Although the rest of the Ham- sters felt a deep loss when Lenny retired as our mascot, we will always cherish the memories of his distinguished past. Marathon 1. Aviation 533 i MARGARET CATHERINE LANERI B 1 Glastonburg, Connecticut Captain Whether it was playing Softball, studying for a class, or helping out a friend. Peggy gave it her all. She earned our admiration and respect for her faith and never-quit attitude, overcoming every obstacle with style, A best friend to all who knew her, Peggy ' s path in life leads straight to the top. Softball 4. 3, 2, 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 2. 1: Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3, 2, Howitzer 4. 3, 2, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. WILLIAM LEONARD LANG A3 Arlington, Virginia Captain Knowing Bill ' s opinion of starmen, you had to guess he ' d become a " Distinguished? " Cadet Shiang might have been called an overachiever. but his goals were always within his grasp. A summer with Walter behind him. Bill and th? M-4 CRV came blasting into Firstie year. The real Army doesn ' t know what it ' ll be gaining but watch out crossed snakes SCUSA 3; Ring and Crest Commit- tee 4. 3. 2. 1 (Chairman): Fourth Class System Subcommittee 2. GARY DREW LANGFORD HI Woodbridge, Virginia Captain From a lineage of distinguished Army officers, Gary has achieved what most could not. He started his cadet career by earning a varsity letter in soccer and ended it by earning the coveted rank of Captain. Being a loyal friend to all and a mentor to many, he always came through to help out a buddy This guy is truly awesome. Soccer 4. 3. 2; Hop Committee 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 3, 2, i, German Club 4. 3. 2. 1, Howitzer L CREIGHTON A. LARSON A 4 Wakceney, Kansas Lieutenant From somewhere over the rainbow, Creighton came to us with his Mercury like speed from the land of OZ. Life at Woops is not the same as life on the plains of Kansas, but his will to survive kept him with us. His country phrases and genuine smile will enlighten the Army as they have enlivened West Point Officer Christian Fellowship 3. 2. 1; Pistol Club 2. ;, Trap and Skeet Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain). LARRY JOSEPH LASETER El Covington, Georgia Captain Although being from Georgia has been a hindrance, Larry achieved academic success at West Point and was a star man since Plebe Year He was also known to take courses at other Eastern Colleges such as the University of Delaware, Cornell, and the University of Virginia, if Larry was not in his room you probably could have found him driving up and down the East Coast in his Volkswagen Rabbit Diesel looking for the nearest good time German Club 3; SAME. 2. DONALD JUNIOR LASH, JR. 1-4 Pottstown, Pennsylvania Captain Donny came running out of the heart of Pennsylvania, and he has been winning races ever since. Never con- tent with just finishing a race. Two Dash strives to finish first. We will always remember Donny as the one we could count on, especially when the chips were down. He always runs to win, and he makes the rest of us winners, too. Wrestling 4. 3, 2. 1; Marathon 3. 2. 1; Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 3. 2 1: FCA 3 2. 1. 534 CHRISTOPHER JOHN LARSEN HI Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Chris Larsen is a man with a rare, optimistic outlook on life. He has a tremendous sense of humor, regardless of the situation Chris always took great interest in his friends ' activities and showed a true understanding for others. These qualities will allow Chris to become suc- cessful in any endeavor He will always be remembered as a true friend JEFFREY DAVID LAU CI Gladbrook, Iowa Lieutenant Jeff wore many hats at West Point; Football Coach, D J , Friend, Leader, Athlete. Scholar and of course That Old Pig hat he never took off We Love him like the brother we wish we never had. His four years at West Point will serve him well throughout a lifetime of Protestant Chapel Choir 4, WKDT 3, 2. 1. STEVEN EDWARD LAVERGNE H 3 Austin, Texas Lieutenant If maniacal tendencies was the qualification for success at West Point. Steve would be First Captain. He always had a knack for raising eyebrows and making folks laugh, yet he had a serious, down-to-earth way of get- ting things done quickly and correctly. We only hope that on his way up " Shirley " never loses his aiblity to enjoy life and laughter. Hop Bands 3, 2, 1 (President): Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. DAVID CHARLES LA VERY C 2 Merillville, Indiana Lieutenant David came to West Point from the Great Midwest with high hopes and his head in the " Stars " . Dave spent a lot of time in the gym pumping weights. His academic and physical drive was surpassed only by his desires to go home for extended periods of time. His ambition and aggressiveness made him a good man and a formidable opponent. Football 4; Film Seminar 4, 3. 1; Handball Club 2. 1; POINTER 1: Phi Kapa Phi 2. L NILS DAVID LAVINE G 2 Grand Marnis, Minnesota Lieutenant Nils ' four year metamorphosis was chockfull of exper- ience and laughter. To say the least, his first permanent residence will be Wall Street, where he will play by the rules - his own. To those privileged to get to know him, he is a true friend. Nils indeed adds luster to the title " West Pointer. " SCUBA 2. 1; Finance Forum 2, 1; Electronics Club 3, 2. 1 (Vice-Presi- dent). MIKE LAWRENCE LEHTO F 2 St. Ignace, Michigan Lieutenant Being one of the more academically inclined individuals in the company, f like never let foosball stand in the way of his studies. This same dedication can be seen in his willingness to stay in top physical condition. As a firstie, Mike vowed that he would never let his waist exceed 35 inches. Wrestling 4. 3: Mountaineering 2. Geology 2, 1; Russian 3, 2. 1. ROY KEITH LEMBKE Havre, Montana F-1 Lieutenant Keith came to us from Montana, where, we infer from his actions, the Indians still ride the Plains. Coming from the West did not affect his abilities however. Born with a rifle in his hand, he easily made the rifle team. A good friend, he will always be remembered for his easy smile. These attributes, and the Russian he picked up here, will help make him an excellent officer in the Army. Rifle 4, 3; Trap and Skeet 1; Russian 4. 3. DAVID JOHN LEMELIN. JR. D 4 St. Clair Shores, Michigan Captain As destiny would have it, Dave ' s path led him to West Point. It seemed only fitting for someone who loved history to attend a place so historical Dave will be remembered for his confidence, steadfastness, and sense of humor. As all of us search out our roles in life, we are confident that Dave will find his place in history. Fencing 4, 3; French Club 2, 1. Aviation 536 •WttHilj ' Mil D4 Caplffi ji 10 Hes io lOKO v( «; ti IB, K inkiiloty MICHAEL EDWARD LEE II B 3 Cullowhce, North Carolina Lieutenant Young Michael was the only Plebe who wanted a year to Insure he was good and ready to meet West Point. Blessed with a knack for computers and the capacity to endure prolonged periods of sleep, Michael ' s card-play- ing ability took up the slack when his bookkeeping wasn ' t up to par Although his four weeks of airborne was fun, Michael would always rather be in Cullowhee. Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3; Chess Club 2. SCUSA 1. 2. MONTE WAYNE LEEK G 4 Pueblo, Colorado Lieutenant Monte was easy going and happy as long as he was close to a Pac-Man machine. His dedication to the game was matched only by his quest for the seven day week- end. Monte ' s greatest attribute was his willingness to give a large monthly donation to Ma Bell. He will be remembered as the Cadet who took the most Plebe language courses. Ritie 4, 3. 2. 1. JOHN ROBERT LENNON C 2 Upper Montclair, New Jersey Sergeant Never known to hand in a paper late or use the Atlantic as a guide to U. Mass. JL could often be seen in the day room with a pizza in one hand and a PR in the other. Duke ' s idea of partying was carrying his drinking buddy over his back or saving Ed at the Sports Page. JL was willing to travel 6,000 miles for a pair of sneakers. Men s Lac rosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Hockey i MICHAEL PETER LERARIO F 1 Damascus, Maryland Captain Having received his appointment only two days before R-Day, Mike proved that they almost made the wrong decision. Undoubtedly, he epitomizes the little man with a big heart, so it seems almost natural that Mike was a friend to all. Never to be outdone, the " travel guide " met every challenge and rose to command Company F. SCUBA 4, 3: Portuguese Club 4. 3; CPRC 2, 1: Rugby 3. 2. 1; Honor Committee 2, 1. THOMAS LEGENZA H-3 Mansfield, Ohio Lieutenant Tom came to West Point with smiles and plenty of cheer, among other things. " Genza " did everything for a purpose, be it passing out cookies at Grant Hall or socializing at Nickle ' s. Genza proved to be a friend to everyone and was always there when needed. SCUBA 2; Dialectic Society 4 Aviation LORRAINE LESIEUR G-3 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant " Ski " always had a tune or a pizza for every occasion. It ' s amazing how accustomed one gets to Zeppelin, Zappa, or the " other Elvis " . Most of us only understood the juice we drank at brunch; Lorraine wanted deeper meanings and defied the Dean, and common sense, to study what we threw in the bonfire. Hop Committee 4; Women ' s Cross- country 3. 2, 1 (Manager): Women ' s Indoor Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 (Manager). 537 1 JOHN GLENN LEVINE G 1 Yonkers, New York Lieutenant John, a native New Yorker, had to overcome a major language barrier before concentrating (in his pursuit of excellence on graduation) Once that deep Bronx ac- cent was buffered. John ' s fine qualities and talents final- ly received the justice they deserve His participation m the Honor system and the Karate club were just some of his contributions- Karate 4. 3. 2, 1 IV. P.); SCUBA 3. 2. DENNIS PATRIC LOCHARD 13 Trinidad, Colorado Lieutenant Whether tearing up the athletic field or " buzz ■ ing " around the Capitol, our Colorado native has earned the reputation as a knowledgeable, dedicated and tireless person, Dennis also proved to be an amiable and quali- fied tutor, " Lock " reminds us of Polar Bear Lacrosse. Dawg. and being the only member of the 150 ' s to make weight in full uniform. Best of luck. ISO lb. Football 3. 2, mil tee 4, 3. 2. 1. i, Class Com- CHIPPER McCOY LEWIS II Milledgeville, Georgia Lieutenant Chip came from Georgia with a rebel yell, a passion for the Army, and a suitcase packed with parties The man had connections. Remember Mama Leone ' s or " who said crime doesn ' t pay? " One thing is for certain: when a job needs doing. Chip is the man to see " You know what Freud would say about that, don ' t ya? " Weight Training Supervisor 4, 3, 2, Russian Club 4; BS L Seminar 3, 2: Tactics Club 3, 2; PETER MICHAEL LOEBS A3 North Hollywood, California Lieutenant Pete was certainly one of the more flamboyant mem- bers of A3, On Rally nights, he could always be found perfecting his Forward Observer skills. The Admiral ' s love of naval warfare was only surpassed by his love of California, When on leave. Pete was always looking for interesting activities to spend his time on. He will be remembered as a very special friend. Scoutmasters ' Council 3, 2; POINT- ER 3; CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1. JOEL VINCENT LIBERTO A-2 Milford, Massachusetts Lieutenant Joel came to A-2 as a chubby yet proud individual. After 3 years, we ' re happy to say that he ' s leaving the same way. Always quick with a pleasant greeting, and a road trip map, Joel ' s Massachusetts accent will be sadly missed in A-2 ' s hallways, A friend to all, a party ser- geant without equal, we hope to see Joel often in the years to come. Football 4. 3; Aero-Astro Club 2. 1; Automotive Forum 2 MICHAEL EVERETT LONGO F 1 Memphis, Tennessee Captain Big Mike was the kind of guy you always wanted around when shopping for china-if you would like to see a bull in a china shop. His quiet, charming demeanor in the morning, his feather feet, and his weekend exploits are legend, A true rugger, he was able to keep up with the best of them, and still " operate " the Corps, Mike is a great friend. Rugby 2, 1; Football 4, 3. 538 DONNELL LIGHTHALL D 4 Chicago, Illinois Captain Don will best be remembered for his ability to get along with anyone Somehow he managed to stay off the Dean ' s " other list, " and at the same time rouse the Corps as Head Rabble Rouser Like a fish out of water, he had to take a swim in every pond. His unique ability to readily adapt to different situations will be an asset in the future Football 4; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2. 1 (President); Glee Club 3. 2: Gospel Choir 3. 2. 1; Rab- ble Rouser 1 (Head). EDWARD SANDFORD LOOMIS CI Edina, Minnesota Lieutenant Despite hailing from the freezcdried state of Minneso- ta, Ed was a fine contributor to all of West Point ' s sports He was the floating firstie in intramurals ( " Any- body have a hole? " ) and CIC for weeknight movies. His unique sense of humor and willingness to help friends will always be remembered Gymnastics 4, 3, 2; German Club 3: Navigators 4; Class Committee 3, 2, 1. DAVID WALTER LITTLE C 3 Kannapolis, North Carolina Lieutenant Punctuality was always high on Dave ' s list. He was never late for leave. While managing to hang on to the same girl for 4 years, he never did manage the trip from NC to Woops in under an hour. French Club 3; Racquetball Club 1. THOMAS CAMERON LOPER II HI Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant Be it academics or Karate, Tom could always be found defining new thresholds of pain. As an artist, Tom ' s realistic works were more suitable for Playboy than The Pointer. Tom is destined to go far, although it may take him several tankfuls at 12 MPG. Mostly, H-1 will miss this third-generation West Pointer and his sincere con- cern for others Karate 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain): Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1; POINT- ER 3; Ski Club 2, 1. 3 GREGORY HARRINGTON LITTLE Al Frederick, Maryland Lieutenant With a smile on his face and a joke at the ready, Greg (alias " The Tool " ) was never at a loss for words His good nature and just a pinch between the cheek and gum carried him through his masochistic academic schedule A party animal at heart, Greg will be remem- bered by everyone for his good humor and loyal friend- ship Cadet Acting Troupe 3. I JUAN MANUEL LOPEZ A-2 Santo Domingo, Dominican Rep. Sergeant There is no doubt that Juan Manuel will some day be a significant force in the leadership of the Dominican Republic He has all those attributes which will enable him to do whatever his country asks. He will be remem- bered for being considerate, unselfish, helpful, and the best of friends. JV Tennis 4; French Club 2; quetball Club 4. Rac- 539 TIMOTHY PEDER LOUCKS E 2 East Brunswick, New Jersey Captain Tim came to USMA through the back door, and despite some notso-fond memories (NOBEAT NAVY!), he re- grets very little of what he can remember His love for the Army Team, Sled Row, and unending devotion to his friends will endear him to the Dogs forever Some- how, some way. Tim ' s quest for FUDD will lead him to greatness. J V Lacrosse 4, SCUSA 4. 3; Chi- nese Club 4, 3: Class Committee 4. 3, 2; Academic Council 2, 1. WILLIAM STEWART LOVE B 4 Lancaster, South Carolina Lieutenant Three years after leaving Lancaster, the boy in a man ' s body began to roll- The " Doctor " had emerged. Men feared him, women loved him, and friends admired him. He ' ll always be the one most capable of brightening our spirits and making us laugh. Baseball 4. 3; Russian Club 4; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. STEPHEN JOSEPH LOW D 3 West Gorham, Maine Lieutenant " Low-Life, " a maniac in the true sense of the word, will always be remembered as one of Delta Heat ' s most sincere and friendly cadets. If he wasn ' t playing cards he was most likely in the dayroom with ' Steft ' or at Deb ' s place. Success in the big Green Machine is guar- anteed to Steve since all his obstacles are now behind him. Pointer 4. 3; Howltxer 3. 2 WILLIAM SCOTT LUNDE H 2 Walnut Creek, California Lieutenant Bill came to H 2 measuring a fearsome 6 ' 4 " , 210 lbs. but soon became known as a gentle giant to all On the Rugby pitch his total disregard for his own body and the welfare of his opponents led the team to many victories. He was most appreciated as a member of the H-2 team Tactics Club 4. 3, 2; Mountaineering 4. 3. 2; Rugby 4, 3. 2, 1. MICHAEL JOSEPH LYONS 13 New City, New York Lieutenant Springing originally from the Bronx, Mike took root in nearby New City, which became a home for us all. Most remembered for running into the fire instead of hiding from the heat, Mike made a name for himself as a prominent member of the CL.O. Mike ' s conservatism led to the choice of a Vista Cruiser, but will end when he sells the bike for the Rock! Howl tier 4. 3. 2. 1 (Photo Editor): Lacrosse 4; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; SCUSA 1. ANTHONY MACCHIAVELLl A 4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Captain Tony the Tiger was the type of cadet who woke up each day wanting to do the right thing. He never made a correction without bringing out a teaching point. Each day he would strive to be better than before. His house in Philly became home for many a cadet - all you had to do was be able to eat a lot! Aero- Astro Club 4. 3. 2. Handball 3. 2, 1; Power Lifting 1. " 540 EDWARD BRUCE LUCCI H 3 Aliquippa, Pennsylvania Captain " Luch, " the truck-driving Italian, sang the Rolling Stones like no one else could. His dates with the librar- ian played a key role in his academic excellence. Yet " Pitt " and the " Brick " remain the extent of his vocabu- lary. Luch distinguished himself as a beastless intern and the best friend one could have. German Club 4. 3; Ski Club 3, 2. 1; Sailing 2. Phi Kappa Phi 1: SCUSA 1: RaJly Committee 2, 1. PAUL THOMAS LUKERT 13 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Carrying on the family tradition in the Long Gray Line, Cool Hand came to West Point with the intent of never going to formation. Luke often co-piloted the Vista Cruiser on its many missions. As a prominent member of the C.L.O., Luke gained strength through liquids and the ability to sleep in any position. Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2; Do- mestic Af lairs Forum 1. GREGORY JAMES LUND A 2 Hillsboro, Oregon Lieutenant " Doc " was a great friend to all in Company A-2. Greg is always willing to lend a helping hand and a smile. He could not stop talking about his RX 7 or his devotion to the Aviation specialty. Helicopters are on his mind, and he has the ability to achieve excellence in this or any field. AeroAstro Club 3, 2, l;Handball2, 1. Aviation BRIAN JAMES MACDONALD E 2 Ft. Lewis, Washington Captain A displaced heavy metal lead Guitarist, Mac has always been one to strive for excellence in all facets of cadet life. His goal to maintain a clean P.E. record and his gentlemanly leadership abilities will ultimately allow him to find Fudd. Always worried about where to spend his weekends, Mac proved to be a true Dog. Ski Club 2, 1 (Secretary) Soccer 4, 3 BRUCE RICHARD MACDONALD G 4 Ft. Lewis, Washington Lieutenant Whether displaying his many talents on the soccer field or in Company G-4, Bruce has shown that he is a true leader among us. Caught in a closet a few times, " Paco " has always come through with a large charac- teristic grin, dedicated to the Corps, the company, and his many friends. The Army will be proud to gain his leadership. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1; Hunting and Fish- ing Club 3, 2, 1: Ski Club 3, 2, 1. Aviation WILLIAM ADAMS MACON, JR. F-4 Pikesville, Maryland Lieutenant Bill could always be expected to form his own opinion on matters and then stand by his convictions. Being of such confidence, he was a source of strength for the rest of the Frogs. His professionalism and desire to serve the Army was manifest in a preference to call his Alma Mater " The United States Military Academy " rather than " West Point. " Howitzer 4; Military Affairs Club 4. 3; Tactics Club 3, 2, 1; Society of American Military Engineers 1. 541 II WILLIAM JOSEPH MADDALENA A-2 Cape Cod, Massachusetts Sergeant Billy, the proud father of an RX-7, has kept himself quite busy since his arrival in A-2, When he wasn ' t battling the Dean he could be found either on the ice at Smith Rink or the fairways of the West Point golf course. With " Champ " on his desk and his box in his hands no one could keep him from his only true love, the Cape He is and always will be a Cape Coddah! Hockey 4. 3. 2, 1, Golf 4, 3, 2. 1. RANDALL JOHN MALCHOW II Appleton, Wisconsin Sergeant Chow had a unique way of conforming to the Acade- my ' s standards. Randy made sure he knew the rules , . and broke them. Dogchow was always looking for ad- venture, be it skiing, biking, hang-gliding, dating girls, or studying, and somehow " Worthless " found it. In pursuit of Med School, Randy experienced a lot of late nights, but he never let it keep him from extending his brigj-.t outlook on life to others. Gymnastics 4. 3; Track 2; Ski Patrol 1; SCUBA 3, 2: CPRC 3 542 ROBERT EARL MAIER G-2 Indian Mills, New Jersey Lieutenant Coming from Jersey, Bob found it easy to make the best of tfie worst situations Not known for fils patience and inactivity, he firmly believed In " living for today. " Most importantly. Bob has been and always will be a friend with that special class. Rugby 4. 3; Ski Club 3. 2, 1; SCUBA 3. 2. 1. AMY SUZANNE MAIER CI Neptune Beach, Florida Lieutenant When Amy wasn ' t cycling, she was running; When she wasn ' t running, she was studying. What she lacked in size she made up for in heart. Amy will always be remembered for her kind generosity and warm person- ality, but most of all for her uniqueness and her cour- age. Cyclings. 2. 1; ADDIC 3. 1; Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Band 4; American Chemis- try Society 1. JAMES CONRAD MARKLEY E 3 Morgantown, West Virginia Lieutenant Jim is an Army Brat who let it show by spending numerous weekends in the woods. He will always be remembered for " Mule Strike. " Once he got away from an FTX and BIT the " Big One " Blow your nose, Jim. Protestant Chapel Ushers and Aco lytes 4. 3. 2. 1; Hop Committee 3, 2. 1. ADDIC 3. 2. i. Computer Forum 3; Tactics Club 3. 2, 1. BRUCE ALLAN MARTIN D-1 Williston, South Carolina Lieutenant Bruce, a country boy from Williston. was always the qui et one in the group. But. Bruce was well liked and a friend to everyone. He will always be remembered for being able to have a good time and saying his favorite words, " GOOD TO GO! " German Club 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2; SAME. 2. 1. JEFFREY EDWARD MALAPIT HI Oxon Hill, Maryland Captain Having come from the Nation ' s Capital, it is no wonder Jeff ' s aspirations seemed to equal the grandeur of his origin. He will always be remembered as a hard worker. Yet. he was never too busy to lend a friend a hand or a sympathetic ear. Great men are destined to enjoy great futures. He will enjoy his. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: (Vice Chairman): HOWITZER 3, 2. 1; Por- tuguese Club 3, 2, 1 (Secretary); SCUSA 2. CHRISTOPHER WAYNE MARTIN B-3 Gainesville, Texas Lieutenant Chris. Craig, whatever the name we decided on. none fit him more than " the littlest Texan " . Not one to horde his gold. Craig could always find a way to spend his cash when none seemed to exist. An optimist at heart, each year he saw an unblemished record for the Army team as easily achieveable. 279 GPA adopted Craig as their own. Never forget the B.C. Buick. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, I; ISO lb. Football 3. 2. 543 i MICHAEL DELL MARTIN G 4 Sulligent, Alabama Sergeant Though times might be tough and the situation bleak, with Mike around a better time was not only forthcom- ing but right around the corner. Despite an easygoing manner, he would give everything his best effort. Mike will be remembered by all. including the mirror. Baptist Student Unior) 4. 3. 2. FCA 4, SCUBA 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 4. MICHAEL PATRICK MARTIN A3 Burnsville, Minnesota Lieutenant There ' s not much to say about this easily amused cen- tury man. except you ' ll never experience a phenom- enon like Deekhaid making a Tony ' s run. Deek ' s other talents included helping Mandingo redecorate the hall- way and being a golden-armed A-ball player. Being the model ADDIC Rep. he survived treks to Detroit and successfully escaped the grip of the scorpion White Water Canoe Club 3, 2, 1. PETER JOSEPH MARTIN B 2 ' Peekskill, New York Lieutenant A better man never came from Peekskill. Fizzer has to be one of the all-time greatest: a man with the ladies, a splendid scholar, an accomplished athlete, a little boy. Fiz was a tremendously close friend whose sense of humor, love of life, and love of a party, punctuated his ■ over-all refinement. JV Lacrosse 3. KENNETH JOSEPH MASSEY F 2 Brownsville, Texas Lieutenant To Ken. nothing is ever impossible, and he has been everything from a ranch hand to a disc jockey. Whether it was battling with academics after taps or struggling against others in the competitive arena, he always pur- pursued life with a healthy heartiness and gusto. Being a man of many talents. Ken was always happy to lend a helping hand Orienteering 4; SCUSA 3, 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2. U Honor Committee 2, 1. ROBERT LEE MASSIE A 4 Fairview Heights, Illinois Lieutenant Bob ' s only regret is never placing higher than second in the Bob Massie imitation contest. He seems to have forgotten that imitation is the most sincere form of flattery. Even from his LBD the cries of " St. Louis! " could be heard as he drove out the gate to his parents new home in Illinois. Fligh high XO! HOWITZER 4, 3. 2. 1: Fine Arts Forum 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 2, I: Class Committee 4. MICHELE MARIE MATTHEWS E 4 Pittsfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Coming to us from the heart of the Berkshires, Shelley had a sweet way about her Her gentle smile could always brighten up the day. She was a friend to many. We will never forget her parents ' Army-Harvard tail- gates, and of course there is little Margo who also became a friend to the Corps. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Women ' s Lacrosse 4: Riding Club 4, 3; SCUBA 2. 1. Aviation 544 THEODORE DAVID MARTIN D 3 Jacksonville Beach, Florida Lieutenant Tango came to USMA from the beaches of Florida and quickly became everyone ' s best friend He could make you laugh even when you had a cold pool staring at you at 0530, Surviving four years of mortal combat with the Dean was Ted ' s greatest accomplishment, but he al- ways had time for a pie run Ted will best be remem- bered as a true friend. Swimming 4, 3, 2, i. MARK STEVEN MARTINS F 3 West ' Yarmouth, Massachusetts Captain Mark was the man with all the A ' s: be it academics, DPE tests, or friendship His boundless motivation led to excellence in every endeavor, and benefited those who needed his helping hand One would be hard-pressed to find a classmate who belter emulates the ideals of Duty, Honor, Country. Mark will always serve beyond expec- tion. Mount-Up! CPRC 3. 2. Handball Club 3. 2. 1 (Presidenth SCUSA i, ADDIC 3. 2: Phi Kappa Phi 2. 1. ROBERT EDWARD MARUNA F 3 Bloomington, California Sergeant Bob will always be affectionately remembered as " TUNA " He can be best described as having a free spirit, characterized by his great desire to be flying a helicopter or by his fondness of being single. But great- er still, and that which he will be remembered by, was his love and service for God II Corinthians 12:9-10. Flying Club 4; Navigators 3, 2, 1. Aviatit JILL ANN MAURER A 1 Hegins, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From Prep School, " Mouse " came to A-1 to make her tidy " House " . Jill set her goals high, always giving 110% Still, she managed to have fun. Whether catch- ing a movie, plotting an attack of the stinky sock or propping corn in the trunkroom. With her contagious laugh and determination, the Army has gained a good soldier Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 3, 2, 1 (Vice- President): Judo 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1- m ERIC VINCENT MAYER 14 Hampden, Maine Lieutenant Eric was a little confused with the most rudimentary aspects of social life, but the " Dogger " learned quickly (the hard way) at Clinton Field tailgates and 55th divi- sion sleepovers A weekend with Eric was sure to be a good time whether it was laughing at him or with him. He was a true friend and always there when you needed him. Rugby 4, 3, 2; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3- GARY MICHAEL MCANDREWS A3 Marinette, Wisconsin Lieutenant He thought he left his nickname at home in Cheese Country, but no sooner did he arrive here than his true character came out " Rat " he was, is now, and ever shall be. With such a start he knew he was destined to go high - all the way to " Top " Who knows? Someday we might see his name on the side of one of his favorite items — a video game cartridge. Computer Forum 3, 2. 1. 545 i RICHARD MCARDLE, JR. C 2 Seaford, New York Lieutenant Mac came from that great state of Long Island, and he soon found it not easy to stay here With a positive attitude he discovered it could be done. A hard-worker, he will always be remembered by his classmates as tough, hardworking, intelligent, and above all. a great friend. Lacrosse 4, 3. 2, 1 TIMOTHY MARTIN MCDONALD 13 Middletown, New York Lieutenant Mac. a true philosopher, was never one to buck the system Timmy footed his way through academics and navigated a path for occasional fifth floor appearances. His simple give ' em hell attitude made the rough spots smoother for all. An athlete extraordinaire and a very special friend. Soccer 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captam). FCA 4. 3. 2. i, TEC 4. 3, 2. 1. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1. JAMES FRANCIS MCAREE H 3 Livonia, Michigan Captain Jim came east in search of the secret to opening the Chinese Market to a billion bicycles. Instead, he found the " Great Kazoo " The paper work of West Point interfered with the Wall Street Journal and his efforts to peddle American cars When Mac succeeds, we are sure it will be in spite of the Great Kazoo. Track 4. 3; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4; Car Committee 2. 1; SCUSA 2, 1 MARK STEFFAN MCCONKEY H 2 Lantana, Florida Sergeant From the beginning. Mark spent most of his time hitting the books Occasionally, he could be found in the dayr- oom watching TV during a brief respite from studies. He was always willing to share his brain power Being a Juice concentrator, he helped the Cause by making homemade telephone extension cords Keep up the hard work, Mark. WILLI MCFADDEN II G 1 Chantilly, Virginia Lieutenant Willie was out to enjoy his college years, even at West Point Always in a cheerful mood, only fishsticks seemed to make him blue We will never forget his infamous trips to Cornell or Mama ' s in NYC Willie did get out of bed on occasion, and searched for an excuse to return 150 lb- Football 3. HARRY IAN MCGAVISK El Allegany, New York Lieutenant Ian was out for a good time, no matter what time of the day or night. Whether at the Academy (where he liked life so much that he spent Thanksgiving of Cow year in his room) or on a road trip. Ian enjoyed himself He will always be remembered as the man who would leave you alone when that was what you needed most. 546 GREGORY SCOTT MCCONNELL G 1 Palmdale, California Lieutenant " Schieet " came to West Point with an extensive mili- tary background. Socially, he built bridges, flew under them, and then occasionally burned them. He always loved football Plebe year he played (hike ugh , !) Yearling year he supported the team from WKDT seats: Cow year found him on the Poet ' s offensive line; and Firstie year he cheered down on the field 150 lb. Football 4. 3; Flying Club 4. 3. 2. 1; German Club 3. 2; Rabble Rousers 2, 1. RICHARD EDWARD MCDONALD E 3 Bedford Village, New York Captain Rich made the mistake of being born in the wrong century. Always an officer and a gentlemen, his sense of chilvalry and loyalty belong to a different age. His spirited drive, keen athletic ability and Irish charm com- bined to make Rich a valuable friend. Whether on the basketball court or on the beaches of Bermuda, Rich was always a class act Basketball 4. Class Committee 4, 3. 2, 1; Car Committee 3, 2, Academic Council 4, 3. ROGER LANEY MCDONALD D 4 Cartersville, Georgia Lieutenant Rog migrated north from Georgia with a healthy body, healthy mind, and a sling rope. If he wasn ' t in the gym. Mac could be found with a dose of coffee in one hand and a book in the other A dependable friend, he ' s bound to do well in all endeavors French Club 4, 3: Society of Ameri- can Military Engineers 2. 1 CHARLES MCGOULD. JR. HI Colts Neck, New Jersey Captain Chuck acquired the perfect balance between academ- ics, discipline and leadership Along with his many ac- complishments. Chuck will be remembered as a friend who would sacrifice his own performance for his room- mates and friends There ' s no doubt that his success after graduation will exceed his successes as a cadet Honor Committee 2, 1 (Vice Chair- man): Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Volleyball 4, 3; SCUSA 3. 2: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. JOHN JAMES MCGUINESS F 2 Wallkill, New York Lieutenant Johnny Mac ' s organizational abilities displayed yearling and cow year made him a natural Activities Sergeant He had a casual attitude towards life, but beneath that quiet, reserved exterior lay the barbarian we all loved. With the loyalty and friendship John has displayed, he is sure to impress those he encounters in life Geology Club 3, 2. 1; Finance Forum 3. 2. 1. MIKE KEVIN MCHARGUE El Central Valley, California Captain You probably never saw Mike in the library doing op- tional Juice problems, but you might have found him in the gym running the indoor obstacle course for fun. The " Spew " worked for physical excellence and helped others do the same. Mike ' s enlightened leadership, easy sense of humor, and Samurai spirit arc qualities that will make him a fine officer Judo 2. 1 1: Karate 1; Spanish Club 2, Aviation 547 i JAMES CLAYTON MCINTYRE C 2 Welleslcy Hills, Massachusetts Lieutenant Weekends his partner, ski slopes his quest, shorter than most, yet taller at heart than the rest The old yellow Pinto long gone, his hand in a ring. He longed for the freedom graduation iwould bring An intramural-man. an academic stud, more at home with his car, and his good friend. Bud Easy-going his character, word courses his dread Who is this man? He ' s " MA- CHEADI " JOSEPH RAY MCKENZIE F 2 Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutenant Joe McKenzie hails from the south of Oklahoma and he ' s not afraid to tell anyone about it Whether batter- ing heads in football or doors down in a well-planned birthday party. Joe gave his all for the Zoo and his friends. With guitar in hand. Ranger Joe is sure to make many more lasting friendships like those he made in the F-2 Zoo RICHARD GORDON MCKIDDIE 14 Portala, California Captain Rick is a good friend. An easy-going guy, he likes to have fun and party hardy Rick can cheer you up when you are down in the dumps by throwing some of his quick wit at you. flashing that Clint Eastwood smile and chuckling Go get ' em " Clint " ! Water Polo Team 4. mittee 2. Car Com- LEONARD SCOTT MCWHERTER HI Columbus, Ohio Captain Confucius once stated. " The man who in the view of gain thinks of righteousness; who in the view of danger is prepared to give up his life; who does not forget an old agreement however far back it extends; and who is modest in his speech but exceeds in his actions - such a man may be reckoned a complete man. " Len is a complete man 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): FCA 3. 2. 1 ; KATHLEEN LOUISE MEDARIS El Huntington Bay, New York Lieutenant Kathe was famous for always managing to get herself out of a difficult situation with flying colors, be it scoring against a lax opponent, running a race, or writing a paper Kathe was the chief initiator of activities, and not one to allow Regs to stand in the way of a good time. Her love for fun and friends touched the hearts of many in El Women ' s Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. (Cap- tain). MARVIN LEE MEEK E-2 Overland Park, Kansas Lieutenant Mork came to West Point from a wheal field called Kansas with three things on his mind: academics, wom- en, and cars However, he spent most of his weekends at the Craft Shop Whenever there was a job to be done. Mork could always be counted on to " Volun- teer. " His unique charm and thoughtfulness will always be cherished. Automotive Forum 4. 3, 2, 1 (Presi- dent): CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1; Finance Fo- rum 2, 1; Car Committee 2, 1. S48 DAVID MARK MCNALLAN D 3 Tacoma, Washington Lieutenant DavG. Washington ' s preeminent scholar, made eacy day satisfyingly humorous and interestingly thorough Brightening faces was part of his daily regimen Under the sunny skies of Florida, or in bustling Montreal, Dave proved to be the best of friends Go far and continue to inspire us, Dave WILLIAM HENRY MCQUAIL II Falls Church, Virginia Sergeant " Quails " brought to the dudes a touch of class It was his unique ability to come up with the classic ' one-liner ' that made him a real comedian Billy was always willing to show others the right way to do things He left nothing to be desired. We ' ll remember him best for providing us with many different episodes of friendship. Fine Arts Forum 1. German Club J. 3. 4; Corbin Seminar 2; CPRC 2, 3 HANS NICHOLAS MEINHARDT B 1 Nashville, North Carolina Lieutenant From the Supe ' s basement to the 400 Suite. Hans certainly made his mark on the touchy-feely scene He was the only true team player in the FFF, but because of his small stature, he was nearly swallowed up by life But. as Bernie Smurf always say. " It ' s not the size of the dog in the fight, it ' s the size of the fight in the dog " German Club 4. 3. HOWITZER 3. Hunting and Fishing Club 2. Geology- Club 2. 1 WILLIAM MERRILL. Ill F 4 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Being an Army Brat, no one ' s sure where " Red " came from After an eventful year in " Happy-2, " Bill became a member of the gang of Frogs. He could lighten up any situation by helping us realize how good we actually had it He will always be the cadet who claimed seventeen different places as home, none of which claimed him Rifle 4. HOWITZER 4. SCUBA Club 3, 2. 1. Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. I . Hop Committee 3. 2. I. JERRY CHRISTOPHER MEYER F 3 Greenfield, Illinois Captain Famous for his hog call, tales of the farm, and constant sense of wonders, Jerry never forgot his small town beginnings We never did. either Over his four years. Jerry became a world traveler, chemist, and a leader, but he never got any taller Despite our best efforts, Jerry never became a cynic - a metallic smile could always be seen on his face. MOUNT-UP! Cadet Band 4. 3; Glee Club 2, Fife and Drum 4. 549 AUSTIN SCOTT MILLER E 3 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant A survival training expert, even COL Sanders would approve of the way Scotty choked the chicken If Scotty was not playing the field, he was playing on the field. He had the fighting spirit of a raging bull Scotty will always be remembered with high regards. Soccer 4, 3. 2, 1. JAMES MILLER III G 3 San Benito, Texas Captain The " Millman " came to us fresh from the service. In the race for good deals, Jimmy left us in the dust and continuously seemed to find the path of least resistance He always had time for his friends and saved more cadets from failing " Juice " than all the instructors in the department. Life holds no bounds for the Millman per- sonality. Computer Forum 4, 3, 2, 1; Elec- tronics Club 4. 3, 2. 1; WKDT 4; CPRC 2 NORMAN LEIGH MILLER G 1 Overland Park, Kansas Captain Norm left his indelible mark of friendship and dedica- tion on us all. Rock ' s uncanny ability to make one see things his way will always serve to remind us of his innate leadership qualities Just as he excelled as a cadet. Rock will surely forge his mark upon the Army. Finance Forum 3. 2, Spanish Club 4. 3; Russian Club 3, 2; Woodsman Club 3. JOHN CHARLES MOELLER G 3 Uvalde, Texas Lieutenant John was a Texan to his marrow He detested the snow, the City, and most Yankee innovations, John ' s passion was deer hunting, and he reveled in his stories of the glory of the hunt He was famous for being able to spend more time in the rack than on his feet John is a good man and a great friend Rifle 4. 3. 2. L MANUEL MOLERA. JR. F 3 Nogales, Arizona Lieutenant Hailing from the torrid wasteland of Arizona, Manny finally found his niche in the Corps Manny will always be remembered for his staunch defense of the Corsican outlaw and his propensity to attract unwanted atten- tion A (rue friend, may the gods smile favorably as he makes the world give him what he wants WILLIAM THOMAS MONACCI H4I South Ampton, Pennsylvania Captain;; The " Doctor " arrived at West Point from Philly holding ; onto a hoagie and looking very confused Monaccima- crouch spent countless hours in the weight room de- speratly trying to get stronger and taller Although short on height. Billy will never be short on friends r T TIMOTHY JAMES MILLER D 4 Brookside, New Jersey Lieutenant Tim. Timothy, Quiller Miller. Bing, or whatever you call him. you ' re talking about a great guy Tim. the great soccer goalie, was equally great off the field Although he didn ' t put his emphasis on the military aspects of cadet life, his great personality, sense of humor, and his down-right pragmatic common sense allowed him to succeed and be a friend to all. Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Bowling 3. 2; Investment Club 2. MICHAEL MARK MILLS G 4 Marion, Indiana Sergeant Never afraid to try something new, Mark cut his hair and came to Woops He soon picked up a new game called team handball, and went on to make 8 a house- hold name Mark ' s inquisitive mind led him to periodic revelations in the refined art of " Weekendry " Several academic departments tried to monopolize his unres- ricted intellect Here ' s to the good times, Mark ' JV Basketball 4. 3. 2. 1. 3. Team Handball It PAUL DOUGLAS MONGAN B 2 Waterford. Wisconsin Lieutenant Paul IS surrounded by an air of excellence From his tenacity on the basketball court, to his Rhodes Scholar ship candidacy, he consistently strove for selfimprovc- mcnt With his nearly unparalleled combination of aca demic and athletic ability, he still managed to maintain a sense of humility Basketball 4. BA L .1 3. 2. I (Captain)- SCU JOHN WESLEY MONK D 2 Fair Oaks, California Lieutenant Chip and " the bomb " made many a road trip cow year California or bust ' The bomb has since been retired, but. hopefully, the trips will continue Always a serious contender in the D 2 " Men ' s Club " and always willing to help a friend, Chip will go far even if he waits until the last minute to get going PATRICK LOUIS MOODY CI Lititz, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Pat never seemed to be comfortable when things were going right His indomitable sense of humor was refresh- ing to all He was quick with a " loser " , a laugh, and a broom A fastidious runner and practitioner of the mar tial arts, he also dabbled in Arabic Friend does not seem to say enough about Sahib ' s caretaker Success is his destiny Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2. 1. SCUSA 4. Aviation 551 i ROBERT J. MATHIEU MOON El Highland Park, Illinois Sergeant Jake " What ' s the Poop? " Moon is definitely one of a kind. Jake possesses a high sense of sincerity, honesty and the strength to remain true to his beliefs and feelings. His interest in the fine arts was only surpassed by the inter- est and care he showed for his friends. Cross Country 4, French Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Russian Club 3. 2. ROBERT JOHN MOORE II Sanford, North Carolina Lieutenant Bobby arrived with his golf clubs and a gui- tar. No matter what corner of the world you find Bobby in, there will never be a better friend as evidenced by his Southern hospital- ity, laughter, and generosity. Naturally inde- pendent and adventurous, Bobby ' s competi- tive drive will undeniably make him a great Combat Arms officer. MARK LEE MORAVITS G 2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Mo, " The King of the Dayroom, " left his mark on the Corps during his four years here. He will be remembered for his stead- fast performance as Battalion S-3 and his ability to never get excited when the pres- sure was on. Look forward to meeting him out in the Army. MARK WARREN MOREHOUSE D 3 Helena, Montana Captain Whoever said life begins at forty had not met Plu. Mark ' s adventures span the continent, and the hearts of many individuals. If you ' re looking for Mark, you can find him at the Ski Lodge or on the slopes. Quick of wit and light on his feet, Mark never failed to leave them dazzled. Gymnastics 4; Ski Patrol 3. Sports Parachute 3. 2. 2. 1: THOMAS MORGAN, JR. 13 El Paso, Texas Sergeant Hoodoo came from the Blissful lands of Tex- as. Tommy was always there to " buddy up " when someone needed help. He will be re- membered for his innate ability to study with his eyes closed, but even more for the friend- ship he gave us and his aggressiveness in everything he " tackled " . 150 lb. Football 4; Football 4. 3. 2. 1; Sunday School Teacher 4: FCA 4. 3. 2. 1 JAMES KELLY MORNINGSTAR A 4 Culmar Manor, Maryland Lieutenant Kelly, our resident Black Belt, will always be remembered for getting his opinion voiced one way or another. Being very unselfish and high-spirited, Kelly can take credit for the preparation and planning of many of our activities. Most notably, he was always pre- pared for road trips in his big green machine. Karate 1. 4: Dialectic Society 4. 3; SCUSA 3. 2. 1: HOWITZER 4. 3; Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. Aviation 552 for Area , Cddeis tte moat ■ . ■ ii- " H " T-i " .:Q;:i ' :- • IS for Birds who waiK a poat 15 for Con, where roost liUe d cruWie. C - i-j E13 i9 13 V e End , whicvi we dU ddore )i e ' U dU -fig Wl -Tor. IS for Guard .where V7r7 s the HeUf«ts who leLp us pai-ade 1 l . ri ' Cy ' Y? is Inspection-;, that Cadets AW fear ' " V] is for Jun.e , ai d I tvie er d of the year IS for Kdydet the lons afflicted ndt is tine Limits to wtiictv Krs rcstfictcd A is the Moon , the n jr is TJewlJork with VearUmg ' S dcl.ght :--? ,cfell il ! q ' ll ' i f i " ts l.ghtS So br.gM mmmm the O.C. who 1 " Aspects us at night |-N tWie Pro-fecsor ho L hears " ? recite mm ' jS -for QuUl with the hours that d bnvw as first- classYv er can tell ou , IS Ri " P3 IS the Snake , who cru ses each da ct iS t ne Tac Maho-ic red per. vs a larice IS our UrMfor»v , -rr y is the Vehicles woro with due pr.de Kdydets cao ' t r cle r, ' i. y II y c j s we learned ii rviath Art u-TXnov n Quantctie? Sa il ' 5 hest ' ■€fi? n •.: .- _ - o Aji " %«»iv» i9et j? ! ) ,( is: 553 p MARK RICHARD MORROW F 2 Lafayette, Louisiana Lieutenant The Old Man will be remembered by all In the ZOO. especially his close friends His warm friendship is only outshone by his desire to help others But most o( all Mark will be remembered for his exciting stones about places he ' s never been and for his bad jokes. Geology Club 4. 3. 2. J, Pistol 4. Catholic Choir 4. 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1. SCUBA 1 DOUGLAS JAY MOULDS H 3 Webster City, Iowa Lieutenant Doug brought a bright smile and a warm personality to cheer up the grey walls of West Point The " Ma|0r " will be remembered by many for his good to go inspections and his love of cheesecake Always ready for a practical joke. Doug also knew when it was time to excel Arabic Club 4. 3. 2: CPRC3: Naviqa tors 3. 2. 1. CHARLES R. MULLIGAN, JR. 14 Spartanburg, South Carolina Captain Chuck " Mull Fugly " Mulligan, pursuer of good limes. and a person who could be turned to in bad times By maintaining his sense of humor. Chuck will undoubtedly be successful Hop Committee 4. 3, 2. 1. Judo 2. 1 GREGORY MURPHY E 4 Salem, Massachusetts Lieutenant With Nikcs in hand, Murph came to Woops from the outskirts of Harvard Yard If he was not running in a marathon, he was running to (J Mass Greg always found time to listen to a friend, to help someone with a problem, and to keep a positive outlook on life His wil. integrity, and accent will be remembered always Marathon I KEVIN PAUL MURPHY B 3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Murph ' s ambition in life is to become a doctor, and that explains his dedication to using the bone on the football field His ability to always stay cool and not lose his temper m a crisis amazed us all Never one to back down from a challenge, Murph was always around when the fun started Football 4. 3. 2, 1. 554 CHRISTOPHER W. MOZINA G 3 Brookfield, Wisconsin Captain As the cross country toam captain and a star man, " Mo Man " was two notches above the ordinary cadet Al though Chris often sought cover and concealment in green girl defilade, he could always be counted on for a Fly mission to Grant Hall Mo, fueled by Heavenly Hash ice cream, always came to the line ready to give 1 10% Indoor Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Crosscountry Team 4, 3, 2. 1 (Captam) BRIAN JEFFREY MUELLER H 4 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Captain America ' s Dairyland sent us i " man o( gri ' al strimgth " 10 bt ' come our leader, giving the Hogs a spirited sense of direction Complete dedication to high ethical stan dards made " ' Mules ' " a friend to truly admire Brian ' s Tang Boy antics never failed to provide " too many laughs " , " too much love " , and " sure, that ' s pretty good ' GO HOGS ' Flying Club . ' . 2. I: German Club 4. 1. Ski Club 3. Hop Committee 4. 3, 2. 1. Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. CPRC 2 EILEEN T. MULHOLLAND A3 Mahopac, New York Captain Eileen entered Woops with an enthusiastic smile that never faded She had the edge being M) minutes from home, a super athlete, and an all around great kid Whether on the Softball field or basketball court, Eileen shined in all she did. and became the highest ranking member of the " Dirt Bags " Women ' s Basketball 4. 3. 2: Softball 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). Cvcling 4. 3. 2. 1 THOMAS JOSEPH MURPHY E 4 San Mateo, California Captain From the sandy beaches of California, " Murph " came to us with a tropical tan and a cheerful smile His unique ability to make us laugh in the face of adversity kept us going since plebe year Although he was constantly on the go planning our class activities (or spring trips to Tahoe). he was never loo busy to provide an encourag- ing word or a helping hand. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 Class Committee 3. 2, 1 STEPHEN EDWARD MURRAY II Clostcr, New Jersey Sergeant II was blessed with the one and only " Gangster " , also known as " Louie " , Murray As an outstanding defense man on the Army soccer team, opposing teams feared his presence on the field We will always remember his faithful dog, " Spot " . Thanks for the memories " Soccer 4. 3. 2. 1 MARK CHRISTOPHER MURTAGH D 2 Cranston, Rhode Island Lieutenant Hailing from " Cranston, " Tag was the topic of many nb splitting conversations His academic milestones were topped only by his weekend antics Mark will always be remembered for his weightlifting (both in and out of the gym) Out of the endless parties, and endless " Pools " , has emerged a true friend and a fine individ- 655 JOHN BERNARD MYERS G 3 Buffalo, New York Sergeant " Jackman " was the tough kid from South Buffalo who never gave up Jack spent a lot of time with academics, but was never too busy to listen to someone else ' s troubles Always strong enough to speak his mind, he will be remembered as " the Man, " Football 4. 3: Hockey 4. T EC 4. 3. Catholic Ushers and Acolytes 2. I. Investment Club 1. HOWITZER 2. 1 LAURA JUNE MYERS D 2 Garden City, Michigan Lieutenant Despite coming from such a chilly climate. Laura and her sunny red hair warmed all who got to know her An expert fencer and excellent student, she will be remem- bered for being able to take a joke with a smile Fencing 4. 3. 2, 1. American Chemi- cal Society 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 2. 1. TEC 4. 3. Cadet Band 4. 3 LEE ERIC MYLES Lakewood, Colorado I-] Lieutenant Nicknames were Leeman ' s specialty, and he always had plenty of them After his trip to Japan, he earned the distinction of being the first cadet to turn Japanese As evidence, one could always see Lee ' s Japanese wash- cloth improperly displayed in his athletic locker, and his Tercel dodging MPs on weekends Spanish Club 4; Glee Club 3. 2; West Point Forum 1. Aviation DALE EARL NEUMANN A3 Whitehall, Montana Captain Dale came to us from the BIG SKY country with dreams of success. Dale ' s participation in " extra-curricular " activities can best be summed up by mentioning the few things he did not do Dale will always be remembered for his willingness to help others Dialectic Society 4; Arabic Club 4, 3: 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 2 BRYAN TERENCE NEWKIRK C 3 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Reared in that section of God ' s country known as Hampton. Bryan showed us just how hard a person can work at getting a job done, and done well He continual- ly impressed us with his humility and his courage to face the pressures of WP He was always willing to share his faith in Christ with others Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3: BSU 4. 3; Officers ' Chrislain Fellowship 4, 3; Navigators 3. 2, 1 EDWARD CARL NEWMAN, III HI Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Ed ' s zany antics and madcap misadventures kept H-1 in stitches long after COB Brandishing a unique style that made him tops in both laughs and aerobic dancing. " The Spoon " credits mom and dad for the talent Ed showed his good taste with his selection of sporty cars and " Highly Fine " women A true asset to H-1. Ed deserves a " HIGH FIVE " HOWITZER 4. 3. Men ' s Lacrosse 3 556 WILLIAM DALE NAESSENS G 3 Petersburg, New Jersey Captain Billy was famous for his subtle sense of humor and great caricatures Truly a man behind the scenes. Billy had a hand in many of the unclaimed events in G-3, A dedi- cated runner, he finished one marathon and encouraged us all to run- Billy is a kind and sincere man and a good friend Cadet Band 4. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2; Computer Forum 2. 1. DAVID ALLAN NASH D 3 Fort Myers, Florida Lieutenant This man truly sold his soul for rock and roll ■ the post gig celebrations will live forever in the hearts and minds of the Brethren Don ' t let the intense mellowness fool you When the smoke clears from the battles with DPE or the Powers that be, the Deeks will always emerge victorious to return to that girl in Florida. Honor Committee 2, Hop Bands 3. 2. 1. 1 (Secretary): RAYMOND CARL NELSON II Melbourne, Florida Captain Ray will always be remembered for his ability to play pool all day, read ten books in an afternoon, and teach everyone what the P ' s couldn ' t. Although he spent one semester with the Air Force, where his bedroom wan- dered from the showers to Spirit Hill, the " Reb " from Florida understood and excelled in conveying the im- portance of a challenging plebe year. German Club 3, 2; Racquetball 3, Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. M PETER PAUL NICKOLENKO F 4 Titusvilic, Florida Lieutenant In July ' 79. " Nick " made that infamous journey to West Point, bringing all his Florida Sunshine with him. He began his own " sled " lending business and made investments paralleled only by Merrill Lynch. Things won ' t be the same at the Ranch without " Nick " Rest assured that he ' s spreading his warmhearted sunshine throughout the " Big Green Machine " . Cycling 3. 2, 1 . Finance Forum 3, 2. 1 (Vice President): Computer Forum 3. 2. DIMITRIJ NIKOLICH H-4 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant " Nick " came to West Point from the South Side of Chicago Stosh ' s rib-crushing hugs of affection exempli- fied his friendly disposition and genuine concern for others The stack of books he always carried was evi- dence of his hard and determined battle against the Dean Nick will be remembered as a true and loyal friend Go Hogs ' Football 4. Finance Club 2. 1: Black and Gold Football 2 VINCENT ALAN NIKONCHUK D 1 Merrimack, New Hampshire Lieutenant Vince came to D-1 full of drive, hope and humor The rains of Frederick and the grind of Recondo never dampened his enthusiasm for the Big Green Machine. The units that get this officer will be lucky He will always be remembered for what he is - the best friend a person could have. Russian Club 4: SAME 3. 2. I. 557 D-2 Sergeant VICTORIA LYNN NILLES Andale, Kansas Coming to West Point from the small town of Andale, Vicky brought with her a wealth of talent and an exu- berant personality This combination helped her through the good times (Nationals and Team Handball Championships) and the bad times (Beast Squad leader twice and the " Supply System " ) with a high degree of success and unmatched enthusiasm. Cathohc Choir 4. 3. SCUSA 2. 1; Women ' s Basketball 4; Team Hand- ball 4, 3, 2. 1 (Vice-President). RUBEN ARTURO NOGUEIRA D 3 San Antonio, Texas Captain Coming from the Great State of Texas. Ruben " Nogo " spent time in the Regular Army and the Prep School, From the first time we met him. we were impressed by his ' stracness ' and his dedication None can remember a time when Ruben ever had a hair out of place He will be a valuable asset to the Army. JAMES ANTHONY NORTH A 2 Deer Park, New York Lieutenant Jim ' s first love was always athletics He began his year- ling year in A 2 by leading the intramural football team to the regiment finals. " Sko " set his sights higher the next year and made the 150 lb Football Team as a walk-on. The impulses which caused him to put forth 110% effort on the field are the very ones which guided him through all his duties. 150 lb Football 2. 1. Chinese Club 4, 3. Honor Committee 2. 1; Cycling 3. JOHN LEO O ' BRIEN 13 Castrovillc, California Lieutenant OB was our Californian. whose casual approach to problems saw him through West Point from big Ed to firstie year No matter what he was doing, be it falling from the sky. constructing a massive stereo, or hopping 3 piggy-back ride, this little guy with the quick wit always had time for his friends and often made the rough times smoother Rifle 4: Sports Parachute 3. 2; Geol- ogy Club 3- Ski Club 2. MARIANNE O ' BRIEN D 1 Bowie, Maryland Lieutenant When Marianne ' s " bones " were not under ice. they were wreaking havoc upon the foes in friendly strifes. Be it in soccer, track, or studies, she was her own toughest competitor Probably the straightest plebe ad- mitted, she eventually managed to mellow out. spend- ing only a semester on the " biggest haze " list Mar- ianne ' s undaunted spirit inspired all who shared her friendship Women ' s Soccer 3. 2. 1 (Co-Cap- tain); Women ' s Indoor Track 3, 2, i. Women ' s Outdoor Track 3, 2, 1 (Captain) BRIAN LYNN OCHSNER G-2 Filer, Idaho Lieutenant Oshner (his last name was never pronounced correct) will be remembered as the " gang leader " His quick wit and common sense gave him a commanding influence in any group The Idaho Potato also took command in DPE with a blistering time in the two-mile run test. Brian ' s performance here is certainly only the prelude to a promising future in green. Cross Country 4. 3, 2. 1. Indoor- Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. U Arabic Club 4 Aviation 558 CURTIS HENRY NUTBROWN D 2 Westfield, New York Lieutenant Curt, or Burl to his close friends, really knew how to set his priorities Although academics came first on his schedule. Curt never had trouble making room for a heavy date. Obviously, his dedication to his car and to lifting weights paid off Curt ' s work hard play hard spirit will long be remembered Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2, 1; French Club 3. 2. 1. Spanish Club 4 PATRICK BRIAN OAKES B 3 Beaverton, Oregon Lieutenant Rising from usher to house manager. Pat made sure everyone could see Rock ' n ' Roll at Ike Hall. He literal- ly cleared the aisles wherever he walked. Back in the barracks. Pat walked into the arena of war games and Art. However, when the walking stopped. Pat demon- strated an uncanny skill of standing on both feet and talking about nothing. Dialectic Society 4. 3, 2. 1 (House Manager): Geology Club 2, i. Span- ish Club 3. 2. 1: Mountaineering 1. DAVID MICHAEL OAKS G-4 Sacramento, California Lieutenant Dave came from " Sacra-tomato " , as he called it. His close friends knew him by many names, the best being, " Wroor " . Dave always had everything the band need- ed. " The Team " used the .44 like a real man, lots of ammo He hated long hair. Raine, and incompetence. But he loved music, the band, and the Army. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1 (President). DANIEL PATRICK O ' CONNELL CI Long Beach, California Lieutenant When Dano came to West Point from Long Beach, he brought with him the crazy life of any good Californian. He could often be found " surfing " to the Beach Boys or bouncing to the latest Punk tunes Danny was a con- stant source of entertainment He was always willing to lend a helping hand and freely offer his friendship. Geology Club 3, 2. 1; Finance Forum 2, 1. SCUBA 2. 1. JOSEPH LEONARD O ' CONNELL 12 Binghamton, New York Lieutenant Wherever Joe is, there is a commotion, be it in the barracks or at the skating rink Joe was quite the ladies ' man until a certain blonde influence cooled his jets. The best way to describe this former " best bean " is active and always ready to lend a hand to a friend. Keep up the spirits. Joe CPRC 4, 3, 2. 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2. Rifle 4. 3. TEC 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Rally Com- mittee 2. 1. JANE KATHRYN OCONNOR El Warrcnsburg, New York Sergeant Janc-O stumbled into West Point from the mountains of upstate New York When she was not playing active defense against the TAC, the Dean, or an opponent on the lacrosse field, she was out proving her capacity for partying, or lack thereof She could be found running, talking too fast, or helping a friend E-1 is losing a dedicated friend. Women ' s Lacrosse 4, 3, 2. 1; Wres- t ling Team 3. 2, 1 (Manager). Aviation 559 i CRISTINA ELISA O ' DONNELL B 2 Cranford, New Jersey Captain Cris was known for keeping things upfront and to the point. She was always the one to see when there was something troubling you Although she was the brunt of many jokes. Cris was able to smile, shake it off, and have another Diet Pepsi. A dedicated runner and friend. Cris will always be remembered by those who saw her smile Women ' s Swimming 4; CPRC 2. 1 (Vice-President): Women s Gymnas- tics 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). Aviation DANIEL ARTHUR O ' NEIL H-2 Lester Prairie, Minnesota Captain Digger could often be seen riding around in his red Camaro or at a football game not wearing his stars on his dress gray His tap-dancing ability came in handy when he was forced to co-write the 100th Night Show while he was CO and VP of the Glee Club He ' ll always be remembered for his favorite saying: " Why is this happening to me? " Catholic Chapel Choir 4; Glee Club 3. 2. J. SCUSA 2- CPRC 4. 3. 2, i. Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1; Wrestling 3. ROBERT JAMES OGDEN. JR. B 1 Danbury, Connecticut Lieutenant Bob came to West Point with a basketball In one hand and a public relations book In the other Ogs left his mark everywhere he went, from Mount Saint Mary ' s to Mary Baldwin College to Alabama. " Slick " always had something to say. both as a fire eater and a charmer He will not soon be forgotten as a friend and a loyal confi- dant. Men ' s Basketball 4. 3. 2. 1 (Man- ager): CPRC3. 2. 1: Hop Committee 3: SCUSA 2. 1. Aviation JAMES PETER ORCHARD H 2 Springville, New York Lieutenant It seems Pete always had his hands on a barbell and his eye on a pretty girl. From Cadet Y, we all learned the true meaning of strength, both in and out of the weight- room. He always had something positive to say. Having Pete around, you never feel lost. 150 lb Football 4. WKDT 4, 3. 2. Strength Training Team 2, 1. 1; MICHAEL JOSEPH OLSEN C 2 Duluth, Georgia Lieutenant Mike is your basic solid-performing cadet with a pen- chant for massive quantities of burgers, hard rock, and magic This blue-jean, tee-shirt wearing Georgian per- formed sleight of hand on the computers and in Ther- mofluids Whether patrolling in the swamps of Panama or cruising on a motorcycle, he did It well. He will be your basic MlAl fighting machine. Swimming 4; Pointer 3; Computer Forum 3: Electronics Club 1. RUBEN ORDONEZ H 4 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Ruben came from the burning white sands of El Paso to the freezing white snow of West Point, a change that didn ' t particularly agree with him. He quickly adapted to the East Coast, however, and gave everything he did his best shot. The one word that best sums up Ruben is fighter. He Is a fighter all the way. Go Hogs! Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Karate 4. STEVEN EUGENE OLSON C-1 Fort Wayne, Indiana Lieutenant Everything Steve does is marked by a fierce Intensity. From athletics to field training to activities to (ugh!) academics, Steve ' s vigor and humor were omnipresent. The source of his vitality Is his faith It Is embodied in a quick smile, a listening ear, and a concern for others. PTL! Navigators 4, 3; Ski Patrol 2. 1 LIONEL VALENTIN ORTIZ B 4 Orlando, Florida Captain Back In Orlando, Lionel was one of " The Boys. " At West Point he quickly established himself as something much more Never falling to set the example, Lionel always set the pace A true leader of his classmates, Lionel created the Impression that cadet stars were not the only ones he would wear. 150 lb. Football 4. 561 4 Ill BRENDAN JOHN O ' SHEA A 4 New York, New York Lieutenant Brendan O ' Shea from " Upper " Bronx came In from the City witfi tiis " Irish Luck " and street sense In tow. He always knew his priorities and thus never let academics interfere with the more important things: racking, week- ends, pretty girls, and fast cars. Brendan could always be counted on in any situation. Sports Parachute 4. CPRC 3- AIAA 2, 1. Car Committee 2, Society of American Military Engineers 1. MICHAEL JAMES OTTENS H 4 Fulton, Illinois Captain Coming from a rural Illinois area, ( like ' s easygoing lifestyle carried over into his cadet career. With his visit to Walter Reed and numerous trip sections, " Otiers " seemed to spend more time away from West Point. Mike ' s easygoing nature, quick wit, and ability to have a good time in any situation made him an asset to H-4. Go Hogs! ADDIC2. 1- German Club 4. 3; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2. DARRELL RAY OVERCASH A 4 Conway, South Carolina Captain OC came out of the South and never let anyone forget it. Our squid-for-a-semester found his way back to A-4 in time to take charge of the company, while firstie academics took charge of him Finally, after a year of running on empty, he got out of A-lot on a full tank of gas. Glee Club 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 1; Class Committee 3, 2, 1; Chinese Club 4. 3. SAME. 1. Aviation ROBERT PANERIO II San Pablo, California Sergeant Bob came to II as a California aviator He scrapped ambitions to be a hang glider, shipwrecked his Whitewater canoe, and blazed down Victor Constant Ski Slope in only two and a half hours. Continuing this successful trend, he chose to take pictures at 60 mph on the 3000-mlle Spring trip. For his practicality, sincer- ity, and friendliness. Bob will always be remembered. Flying Club 4. 3; Spanish Club 4, 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2; BS L Seminar 3, 2, 1. " CHARLES EDWARD PARKER 13 Plaistow, New Hampshire Lieutenant Chuck came to 1-3 from the ski slopes of New Hamp- shire, and graced us with his quick wit and good humor. From Flight School, Chuck came bouncing back for cow year and caught most of the football games around halftime. He had champagne taste and a beer budget, but he always managed a good time for himself and his friends. " Buddy up Ferdie. " Team Handball 3, 2, Ski Instructor 4; Hop Committee 4. 3; SCUSA 2. 1. STARR PARKER III I-l Orlando, Florida Lieutenant Starr, the mechanic, had a special ability to take an ordinary l lustang or bike, and do amazing things with it. He had an indomitable enthusiasm for life, and could always be found doing something crazy. " The Dude " will be remembered most for his ability to get up in the morning. Give Blood, Play Rugby. Rugby 3. 2. Spanish Club 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 2. i. White Water Canoe Club 1; SAME J. Flying Club 2. 1: Black Gold Football 2. • Aviation 562 GERALD EDGAR OVERSTREET G 1 Springfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Gerry (Hooter) came to Gopher- 1 from the Flying Cir- cus Yearling Year he practiced book-binding preserva- tion, put up with " Stand Tall 2nd Platoon! " and " Year- lings are only good for . . " and still managed to do well. Cow summer was the pace setter: Air Cav and Flight School. Keep the rotor in the green. WKDT 4, 3. 2. 1: Glee Club 3. 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 2, 1. DAVID EDWIN PAINTER B 2 Washington, D.C. Lieutenant Dave was the type of guy who got into just about anything. He did well in academics, even though he spent most of his study time reading Sci-Fi books. His favorite pastime was skiing-spending hours on the slopes having a good time and teaching others. Dave was willing to help others when the need arose. Ski Instructor 3. 2, 1: Cycle Club i. Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2, 1; Arabic Club 4, 3. 2. 1. 7cl„, — M ji|i Sm Aviation YEONG-TAE PAK A-2 Fort Montgomery, New York Lieutenant Ever since he stumbled through the Academy gate, the irreplaceable Yeong-Tae has never ceased to amuse his fellow cadets. He was always around when needed. Whether cracking the books or pumping pizza, Yeong- Tae gave 100%. With fists the size of a clenched hand, he was a fast puncher and kicker, and not-so-fast think- er. Karate 3. 2, 1; Judo 2. 1: French Club 4, 3. 2; Chinese Club 3, 2; Do- mestic Affairs Forum 3; SCUSA 2. FRANK RAY PARRIS. JR. 12 Annist on, Alabama Sergeant Coming from Alabama, Frank excelled in all aspects of cadet life, especially weekends. After joining the Moose he often strove to reach the top of the Hotel, and even got his stars along the way. Good times followed him wherever he went: Jersey, Philly, and even Newburgh after Term Ends. He will be remembered as a wild and great friend. French Club 2. 1: Bowling 4. 3, 2, 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 JEROME JOSEPH PASIERB 12 Lemont, Illinois Lieutenant Jerry came to West Point with dollar signs in his eyes and above average investment potential. His constant gains in several markets earned him the reputation of " entrepeneur extraordinaire. " From Riverside, New Jersey, to Hotel Pershing, Jerry will always be remem- bered as a valuable friend. Men ' s Cross Country 4, 3; lien ' s Track 4, 3. Investment Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (President). ANTHONY PATRICELLI F-2 Sumner, Washington Captain Tony is truly the happy warrior. His manners cross Italian suaveness with Seattle lumberjack heritage and create a paradox. Rough and rugged, neat and consci- entious, he is like the wrestler who laughs while he pins his opponent. Tony ' s motivation is legend and is su- prassed only by his ever-proffered friendship, aid, and cheer. 150 lb- Football 4, Geology Club 3, 2. 1 (President): Ski Club 3. 2. 1: French Club 4, 3, 2. Aviation 563 KATHRYN ANN PAUL A 4 Onalaska, Wisconsin Lieutenant The Wisconsin - " this is heaven? " - Wilderness sent us a girl equally wild wooly, but much harder to tame. Kathryn tested " real college " for a year before prefer ring West Point — no wonder she studied Psychology here Kath pleasantly surprised us by mixing her coed attitude with military skills and showed us a pretty lady — " dressed right " Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2, 1; CCD Assistant Teacher 4, 3; French Club 4. 3; TEC 4. 3. 2. 1. DANIEL LEONARD PAULO E 3 Lemoore, California Lieutenant Dano was the last of the Paulo brothers to come to West Point. This big man could always be found lifting, reading Westerns, looking at his " Beautiful California " book, or buying blue pens. Dano was always there for backup in clutch situations. We all have gained from his Christian example, good nature and true friendship. STEPHEN DALE PAYNE 1-2 Elmwood, Illinois Lieutenant Opie came to us from the Midwest with a boyish grin and an eye for the big things in life. He developed into a fast driving, tattoo wearing, athletic fool with a magnet- ic personality, but in all his travels he never lost his love for Elmwood. It is rare to meet someone who can sincerely be a friend to all, like the one and only OPIE. i DANIEL Spiinsfieli i saii Am; ddniosit contetingll tip. Hi mile Dm si touts. j[»Juatioii. mi3,i STEVEN MICHAEL PERRY E 3 Crestview, Florida Lieutenant This active Floridian battled with academics, but he preferred to show his prowess athletically. Steve en- joyed sports, from the brutality of intramural football to the finesse of volleyball He also liked to have fun When he took things seriously, however, Steve showed a love for leadership that those he commanded will never forget. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Men ' s Volleyball 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Women ' s Volleyball 1 (Head Man- ager). RUSSELL A. PETERSON D 3 Warren, Ohio Sergeant Russ was always known for his quick and sardonic wit, his sharp mind exploiting every opportunity. Despite the rigorous schedule of cadet life he had plenty of time for fun He will always be remembered for his true and sincere friendship. Russ contributed greatly to life at the Academy, and he will continue to contribute much as an Artillery Officer Cycling Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Mountaineer- ing Club 2; Geology Club 1 ; Ski Club 4. 3, 2. JOHN EDMUND PHELAN C-3 New Braunfels, Texas Lieutenant Straight from the rolling hills of Texas, J.P continually sought to match those peculiar mannerisms of his cul- tural upbringing to life at W.P. Always ready to take charge of a situation with an " At Ease There, Knuckle- head " , J.P, was always a friend to anyone with a prob- lem. We anticipate great success for him in the future, as well as frequent trips to Germany. Water Polo 4, 3; SCUBA 2, 1; CPRC 4. 3. 2. oijaiil p bjiiljiiig Siltiinilt " UJ: 564 DANIEL WYATT PECK E 4 Springfield, Missouri Captain As an Army brat. Dan came from everywhere. Dan could most often be found either in the Howitzer office, combating the computer, or mastering racquet sports in the gym. His easy going yet realistic approach to life made Dan an easy person to talk with-often for hours and hours. A true friend, Dan will be missed after graduation. We wish him well in his career in the Army. HOWITZER 4. 3. 2. 1 (Editor): WKDT 4. 3. 2. Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 4. 3, 2. J. SCUBA 3. 2. 1. CHARLES OSCAR PEREZ El Bradcntcn, Florida Sergeant Charlie gave up babes in bikinis and a good tan for cold winters and crude people from Jersey. (What exit?) After three years of practicing, Chaz officially became a " snuffy " and continued to count " Teds " at optional meals. Road trips with the guys were few for Charlie because of his prior engagements, but if you needed a dependable friend, you ' d yell, " PerecezI " Russian Club 4, 3, 2; Arts Seminar 1. JOSEPH FRANCIS PEREZ B 4 Chester, New York Lieutenant Joe came to the local college in search of the complete education. What he encountered instead was a four year battle which he was determined to win. Joe was the man with an answer for everything so he knew that frequent bolts were the answer to keep from going nuts. Joe kept the fiery spirit and optimistic outlook that will carry him above and beyond. Marathon 3, 2. BS L Seminar 3. 2. Av iation STEVEN CHARLES PHELPS A3 Rockledge, Florida Lieutenant Although Steve appears rather quiet, those of us who really know him will always remember the dynamic yet congenial personality that he truly is. Steve is not one for judging others. Accepting people as they are, Steve is a friend to all Steve ' s ability to create spirit will aid him in being a great leader. TECS. 2. 1; Navigators 3. 2. Cycling 4. 3. 2; Judo 2: Marathon 3, 2. 1: Men ' s Cross Country 4; CCD Teach- er 3. 2. i. ALAN BURGESS PHILLIPS El Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant In simple terms, Al came to West Point with a lot on the ball. When the hives let you down, he would always pull you through with some good ol ' common sense. An outstanding athlete who could outwit any opponent. Al always stood ready to reward himself with a wild time in Manhattan or DC. The Army will benefit from Al ' s flawless record as a man who can be counted on. Spanish Club 4. 3, 2, 1. Geology Club 3. 2. 1; Catholic Squad 2, 1. SALLY MARIE PHOENIK A-4 Allison Park, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Sal " is one of the few people at West Point who never stopped smiling for the entire four years. She looked at the bright side of everything and always found some- thing good to say about everyone. The Women ' s Track Team would have been at a loss without her strong unifying influence. Sally always gave 200% and main- tained her motto, " Be strong " . Women ' s Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Women ' s Track 4, 3, 2; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. TEC 4, 3. 2. 1; 565 I GARY JOHN PIERINGER D 4 Alpine, New Jersey Lieutenant " Otto " came from Exit 2 off the Palisades and became the man of a thousand activities However, he was never too busy for a friend Whether it was planning a tailgate or inviting us to share his family and home, no one brought the class together more than Gary His ambitious and generous attributes will bring him success in all endeavors. Glee Club 3, 2. 1 (Historianh WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUBA 4. 3, 2. i, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Sailing Club 4. 3. 2. JOHN ANTHONY PIERSON G 1 Martinez, Georgia Captain From the heart of the South came an individual who was respected and admired by all who had the privilege to know him For John Duty-HonorCountry has always been a way of life. He embodies all those traits which will enable him to go far in life. Marathon 4, 3; Russian Club 3; Fi- nance Forum 3; Investment Club 3; Automotive Club 2. NORMAN CARLOS PIMENTEL F 1 Republic Of Costa Rica Lieutenant Ever since the " Mad Costa Rican " came to West Point, the TICO TURKEY has shown that hard work and an unending humor can achieve many successes. He learned the hard way that an X on a letter from his girlfriend meant a kiss and not her signature. Norm will always be remembered for possessing the attitudes and ideals of a great leader. HOWITZER 3. 2. West Point Forum 2; SCUSA 2, 1; Spanish Club 4. 3. RAY ARNO PLAGENS. JR. G 2 Homestead, Florida Captain Arno is known for his quick wit, bizarre imagination, uncanny humor, and unmatched intelligence. Ray was the best dressed " Izod Gator " on every occasion (e.g., Gym " A " to Math class, a suit to relax in the hot tub). Arno ' s magical " Stars " did not change his social life and true friendships. His future endeavors will be filled with success. Baseball 4; Golf 3. 2; Spanish Club 4, 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 3. 2; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; SCUSA 1. ROBERT JOSEPH PLUMMER H 3 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Having survived the Marching One Hundred beanhead year, Robert arrived in Hamsterland and quickly pro- ceeded to invent a new language. Figuring he would never learn to march, we stuck him in front of the company where he would not make the rest of us look bad Best of luck to a true friend as he begins his quest in the real world . . . The search for " Snarf. " Water Polo Council 2. 4, 3; Scoutmasters ' SONJA SOFIA PINOCI H 4 Avencl, New Jersey Captain Sonja did West Point on the two-installment plan, join- ing the " Hogs " for Part Two The challenges of Cadet- ship could not surpass those she set for herself, and the end result was always excellence. Sonja will be remem- hcrcd for her accomplishments in Judo. Lacrosse and Gymnastics, but most of all for being a fine friend and example. Go Hogs! Women ' s Gymnastics 4, I: Women ' s Lacrosse 4. Judo 2, 1. MARK THOMAS PISKO Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania D-4 Private Mark came to West Point from the coal region of Pennsylvania bringing with him optimism and determi- nation Always one step away from the edge. Prisk will be remembered for giving 100% in all of his endeavors A good friend to many and notorious to all. we are all confident that he will be a fine leader. Football 4; Rugby 4, 3; Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1 ROBERT JOSEPH PITTMAN A3 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant From surviving a hard plebe year, to joining orienteer- ing as an Armadillo, to acing numbers courses as a firslie, Bob ' s good nature, mastery of Regs, and skill at knowing what to do. have made him a success. No calculators are allowed in the tests of life, but Bob ' s great friendship and high standards guarantee him a max Good luck! HOWITZER 4. 3: Orienteering 2. 1. L f. .ieute ' .;- CHRISTOPHER POKORNY F 2 Parkman. Ohio Sergeant Unknown motives brought Porny to F-2 An original member of the Society, he gladly paid the ante so others could prosper Unquestionably friendly to any- one, Porny worked hard to prove he wasn ' t a toolbox His unparalleled ability to withstand endless abuse and a bottomless admin box allowed Chris to survive in the Zoo . Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Finance Forum 2, i. Track 4, 3 (Manager); Cross Country 2 (Man- ager). KEITH ALEXANDER POLAK B 4 Highland Falls, New York Captain Keith came to us from a far away land known as High- land Falls WooPoo was a mere Community College to Keith as he commuted each day from home. He is well known for 150 football and could usually be seen with his " one and only " (All 30 of them). We ' ll never forget mom. the tailgates and picnics 750 lb Football 4. 3, 2. 1. CPRC 4, 3 KEVIN GEORGE POLAK G 1 Highland Falls, New York Lieutenant Kevin was the original Free Spirit. His easy-going man- ner helped him handle any change or switch With his quiet drive and determination Lock will always be able to open any doors before him. He was always ready with a helping hand, either on the ISO ' s field or in the Forest He made West Point seem more like home. 150 lb Football J. Cycling 3. 2, 1; Finance Forum 3 567 DENNIS ARTHUR POLASKI H 4 Fillmore, New York Captain A true " Hog, " Dennis always amazed people with his ability to help with problems. He never told how. but the results spoke for themselves. He ' ll probably be best remembered for his camping trips in which he proved the " great outdoors " do have a lot to offer. A great friend. Ski lived by the motto " Work hard but Play Harder. " Dialectic Society 3, 2. Affairs Forum 3, 2. Domestic SHAWN DOUGLAS POMPE F 4 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lieutenant Shawn was an individual who could be counted upon to say the right thing at the right time, and sometimes even the wrong time. " Pomps " demonstrated a great inter- est in politics and the Presidency, which may prove useful someday. He doesn ' t have to rely upon luck to be successful — he makes his own. SCUSA 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 4. 3. 2. i. Finance Club 3, 2. 1; FCA 4. 3. 2. 1: West Point Forum 2. 1. NORMAN ALEC PORTALUPI 13 Barre, Vermont Lieutenant Port came to Woops from the granite quarries of Ver- mont, and life was never dull when he was around. There was always a bean to bake or a game of racquet- ball to play, and through it all he even found time for academics. Keep on driving Port! How about these American cars? KEVINS Ladle, " " Ho ' ' ' betaijkl " ' JOHN LEE POTHIN 2 Guilford, Connecticut Lieutenant John came to R day with a suitcase, black penny-loaf- ers. and a tennis racket, but no concept. Every week end. he could be found working on a case . while spending plastic money for his exotic travels One of John ' s many academic achievements was self-autho- rized validation of Physics classes He finally graduated with a diploma, many friends, and no money. 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 2. U Ski Club 3, 2. RICHARD ANTHONY POWELL B 1 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Coming from his home base of Virgmia Beach. Rich continually perplexed all with his wide and knowledge- able vocabulary This was surpassed only by his propen- sity for delaying his homework All in all. Rich will be remembered for his humor, his love for the Virgin islands, his never-ending friendship, but most of alt. his knowledge of college football. Dialectic Society 4. 3; Fine Arts Fo rum 4. STACY ANNE POWELL II Irvine, California Captain After a year of the H-3 Hamster experience. Stacy had the confidence to join the ranks and challenges of I-l. She managed to find fun in everything she did; even after four years of wearing cadet grey and saluting Army green. Stacy ' s favorite color never changed from f Air Force Blue Her greatest personal challenge was accepting the fact that 4-C ' s didn ' t include first names. Women ' s Soccer 3. 2, CCD Teacher 3. 2. i. Catholic Lector 3. 2. 1. 568 Hilling In Itickei [ Imp, Bill V fM , -.1 KEVIN SCOTT PORTER F 1 Lasalle, Illinois Captain Cadft Porter is well known to his classnuites .is " Howie, " It ' s not known why, but it fits him well He could always be found through his battle cries of " Rally round the keg " " He is a ma n of morals and will neuer be caught off guard He will be remembered for his soft temperament and his happygo lucky attitude Sports Parachute 4; POINTER 3. fi I WILLIAM HENRY PRENTISS F 3 Fairbanks, Alaska Lieutenant Haiiing from the frozen wastelands of Alaska, Bill back tracked Lewis and Clark ' s route as he made his way across the continent to West Point, seeking fun and adventure. Bill always seemed to make an otherwise bleak day seem even bleaker To all his classmates in F- troop. Bill was a loyal friend and will always be remem- bered for his readiness to head to the mountains for some hiking or camping. Arabic Club 4. . ' i: Mountatneenng Club 3. 2; Geology Club 2. Handball Club 1. Marathon 2 Parade, or drill and ceremonies, is a most hallowed event at West Point. Ranks are perfectly in line, every cadet is in step, and the glistening of the brass and chrome make for a perfect review. However, to each class, the word " Parade " has a dif- ferent meaning. To the lowly Plebe, the parade is his initiation as a New Cadet on R-Day. He is also accepted into the ranks of the Corps with a parade. During Plebe year, he is always accused of " breaking ahead, " and is constantly being told to " make rifle correc- tions, " or to " get in step, " or to " echo commands. " This seemingly endless ritual finally comes to an end with the Graduation Parade when the Plebe class is recognized by the up- per three classes, marking an end to a cadet ' s Plebe year. To the Yearling, parades now be- come more tolerable. No one yells at the Yearling during parades and he is usually stuck on the outside of the formation. The Yearlings are easily amused and end up asking Plebes for jokes during the parades. In addi- tion, most Yearlings look forward to having Cadet in Charge of Quarters (CCQ) on days of parades in order to avoid marching. To the Cow, the parade takes on a different perspective. Now a front rank squad leader, his marching techniques must be perfect and his rifle drill flawless. The company is dependent on his leadership. Also, he is unable to talk too profusely be- cause the public may be able to see his extraneous movements. The Cow must be a model for others to follow on the parade grounds. And finally, the parade to the Firstie is a many splendored thing. He no longer carries the dreaded M-14 ri- fle. Rather, he must endure a sabre using the T-carry. The parade is the Firstie ' s opportunity to show off the stripes on his Full Dress coat to the Great American Public. Only half the Firsties usually march with the company during a parade. The other half is back in the rack or on the way out the gate on leave. The Fir- stie departs the Corps with the Graduation Parade. As he marches out of the company for the last time, he knows that though this may not be the end of his marching career, he has been part of a great tradition. PASS IN REVIEW West Point P-Rades 569 DONNA ANN PREP E 4 Huntington, New York Lieutenant Donna ' s frustration was vented in the form of an orange whizzing across the room, usually plastered against her roommate ' s closet Whether she was protecting her team ' s goal against enemy " handballers " or setting aside priorities in order to help a friend. Donna focused on striving for perfection. Because of her caring, shar- ing, and daring, she will always be " our Donna. " Women ' s Team Handball 4. 3. 2, 1; WKDT4. 3. 2. 1: Dialectic Society 4, 3: Cadet Band 4. 3; TEC 2. 1. LON LEWIS PRIBBLE D 4 Mulvanc, Kansas Lieutenant Lon proved to the Dukes of D-4 that life does exist in Kansas, contrary to popular belief. His ability to bowl was matched only by his ability to have a good time at every company party or trip section A true defender of the dayroom, " Lonster " could be counted on to cheer up even the saddest of us with a joke or a smile. Track 4; Bowling 4, 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Theatre Support Group 3. 2; Portu- guese Club 4, 3- ANTHONY GERARD PROULX B 1 Fort Knox, Kentucky Lieutenant Tony, the most rugged member of the FFF. gave blood on the pitch and on the wall. For a Math hive, Prou-lex had great oratorical skills and his stories were known throughout the Corps. While wearing his Civil War hat. Tony made his mark both at Buffalo Chips and on the Airborne Track with the 82nd Aiborne. FFF ■ Nothing more need be said. Wrestling 4, 3; Freestyle Wrestling 4; Rugby 3. 2. 1 (President). CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH PUTKO 14 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Chris, a member of the I-beam, was a good friend to all Including the guys at WB-4, the barber shop, and the C- store The numerous visits by his family from Brooklyn brought a lot of Polish Kielbasa into the Corps Chris ' focus was not usually on the books, but on the social aspects of cadet life. Always wearing a smile, Chris could handle any tough situation. Hockey 4; Cycling 4. 3; SCUBA 2. 1; Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT MICHAEL PYNE C 2 Ridgefield, Connecticut Lieutenant Pynecone came to us from nearby Ridgefield, a place many of us now know well. Although a bit indecisive at first, he finally opted for the 5-year plan and decided to graduate in 1983. For those of us who knew Bobby, it was a blessing in disguise. A hard-worker and a great friend. Pyner will long be remembered. Hockey 4, 3. BOHDAN MYRON PYSKIR H 4 Wauwatosh, Wisconsin Lieutenant Bo delighted in welcoming many to the Suburban Con- ference He gained the admiration and the respect of the rest of the Hogs for his outstanding achievements in " Save-the-Whale " campaigns Bo always managed to be there with friends at the neediest of times. BMP and his talents are part of the Hogs of ' 83 and the Hogs of the future. Go Hogs! SCUSA 2; Cycling 3 2. 1; CPRC 3. 2 570 CHARLES WALTON PROVINE G 2 Grenada, Mississippi Lieutenant Charles " Charlie " Provine is a man with a mission whose dedication to excellence is unmatched. His na- ture is such that he is difficult to truly know, but once befriended his loyalty and sense of commitment be- come a trademark. Dispite his " Bulldog " days, he will certainly rise to the top as a true professional and accomplish his mission. Military A fairs Club 4, 3; Orienteer- ing 3; SCUBA 1: Pistol Club 2. 1 (President). BYRON ALAN PROVINS B 2 Salem, Ohio Lieutenant An idealist. Alan came to West Point seeking an inside track to the Presidency. He overcame this ambition and settled for the nobler course of becoming an officer and gentleman. Under a good-natured, friendly exterior, Alan is devoted to the ideals of West Point. Bearing the trials of cadet life with his classmates, he helped bring us through the four years. Finance Forum Chess Club 3 2. 1; Cycling 3; LARRY HARDEMAN PRUITT D 2 Berwick, Pennsylvania Captain Larry, alias " the Dog " , alias " Pru " , hails from Bulldog country. He entered West Point with an impressive high school career behind him. The diminutive receiver sent many a fan to his feet, and played with a heart dispro- portionate to his size. Larry won ' t be remembered for a runback, a catch, or his QPA, but for his enthusiasm and friendship. Football 4. 3. 2, 1. DOUGLAS JAMES QUINLAN H 3 Duluth, Minnesota Lieutenant Doug traveled from Minnesota to join the amcizing Hamsters, bringing with him vast amounts of cool and a tasteful devotion to mid 60 ' s rock ' n ' roll. The mighty Quin did not let carrying the ball for a brigade champion football team nor classic Napoleonic battles of annihila- tion keep him from exploring outside Thayer Gate on weekends. Who would have believed? Rugby 4; WKDT 4. 3. 2; Russian Club 4. 3; Racquetball 1. BRUCE ANTHONY QUINT H 4 Imperial, Nebraska Lieutenant Loud Rock n ' Roll and a hot Z28 gave this good ole country bumpkin the image he ' ll always have: smooth confidence making the best of a better situation. A great friend loved by all, Bruce was always there, first time and every time and we ' ll never forget him that way. GO HOGS! ' ES P- RORY RANDALL RADOVICH B 1 Buckeye, Arizona Lieutenant After his birth in Waukesha, Wisconsin, Rory found a home in Buckeye, where the " Athletic Assassin " ac- quired his infamous blue basketball shorts. Rory finally found a girl who would write to him, so he got engaged. Rory was definitely an original, an Integral part of the B- 1 crew. JOSEPH FRANCIS RANGITSCH A3 Binghamton, New York Lieutenant After earning his EIB in the 82nd Airborne, Joe gave up the adventure of jumping out of airplanes to become an Armadillo. While he did pick up the studious life of a cadet, we never broke him of wearing his combat fa- tigues or moving tactically through the hallway. Joe eagerly awaited graduation, so he could buy a motorcy- cle. The Armadillos will sorely miss him. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, I; SCUBA 2. J, White Water Canoe Club 1. KENNETH WILLIAM RATHJE F 1 Saginaw, Michigan Lieutenant Hailing from the Motor City, Ken proved himself to be a man of strong mettle I lany times the Dean tried to keep him down but to no avail. The best always rises to the top as Ken showed us In everything he did. The Ratman will long be remembered as a great friend and positive influence. 150 lb. Football 4. 3; Protestant Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Luth- eran Club 3. 2. 1 (President); Riding Club 3. JOHN O ' FALLON REAS F 3 Toledo, Ohio Captain John came to us from the city of the Mudhens He had the uncanny ability to make people laugh when things were not going right. Although never taking the blame for his own mistake, a wider smile and a deeper sense of concern cannot be found in any cadet. Mount-Up! Christian Folk Group 3; Glee Club 2; BS L Seminar 4, 3. 2, 1; Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3; White Water Canoe Club 3, 1; Triathlon 1, GEORGE F. REASOR, JR. A 2 Rural Retreat, Virginia Lieutenant George came out of the hills of Southwest Virginia to meet the challenges that West Point offered. He will always be remembered as a good buddy and just a plain " good ole Southern Boy. " The experiences that he shared with his friends will never be forgotten, such as the road trips on the " Hillbilly Express. " George is a true friend who will be sorely missed. German Club 4, 3; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. TERENCE JAY REDMANN E 2 Washington, D.C. Lieutenant Not many cadets become a legend In their own time, but in the Law Department, " E.J. " did. Known to some as " Mellow Yellow " and to others as the " Limousine Liberal, " " E.J. " harbored a special fondness for An- napolis, mess hall waiters, and the State of Kansas. May he and his green girl be happy wherever they go. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4, 3: Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1 CPRC 3. 2; Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. 572 JOSEPH WILLIAM RAWLINS G 3 Stone Mountain, Georgia Captain Charlie-OncNiner-Niner hails from Stone Mountain, where the people are known for great personalities and friendships Someday we ' ll find out where he really comes from Being an expert on nukes, he made sure that we knew when we experienced one, in fact we felt sort of obligated to him. — Thanks for being a Good Friend Glee Club 3. 2. BSU 4. 3, 2. 1. WILLIAM RAYMOND H 2 West Point, New York Captain Bill ' s home was only an eight-minute walk from the barracks. He frequently went home to study at his kitchen table, in front of a bowl of Heavenly Hash ice cream. Bill will be remembered for his hard work and dedication to personal excellence. We expect he will succeed in whatever challenges the Army sets before him. CCD Teacher 4, 3, 2, I: West Point Forum 2. i. Domestic Affairs Club 2, 1; French Club 4. 3; Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1. SHARON ELIZABETH REARDON H 2 Salem, Massachusetts Lieutenant Sharon was known in H-2 for her silent electric violin, her numerous unicorns, and the semi-permanent third roommate She was " wickedly " ready for any task USMA blessed her with. Sharon was as dependable as her QPA, and she attacked everything in her typically headstrong manner. Thanks for always being there and understanding. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Wom- en ' s Soccer 3: Women ' s Lacrosse 3, 2. 1. ROBERT JOHN REDZIKOWSKI A 1 Melville, New York Sergeant Red, an import from Melville, didn ' t have to go too far to get to school- He felt at home in the Rockbound Highlands and spent many hours trying to decipher telephone messages taken by the CQ. Do not be de- ceived by his silent, serious manner. Investment Club 2, Chemical Society 1. American WILLIAM BRENT REECE D-3 Athens, Alabama Captain A true southern gentleman. Brent hails from the heart- land Brent captured the hearts and minds of both classmates and professors with his academic ability and willingness to help a friend in need. Not to be outdone. Brent quickly mastered all other aspects of Cadet life! Earning fame as moderator of the Delta-Heat, he will always be remembered as our Great Captain. Exchange Student (USAFAj 2; American Chemical Society 1; Phi III Kappa Phi 2. 1. l JEANETTE MARIE REGAN H-3 Levittown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant This talented young Philly came to us from Old Dutch Country and quickly found that West Point had many unexpected challenges in store for her. Whether on the Lax Field, or busy Rousing the Rabble, Jeanette was always in the public eye supporting the Army team. " Netty " will always be remembered for her easy smile and love of good times and good friends. Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, i. Women ' s Lacrosse 3, 2. 1; Women ' s Gymnas- tics 4, 3; Public Affairs Detail 4, 3, 2, 1. Aviation 573 BRAD DOUGLAS REID B 2 Cornelia, Georgia Captain He came from down South, strong-jawed, barrel-chest- ed and quiet. Always a gentleman, Brad sometimes gave the impression he was barely tolerating you. Those who got to know him understand that he is a hard-working rascal who wished he could get home more often. He worked hard at relaxing. Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2, Russian Club 4. 3: SAME 1. PATRICK ANTHONY REILY G 3 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Pat ' s ability to do a perfect swan dive from the thirty- foot tower, his attitude of giving 110% on the playing field, and his love for Army training, led to his nick- name. C.I. (Combat Individual). Pat was often found after Taps enjoying pizza while talking with some friends or helping a classmate study for Art. Don ' t worry Pat, we ' ll always remember you. SCUBA 4. 3. 2. 1; Hunting and Fish- ing Club 4, 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3, 2. 1; Investment Club 2. U SA.M.E. 2. 1. TODD ALLEN REV A 2 Fraser, Michigan Lieutenant Only the strong-hearted, weak-minded, or well-rested could stand to be awakened every morning by the plebes yelling Ra-Ra-Rey outside his door. Known for his outstanding ability in academics, athletics, road trips and losing shoes. Snake became an institution in A-2 and a legend to all who knew him. T-Rey could always help with a problem or liven up a party. Class Committee 3, 2, Handball 2. 1. Team PAUL REYES DE DIEGO H-4 Panama City, Panama Lieutenant The Panamaniac - Spanish operas, fine wines, beautiful women, and long letters home about all of It Raul spent more time shining his jungle boots than his class shoes. He was prone to flying about the Intramural soccer field In search of the perfect head ball Above all, a good friend and a man who the Hogs will always remember. Go Hogs! Men ' s Swimming 4; Karate 4; Rugby 2: French Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Spanish Club (Vice-President) 1. WAYNE RICHARDSON D 4 Stormville, New York Lieutenant Wayne personified the attributes of a true West Point- er He never stopped providing cheerful spirit to those in need of a smile. In the company, Wayne was the primary source of Esprit de Corps and unity. He cer- tainly ranks with the best. Ski Club 3, 2, 1. 574 DONALD ARTHUR RENNER II G 3 La Habra, California Lieutenant At the Academy one will mal e friendships which last a lifetime Knowing Don has helped us retain a healthy perspective about friendship Don cared; He was open, resourceful, and self-assured. Pislol 4. 3: Public Affairs Detail 4. 3. c: _£«; - 2. 1 (President); Theatre Arts Guild HT " " ' i , 4. 3. 2. 1; Catfiolic Sunday Sctiool .. ' ' ' " t " -,; ; Teacher 4. 3, 2. Aviation DAVID MICHAEL REINERT H 3 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant After experiencing the dull, conventional life of a civil- ian college. Mike traveled east from New Mexico to enlist with the dynamic Hamsters. A master of the diplomatic Rocky and noted philosopher of the Lay- Low Theory. Mike could be found violating both by emulating Dennis the Menace. His ability to cope with the Great Kazoo helped all the Hamsters maintain per- spective. Debate Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice Presi- dent): Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3; CPRC 4. 3: Finance Forum 2, 1; Honor Committee 2, 1. DUANE HENRY RIDDLE Van Buren, Arkansas D-2 Sergeant It was not difficult to determine where Duane came from. However. If there was any confusion he would certainly clarify It. From Arkansas. Duane brought Intel- ligence, athletic ability and a true gift for the proper use of free time, and he put all of these attributes to good use as a cadet. He will always be remembered for his friendliness SCUSA 4; Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2 SCOTT ARTHUR REVAL G-1 Haverhill, Massachusetts Lieutenant One would never know Scott came from Massachusetts by his accent. Because he speaks Russian so well, we sometimes questioned his political loyalties. When he wasn ' t being Head Manager, he could be found playing guitar, studying, or In the dayroom. He will be missed by his friends In G-1. Russian Club 3, 2. 1; Geology Club 3. 2, Football 4, 3, 2, 1 (Head Man- S- ager). WESLEY ALLEN RIDDLE Houston, Texas F-2 Lieutenant WILLIAM IRA RIDDLE A-2 Castro Valley, California Lieutenant A-2 was very lucky to get Bill. " The Flash " was known for taking things slowly, the California way. One of the Road Trip Club ' s drivers. Bill kept everyone on the road to Graduation. We could always count on him for a helping hand or good word when things were at their worst. We are all better off having a friend like him. ADDIC 3 2. 1; SCUBA 3. 2. 1. Bowling 3. 2, 1. D Wes was never afraid to speak his mind, and he seldom lost a debate, though he lost many a girl. Never did a day go by without coffee in the morning, a debate on Reaganomics or a thought about Houston. Hard work he knew well, but Computers and Juice he didn ' t. Re- member your friends when you become governor of Texas. Debate Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3; Fenc- ing 2; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; ADDIC 1. 575 p JAMES GORDON RILEY E 4 Garden City, Michigan Captain Riles came to West Point looking for two things One was the way to the Infantry Basic Course and the second was the secret behind Kaszer ' s home recipe. In his search, the Old Man has made many friends who will remember him for years to come Good Luck Riles, and we ' ll see you in one of the " Two " branches. JOSE ROBLES-MALDONADO Al Aguadilla, Puerto Rico Lieutenant Jose ' s friendly nature and sincere devotion to class- mates earned him the respect of all. However, there is a lighter side to the " Joman " which Includes his natural talents as a Latin Lover and his ability to con the con artists His ability to whistle an explanation to anything will never be forgotten by the A-1 clan Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Hop Com- mittee 3, 2, 1; Model Railroad Semi- nar 3. JEFFREY HOLMES RINGER G 4 Cambridge Spring, PA. Lieutenant Whether he was winning on the wrestling mat, proof- reading an acknowledgement statement, or vigorously attacking a jigsaw puzzle, Jeff always gave 100%. His refreshing sense of humor added a sparkle to every- one ' s day. His merriment was enjoyed by Air Force Cadets and Juice P ' s alike. Jeff will remain in our thoughts for showing us that even our gloomiest mo- ments could be overcome with a smile Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4; CPRC 3. 2. ANTHONY P. RODRIGUEZ D 4 New York, New York Lieutenant Tony left the fast life of Brooklyn to come to West Point, and brought with him a great deal of strength and determination An advocate of the " wine, women and song " theory of life, Tony never passed up a chance to have a good time. Tony will be remembered as a good friend who worked hard and played hard. - BRIAN JOHN ROBERTS D 4 Holland Patent, New York Lieutenant Brian, known as Stan, came out of the hills of Utica full of wit and playful antics. He was a sincere friend who could lift your spirits with a quick joke The only time his sense of humor dulled was when he studied CE. Stan will always be remembered for his rocket (RX-7), his varied musical interests, and his hard-to-please tastes. RAND ALYN RODRIGUEZ F 4 Sterling Heights, Michigan Sergeant Rand is well known from Michigan to Staten Island. Although an expert at orienteering, he always knew where to detain simple and understandable directions. Who could forget the memorable " Pogo Stick " music, late night raids and favorite suntanning spot. Rand will be remembered as a truly good friend who helped make West Point life a little more enjoyable. Orienteering 2, 1. 576 PATRICK WAYNE ROBERTSON E 2 Hcrrin, Illinois Lieutenant P.W joined the class of ' 83 via the five year plan, courtesy of 4° Boxing, It was 82 ' s loss and our gain! " The Enemy " was bound for destiny on Sled Row. A true E-2 dog. P.W, will always be remembered for his undying devotion to his friends and his insane sense of humor The question remains, " Where ' s the food? " CPRC 3. 2. J, Honor Committee 2, 1; Track 4; French Club 2, 1: Moun- taineering 4. MICHAEL LEE ROBERTS A 4 Mountain Home, Idaho Lieutenant No one was really sure where Mike came from, but no one really cared. Mike was well known for his humor and ability to always look on the bright sides of bad situations Being a member of the Triad, he was one of the most spirited cadets at West Point. Mike ' s hard work, spirit and humor should help forge his path as an officer Fencing 3. 2, 1 (Vice President): Scoutmasters ' Council 4, S.A.M.E. 1; Tactics Club 2. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. Aviation DAVID BRUCE ROEDER B-2 Cockeysville, Maryland Lieutenant The mean streets of metropolitan Cockeysville pre- pared Roed for the worst. But there is never anything that is the worst for Bruce; he looks at things from a higher perspective and sees things no one else does. We ' re lucky he let us in on the joke sometimes. He ' s a master of being loose and tight. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1; CPRC 4, 3, 2; Portuguese Club 4, 3. KYLE JOHN ROGERS C 3 San Diego, California Lieutenant Talk about taking life at this great Institution lightly ■ " Buck " had it down to an art! Life according to " Buck " consisted of a New York Times Book Review, a filled mug, a girl, a ' 66 Impala, and an open road. If you could possess these, " Hey . . . you ' re golden! " We love you and always will, Kyle. DEAN MATTHEW ROBINSON G 4 Skaneateles, New York Captain Deano is an achiever. Few people have devoted more time or excelled to the level that he hasas a student, an athlete, or a cadet. But there is another side to Deano. He has never been too busy to help one of us " under- stand " an Engineering problem or to share a good joke. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1; Pipes and Drums 4, 3, 2. 1 (Pipe Major); Hop Committee 3, 2, 1. ROBERT GEORGE ROHLFING H 2 Southampton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bob spent most of his time at WooPoo with stars in his eyes - a combination of his quest for academic excel- lence and a less than impressive boxing career. Bob never missed an opportunity to say how much he loved being a cadet. Coming from nearby Philly, his house was always open to lonely cadets. Even if you didn ' t like Bob, you could not help loving his family. HOWITZER 4, 3. 1: Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2, 1: Orienteering 4, 3; Honor Committee 2, 1. 577 d WILLIAM BEL A ROKA Al Elmhurst, New York Lieutenant " Rokes " came to West Point from New York City to get away from home, only to find himself going home to get away from West Point, The Mad Hungarian ' s knack for history helped develop Al " parade strategies " and earned him a summer vacation with the secretaries of the State Department. Rokes will always be remem- bered for his sense of humor and loud laugh. STEVEN MICHAEL ROOT A 2 New City, New York Lieutenant After being notified of his appointment to the Acade- my. Steve jumped in the car for his twenty minute trek to West Point. " The Kid " wished West Point ' s aca- demic program was as easy. He ' ll always be remem- bered not only for his superb running ability, but also for his excellent sense of humor and valuable friend- ship Cross Country 4; SAME 2- Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. HOWIT- ZER 3: AIAA 1; Computer Seminar 2 JOHN GREGORY ROSSI D 2 New Port Richey, Florida Lieutenant John brought to West Point a true love of military life, cold weather, and Texans Ross and Veege (what ' s Up ' ) were often seen lifting, eating rice, or buying turf shocs-6 Bucks ' Never one to complain, lift weights, or plan week-ends months in advance. John ' s stay in the " real world " will be shortened pending his return as a Chemistry Professor 1 take it! HUGH WADE ROUNTREE C 4 Douglasville, Georgia Lieutenant To Howdo Hugh, life in the North was no substitute for Southern women, cooking, and partying However, he learned to drink, eat. and chase girls like the rest of us " Yankees " Hugh is a firm believer that Lee ' s surren- der was a strategic diversion and the South shall rise again Stay on our side this time Hugh, we need you. Rugby 3. 2; Honor Committee 2, 1; 150 lb Football 4. MICHAEL HENRY ROY C 2 Colorado Springs, Colorado Sergeant O Junior MX. our birthday slumbers never quiet; C-2 Team Hydroplane captain, our rainy nights ne ver dis- mal; Mike, the intramural lacrosse battlefield victories never the same This Rocky Mountain Skier of many talents spiced up our lives Between the Dean, the weightroom. and dancing his feet off at company par- ties. Miguel still found time to be a good friend Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Lacrosse 3; Arabic Club 4. ARLEN RAY ROYALTY G 4 Leesville, Louisiana Captain Ray brought his friendly Southern manner to West Point, and he was able to continually provide a bright outlook Always having time for anyone. Ray put others ahead of himself and was a friend in the true sense of the word His dedication, determination, and smile will be remembered, and will ensure him success Class Committee 2, 1 (President): Honor Committee 2. BSU 4. 3. 2. 1; Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3. Spanish Club 4. 3, 2: Scoutmas- ters ' Council 4. 3. 2; CPRC 3. 2. RANDY JAY RUBENS A3 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Whether organizing a rally or hitting the waves back home, Randy did it with spirit and enthusiasm His enduring strength helped smooth over any rough areas he encountered Randy was born to have fun, and he had It any way he could He was a true friend who put everyone before himself, like a true Armadillo, Karate 3. 2. 1 (Treasurer): Rally Committee 3. 2. 1: AIAA 3. 2. 1: AeroAstro Club 3. 2. 1: Hunting and Fishing Club 3: HOWITZER 4. CPRC 4 Aviation 579 EDGAR KARL RUGENSTEIN E 4 Branson, Missouri Lieutenant Four years ago, Tyge left his water skis behind and accepted a last minute invitation to West Point. Since then, he ' s dealt with a few small problems: an accident on day one, a few rocks squeezed dry, and a premature bald spot Now, a ring on his finger and castles on his mind, our friend leaves. STEVEN SABARESE A 4 Forked River, New Jersey Lieutenant Coming from the Jersey Shore, Steve could always be counted on for a good time Whether in sports, road- trips, or parties, " SABO " always upheld the Rugby tradition. Although he came too close for comfort sometimes, Steve always managed to avoid being on the Dean ' s " other " list A great friend, Steve will be missed by all Track 4: Rugby 3. 2, 1. ANTONIO RUIZCALDERON E 2 Carolina, Puerto Rico Lieutenant This was Tony ' s Code of Conduct: Maintain standards at all times, gentlemen. As a Dog, Tony was Social Director of the E-2 Gentlemen ' s Club where he became very close to Fudd He always came back from a week- end looking li ke he needed a weekend Tony enlight- ened the Company with his music which ranged from Disco to Reggae. Do it. Do it. Do it!! Rifle 4; Rugby 3; Spanish Club 4. 3, 2. 1 (President); Soccer 3. 2 (Head Manager); Sports Parachute 4. DAVID JOSEPH SACHA D 3 Severna Park, Maryland Captain Even though Sach was a Juice hive, and acted as though he had just got a boost of 210 V AC, he will always be remembered as an easy-going, very likeable person. After four years on the sailing team, avoiding drill. Dave performed admirably in his job as battalion XO, surpris- ing even himself. We ' re sure Dave will succeed in any and all endeavors. Sailing 4. 3, 2. 1; S.A.M.E. 2; Com- puter Forum 3. m JOSEPH MARK RUSBARSKY 12 St. Louis, Missouri Captain Joe has a unique personality and sense of humor. Though difficult to coax Joe into performing, once he started his hip-gyrating Elvis routine you knew he was no ordinary cadet. His talents, coupled with sincere dedication and loyalty to his profession, make him " one-of-a-kind. " Glee Club 3, 2. 1; Bowling 4; Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 ; French Club 4, 3. 2 SCOTT MICHAEL SAJER D 3 Camp Hill, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Whether it was to the beaches of the Jersey Shore, China, or the colleges of Boston, Weed was always first to sign up for the road trip No gathering was complete without his intense drum beat. A master of time man- agement and appropriate vocabulary, he breezed through classes and could always be found taking a break in someone else ' s room. Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Hop Bands 3, 2. 1; Class Committee 2. 1; Moun- taineering 4 , 3. 580 TIMOTHY JOHN RUSHATZ D 2 Allentown, Pennsylvania Sergeant It ' s simple Nate knew West Point was for him from tfie first time he saw his Dad in Dress Grey, Nate ' s dancing ability is surpassed only by his ability to do 12 02. curls and buy practical cars. With an excellent taste in wom- en and a devotion to academics, it took him 3 STAPs to realize that benching 350 (Yale-Navy) did not impress the Dean. 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 2. 1: Indoor Track 4. Outdoor Track 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2; FCA 4. 3. 2. 1: Portuguese Club 4, 3. GREGORY JOSEPH SALATA El Dearborn Heights, Michigan Captain " Slats " , a strong supporter of Big Ten football and Michigan, left Division I to help the lightweights at West Point. Greg is also known for being the Sunday S chool Teacher without an alarm clock and for the great job he has done for Special Olympics. He always said, " Every- one should believe in something, I believe I ' ll have another beer. " 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 2: BS L Seminar 4. 3, 2, 1: Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1; Team Handball 4 ALBERT EDWARD RYAN III II Burlington, Massachusetts Lieutenant Al, hailing from Boston, will be best remembered for his cheerful smile and cordial greetings His devotion to keeping the beans straight made him a living legend Plebcs ' hearts and eyes were always afright when Al was in the halls. Uncle Al was truly the plebes ' pal. WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1: Sports Parachute 3, 2; Track 4. 3- Theatre Arts Guild 3. 2; Black-Gold Football Game 2. HARRY LEE SALISBURY, JR. II Mount Vernon, New Hampshire Lieutenant Everyone that knew Harry knew his philosophy: Live by the roll of the dice. No matter what the issue, the dice never lie. He was always there when you needed his help Even if it meant writing a computer program for your special problem at four in the morning and then sleeping through Thermo the next day. Thanks Harry RacQuetball 3: German Club 2, 1; SAME 2. 1 (President). Ill ,, — i,7r M ' B,.r DAVID SHEA RYON G 1 Hyattsville, Maryland Sergeant Dave acquired many fine attributes in Hyattsville and used them well at West Point He was a great wrestler and fine student. He could always be found studying with his baw-day, never unwilling to offer the expertise he acquired through his fine study habits. Dave will also be remembered for his uncanny ability to make plans. Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1; Freestyle Wres- tling 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1; German Club 2. 1; Russian Club 2, 1; Mountaineering 1. Aviation TIMOTHY LOUIS SALTER B 1 Wellsville, Ohio Lieutenant Salts, the Elvis look-alike of the FFF. discovered a Land of 500 Lakes and visited it often in his O D. Individual. Salter Airways travelled among the stars and met mini- mal resistance enroute to Zoomieland. It was shocking the number of problems his level-headedness could solve as he squeezed everything he could out of life. Math Forum 4; Model Railroad Semi- nar 4. 3. 2: Geology Club 2. 1. 581 EDWAi Oaklant »( ( ' ! Jtlrfnj noiife ' Suileirt Id w fo(H, KEITH JOSEPH SAMUELS E 3 Mission Viejo, California Lieutenant Keith was one of those special guys who had a way of making friends easily. Maybe it was his RX-7. but more likely it was because he was easy to like He will be remembered as one devoted to the tasks at hand, yet never without the time to befriend those around him. It has been a pleasure to know Keith. Here ' s hoping we cross paths often. Jewish Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 1. KENT STUART SANDERSON B 3 Kalameizoo, Michigan Lieutenant Fresh out of college from some far away land. Integral came to West Point with transitors in his mind and hard rock in his heart. Kent became the first cadet to have a space on his absence card for WKDT After four years of the Gonzo Rock Hour. West Point finally realizes that. yes. there really is a Kalamazoo! Howitzer 4. 3. 2. Scoutmasters ' Council 4. 3. 2, 1; Hunting and Fish- ing Club 2. WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1 (Station Manager) MICHAEL GENE SANTENS CI Roseviile, California Lieutenant Michael G came from the Army to W.P. with an intense desire to become an officer. Whatever part of the world you would find Mike in, he would always have a camera in hand and a smile on his face His sense of justice, adventure, and limitless energy will place him among the best of combat leaders Rtng and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2, Honor Committee 2. 1. FREDERICK SCHENKELBERG A 1 Green Bay, Wisconsin Sergeant Fred ' s tastes are simple: ' 68 Toronados. money. TRS 80 Computers, model trams. Room 428 Pershing, and being called Mike Fred will always be remembered for buying a ring that did not float and his love for whirl- pools and munchkins His closest friends will remember him for his eccentric character and sarcastic humor it ' s just a matter of time and the river Model Railroad Club 3. 2, 1 neering Forum 2, 1 THOMAS ROY SCHEU D 4 Bellwood, Illinois Lieutenant Tom came to West Point with a determination to live cadet life to its fullest He even took time out to study. Shymon was always ready to share a joke or lend an ear to those in need. His quick smile and sense of humor will be remembered by all West Point ' s loss is surely the Army ' s gain Bowling 2. J. French Club 3. 2. SCU- BA 1. RUSSELL ROLAND SCHLEIDEN G 3 Valencia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Russ came to us from Mars ■ Pennsylvania, that is - and brought with him a personality that soon made him one of the most popular cadets in the class. A diligent student and exceptional athlete. Russ provided us all with an example that we could usually look up to Along with his friends. Ft Lauderdale and Bear Mountain will never forget him Aviation I » li«H, ' « »loiirii ' Wilit(! ' iQB|) S82 EDWARD KARL SAUER. JR. HI Oakland, New Jersey Lieutenant Whether earning stars for defeating Navy in Soccer or defending his academic integrity during the summer months, Ed was always a valued member of the ' 83 Scarlet Hawgs. His prowess in wrestling and helping a friend were mainstays of the " Sau-Sau " character. Stars are what Ed has to look forward to in his Army career Soccer 4. 3. 2, 1; Portuguese Club 2, 1. JOHN LEE SAUFLEY 14 Hershey, Pennsylvania Lieutenant John was always on the move, whether it be cross country skiing, running, learning to be a Nuke Engineer, helping a classmate survive academics, or eating Gran- ola Bars while listening to the Boss, From the back- woods of Hershey, Johnny brought to West Point posi- tive Christian thinking Keep smiling! Russian Club 4. Protestant Chapel Choir 4: Navigators 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Team 4. 3. 2. U Cycle 2. 1. PETER RALPH SCHEFFER, JR. I-l Clifton, New Jersey Captain Schuflang is straight out of Clifton Many of us know because we spent more weekends there than at our own homes. Those of us who got to know Pete realize this is the price he pays lor putting friendship ahead of academics. For his concern and care. Pete has carved a lasting place in our hearts Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 4: CPRC 3, 2. 1; Honor Committee 2, Black and Gold Football Game 2 41 .ti-. Oi jtSD. K ;N .euleff oyr.lai " ■ KIRK RODNEY SCHLEIFER E 2 Tarkio, Missouri Lieutenant Kirk IS an avid storyteller who can make a two minute story last twenty When asked what he likes. Kirk was heard to reply " nothing ' " He will best be remembered for his tours of downtown Boston in a shopping cart and his exciting stories of life on Main Street in Tarkio Astronomy Club 4. 3, 2, 1. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Baptist Stu- dent Union 4. 3. 2, 1, Chinese Club 4. 3 JAMES MICHAEL SCHLESS C 4 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant " Schlesster the Mulester " was one asset the Cowboys will never forget His study habits, midnight sleep walk- ing and piercing laugh were incredible When it came to academics. Jim ' s motto was " Don ' t do as I do ' cause I don ' t know what I ' m doing. " Jim knew how to party and make friends Who loves ya baby ' 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 2. L KATHLEEN ANN SCHMIDT HI East Hartford, Connecticut Lieutenant Kathy spent part of her time keeping a step ahead of the Dean with those fleet feet, part of the time helping out a troubled friend with concerned advice, and all of time enjoying herself She was always quick to take advantage of a free weekend, and either leave us with tire marks or stick around and make the Firstie Club worth going to. Women ' s Indoor Track 4, 3. 2, 1 (Captain). Ski Club 2. 1. French Club 3. J, TEC 4: Hop Committee 3. 2. 1 • 583 KARL MORRIS SCHMIDT D 1 Glendale, California Lieutenant Karl came to Dl from L.A., but it was in Washington, D.C., where he really found the meaning of life. When he wasn ' t playing squash, he was reading what GQ had to say about the latest fashions. An " awesome " girl was always on her way up from Godknowswhere. Even with his hectic social pace, money was no problem. He could always borrow what he needed from Andy. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1; Tennis 4; Fourth Class System Committee; AIAA 1; Chinese Club 4, 3. GERALD JOSEPH SCHMITZ C 2 South Saint Paul, Minnesota Sergeant Not allowing the little disasters of cadet life to get him down, Jerry always managed to do the right thing at the right time while waiting until the last minute possible to do it. Whether it was hockey, skiing, coaching C-2 football, being Snoopy, or Dynasty in the dayroom, Schmitty was always one step ahead of us. Football 4; Russian Club 4, 3, Hock- ey 4. 3. 2, 1 THOMAS GEORGE SCHOLTES 14 Fort Bragg, North Carolina Lieutenant Tom could always be counted on for an appropriate and hilarious jab at the figures and events that threat- ened the tranquility of the lost fifties. Tom possessed the additional distinction of being one of a very elite group that was able to watch its favorite team every Sunday. A true sports connoisseur with an eye open for that million-dollar opportunity. Ski Club 4, 3: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2; Finance Forum 2. HENRY SCHUMACHER II A 2 Fort Gordon, Georgia Lieutenant After spending most of his life on the road, Jerry decid- ed he should settle down instead He came to West Point. Jerry will be remembered as Jerry He had no nickname but did have that uncanny ability to provide an ingenious approach to any problem What Jerry lacked on road trips was made up in the friendships he helped to build Debate Council and Forum 4; Do- tnestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, l; Com- puter Club 4, 3. 2; Ski Club 4, 3. • WILLIAM MICHAEL SCHUMER F 2 Clearfield, Utah Captain Being a golfer. Boomer was always shooting for some- thing But unlike his performance on the course, he was fairly consistent in his dealings off the course. He was always there to help when you had a problem, and to create one when you didn ' t When UTAH-7 hit the road you knew you were in for a heck of a ride With UTAH- 7 and his bag of tricks. Boomer should go far CPRC 3. ;. Golf 4. 3, 2, 1. EDWIN WILLIAM SELMAN III E 2 Angola, Indiana Sergeant Bill came to West Point with a basketball in one hand and no idea what he was getting into There were many memorable weekends at West Point, few of which Bill remembers Large Bill was a charter member of the Gentlemen ' s Club and Sled Row which brought him in f close contact with Fudd. Bill will go far in whatever he docs Hey, let ' s lift! Basketball 4; French Club 4, 3, 2. 1; BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2, 1: Finance Forum 1. »lfe ,; 584 KATHLEEN KAY SCHONSHECK F 1 Daytona Beach, Florida Lieutenant Adventurous, searching and talkative, Kathy is impossi- ble to keep up with, unless she happens to be running along the railroad tracks She ' ll always be remembered for a helpful thought or a note sung in perfect harmony. In a constant struggle to grasp the untouchable or do the extraordinary, her departure leaves a void within these grey walls- Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. 1; Glee Club (Headliners) 3. 2. 1; The- atre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1 STEVEN MICHAEL SCHRADER B 4 Miami, Florida Lieutenant From the volleyball court to the classroom, Schrades had the unique ability to achieve maximum results with minimum effort. As a result. Schrades would often be seen playing cards, cruising in his Mustang, or sleeping during study barracks Steve will not be remembered for his natural mathematical genius, but for being a good friend who was willing to help others. Cadet Band 4 ROBERT RICHARD SCHULZ D 2 Ridgewood, New York Captain Bob, a star personality, always put academics first. He also worked fervently with many extracurricular activi- ties, running the gamut from the Math Forum to Ike Hall to Jen ' s Bar. Bob ' s unique manner made a lasting impression on all who associated with him, as it will in all his future endeavors Good Luck! Math Forum 3, 2. 1 (President): Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2, 1 (Vice Presi- f - dent): French Club 4. 3. 2, 1; Aca- ' ' demic Council 3. 2, 1 (President). Aviation Aviation MATTHEW MARK SENG C 3 Allentown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Well, we ' re babbling, but . . . Matt found an overshoe and we ' re " . . . not even going to ask where you ' ve been " For some reason. Matt couldn ' t see too well, but the disposable car made it to Pitt anyway. The Magnet attracted an even Hundred, but the Jersey Shore pro- vided a needed break Yes. buddy, it was worth it HAROLD CLAYTON SHABLOM G 2 Elmira, New York Sergeant Whether it was the wild trips to Elmira, the sharing of micro-organisms, the parades he never marched in. his expensive tastes in cars and stereos, or his perpetual smile. " Big Time " will hold a special spot in all of our memories. He was always willing to help and will contin- ue to be a true friend and professional. Basketballs: Volleyball 4. 1: Golf 3. 2: Fine Arts Forum 4. 3: SCUSA 1: Pistol Club 1: German Club 4. 3. WILLIAM EDWARD SHANNON D 2 Levittown, New York Lieutenant " Go for the Gusto " aptly describes Bill ' s attitude on life Whether it was academics, athletics, romantics or antics. Bill never took only one step when he could take two (or more!). Consequently. Bill will be remembered in latter years by the world as Delta Two ' s prime contri- bution to mankind- Glee Club 3: Catholic Chapel Choir 4: Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. Aviation 585 GERARD JAMES SHAW D 3 Honolulu, Hawaii Sergeant Coming from wild and wacky Hawaii Shawzie was pre- pared for culture shock. Still, he occasionally pinged into open elevators instead of formations from time to time, Gerry will always be remembered for starting the infamous " Sosh " paper at 0230 on the due day West Point hasn ' t been easy for Shawzie. but with gritted teeth he has stuck his four short years through. Christian Foll Group 4, 3; Spanish Club 3, 2, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Hop Committee 3, 2. 1. CRAIG LANCE SIMONEAU II Cumberland, Rhode Island Captain Craiger taught (he Dudes several lessons. First. Bagon- ean taught us that sleep was not necessary. Second, he taught us how to get better mileage with a Trans Am than with a Tercel. Craigerdog also taught us how to throw a great party and cook delicious spaghetti Final- ly. Craig taught us the meaning of true friendship and dedication S.A.M.E. 2. i. CPRC 3, 2. ROBERT GEORGE SHIFLET. JR. C 3 East Setauket, New York Captain Bobby Boy was an immediate sensation in C-3 due to his after-Taps cruising. We didn ' t get much sleep, but Bob made up for it with a " Garden " and " Drinks " once in a while. As a result of his late night antics Zak has a permanent CASE of the shakes and Sengski developed the habit of always checking under his bed Wrestling 4. CHRISTOPHER W. SHORT F 2 Naples, Florida Lieutenant From the moment Chris arrived at West Point he seemed to have brought some Florida sunshine into everyone ' s life. Whether studying, helping a friend with a personal problem, or gaining the Foosball Hall of Fame. Chris was at once caring and energetic. These qualities will forever endear Short Guy to the members of the F-2 Zoo. ERIC DONALD SINE Largo, Florida C-4 Lieutenant Eric came to WooPoo from Florida and soon realized that he couldn ' t major in swimming, scuba or sunbath- ing. So. he majored in throwing fast balls and dodging the Tactical Department. At first. Eric was a wild " dog " but soon he mellowed to the friend we all loved and admired. However, that spark of wildness still exists in him. Good Luck. Baseball 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUBA 3. GLENN MATTHEW SKAWSKI G 2 Allentown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant ' Fun-loving and carefree. ' Mr. Bigg exemplified the characteristics of a " Voluminous " football lineman. This gentle giant worked the hardest on academics, and naturally carried a " B " average on the social scene (Beer. Buds, and Babes). Glenn is indeed a true friend to those of us privileged to know him, and is destined for success. Football 4. 3. 2. I. 586 ■a The Corps ' Favorite Mother - Ma Bell It begans about 8 o ' clock every night, the mass exodus to the bar- racks basements. In minutes ev- ery pay phone is occupied except, of course, those that are " out of order. " A long line of waiting ca- dets quickly forms at each booth. Is it a new duty? Not quite. Is it a new phenomenon? Not really. AH cadets know that rates are lower during the night. It is not coincidence that the money saved gets reinvested into longer calls. Using a telephone charge card only provides an excuse to call more often, and saves the hoard- ing of silver coins. Monthly bills over $100 are not uncommon. It is claimed that the Corps record is a $1500 monthly bill! Plebes, of course, experience the most problems. While waiting for a phone they must remain at pa- rade rest, unable to relax or study. While on the phones, the Fourth Class Cadets also seem to limit the topics of their conversations to SAMI, WPRs, the TAC, FCDT, and Boxing. Many a parent has suffered through the seemingly foreign language, and often on a collect-call basis. Many cadets learn the virtue of Patience in line waiting for a phone. The wait also stretches Courtesy to new limits. And when it ' s you in the booth, just you and the receiver, the line outside ceases to exist. What will solve this dilemma that plagues the Corps? The 20e post- age alternative may replace calls home, but nothing will replace the voice of that certain someone. MARC DAMIEN SIERRA F 3 Charlottesville, Virginia Captain This ture Southern boy always had a can of Skoal in his hand and picture of Robert E Lee on his door " CA- DET SIESTA " could sleep through any class, WPR. or while driving on 9W His mellow personality shined, and he will always be remembered for his musical talent, his all solving BS L advice, and his true friend ship. Hop Band 3, 2, l. Clasi Committee 3. 2. 1: Men ' s Track 4 THOMAS PAUL SLAFKOSKY F 3 Allentown, Pennsylvania Captain Although he claims Allentown as a hometown. Tom is from a military family and has long aspired to a military career He will be remembered for his cheerful smile and willingness to lend a friend a hand. A standout in all aspects of cadet life. Tom was always a true F-trooper. Mount-Up! Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1 567 ■ GORDON GEORGE SLIFER F 1 Wurzburg, Germany Lieutenant Gordon came to us from the German frontier and he will return there after Graduation. His love lor the European lifestyle and Italian beaches is exceeded only by his love for his black Camaro. He performed escort duty well, as many a driver can attest to B C. ' s quest for adventure will certainly lead him to road trips on the Autobahn. HOWITZER 4: SCUSA 1; German Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Scoutmasters ' Coun- cil 4, 3: Theatre Support Croup 4. STEVEN BLAINE SMITH E 3 Wytheville, Virginia Lieutenant Straight from the " Hub of Southwest Virginia. " armed with a can of SKOAL and an easygoing manner, Snuff quietly emerged al West Point, However, quiet as he was, Steve left big impressions on all of us Somehow. Snuff always found time for the important things ■ lifting and sleeping No matter what endeavors Steve takes on In life, he is sure to shine. BRUCE GORDON SMITH H 2 Denver, Colorado Captain Having left the easy life at Colorado University. Bruce came face to face with the rigorous life at West Point. He always remembered that the Lord had sent him here and that He would get him through. Bruce excelled in every aspect of Cadet life from academics to sports. We will remember Bruce as a good friend and Christian, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 (Chair- man); Ski Club 4, 3: Portuguese Club 2. Navigators 3. 2. 1. E-2 Captain JEFFREY DEAN SMITH San Diego, California Even with a hole in his head, inch for inch. Jeff was probably one of the most intelligent men at West Point. As such, life with Jeff was always interesting at home in New York City or presiding over the United States. His friends will always remember him as one of life ' s little pleasures, A man truly equal to none. Pistol 4; Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1. Aviation WAYNE RAIFORD SMITH F 4 Richmond, Virginia Captain " Smitty " was the All-American Matman from Rich- mond, If something had to be done and nobody else wanted to do it. Smitty was the man to turn to. He could always find time for everybody, Smitty ' s hard workouts in the weight room were paralleled only by Mr. Universe. Things will get done wherever " Smitty " is. Lacrosse 4. 150 lb. Football 3; Ring and Crest Committee 4; Class Com- mittee 3, 2, 1. HI Captain DAVID BRYAN SNIDER Montclair, California Dave, one of the old timers and a member of the marriage club, was never one to spare words or waste time studying. Yet his low intensity approach (like his low key approach to tennis) made him a true achiever. Dave is a sincere friend to all of the Hawgs and a sure bet for success. Karate 3, 2. i. Honor Committee 2, 1: Computer Forum 2, 1. 588 JOHN ERIC SMIDT 14 San Diego, California Lieutenant Arthur (he looked like one) came to us from a Navy family in Italy. While here, he lost thirteen hairs a day from studying. He was determined to memorize every possible mathematical problem He worked with deter- mination to insure he would graduate Arthur will do okay in life as long as he quits sleeping on the floor during AMI. J.V. Football 4: Fencing 3, 2, 1. RICHARD WILLIAM SMITH H 3 Groton, Massachusetts Captain Living and working with Smitty is a learning experience in itself. He attacked life and met every challenge with vigor. Smitty also redefined the word friendship. " The Rock " is a strong-willed machine that will certainly make food wherever he goes. SAME. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 1; Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1; Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1. JOSEPH WALTER SNODGRASS D 3 Littleton, Colorado Lieutenant If blonde hair and blue eyes aren ' t enough to describe Joe. then maybe intelligent, witty, brilliant, charming, and humorous are, just ask him. He excelled in almost everything except his tennis game. He proved that coordination was not a prerequisite for Graduation. Orienteering 3, 2. JEFFREY JOSEPH SNOW B-4 Nashua, New Hampshire Captain From the hockey rink to battalion staff. Snowy ' s desire, determination, and competitive spirit enabled him to enjoy success in many endeavors. Jeff will always be remembered not for his pink sweater or his smooth way with the ladies, but for his willingness to help others. If character has a way of coming through when times are tough, his battle is won. Hockei 4. 3. 2, 1; Cycling 2. ROBERT PAUL SMITH 1-4 Sarasota, Florida Lieutenant Never one to bend to the whims and fancies of society. Bob spent four years molding his own character rather than allowing others to mold It for him His gentle and amiable personality belied the intensity with which he pursued his main interests - the elusive eagle, the per- fect tape, and the most elegant way to entertain while in his car Golf 4. 3, 2. 1 (Captain)- Domestic Affairs Forum 2; Finance Forum 2. •- ■ WILLIAM MARK SNYDER H 4 Hutchinson, Minnesota Lieutenant The Snyderian: warrior, gladiator, conqueror, mooch! The Hogs could always look to Snyds for those twin- kling eyes and the subtle cynicism that crept from his sly, smiling face. A serious and thorough leader when the job required, he was also a trusted and great friend when the times demanded one. We couldn ' t have done so much without him. Go Hogs! Swimming 4. Triathlon 3, 2, 1: SAME. 1; Car Committee 2, 1. 589 EDWARD JOHN SOBECK G 3 Lemont, Illinois Captain Edward J . Ed, H-man. Snack; Whatever we called him, he ' d always answer. Eddie was the best of friends throughout our Cadet years. He pulled us through aca- demics and was well known for his competitiveness in P.E. An abundance of self-confidence helped Ed lead our class and company Tops on Ed ' s priority list were friends, women, and good-times Baseball 4; Domestic Affairs Forum BJ( « 2. 1; FCA 1 III T Mil,,-!! ,|]|[ STEVEN MICHAEL SOUCEK F 1 Littleton, Colorado Lieutenant Gonzo could always be found in one of two places the weight room or the hospital He made the knee shoulder tooth club as a junior in order to accomplish what others could only dream about His enjoyment of the full Cadet Experience lacked only STAP participa- tion Gonzo will be remembered for his brass spitoon and his quick-witted morning personality Rugbf 4, 3; Arabic Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President); Dialectic Society 4. LINDA ANNETTE SPENNY E 4 Fort Wayne, Indiana Sergeant At first glance people are captivated by Linda ' s spark- ling eyes Those of us wfio know tier realize the sparkle cortics from within her heart- With her " command " of the English language, even In the most adverse circum- stances, Linda entertained us. Hats off to this woman. Her wit is unbelievable, and her smile is remarkable. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. J THOMAS PATRICK STALL 1-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant A product of the Cincinnati farm system, Tom came to West Point in 1979. Although his pitching career was short lived, he led the league three consecutive years in hours racked, hours in the dayroom, and fewest miles run Those who really knew " the Fozz " will remember him as a great student, leader, and friend. We are sure of Tom ' s future success. Baseball 4. 3: SCUBA 2, , AIAA 1. MARTIN JAMES STEFANELLI F 3 Gary, Indiana Lieutenant No one can deny Marty ' s development as a Cadet-from yearling year bar brawls to the upper strata of Long Island social clubs. Tough, easy going " Poopanelli " would not hesitate to fight for his beliefs Marty will always be remembered for his classic artistic doodling during class and his ability to spend his entire monthly paycheck on one weekend. Racquetball 3. Handball 1. MICHAEL JAMES STEHLIK G 1 Scottsdale, Arizona Lieutenant Mike was never the quiet type. He ' d always let you know what he was thinking. He could usually be found swimming, biking, doing Juice problems, talking on the phone, or planning his next excursion to some far-away girl ' s school in search of some relatively untapped source of fun He will be missed by his friends in G-1 as he gives the Army all he has to offer. Swimming 4. 3; Cycling 1. Aviation sqo JOHN FREDERICK SPURRIER B 1 Mentor, Ohio Lieutenant " Spider " was one of the best of the boys from Bl His athletic prowess, whether it be on the basketball court, football field or lacrosse field, was awesome, it was really a shame that John never got any mail, but his boodle packages made up for It How about those cookies! We ' ll always remember " Spider " as the bar- rack ' s lawyer with the red love socks. BSU 4. 3; Cross Country 4. 3: Track 4. 3. MICHAEL ALLEN STACEY HI Sacramento, California Sergeant Space arrived at West Point in the East via the West, then concentrated in Far Eastern Studies, proving him- self a man whose broad horizons know no bounds A master of disguises, his appearance varied, but his friendship always remained constant. His caustic wit, innate nobility and Wagnerian impulses were always a welcome relief from the daily grind of cadet life. Military Affairs 4, 3, 2, 1. Cfjinese Club 4. 3, 1 BRUCE WALTER STACHURA C 4 Lincoln, Rhode Island Captain Arriving in the summer of ' 79 from the great state of Rhode Island, Stach immediately impressed everyone with his hard work, sincerity, and charistmatic smile. A winner in all endeavors, athletic, academic and person- al, the Cowboys loss is the Army ' s gain There is little doubt that his admirable qualities will take him far. Class Committee 3, 2, 1. SCUSA 2; CPRC2, 1. JAMES EDWARD STEVENS C 4 Clarksdale, Mississippi Lieutenant Jimmy brought to the Cowboys a warm, casual attitude, a wardrobe full of Izod clothing and a set of size 10 hats Throughout his cadet career, the Stevensian placed a greater value on personal friendships, athletics and lei- sure time than on the more trivial aspects of life A great friend and true leader, Jimmy ' s future is cloud- less. Dialectic Society 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4. KENNETH ALLEN STEVENS G 3 Loris, South Carolina Lieutenant Ken is a true Southern Gentleman. He Is remembered for having an awesome tennis serve and volleying capa- bility. Upon entering Ken ' s room, you were sure to find him either eating a pizza, playing Dungeons and Drag- ons, unfolding his green girl, reading a book, figuring out how to supply the world with nuclear energy, or doing all five at once! Ken, we ' re glad you ' re on our side! BSU 4. 3 2. 1; 3 2. 1. Chess Club 4; Tennis BRIAN ROBERT STEWART D 3 Dupo, Illinois Lieutenant Brian came to West Point, stayed four years, and left. We don ' t want to say that he had trouble with academ- ics, but the fact that he usually finished studying just in time to go watch the plebes eat breakfast might be an indicator. The major surprise was that he never died of caffeine overdose. We don ' t want to say that he didn ' t like being Supply Sergeant, but . . . Triathlon 2, 1. 591 ERIC GEORGE STIEBER A 4 Newtown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Eric personified the ideal of doing what was right no matter the consequences. His conscience was his great- est ally and worst enemy. Although he wasn ' t a star man. Eric ' s perseverance in academics was indicative of his attitude toward life. We felt fortunate to call him our friend. CCD Teacher 4. 3, 2. BARRY TODD STROPE C 3 Helena, Montana Lieutenant Barry came from somewhere in Montana, although we ' re not sure where He slipped right into the main- stream of East Coast life, always planning the spontane- ous road trip which never quite met our expectations, but guaranteed a good time. During the week he was off cycling or skiing but we knew that on the weekends he would be there to celebrate Fine Arts Forum 4, French Club 4; West Point Forum 1; Tennis 4; Cy- cling 2. 1; Ski Team 4. 3. 2, 1 (Cap- tain). EUGENE FRANCIS STOCKEL El Raymond, New Hampshire Lieutenant The " Good Doctor Stock " came to West Point and has been operating ever since. The good doctor is often seen exiting the post in the silver " Stock-mobile " to make his after-hours rounds. His internship at the Acad- emy has left surgical scars on the Area, callouses on his feet, and a surgeon ' s grasp of surrealism in his heart. Indoor Track 4; BS L Seminar 2, 1. KEVIN MICHAEL SULLIVAN E 2 Upland, California Lieutenant Kevin came to E-2 with the right attitude-to always enjoy himself and yet work hard. He will always be remembered for his intelligence, progressive views and warm personality. These attributes, along with his knack for sensitive perceptions, made him special and will always be an asset in his future endeavors. Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 2. 1; Catholic Folk Group 4, 3: Catholic Sunday School Teachers 3, 2. Aviation DANIEL JOSEPH STOLL F-1 Roseville, California Captain The scourge of Dan ' s past four years was being called " Don " by classmates. Those who know Dan better, however, can easily distinguish him from his brother by his angelic smile. Beneath Dan ' s cool, calm exterior lies the heart of a lion, a strong diaphragm, and a Stollish sense of Right. Glee Club 3, 2, 1; Hop Committee 3. 2, U Class Committee 1; Society of American Military Engineers 2, 1; Fine Arts Forum 4, 3; TEC 3. MICHAEL EDMUND SULLIVAN G 3 Redmond, Washington Lieutenant Mike was known to some as " Young Sullivan, " a title given him Plebe year by a certain notorious firstclass- man in the Fourth Regiment. Perhaps " young " is less than descriptive of the Mike most of us came into contact with. Yes, he was always fresh and ready with a laugh or a smile, but at the same time he was a responsi- ble fr iend who could be counted on. Society of American Military Engi- neers 1. 592 DONALD JOSEPH STOLL II Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Captain The host way to dkpscnbe Dan. I mean Don is unpredict- able The Don Yawn we saw on weekdays would trans- form into a weekend conquistador One day Deadly would be motorcrossing or marathoning, the next day he ' d be checking into his private suite at Keller The only constant in Don ' s life was his continual friendship to the Good Dudes Glee Club 3. 2. I: Spanish Club 3: SAME 2. 7. Hop Committee 2. 1: Karate 3: Fencing 3: West Point Fo- rum 1 SHAWN JOSEPH SULLIVAN C 4 Huntington, New York Lieutenant When Dully wasn ' t cracking on someone or ha2ing plebcs. he was sleeping With his quick wit. he was never without a comment He always managed to keep his classmates and officers in stitches, but his greatest asset was his personal organization (i.e a place for anything and anything in that place ) Dully, a man none of us could forget!! Golf 3. Ring and Crest Committee 4, CPRC 2 WILLIAM BENN STRATTON C 4 Fairfax, Virginia Captain Bendo showed everyone around the ranch that he was indeed a leader Afflicted with a variety of unstudious roommates he seemed almost unaffected in his rise to academic success An athlete to be reckoned with, and a friend beyond compare. " The Bendo " is one of a kind. The Cowboys will miss an outstanding personality and one hell of a guy. Triathlon 2. 1. Karate 4. 3 LORI LYNNE SUSSMAN D 3 Middletown, New Jersey Lieutenant Although she hails from the Garden State, she came to the Rocky Highlands from the wide open prairies. Whether times were good or bad. Lon was always nearby to help, whether it was in the world of words or in the world of dispair and conflict. To those who knew her best she is a true friend and will remain so long after the grey has turned to green. Women ' s Track 4, 3. Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3, 2, Ring and Crest Com- mittee 2, 1; Fencing 2, 1; Theatre Arts Guild 2. 1. MARK BRYANT STREETER B 4 Gloversville, New York Lieutenant Ralph was the old man of the company and rumor has it he was 63 years old at graduation He taught us many things over the years to include how to lose at cards and how to be practical However, his true claims to fame were his heavy dates Grey was Mark ' s favorite color and graduating from West Point fulfills a life long dream Pistol 4. French Clu b 3 DAVID STEWART SUTTER H 2 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant This biography is being written under the threat of blackmail, so most of Dave ' s scurrilous qualities will only be remembered by a few After completing his first phase in his world domination plan. Dave left his mark on many of us We ' ll be trying to get rid of them for years to come The future is bright for Dave The universe is the limit Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President) Tactics Club 2, 1. SCUSA 2 1. West Point Forum 2. 1 593 5 )4 MARGARET ANN SVOBODA 14 Shalimar, Florida Lieutenant Not only docs Marge excel in her computer electiues. she is a super racquetball player and bowler as well. To her closest friends, Marge will be remembered for her genuine and self-sacrificing kindness Her gift in singing and guitar playing have encouraged many of us Per haps, more than anything. Marge knows what it means to be a true friend. Calhohc Folk Choir 4. 3. 2. J, TEC 4. 3. 2. 1: Bowling 3, 2; Racquetball 1; Navigators 3, 2. 1 Aviation DWIGHT PAUL SWIFT G 2 Morton, Illinois Lieutenant " Extremely Dangerous Approach With Caution. " was the standing warning that surrounded this man. Never- theless there are always those few fools who are be- guiled by the twinkle in his eye and the truly regal smile on his face and fall prey to his cutting humor Always the perfect host, the " Captain " never failed to enter- tain. So " here ' s looking at you, kid. " Pistol 4. 3. Russian Club 4. Finance Forum 1 3. 2. THOMAS PATRICK SWANTON F 1 Williston Park, New York Lieutenant Uncle Tom was everybody ' s favorite uncle, age 21 going on 45. By far the most conservative member of the F-1 family he was also one of the best dressed (as long as the batteries didn ' t run down). Tom will always be remembered as the man with the answers to world affairs. He is sure to surpass his idol. Big Al, as both a soldier and a statesman. ISO lb. Football Mgr 4. SCUSA 3. 2. 1; West Point Forum 1. PAUL SWICORD G 4 West Islip, New York Lieutenant Swic ' s credentials: movies, women, and Florida Trip- Sections. Swic ' s Code: " Live today to the fullest for tomorrow you may wake up " Guppies know that he will become a welcome addition to the Army. Now it ' s up to the Army to convince themselves. Quick of wit, he was a true friend. Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3. 2, 1; Electronics Club 4. 3. CPRC 3. 2. 1. Aviation BILLY TANNER, JR. Fort Myers, Florida H-2 Lieutenant Bill once said that West Point would be much better if it was moved to Florida In his tenure as " Top, " Roscoe became very proficient at saying, " No " , and seemed to be everywhere at once, Even though he kept busy, Roscoe could be seen driving off in his big, green ma- chine Bill was a good friend to those who knew him well Don ' t mess with Roscoe HOWITZER 4: SCUSA 1; Domestic Affairs Forum L JOHN ANDREW TARPEY B 2 Wayne, New Jersey Lieutenant : This beamish boy has lived, loved, and fought in West i Point ' s darkest depths of mortar Scarcely scathed, Tarps has emerged an incurable romantic, enviable ath- lete, and learned man. He is a dreaded opponent, two- valved friend, a maiden ' s dream Always good-hu- mored. John exudes an aura of hearty friendliness that makes his friends feel like family Accept no gap 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 2. 1. w ' - ' rT- - - ' KENNETH SCOTT TELK 14 Sckiu, Washington Lieutenant Scotti has a great love for loud rock, last cars, and loose computers Our original " Airborne " has great expertise in after-taps pranks and late night pull-outs. He could often be found reading Sci-Fi books in green girl defi- lade or painting dayroom walls Scotti ' s unusual sabre manual and assertive personality made him a true 1- BEAN ER Computer Forum 4, 3, 2; French Club 4, 3. 2: 150 lb. Football 4, 3 • JOHNNY FRANKLIN THOMAS B 3 Miami, Florida Lieutenant For those of us who were fortunate to know him, J,T will always be remembered as " Mr Nice Guy " He never had a harsh word about anyone and was always willing to help others His good attitude, athletic prow- ess, subtle sence of humor, and solid Christian Founda- tion are the pillars of his happiness and the promise of a bright future 150 lb. Football 4. 3, 2. 1; Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, i, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1; Bowling 2, 1. JOACHIM JUDE TENUTA HI Upper Arlington, Ohio, Lieutenant A number of phrases are indicative of Jode ' s behavior and style: " If you don ' t rock me, somebody will " , and " Show me, don ' t tell me. " He could always be counted on whether the times were good or bad His actions spoke louder than his words, and the respect he earned will never be forgotten. He controls his own destiny. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; American Chemi- cal Society 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 1; FCA 2. 1. STANLEY THOMAS III 12 Nanuet, New York Lieutenant When not walking on his hands, " Easy Stan " could be found soaring into the air to various heights, hunting, fishing, or camping in the woods. If Stan was still not located, one could look to the right. Stan was always there to help Track 4. 3. 2. 1. S% CURTIS LARRY THALKEN 1-3 Columbus, Nebraska Lieutenant After growing up in the Midwest, Curt somehow ended up at West Point. He proved that a hectic four years could not change an easy-going style. We ' ll all re- member his slow walk, corn-fed steaks, and ever pre- sent smile. Those who knew him well will always re- member his cheerful outlook on life and the strength of his friendship. CPRC 4. 3. 2, 1. JAMES ARTHUR THOMPSON II G 4 Tacoma, Washington Sergeant J T joined us from Korea via Tacoma. With a back- ground in both cultures, he could do no wrong. Whether on leave in Ralph Lauren or leading a company of New Cadets, James did it with a distinctive style and enthusi- asm His motivation and confidence will always be re- membered and respected. Army beware, here comes James ... All The Way! Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, 1 (President): Chinese Club 4, 3, Scoutmasters ' Council 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2. 1. WILLIAM DEAN THAMES I 1 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Billy came to us from the sunny beaches of Virginia, If he wasn ' t out catching a wave, he was cranking on his electric piano. No one will never forget the Friday night rallies when Bill brought out his speaker to wreak havoc on the Corps After four long years the rest of us are ready to start having a good time; for four years Billy never stopped having good times. Cross Country 4. 3; Indoor Track 4; Outdoor Track 4; French Club 2; Hop Bands 3. 2. 1. Aviation MICHAEL KALANI THOMPSON D 3 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant From the Far East came a mysterious figure, and Lo!, it was HadjiiSan-El-Akbar-Kalani Skilled in the twisting of minds, Hadj made his influence felt immediately. Supplicants can always be sure that the Hadj will have words of wisdom, freely dispensed, as long as the pizza is good Portuguese Club 4. 3, 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, Finance Forum 1, West Point Forum 1. DAVID MICHAEL THIEDE HI Mililan, Hawaii Lieutenant Dave will be remembered for his running, golden voice. January suntan and his regard for the opposite sex Wherever he went, he took West Point with him Dave was always available to listen to problems and offer sage advice because he was a great friend, and it got him out of homework Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. FCA 2. 1 1: WILLIAM WARREN THOMPSON C 4 Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenant Bill brought that slow-flowing Southern tradition all the way from Florida to New York and effectively managed to remain unchanged despite the whirlwinds and fast pace at West Point. He will always be remembered for his gentle character, warm smile and willingness to help others. A devoted Christian and Cowboy, he leaves West Point with a spirit of service to both his Country and God Glee Club 3 PETER HART WIG THIMM B 1 Burlington, Vermont Captain Pel War could always be counted on for a laugh. The probability that he will be a statistic in engineering is zero He is great with numbers but can also delve into the philosophic Willie Pete generated enough smoke to get four stripes and we were glad Remember lo pop black smoke and call for the midnight hook Got that. Pete? Ski Team 4. 3. 2. J, Sailing 4, 3. 2. JOHN RICHARD TIBBETTS 12 Tifton, Georgia Sergeant J T started lo leave South Georgia to go to West Point but ended up bringing Georgia with him. Always ready with an opinion, Tibs never met anyone he couldn ' t talk lo. An avid football fan and a boisterous supporter. John never let us forget who man ' s best friend was ■ " How ' bout them DAWGS ' " Clee Club 3. 2. l; WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1: Theatre Arts Guild 4, 3; Rabble Rouse rs J. 597 JAN ALISON TIEDE G 4 Quantico, Virginia Sergeant Never one lo be lacking character, Jan found hers being " built " by little experiences along the way Whether basking in the footlights, raising Corps spirit, or fighting with the Engineering Department, Jan never let aca- demics interface with her education. She made life a little brighter for all Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. . Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2: Women ' s Lacrosse 4. 3- Rid- ing 3.2. 1. Theatre Arts Guild 3. 2. 1. Rally Committee 3. 2. 1. ADORJAN STEPHEN TOTH A 4 East Brunswick. New Jersey Lieutenant After d year of " Coolin ' it " at a civilian University. Adi decided il was lime to get serious Whether it was at his desk, on the playing fields, or on the ski slopes, Adi has shown a lot of energy and a great desire to enioy every activity His close friends will always be grateful that his New Jersey home was so accessible ' Baseball 4. 3. Ring and Crest Com mittee 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 4. .% 2. 1 tVice President). Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1 (Vice Chairman) JAMES JOSEPH TIMMER C 2 Rockford, Illinois Captain Jim was never one to crash and burn in front of his friends He could usually be found perfecting his skills on the rifle range or in other discreet situations He repeatedly insulted the hospitality of French-Canadians and Southern Belles This dancing fool is a success because he deserves to be Rifle 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 3. 2. Concrete Canoe Club 1. KENNETH ERNEST TOVO F 1 Saint James, New York Captain " Toves " embodied the ideals of West Point Constantly striving, he never lost sight of fun and friendship Ken displayed this unique blend of the best of both worlds by his emergence as a leader both in the classroom and at the poker table Just a little sarcastic. Toves was a friend to count on Wrestling 4. 3. Rugby 2, 1. Hunting and Fishing Club 2. 1 GREGORY RAY TITUS G 1 Jonesville, Michigan Lieutenant Greg came to West Point from Jonesville, wherever that IS Even though he ' s from a small town, Greg ' s love for Corvettes and blind dates forced him into a faster life style He will always be remembered as a Gentle Giant, After a couple of tough bouts with the Dean, Greg was forced to give up his true love (football) and dedicate himself to academics and leave. This did not change his outlook on life or his good nature. Football 4. Rugby 3. 2. AIAA 3. NEILHU Bullalo,N ,iier,(« ' il TIMOTHY EDGAR TRAINOR H 3 Suffern, New York Captain A friend and brother, a man of stone with a golden heart and an iron will. Tim brought life and meaning to our grey days with his steady good humor He brought credit to the Army and honor to himself as he repre- sented all of us in Australia and at SEAL school Wher- ever his roots may be. Tim will always be with us Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. Catholic Sundai, ' School Teacher 4. 3. 2. SAME 1 iPfi St, Ik, ' «»iipi« tltp,0, • " knio, ISiife? NEIL HUMPHRIES TOLLEY F 2 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant Neil will always be remembered for his casual way o( handling problems He shed his woes like a duck sheds water, perhaps because he knew thai a guitar, bicycle or a good game of D D were never far away His spirit of organization and leadership in the Zoo. though some- times unrewarded, will be remembered with respect by Cycling 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Geology Club 3. 2. 1: German Club 4. 3. ROBERT EDWARD TRAURIG B 1 Dubuque, Iowa Lieutenant Bobby T . the philosophical member of the FFF. earned his own piece of the rock Bobby was known for his athletic prowess on the handball court and in the boxing ring at Franklin Pliiza All of those activities must have worn him out because not even the ten-minutc bell could wake him Bobby will always be remembered as a crazy friend and the party coordinator for the Frat Class Committee 3. 2, I. Handball 2. J. Sailing 2. 1. KERRY JOHN TOMASEVICH E 4 Madison, Connecticut Captain Coming from Connecticut. KT was only a hop. skip and jump from home; something he took advantage of ev- ery chance he got. Kerry will be remembered for his all night Aero-labs, his love for helicopters, and as " BN CDR 2 4 " . but most of all as a good friend and com- rade. We will remember him for the friend he is and wish him well in life. Orienteering 3: AIAA 3, 2. 1 (Presi- dent): Geology Club 2. MICHAEL JOHN TOMASZEWSKI E 4 Lansing, Michigan Captain Michigan Michael Wolverines Toma-Zoo-Ski was the best First Sergeant our elephant company ever had. If a job was to be done right. Mike was always the man to do it. If you knew " Zewski " well though, you knew that deep down under all of that efficient orderly surface was a common sense leader and more importantly, a very sincere and loyal friend. Geology Club 2. SCUBA 2 Aviation MARK DAVID TROUTMAN F 4 Springfield, Pennsylvania Captain Despite the heavy load of stars and bars. Mark made time for people. Whether it be shooting an azimuth to a point or leading Bible Study. Mark thought first of others Known to love the cold. Mark will probably end up in Alaska guarding the U.S. from polar bears. In or out of the Army, a close walk with Jesus will be his guide forever. Ski Patrol 3. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 2. 1: Forum for Christian Thought 4, 3. 2. J, Orien- teering 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 1. BRIAN GREGORY TRUEBLOOD CI El Paso, Texas Lieutenant BOOM! Ahh! Trubie! This short rocket came crashing through the South Gate with an exuberance for life and a yearning for excellence that left most of us in awe. You |ust cannot say in a paragraph what Trubie has meant to us all He ' s been our leader, our teacher, our laughter, our inspiration, and most of all our true friend. Rally Committee 4. 3. 2. 1 (Chair- man): Dialectic Society 3, 2: German Club 2: Bowling 4. 3. 2: SCUSA 2. CPRC 3. 599 bOO STEPHEN PAUL TRYON C 3 Las Cruces, New Mexico Captain This New Mexican came east in search of one thing; he never found it and wound up at USMA instead Believ- ing that there was no excuse for sanity. Tyronne quickly became obsessed with skiing and snowmen Both suc- cess and our best wishes will follow Ranger Steve in his adventurous trek through life Tactics Club 3: Spanish Club 3; Mar at Hon 1 DAVID RICHARD TUCKER D 3 Albemarle, North Carolina Lieutenant Master of the pull-out paper. Dave concentrated in English and " done good " Blessed with one too many guards, he finally learned barracks survival through controlled lunacy When impersonating the O.C. and dartgunning marksmanship failed, he took on a boarder Sedgwick, a loveable hamster BSU 4. 3. Officers Christian Fellow- ship 1. Theatre Arts Guild 3. 2. 1: Scoutmasters ' Council 3. 2, 1. STEVEN ALFRED TULLIA A3 Columbus, Georgia Captain From Georgia he came, West Point bound With him he carried knowledge, ambitions and assorted racquets. Steve became the jack of all trades, master of none He left with much more, many friends, and a brother His attentive listening and never-ending friendship will al- ways be valued We all know his career in the Army will blossom-like a tulip Fine Arts Forum 3. 2, 1 (Publicity Manager); Honor Committee 3. 2. L 3 . :U ROBERT MICHAEL TURNER G 2 Tacoma, Washington Captain Bob IS A man of diverse talents: His athletic and true academic abilities are second to none He possessed an intense desire to excel yet took setbacks in stride and remains at peace His boyish charm and quick wit rounded out an extraordinary person whose loyalty and friendship will forever be cherished Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). Frees- tyle Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1. FCA 4, 3 JOHN UBERTI G 3 Merrick, New York Lieutenant Hailing from Long Island, Sonny will always be remem- bered for his preference for bread over Kleenex, dirty water dogs, and a bag of " belly bombers " Boomer was known for his conversations of hockey. Japanese histo- ry and " mamoo specials " West Point ' s championship wrestler, " King Clydesdale " was also a terror on the lacrosse field Football 4. Lacrosse 4, 3. 2. I Aviation Aviation BENJAMIN DAVID VALENZUELA F 2 ' Monterey Park, California Lieutenant : Benny was the epitome of cadethood All those quali- ties which make a truly great cadet were exemplified in ' 1 Ben excellent grades, superb conduct and decorum, unparalleled physical prowess He ' d be sure to tell you it ' s ail true Benny will always be ready if he holds onto two things- his teeth and his clothes , Geology Club 4, 3, Spanish Club 4. 3 ALLAN EDGARDO TUQUERO E 3 San Diego. California Lieutenant Al came from California and brought with him a love of fruity and nutty munchies Equipped with his munchies. nameslamp and Z 28, AI was ready for anything, to include Plebes He will be remembered for his sense of humor and unassuming manner Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4 ALAN RAY TURBYFILL B 4 Athens, Tennessee Captain Al never let his lack of height stop him from standing head and shoulders above the rest, especially in aca- demics Tops in our class in all areas, his friendship never bottomed out Turbs volunteered for West Point from Tennessee and wouldn ' t tolerate jokes about his home state, but was always there to lend a hand to a friend Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Ski Club 2. 1, Finance Forum 3; Honor Commit- tee 2. 1 RICHARD ANTHONY TURNER G 2 Panama City, Florida Lieutenant Being a Sergeant Major ' s son, Tony came from all over. Able to make folks laugh in any bad situation, not even zero week could keep him down Whether taking a knee at accountability formation, doing one of his countless imitations, or trying to eat a whole jar of peanut butter in ten minutes. Tony managed to keep things loose and make life bearable J V Lacrosse 4; Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 2. LORENZO JOSE VALENZUELA F 2 Phoenix, Arizona Captain The sunny landscape of Phoenix is a far cry from the frigid winters at West Point, but Lorenzo was willing to make the sacrifice His tenacity of purpose was evident in all that he undertook He strove for excellence in academics, drill, marathons, and running the ZOO We will all remember him as a fine leader and scholar, but most importantly, as a friend Marathon 3. 2. 1. Class Committee 3. 2. 1, Spanish Club 4. 3; Invest ment Club I GORDON WAYNE VANDUSEN 4 Alpha, Michigan Lieutenant Gordon will always be remembered for his spirit of service and professionalism during his stay His keen sense of duty could always be counted on. regardless of the situation The Cowboy from Michigan will surely do a good )ob in the Army; He will be a success wherever he goes Orienteering 3. 2 STEVEN RICHARD VAN KIRK G 4 Three Lakes, Wisconsin Captain Although Steve devoted a great deal of time to the books, and had the grades to prove it, we prefer to remember him for his crazy antics. A visit to Steve ' s room was always a boost, whether for help in academ- ics or for a friendly wrestling match As an Officer, Steve is sure to boost morale wherever he goes CPRC 3. 2. 1: Orienteering 3; West Point Forum 2. 1. Portuguese Club 4. 3 ' v=- 601 THOMAS EDWIN VANMETER F 1 Redlands, California Lieutenant Tom was displaced over 3000 miles from his Southern California home, and for 4 years walked around as if he ' s lost. To rid himself of frustration. Tom would launch an array of flying side-thrust kicks and round- house kicks at a punching bag, a past-time which pro- pelled him to seniority on the Karate team. Karate 4. 3. 2. 1; Geology Club 3, 2. MARK GUENTHER VOSS G 2 Sheboggan Falls, Wisconsin Lieutenant This young Aryan Speciman was famous for leading the band, Jack Nicholson imitations, enticing females at Ft. Putnam, innovating the " K " position, and adventures as the German Flash A definite asset to the Army, we ' ll all remember " Los " as a true friend and crowdpleaser who could bring out the wildness in anyone. Football 4. 3. Track 4; Spanish Club 3; Team Handball 3; Ski Instructor Group 1. I Aviation JOHN KENDRICK VAUGHN H 2 Uniondale, New York Lieutenant J V could always be seen with a smile on his face, even in times of financial or academic distress, which was most of the time His quickness in the boxing ring was only surpassed by his quick exits out the gate. JV ' s inability to stand still will carry him a long way in the future Contemporary Affair Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 3; Dialectic Society 4; Domestic Affairs Forum 2- LINDA KAY WAELTZ B 4 O ' Fallon, Illinois Lieutenant Linda ' s search for athletic excellence was outdone only by her search for Battalion Commanders If anything in life was ever bothering her, she would simply sigh and flash those puppy dog eyes. Linda plans to author a book about her cadet years entitled " Living With Mimi For Three Years And Almost Liking It. " Team Handball 4, 3, 2: Women ' s Gymnastics 3, 2, I; Women ' s Soccer 4, 3, Mountaineering 4. JOSEPH MARK VERSER A 4 Greeley, Colorado Lieutenant One could safely say that Joe enjoyed sky diving In fact, most respectable dictionaries now include his name when discussing the joy of sport parachuting. However, " Verse " never let his fun come before his friends Those of us who knew him well respected his sound advice and commitment to service. The Army Is gaining a dedicated leader. Water Polo 4. Sports Parachute 3. 2. 1 LEWIS GEORGE WAGNER El Hoisington, Kansas Lieutenant Schlew came to El from the land of Ah ' s Whether it be in the boxing ring, study room or as honor represen- tative. Lew exemplified the midwestern spirit of dedica- tion, perserverance and humility His devotion to engi- neering projects was only surpassed by the care and interest he showed for his friends Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3, 2, 1 . BS L Seminar 3. 2. 1 , Honor Commit tee 3, 2. 1. 602 PATRICK ALAN VESS E 4 Colorado Springs. Colorado Lieutenant Pat will always be remembered for his affability, good- naturedness. dedication, loyalty and selflessness Though his distinct lack of height caused him to bear the brunt of our many short jokes, Pat accepted our punch lines as gracefully as possible Though graduation will send us our separate ways, we would jump at the chance to serve alongside Pat once again. Football 4 (Manager). German Club 3: Riding 2. 1. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2 (President). Ski Club 3. 2 ALAN JAMES VILLANDRE H 2 San Diego, California Captain The Snake came to West Point via the sunny beaches of California However, it was not long before he was " falling in love " every weekend down at Ike After surviving Plebe year. Snake got into academics and was on the Dean ' s list Every weekend during firstie year he could be seen in his convertible Fiat Spider with a beautiful girl Portuguese Club 3, Orienteering 2. 1 ; Council 4. 3. 2. 1. 2 (President): Scoutmasters ' WARREN RALPH WALDORFF 12 Dunkirk, New York Lieutenant Warr(?n accomplisht?d much in four years Wht?th ?r it he on the football field, in classes (when he decided to attend), or in our hearts, he was tops We ' ll always remember Warren for the eccentric projects in his room and the " TA2 " on his shoulder Take it easy, Mr Backwards Football 4. 3. 2. 1. JEFFERY GERALD WALKER 12 Greenville, South Carolina Lieutenant Gerald became the Anchorman of the " Moose Back field " Not only did his talent bring publicity to the team and the Academy, more importantly it brought the ladies to him He also brought those of us who knew him a great deal of good times and lots of laughs Contemporary Affairs Serninar 4. 3. 2. 1. Football 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain) ERIC JOHN VONTERSCH F 4 Tybee Island, Georgia Lieutenant From Georgia came G Q Eric, complete with his Raid- ers hat and beautiful BMW Eric loved his clothes and his symbols of independence He wilt always be remem- bered by the Frogs as one of the eloquent ladies ' men who loved good wine and steaming clams on a Saturday night Only lime will tell who buys the four ounce lock for his heart Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. 1 JAMES WOODROW WALLACE D 2 Demotte, Indiana Lieutenant " Jimbo " . a k a. Ira or Saul to close friends, could al- ways be found reading the Wall Street Journal and punching a myriad of numbers into his own home com- puter The man is an academic wonder, an athletic genius, and a true lover of the cadet gray-no matter who wears it Track 4. 3; 150 lb. Football 3. 2: Finance Forum 3, 2, 1; Class Com- mittee 3. 2. 1. CPRC 3. 2. 1 Aviation 603 ' ' rV tP: JAMES I Faitfax, V Hjniliijo re «,He( HchiiieiH » jjKJ Limbei leAr d siriped f«)«(3 1 1; fc KORTPt AsJtliomR oi, " Ttoibl oiinasq fe, hfi alwa r t 0[ wro; ftl. JAMES EDWARD WALSH III A3 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Mandingo reached his prime with the purchase of the sin bin. He excelled as commander of the poorer de- tachment, winner of the scarlet bum award in A-Ball, and Lumberjackhead extraordinaire. His low points came while redeocrating the halls with the honor board and striped Dawgs, and being bit by the Scorpion Football 4. 3. 2; Weight Lifting Team 2. 1; White Water Canoe Club 2 PATRICK DEAN WALSH F 3 Norfolk, Virginia Lieutenant Marching to the drums of tradition when he entered the Academy, Pat somehow managed to get out of step. A participant in the legendary A-1 plebe rivercourt scan- dal, his inherent craziness made our daily cadet lives more bearable. " Trish " will always be remembered for his intensity in friendship, academics, and athletics. MOUNT UP! Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1; Hop Committees. 2. 1; HOWITZER 2 1; Portuguese Club 4. 3. JON CURTIS WALTER H 4 Hoxie, Arkansas Lieutenant Walter brought a civilized, urbane, and cool sophistica- tion to an otherwise unruly bunch of Hogs. A rare and gifted compatriot, and certainly a friend for life, the Hogs will always reflect this man ' s selfless dedication to those with whom he lived and learned. Go Hogs! Protestant Chapel Choir 4; Glee Club 3; Orienteering 4. CPRC 3. 2, 1 (State Rep). KURT PHILIP WANGENHEIM B 4 Maitland, Florida Lieutenant Aside from Kurt ' s obvious academic and athletic prow- ess. " Trouble " lived right around the corner Kurt could be found seeking refuse behind a computer termi- nal or in a squash court. And when you caught up with him, he always had a solution to your problem — be it right or wrong. Squash 4, Choir 4. 3, 2, J, Catholic Chapel TERESA DAWN WARD 14 Holliston, Massachusetts Lieutenant With a song at her fingertips and in her heart, Terry eventually found her niche in Doc ' s Flock. This young- ster was constantly surrounded by joys of a different nature: racquetball victories, calls from California, and running that extra mile An undaunted determination carried Terry through numerous roles-leader, student, and friend. Baptist Student Union 4, 3; Slum and Gravy 3. 2; Racquetball 2. 1; SCUSA 2. 1; Public Affairs Detail 2, 1. JOSEPH ALAN WAVEREK HI Avon, Minnesota Lieutenant His name is Joey, he came from Minnesota, and we will not be the same Never without an irrevelant comment or a hairbrush, Joey could always be counted on to be late. His forthright manner did not conceal his impulsive lifestyle. Joey ' s intensity and sense of humor will carry him through an industrious career. 605 ROBERT CHARLES WEDDALL D 3 Sioux City, Iowa Lieutenant Having originally come from U Mass Amherst, Bob was an expert in the psychological warfare upperclassmen pulled during our Plebe year Bob never let the system get him down He will always be remembered as a reserved person, and a friend who you could always count on when you were in a jam Rifle 4, German Club 4: Art Seminar 4, American Culture Seminar 4; Tac- tics Club 3. 2. Sailing 1 THOMAS PAUL WEIKERT B 1 Palo Alto, California Lieutenant Tom was easily the best-dressed cadet the Corps has ever seen Carrying his responsibilities as proudly as he carried our guidon, he was always quick with an encour- aging word or sincere congratulations His standing or- ders of doing the right thing and choosing the hard road will take him far, if he can only get enough sleep Water Polo 4. 3; French Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 2: SCUSA 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 1 JEFFREY SCOTT WEISSMAN E 2 Kings Park, New York Lieutenant Jeff could be found bowling a lax ball off the walls and annoying his neighbors He has always been superlative, in athletics as well as conduct. He was president of the Century Club Junior year, and A B (after Busby), be- came a member of that elite group-the double century- men Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, i. Class Committee 1. PAUL DAVID WERNER H 3 Oxon Hill, Maryland Lieutenant From the back streets of D C to the grey walls of West Point, fast cars, helicopters and women were a way of life for Paul It was a life we all learned to appreciate Always the first and last with a kind word or a wise saying, Paul has been a stead-fast friend and loyal com- rade to all the Happy Hamsters Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. Ring and Crest Committee 2, 3. 1; ANDREW BRAUNE WERTIN B 2 St. Helena, California Captain To summarize Andy in a single word would not do him justice His talents range from musician to philatelist His constant search for the finer things in life is indica- tive of Andy ' s quest for excellence, A Renaissance philosophy, coupled with compassion and congenialty, Andrew Quizote will inevitably succeed in reaching whatever goals he strives for. Aviation Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3, 2, 1: Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1: HOWITZER 4. 3. 2. 1- Ski Club 3. 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1 • F-1 Captain THEODORE WESTHUSING Tulsa, Oklahoma Ted served as a model to all Never to be outdone in the classroom or on the athletic field, he would prove himself through hard work and dedication. Character- ized by his soft chuckle and quiet, sincere attitude, Ted gained the respect of all those who knew him Most of all, Ted was always the best of friends Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1. FCA 4. 3. 2. 1; Exchange Cadet (USAFA): Honor Committee 2, 1 (Chairman). 606 STEPHEN ANDREW WELCER H 3 Palm Beach Gardens, Florida Lieutenant Having spent a tour as an EM at Keller. Steve liked it so much that he came back a second time As a cadet, the Brick had many, many years of experience behind him. but the medical aspect would never leave Steve He became the President o( the ADDIC council, lecturing to the Corps about alcohol and drug abuse. Russian Club 4, 3: Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2, Karate 3: ADDIC 2. 1 (President) GORDON EDWARD WELCH E 3 Monroe, Michigan Lieutenant Gordy had a natural attraction to swamps, as evi- denced by his wandering around in one on the Buckner Compass Course He was one of those guys who said very little He could even be compared to a door. You never know its true value until you open it Behind that cool exterior was a treasure of warmth and understand- ing TODD ROGER WENDT CI Largo, Florida Lieutenant Striving for excellence is typical of Todd. His common sense approach and maturity mark him in every aspect Todd ' s touch of class puts him far above most cadets, and although his rewards are slight, he will stilt drop everything for a friend Talking about dropping things, you ought to see this Florida boy ski Yankee snow. Scoutmasters ' Council 4, 3; Trap and Skeet Club 4, 3; Dialectic Soci- ety 3. 2. 1. DOUGLAS HARRY WHEELOCK G 3 Windsor, New York Lieutenant It took a trip to Centenary College to show the Wheel- man the finer things in life, and he pursued those things with a vengeance A great friend with a big heart, he always wore a smile which said. " Yes World, life ' s been good to me so far " FCA 4. 3. Dialectic Society 4: Ger- man Club 4. 3; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2; Society of American Military Engineers i; Rugby 4. 3. Aviation MICHAEL GERARD WHITE H 4 Catskill, New York Lieutenant From the scenic hills of the Catskills emerged the man and the legend, Mike White " A man of great strength, " Mike managed to bring " Too many laughs " into the darkest days. Brandishing his Z-28. the Road Warrior always had the right words at the right time - " Too much love " or " Let ' s get crazy. " GO HOGS! Sailing 4; HOWITZER 2: Ski Club 1. 100th Night Show; CPRC 3. 2. 1 (Operations Officer). NATHAN THOMAS WHITE D 4 Fort Hood, Texas Lieutenant Nate was just a " good ole boy " from Texas who came to West Point knowing exactly what he was after - a commission. West Point gave him that and much more: the 4° System, the APRT, Keller Army Hospital ' s free knee operation and Tony ' s Nate effectively dealt with each situation. Orienteering 3, 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 1; Fourth Class System Com- mittee 2, 1. 607 RACHEL WHITE C 2 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Being from the Sunshine State is appropriate in Ra- chel ' s case. She always seemed to fill you with that sunshine Although she was often asked when she would descend from the clouds, every " ne knew she had her feet planted firmly on the ground Always ready to lend a helping hand, she rarely asked for one m return Women ' s Gymnastics 2, 1: Pistol 4, 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. The- atre Support Group 4. 3 -- u CARDELL WILLIAMS CI Harvey, Louisiana Lieutenant Swift of tongue and foot, that ' s how Cardell made his mark He lived his life like he ran Always in an easy stride, he overcame obstacles with a shrug of his shoul ders. a wink of his eye, and a smile that let everyone know that there ain ' t no stoppin ' him Go ah. ad CD, the world is waiting Gospel Choir 4, 3. 2, 1- Cross Coun try 4. 3. 2. I; Irtdoor Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. m STANLEY DAVID WHITE HI Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Stan came to West Point after a yearlong pit stop in New Jersey As the first of us to bite the dust, he has been immortalized in our chapter of Hawg history His broad musical interests, evidenced by his bagpipes, and his distinction as a man of culture, will always be re- membered. Class Committee 3. 2. 1; Pipes and Drums 3. 2. 1; Pistol 4. 3; Cycling 4. 3. 2 SHAWN ERIC WIANT G 4 i Lagarita, Colorado Lieutenant j When a classic Western has a good-hearted man doing demanding tasks well, that character could be ! modeled after Cowboy Wtant He never could get enough of the number-one sport Cowboy brought to West Point the spirit and values he grew up with in ' Colorado | Mule Riders 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Span ish Club 2. 1; Honor Committee 2. 1 ROBERT Ringwood, IkGQBtoi bd and a r Widiitisoni ttatjIilW bujb. MifUi. Aviation 1 I ERIC SCOTT WILLIAMS C 2 Colorado Spring, Colorado Captain " You won ' t believe what happened to me this week end ' " Eric always managed to cram a maximum amount of activity into a minimum of time Be it Glee Club trips, beach parties, or skiing the slopes of Colorado, he always gave it his best. I le will always be a great friend Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Catholic Choir 4. Theatre Support Group 4, 3; ADDIC 2. 1 MICHAEL KELVIN WILLIAMS D 3 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Michael " Moo " Williams came to West Point via Hamp- ton, the Marines and Prep School Moo will be remem- bered for his merciless exploits on the Gridiron. The opponents were welcomed by the infamous " Bone " to the Head Moo also used his size to influence others, like making his roommate guard the room on Saturday nights! Moo was also an excellent " Gunner " and ca- dence caller Football 3, 2, 1 (Captain). WILllAf Henlor, C Wlfcsk lot«ma(Jet Ftwe For Imtidsliip 1 fiiffie foi kit Villi 608 ' litem ROBERT WILLIAM WIDMER 13 Ringwood, New Jersey Lieutenant This GQ Bronx baby hit West Point with a volleyball in hand and a red flare in his eye. We will all remember Widdy as one who never needed to blow his own horn and as a lover of good times who would rather dance than fight Widdy leaves with an easy-going personality and the warmest of hearts, a true buddy who helped us laugh. DANIEL JOHN WILEY A 2 Charlotte, North Carolina Lieutenant Coach Wiley Dan was as wise as a coyote and as sharp as a razor. He was always willing to help others strug- gling in academics He leaves a lasting memory of his wisdom, funny gestures, humor, and most of all, kind- ness. Flying Club 3: AeroAstro Club 2: AIAA 3.2. L Volleyball 4. 3. 2. WILLIAM WILLOUGHBY A 2 Mentor, Ohio Lieutenant Willa. the skinny little boy from Cleveland, saw a profit to be made at West Point, so he came. Recruited by the Finance Forum, we soon incurred a great debt to his friendship The only cost Bill did not cut was friendship Finance Forum 1. 3, 4; SCUSA 2. White Water Canoe Club 1; Aero Astro Club 2 MARK EDWARD WILTSE Newport Beach, California E-4 Captain Mark was a special person whose cadet career shone forth with a radiant devotion to a Belief and a Truth. Prior to attending West Point, he already possessed the greatest leadership trait-unselfish concern and care for those entrusted to his control. He is a true shepherd of men. Volleyball 4. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4. 3, 2. 1; Honor Committee 2. 2. n JOHN ROBERT WILKINSON C 2 Carterville, Illinois Lieutenant Hailing from the great Midwest. Bob spent almost four years trying to convince us that the state of Illinois really exists Whether struggling through his computer elcctives or plotting grand strategy for the Circus Soc- cer team. Bo managed to enjoy it all Glee Club 3. 2. 1 . Protestant Sunday School Teachers 2; Protestant Chap- el Choir 3, GARY WAYNE WITTEKIND E 4 Enterprise, Alabama Lieutenant Gary, the Bagman, always managed to " Squeeze " in some midperiod rack after his daily raid on the ma- chines His unnecessary bout with diet tables " Clashed with his appetite So, no food slipped through his " Stiff Little Fingers " A good friend to all, Gary is destined to do well in life CPRC 2. SAME 1: Slum and Gra- vy 3; Sunday School Teacher 4 609 i GLENN PAUL WITTPENN A 4 Haddonfield, New Jersey Lieutenant Bred in Ihe Old Zoo, Glenn established himself as a unique character with some unique concepts, Glenn ' s extracurricular activities were endless. He always seemed to radiate his competitive spirit to those around him Remembered as a proud cadet, Glenn will make a proud and dedicated soldier Orienteering 1; Domestic A flairs Fo rum 2, 1: Cross Country 3: Tactics Club 2. 1. MICHAEL PATRICK WOODS A 1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Being the old man of the company, Mike had a pen- chant for more mature and sophisticated companion- s hip Fast cars. Rock and Roll, guitars, cigarettes and shades epitomized his laid-back image Mike ' s integrity and sincerity made him an admirable example for all to follow Pipes and Drums 4, 3; Hop Bands 4, 3. 2. 1. EDWARD WOHLWENDER A3 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain Pulling Ed out of a crisis or two was the least anyone could do for our resident philosopher. Whether on the mat or on the dance floor, the Bender was never to be outdone. Good times were always near with impromptu roadtrips or midnight poetry. His loyalty to his friends was envied and will never be forgotten. MICHAEL LEE WOJTA F 1 Two Rivers, Wisconsin Sergeant West Point was not ready for Mike He proved his athletic ability through three years of football and wres- tling. He will be remembered as a good friend, the one with the dip He has broken through to the Army . , . Look out! Wrestling 4. 3, 2, 1 (Captain); Tactics Club 3. 2 7 Catholic Ushers and Acolytes 4. Chess Club 3. 2. 1; Football 3. 2; Wrestling 3. 2. 2, n CHARLES MICHAEL WRIGHT D 4 Miami, Florida Lieutenant After coming from the sands of Miami. Chas kept on the road from Caldwell to Teaneck, and even up to On- eonta, Chas was best known for the grandest laugh in the Corps and serious language. He was our beloved Honor representative who enlightened us with the vir- tues of honor and integrity, Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3; Honor Committee 2, 1. JOHN STINSON WRIGHT 13 Troy, New York Captain Like all native New Yorkers, it seemed John could I never stand still for very long. There were always i; places to go and people to sec, but you could always i count on him to have the " poop " for class or know the ' name of the blonde across the room Here ' s to a true ' friend and our best bet to win the cup ' SCUSA 3, 2, 1: CPRC 3. 2. 1. Aviation [ 610 JEFFERSON KWONG FAI WON D 4 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Coming from sunny Hawaii. Jeff really got " cooled out " at West Point But part of Hawaii must have stayed in Jeff, because his warm friendship spread. A concentrator in Chinese language and culture. Jeff could always be found with some exotic oriental food in his room He will be long remembered by his friends. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. 1. Karate 2. 1; Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. ROBERT ARTHUR WOOD G 2 Yorba Linda, California Lieutenant Whether it was on the fields of friendly strife, in Thayer Hall, or at an all-girl college. Woodhead always seemed to succeed. The Californian always had the edge on us all. His agreeable nature and willingness to do anything for a friend will keep him on top in the Army and in life. Football 4. 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL DEWEY WOODRUFF E 4 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Although a strong individual spirit sometimes hid Woody ' s warm, caring personality from those who did not know him well, his devotion to others inspired him to use his strength to carry their burdens Truckin ' through life full speed - pulling as many others up the hill as he could - will always be Woody ' s trademark. Cadet Acting Troup 4; Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. i. Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. Aviation KEVIN WAYNE WRIGHt D 1 Baldwin, Kansas Captain Whether he was imitating primativc man or tightening the dress-off on his Gym A (as a firstie). Pep always kept us guessing He was a firm believer in the Fourth Class System, though he probably would have been happier if he could have been a plebe all four years. A devoted friend and soldier. Kevin will represent West Point well. Tactics 3, 2; Fourth Class System Committee 2; Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3, 2. - STEVEN GREGORY WYMAN G 1 Clarcmore, Oklahoma Lieutenant Wyms Monus was a " leg " bringing Death from Above to minute callers. Constantly in green girl defilade, he was dependable not only for helpful hints on homemade bombs and weapons, but in most everything else, A true friend to be cherished - an MlAl RANGER buddy. Class Committee 2, 2; Scoutmasters ' Counci l 4. 3. 2. 1: Tactics Club 4. 2. 1: Black Gold Football 2. Dl Captain ANDREW CLAUDE YEE Huntington Station, New York Andy fully embraced the military life with his DM! stickers, TED glasses, and proper radio-telephone pro- cedure. Torn between Infantry and Engineers, he com- bined the best of both-a fierce competitive spirit and a true devotion to his studies. With this in mind, he will surely make as fine an officer as he did a ISG Good luck Andy! Tactics Club 3, 2; Fourth Class Sys- tem Committee 2; Class Committee 3. 2. 1; Public Affairs Detail 3. 2 611 SCOTT DONALD ZEGLER HI Whitney Point, New York Lieutenant Zig came to us from " God ' s Country " He always main- tained a highly competitive attitude and seemed to be able t o exert a little more than everyone else in his endeavors He will be remembered for his subtle sar- casm, teasing, and harmless rampages, Zig also had a serious side that made him easy to talk to and ap- proachable as a friend Protestant Chapel Choir 2. 1; Flying Club 4. 3. 2. Trap and Sheet 4. 3: Cadet Band 4. 3. ' Aviation PAUL CHRISTIAN ZIMMERMAN C 3 Arlington Heights, Illinois Captain Cursed with being last in the alphabet, he was blessed with being first in just about everything else He stands out as a man with an eye for the finer points of chess and the steeper side of mountains A knack for getting things done right the first time and a willingness to help others, made us all glad that the Wmdy City blew this softspokcn Star Man our way Cycling 4. 3, 2. 1. Mountaineering .3, 2, 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 2. 1. JOSEPH FAGAD ZELLMER 14 McAlester, Oklahoma Lieutenant Joe took the roundabout way to get to West Point from McAlester, via St. Gregory ' s College, the Armored Cav- alry, and USMAPS His inexhaustible diligence in the pursuit of academic excellence has taken on legendary proportions. Joe ' s outstanding tact with superiors, girl- friends, and classmates never ceased to amaze his fel- low-1-BEAMers Sport Parachute 4. 3: Russian Club 4 THOMAS GEORGE ZIEK, JR. D-1 Lubbock, Texas Captain After traveling all around the world as an Army brat, Tom decided to call West Point " home " for four years. As a cadet, he upheld the high standards of West Point. None of us in D-1 will forget his sabre manual while leading us as Company Commander. As we enter the Army we can only hope to have as fine a CO as Tom has been Football 4. Rugby 3: Tactics Club 3, 2. Military Affairs Club 3. 2 DAVID HENRY ZYDANOWICZ C 4 New Britain, Connecticut Lieutenant Z Man. as he has come to be known by everyone at West Point, plebes and officers included, is a unique person As an avid movie goer T.V watcher, his ability to get things done never ceased to amaze us. He re- ceived constant kidding about his age, and has been destined to become the first person in the company to be married. Hockey 3, 2. 1 (Manager); Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2. 1; Hop Com- mittee 3. 2. 1; Marathon 4. 1 . CHERYL MARIE ZYWICKI G 3 Decrfield, Illinois Lieutenant After arriving at the Academy. Cheryl quit looking for someone to follow and started leading Though she did well in academics and athletics, her greatest success can be measured by the many friends she acquired. Sweet, cute and gutsy. Cheryl will be a pleasure to serve with in the Army WKDT 4; Dialectic Society 4. Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2: Class Com- mittee 4. 3. 2. 1 612 f,14 REYNALDO DAQUIL ANTONIO E 3 Carson, California Lieutenant We ' ll always remember our ever-smiling " Dole Pineap- ple " . " Rey " was and always will be a free-spirited. generous, and easygoing individual, " Sweet and sassy " is the best way to describe him — at 5 ' 8 " he packed a solid punch in our E-3 backlield. yet he kept his sanity by reading surfing maga2ines and by driving his sea-blue van. The 4° System and " Rey " never saw eye-to-eye. but " Pineapple " will make an excellent Air-Defense Officer nonetheless. Aloha, Air Assault! Chinese Club 4. 2. 1. 3. 2. 1; Sailing Cl ub CARDELL HERVEY, JR. HI Rockford, Illinois Lieutenant The perfect gentleman. Cardell never crossed anyone- He was the much admired Commander of his high school Jr ROTC and Battalion XO at USMAPS Here at the Academy. Cardell was the ideal Cadet in many ways Possessing a duty concept and a leadership style we all envied, Cardell will always be an inspiration to those he comes in contact with Archery Club 3. 2; Chess Club 1 Investment Club 1; Riding Club 2. Racquetball Club 1, SCUSA 3. 1 Spanish Club 4, 3. MEDARO TABIOS DELA CRUZ B-3 Ewa Beach, Hawaii Lieutenant I Dardo hailed from the Aloha State of Hawaii, bringing with him a sense of pride in himself and his heritage that was evident in all his efforts Dardo ' s " Can-do " attitude guarantees his success in the Army and all other en- deavors in life. He will always be remembered for his sense of humor and willingness to put friends ahead of self Rally Committee 2. 1 (Planning Chairman): SCUSA 4, 3. 2 (Secretar- iat Chairman), 1 CHBISTI flew Casi 111I«CU lessiiici of Slows 0 ' Si Sxci ' Ui idilaW); ' 21 JOSEPH B. HAJOST F 1 Glenvicw, Illinois Lieutenant The Chicago Knight has completed his successful ca- reer on the courts and parade field playing with the Big Purple Machine; now he enters the Big Green to excel again .Joe ' s enthusiasm and innovative methods should work well, whether it be leading his men or " hitting the fence, " The years of Alsakan river crossings and Ike Hall Recondo patrols should ensure that Joe ' s future will never end up on the rocks. Marathon Club 3. 2. Basketball 4. Geology Club 3; French Club 3 DENNIS WAYNE SUMNER A 1 Crystal Springs, Florida Sergeant This misplaced Florida boy was at constant war with New York weather and decided to take a brief eight month vacation in sunny Florida Returning well- bronzed, he resumed the conflict After a year of heavy campalging. Dennis became a member of that elite group, The Supe ' s Track Team With this background, he cannot fail to persevere In his military career Spanish Club 4. 3; Baptist Student Union 4. 3, 2; Glee Club 3. 2. 1. Cadet Chapel Choir 3. 1 ALEX GEORGE SUNG E 3 San Francisco, California Lieutenant In a word. Alex was " clean " He had everything the r ideal cadet needed: superb athletic ability, a radiant I personality. STAP stars - the list goes on forever! His 1 designation as the " Dance Rep " resulted in his room i number — " Studio " 54 Alex ' s unmatched humor and 1: disposition made him welcome in everyone ' s room. Hey Al. it ' s Taps - go back to your room. Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). Captain ' s Council 1. Chinese Club 2. 1. Spanish Club 2, 1 GARYL Hendetso cinjil by bi l ni Ten hijlii Kf i?w oul lnubltiomi ijiealguy Moi 150 foo I CHRISTOPHER MARK DETORO C 3 New Castle. Delaware Lieutenant Christopher is the type of young man who will never find happiness in the simple things in life, for he has an impeccable taste in fine clothes, cars and women. An authority on taking weekends. CMD enjoyed the quin- tessence of music, whether it was the Ramones. the Stones or Squeeze. The satisfaction was always there. Soccer Team 4. CPRC 4. 3: Hop Committee 4. 3 (Regimental Repre- sentative): Catholic Chapel Choir 3. 2. 1 CELIA ANITA FLORCRUZ 14 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Was West Point ever ready for a captivating surprise called Cookie From flash pictures on R-Day. the twins in 606. running with pneumonia, prep tunes, and 5000 knick-knacks - Celia has been going non stop If you couldn ' t find her. you probably didn ' t look on a soccer field, the lacrosse field, the track, or in the center of a crowd Somehow West Point never seemed grey when Cookie smiled and said hello Women ' s Soccer 2, 1 . Indoor Track 4. Outdoor Track 4. Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. 1 (Sec Treas): Behavor- lal Science Leadership Seminar 3, 2: FCA 4. 3; Catholic Choir 4 PAUL DAVID GUERRA B 2 Canton, Ohio Sergeant Paul came to B 2 after a short stay with B-4. and an even shorter stay with a Chinese armor unit Born of Jor-El. " Guru " was known for his cheerful disposition, friendly demeanor, a sunbird on his shoulder, and dedi- cation to Truth. Justice, and the American way An avid water polo player and friend of Don Q , " Guru " will always be remembered for his exemplary role as Com- pany ADIC Rep. Water Polo Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 2. 1; ADDIC 2. 1. GARY LYNN TERRY D 3 Henderson, Kentucky Lieutenant A man who brought terror to the pick up basketball circuit by baffling and " burning " opponents . Gary? Lynn? Terry ' Which one is his first name ' He also brought terror to his professors who tried in vain to figure out which of his names came first Despite the troublesome name. Gary will always be remembered as a great guy and an ardent fan of that musical superstar. Rick " Super Freak " James, who Gary regards as his mentor 150 lb Football Team 4. Cadet Cos pel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3. 2. 1. ARCHIE WILMER III 13 Mineral Well, Texas Lieutenant ArchiG IS the epitome of coolness; nobody in 1-3 can remember him getting excited. When it came to intra- mural football, however, he could not be stopped (the same cannot be said for boxing). There is no Math or Computer problem Archie can not solve, unless it is written in Portuguese He will always be everyone ' s friend Track Team 4. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3, 2. 1 . ...- ,.r yr r ' - -r ' jif _ , r ' ' fl!;.n BARA e5: ityftai ! proven « ihautiit sm 10 f UJp: 11 beta HAKNfiiaiNG THB AR8A bib T Harnessing The Area We hold this fact lo be self evident: that nine- ty per cent of the Corps is human, the remain- der being Teds. Let the Academic Depart- ments, in the exercise of their regular police day. deal with the latter; it is with the major- ity that we are most concerned. As a corollary to the generalization above (a corollary, says someone, is an obvious truth which may be proven in an hour ' s time) it must be stated that in the struggle for Life. Liberty and Sol- dier of Fortune magazines, a number of this major party of cadets will inevitably come to grief. It is not for us to attempt to evade this necessity of Nature — we rank the first sec- tion in Engineering, not in Law. It is our mis- sion to make the best of matters as they stand. We leave it. then, to the Tactical De- partment to decide the demerits of the case, and pass on to the problem of saving some- thing, not chevrons but dollars, from the del- uge. In all calculations the following may be con- sidered as constant: 1. The Regimental Board 2. The dimensions of the Area All other terms vary directly or indirectly with the degree of supervision of lours. The general formula for horsepower in any engine (human or mechanical) is: H. P. = 2pLan 33000 L IS the length of the slug in months. n is the number of tours per month, and may be taken as being 20. The factor 2a may be eliminated as it is imma- terial in which area the walking is done. p. expressed in foot pounds per hour, vanes as stated above. However a very close approxi- mation may be obtained: The average rate of march is 1 10 steps a min- ute. The hours are all of 60 minutes, and each minute is 60 full seconds long. The mean effective p is then 60 X 110 = 6600 foot pounds. and H. P. = 6600 X 22 X L = 4.4 X L 33000 Recently L has been averaging well over 2 months, making the average slug equivalent to about 10 H. P. This IS about the same force which would be exerted in properly preparing a lesson in so- lids. It IS when we stop to consider that an average of twenty cadets walk the area at one time that we realize the enormous waste that is taking place. Higher mathematics enables us to mullipl 4.4 b, 20 and got Iho result of 88 H. P. per month. (This is about the amount of power which would be required to move up one section in math — showing its enormity.) The mechanical device shown here provides an effective means of harnessing th is lost en- ergy and turning it to some good use. For example, providing power for the computers in Washington Hall. The operation of the mechanism is as follows: Foot (a) in pressing on platform (b) imparts to it a downward motion. The arm (d) moves down and since it is attached to the arm (e) at the joint (f). and since (e) is fixed at the joint (g) to the base (h), this downward motion of (d) imparts an upward motion to the arm (i) through the joint (j). This arm being connect- ed to the wheel (k). causes (k) to revolve a short distance. When the foot (a) is removed, the spring (c) raises the platform (b) and through the mechanism traced above re- volves (k) back to its former postion. Thus each succeeding footstep imparls an oscilla- tory motion to (k). Through the cord (1) this motion is imparted lo the drum (m). which is firmly fixed lo the ground and lo the brace (n). Inside (m) is a spring (o) fixed to the plates (p). which is part of the drum, and (p ' ) which is part of the shaft (q). The operation of (m) is simple — clockwise rotation of (k) produces a like rotation in (m) through tension in the cord (1). Counterclock- wise motion in (k) releases this tension and the spring (o) returns (m) to its normal posi- tion. On the outside surface of (m) is placed an indicator card properly marked with the name of the cadet, the lime. etc. By the use of a stylus pressed against this card on the drum, and the proper mechanism for moving the stylus vertically over the surface of the card, an accurate record of the tour may be kept, and would furnish valuable and perma- nent information for use by those interested. Another cord (r) is attached to (m) so that the motion of (1) is imparted to it. and thus to the quadrant (s). The joint (t) is fitted with a spring which causes (s) and the arm (s ' ) to have the same oscillatory motion as (k). The brace (u) holds this unit in place and enables the energy of the footsteps to move the arm (v), and rotate the wheel (w) since (v) is con- nected to (w) at (x). Since the jar of the fool- step IS considerably damped by the mecha- nism, the rotation of (w) will be fairly con- stant. By means of the brace (y) and the shaft (z), the rotation of (w) may be utilized in oper- ating the necessary machinery for making use of the onorgy ihu.s gonoratod. The efficiency of the apparatus is at first sight doubtful; but since the losses due to friction may be balanced to some extent by the me- chanical advantage of the lever-arms (s ' ) and (e). It IS soon that the results ohlainahlp are at least worth the trouble taken. The principal drawback in the use of this machine is that when the size is increased to fit the entire area, all the birds will have to keep in step, or the full power will not be developed. Appar- ently, however, a fast cadence set by a more ambitious cadet would turn this deficiency into an advantage. Several additions, not shown in the diagram, might be made to increase the efficiency of the system. 1. The cadets might be made to mark time instead of walking back and forth. This would at the same time: eliminate the horizontal component of the walking force, which is lost in the present machine; eliminate the losses due lo f riction and elasticity of the air which the Physics Department (not we) can show to be considerable; and further increase the power saved since the tendency is to run up the cadence when marking time. This mark- ing time would also decrease the size of the apparatus and allow for individual machines. Thus It would be possible to figure the mean effective pressure for each bird very accu- rately, most likely to three significant digits. 2. It would increase the power gained if the air breathed into the human system were su- per-heated before being inhaled. It has been computed that wonderful results may be ob- tained by super-heating the feed of an ordi- nary steam engine. The connection between air and steam feed is clear — try and find it! 3. Exhausting steam from an engine into a vacuum has been known to increase the effi- ciency considerably. Why not have cadets ex- hale through their hats? 4. It is also possible to utilize the heat of the air exhaled on a cold day. since steam is pro- duced. This, however, depends on a knowl- edge of the entropy of steam and we omitted that. Various other methods might be devised to increase the saving of power. For instance, the output of the Regimental Board might be increased! 617 FRIENDS AND SUPPORTERS OF THE HOWITZER Mrs. Lawrence M. Abear Parents of Cadet John Abruscato 85 Parents of Bob Adams Class of 1983 Parents of Cadet Matthew H Adams MAJ and Mrs William V Adams Parents of Cadet Alec E. Alessandra Parents of Cadet Rosu Alfred ' 86 Parents of Cadet Chip AUgrove, 84 Parents of Cadet Oliver Blane Alt 85 Parents of Cadet John B Alumbaugh 83 COL and Mrs Richard A Ames Parents of Cadet Joseph Craig Ammon Parents of Cadet Romney Andersen ' 85 Family of Cadet David P Anderson ' 83 Parents of Cadet Jon T Anderson Proud Family of Keith A Anderson ' 83 Family of Cadet Randall C Anderson The Parents of Cadet Bud Andrews 83 Mr Mrs David Anthony Class of 1983 Good Luck 83, Sam Janet Antoch Parents of Cadet Patrick Antonietti Parents of Cadet Rod Apfelbeck ' 85 Mr Mrs Daniel F Appleton Jr Mr Mrs McKinley Armstrong, Class ' 83 Parents of Theresa E Arndt ' 86 LTC Mrs Terry J Arnholt Parents of Cadet R R Ashley ' 86 Parents of Cadet John M Aveningo MG Mrs Thomas D Ayers Lt Col Mrs Harold E Ayres Thomas 84 Parents of Cadet Victor Badami 86 Parents of Cadet Joseph P. Bailey III Parents of Cadet Keith A Baker Co. 1-3 Mr Mrs A.J. Balberchak The Parent of Cdt James Lucian Baldi Parents of Cadet Charles Barbee. ' 85 Parents of Cadet W B Barber ' 84 Mr Mrs Richard Barker Class of 85 Our Family Loves Cadet Joe Barnes Parents of Cdt James E Barringer ' 83 Parents of Cdt E. Peter Barsotti ' 83 Parents of Cadet Deborah Barts Mr Mrs Homer R Bass Class of 86 Parents of Cadet Gary P Bastin ' 84 Parents of Cadet Nancy E Bates 84 Parents of Cadet Bryan L Bear 83 Parents of Cadet Dan Beaty ' 84 Parents of Cadet Philip Beaver LTC Mrs Philip M Becker Mr Mrs J. Roland Bedard Parents of Cadet Douglas W Bedell Parents of Cadet Larry D Beisel 83 Parents of Cadet Eric R Belcher 84 John Judy Belles - Way to Go Jeff! Parents of Cadet Kevin Belmont ' 86 Parents of Cadet John Penning ' 83 Parents of Cadet K Ian Benouis Parents of Cadet Douglas L Bentley 84 Proud Parents of Chuck Benway ' 83 COL Robert W Berry Parents of Cadet Michael Bertha Best Wishes Greggie Leg -Love Mother Parents of Chris Bezick 83 Mrs Dominador Biacan Class of 1983 Mother of Cadet Wesley T Bickford 85 Parents of Cadet Philip Biggs 86 Parents of Cadet Craig D Billman Family of Cadet Diane K. Birman ' 84 Parents of Cadet Garry P Bishop Cadet Jeffrey Blackman and Family Parents of Cadet Wm. S. Bland F4 " ' 83 Parents of Cadet Robert G. Blatz Proud Family of Martin G Bobroske Parents of Martin G Bobroske ' 83 Timothy G and Theodore G Bobroske Parents of Cadet Gerard Boden 85 Parents of Cadet Edward H Boland ' 83 Parents of Cadet Kenneth J Bonville Parents of Tom Boone Class of 83 I Parents of Cadet Barry C Bort ' 83 ' Parents of William Both ' 8 5 Parents of Cadet Sidney Bowsky 1986 Parents of Cadet Artem P Braginetz Mr Mrs Thomas B. Brand Parents of Cadet Curt R Brandt Parents of Cadet James S Breen Mr Mrs Louis Breitenbach Parents of Cadet Michael F Brennan Brent Wo Are Proud of You Mom Dad Parents of Cadet David Breuhan ' 84 Parents of Cadet Brian Brockson 84 Parents of Cadet Alfred L Brooks 84 hl8 ' Mr Mrs Robert L Brooks Class 83 We love you David-Thc Brost Family Parents of Cadet Bonnie Brouse F3-83 Family of Cadet Robert Brouwer, ' 85 LTC Mrs Clark Brown Son. Sean Family of Cadet Jeffery Brown 86 Parents of Cadet C.W. Browning ' 84 Dr Mrs Gcmeniano M Brual Proud Family of Mark C Bruegmann ' 83 Dr Mrs B Bruno Class of 84 Parents of Jeffrey B Bruno ' 86 Parents of Cadet Edward L Brunot J LTC Mrs William S Buchly ' 86 j Parents of Cadet John L Buckheit 1 Mr Mrs Roy R Buehler. Class 1984 Parents of Cadet Brian Bulatao ' 86 Joan Warren Burger Family " 1985 " ■■ Parents of Robert J Burns 1986 Parents of Cadet Curt Burnette 83 LTC S. M. Burney Family Proud Parents of Cdt Dale Busic ' 85 The Family of John C Buss ' 83 Butler Family of Salt Point New York Drive on. Lts! CRT R M Butt Family Family of Mark I Byrd The C3 Chicken Came Before the Egg! Parents of Cdt Fred Cabulong. 85ALOHA Parents of Maureen C Callan 85 Mr Mrs Dominick Callari x Memory of Michael J Campagna Parents of Cadet Fred Campbell ' 85 Parents of Cdt Jennifer Campbell 83 True Grit Runs in the Canales Family Now Reach For A Star Cadet Canales Our Dream Came True With You Jerry C Our Pride is showing Cadet J Canales USMA Got Texas ' Best Cdt G Canales The Parents of Peter T Carella 83 Family of Cadet Robert K. Carl Parents of Cdt Harold J Carlson ' 85 Parents of Cadet Robert D Carman " Parents of Cadet Bruce Carniglia Parents of Cadet Michael Carpenter Parents of Cadet Forrest Carpenter 86 Family of Cadet Jay Carr F-3 85 Parents of Cadet Bryan E Carroll 85 Wilson W Carroll Mrs. Class of ' 84 Parents of Cadet Christopher W Casey Family of Cadet Kevin R Casey 85 SGM Mrs J W Castile Class of 1983 Parents of Cadet Joanne F Cavanaugh Mr and Mrs Joseph Cerniglia Sr Parents of Tom Dan Charron 83 86 Family of Cadet James E. Chew. G-1. ' 83 Coach Joe Chiavaro The Family of Albert G Chlapowski 83 Colonel Mrs Daniel R Clark Parents of Cadet Frank R Clark ' 84 Parents of Cadet Gary W Clark 84 Nick, Charley and Curt Clark 86 MAJ Mrs P A Clark Family The Family of Cadet Scott R Clark 85 Family of Cadet Anthony J Clarke 83 Parents of Cadet Harris G Clarke Parents of James P Clarke III. ' 85 Congrats! Robt T Clarke 83 Classmates Class of ' 83-Dare to Win the Bowe FM Parents of Cadet Ross M Clemons ' 87 •-•J.P., Helen, Pam Cadet John Coldren " " Parents of Cadet John V Cole, ' 83 Parents of Steven N Collins Congrats Eric, Love Christian Carla Congratulations. Skip ou Dec, 1982=2Lt Congratulations Amy and Class of 83! Parents of Cadet Willard Conklin. Jr. Mr Mrs James Connor Class of 1986 Mr Mrs Gerald Connors Parents of Eric R.P. Conrad. 1986 Family of Cadet Maryellen Conway ' 86 Mr Mrs Charles J Cook Family of Cadet David A Cook Ken Una Cook, Parents of H.P. Cook Parents of Cadet James W Cook ' 83 Parents of Cadet David D Coover II Family of Bruce Cordelli Parents of Cadet Michael Cormier ' 86 Parents of Cadet Ronald G Costella Parents of Cadet Mary J Costello Parents of Cadet M Brian Cotter Parents of Cadet Matthew Coughlin 84 Parents of Paul Coyne ' 85 Parents of Curtis W Cozart Jr 84 Parents of Cadet J. E. Creamer ' 86 COL Mrs Clifford D Crofford Parents of Cadet Chris Crum ' 85 Parents of Michael A Crumlin H-1 83 BG Robert T. Cutting MC LTC (Ret) Mrs Richard B Daluga ' 57 Carl and Martha E Daniel Parents of Kurt E Davidson ' 85 Proud Family of Cadet David Davies Parents of Cadet Charles E Davis Parents of Cadet James L Davis ' 83 Walter F Vera V Davis Family Parents of Cadet John De Maio ' 84 Col Mrs Calvin DeWitt III ' 57 Parents of Cdt John DeWitt ' 84 Proud Father of Cadet Mark Decoteau Proud Mom Dad of Cdt Mark Decoteau Parents of Cadet Paul B Deignan Jr. ■ ■ 619 Parents of Cadet Ramon C DeLeon The Delgado Jenkins Family of Andrew 86 Bruce 83 Dempsey Family of Charles Erwin Derrick p Dr and Mrs Wayne L Detwiler, Sr. Parents of Cadet John S Devlin ' 85 LTC (Ret) Mrs Santi DiRuzza Class ' 86 Family of Cadet Douglas Dickinson 84 Parents of Cadet James F. Diorio 86 Mr Mrs Charles Craig Doescher ' 86 Proud to Be Parents of Curt Doescher Parents of Cadet Joseph P Dole 86 J B Domenick ' 82 Memorial WPPC of MI Family of Cadet Jospeh M Donahue ' 84 Parents of Cadet Karen E Doner Mr Mrs Dennis H Donovan Parents of Cadet George T Donovan 86 Parents of Cadet Dean E Dorman 86 Proud Parents of Kevin Dougherty Parents of Robert L Douthit 86 Parents of Cadet Chris R Downey The Family of Cadet David M Doyle 83 Family of Cadet Douglas A Dribben 83 Parents of Cadet Stephen J Driscoll COL Mrs Fred Drisdale, Class of 86 Good Luck Lt Dube CMSgt Mrs Ruddell Parents of Cdt Ralph E Dudy Class 86 Maj G A V Cpt D E Dueltgen Son Family of Cadet Brian Duemling ' 83 Dr Mrs William W Duke Class of 86 Jean Harris Dunaway James Michelle Dwyer Parents of Cadet David M Dykes ' 85 Family of Cadet Kally L Eastman ' 83 LTC and Mrs R Echevarria USAF (Ret) Parents of Robert Ecklebarger ' 86 Parents of David Eckelbarger ' 84 Parents of Cadet Andrew C Eger Family of Cadet Martin Ehrich ' 86 Parents of Cadet B. Scott Eighmy MAJ Mrs Don Elder and Family Parents of Cadet Carolyn M Elliot 86 Parents of Cadet Jon L Elliott 83 Mr Mrs Kent M Elliott Parents of Cadet Robert E Elliott 86 Parents of Cadet Steven R Elliott 86 Parents of Cdt Anthony Emmi 85 Mr Mrs Theodore Endres SGM (Ret) Mrs Engelbaum Mark 85 Parents of Cadet Lisa Engert ' 83 Proud to Be ' 83, too! The John Entners The Family of Tanner J Espey, ' 83 The Mother of Cadet Tod Etheredge 86 Parents of Cadet James A. Evans, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Orel M Everett 86 SGM Mrs Robert J Everett Family Robert and Kathleen Fabish Dr Mrs William H Farley Parents of Cadet Kenton G Fasana ' 83 Parents of Cadet Kurt W Fedors ' 85 Parents of Cadet Emery B Fehl 84 The Family of Cadet Eric A Feige ' 83 Felicidades Carlos Tu Familia 1983 The B.R. Felts Family, Class of ' 86 Parents of Cadet Fennimore ' 83 Parents of Cadet Brian Ferguson, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Herman H Fierro Parents of Cdt Francis F Figliola 83 Parents of Cadet Mimi Finch Parents of Cadet Craig Finley 84 Parents of Cadet Hugo Fischer ' 83 Family of Cadet Greg Fitzgerald Parents of Ellen Fitzgerald 1986 Parents of Cadet Mike Flanagan The Mother of Cadet Vincent T Flavia Family of Cadet Deborah Fleming 84 Parents of Cadet David C Flint ' 86 Parents of Cadet C N Fluekiger 86 Parents of Jim ' 82 Tim ' 85 Flynn The Mother of Cadet Kent Fogtman, ' 86 Parents of Cadet Joan Fontaine 86 The Fort Montgomery U.S.O. Club PAP Proud Family of Cdt Cindy E Foss ' 84 Proud Family of Cdt Steven P Foster Mr Mrs Karl Frantz Class of 1985 The Frawley Family " 84 " Parents of Cadet John Fredenberg 84 Parents of Matt J Frerichs Class 85 Well Done Mike Fritsch Love Mom Dad Family of Cadet Anthony Fulco ' 83 The Parents of Cadet Larry Fussner Parents of Cadet Burke M Gaddis 86 Parents of Cadet Bruce J Gagne ' 84 Parents of Cadet Gerhard T Garcia Parents of Cadet Maria Garcia ' 85 MAJ (Ret) Mrs Audis B Garner Family of Cadet Marty Garrity ' 83 Mr Mrs Sylvester Gaston Class of 84 Salutes Cadet W.Elmo Gates Jr - Dad LTC Mrs Edwin J Gayagas and Cathy Parents of Cadet J D Gentilucci ' 85 The Georgas Family Parent of Cadet Joy Gibbon 83 Parents of Cadet Mark D Gibbons Parents of Jim Gibson Class of 1985 Parents of Cadet Louis G Gibson Proud Parents of Steve Gibson 85 Family of Cadet Daniel A. Gilewitch Parents of Cadet Kirk L Gill 86 Norman W Gill Jr. ra I 620 Parents of Cadet Mark Gillette Mr Mrs Edward P Gilmartin Proud to Be Parents of B Gnatowski Go Cadets and Redskins! Go For It Hal! Love Mom Dad Good Luck Al Cdt Snuggles Love Ree Parents of Cadet David L Goodlmg Family of Cadet David M Gordon ' 86 Parents of James and John Gorske Parents of Cadet Fred Graboy|te Parents of Cadet David M Gralam AFCM Mrs Dick Gray-Good Iftick Jo Gray Parents of Cadet Jonathan B Green 86 Parents of Cdt James C Greenwell ' 83 Family of Cadet Dennis Greenwood, 86 Mr and Mrs EdwaadiJ Grenchus Sr Carolyn 82 Alisorf 81 Tricia 85 Grey Parents of Cadet Stephen L Gricoski Parents of Cadet Paul Grosskruger 83 Parents ofCadet Joseph Gruchacz Dr Mr uane J Gubler Stuart Parents of Cadet Ronald P Guiao, 86 Parents of Cadet Gregory P Gulia Family of Cadet Edward C Gully Gui gho Geronimo Cheechako RHP Alaska Parents of Cadet Anthony J Guzzi Plients of Dave and Dan Gwynn 83 86 Ivfr Mrs Richard M Hadad Class of 83 Family of Cadet David White Hall iFamily of Cadet Donald L. Hall ' 83 ' Parents of Cadet Deborah Haller, ' 85 Cadet James E Hamby ' 86 Luv and Co. MSG Mrs Ken Hamill Parents of Cadet James Hamilton COL Mrs W E Hamilton; Marcus ' 83 Parents of Cadet Ronald B Hancock 83 Family of Cadet E. Shamus Hanlon Grandmother of Janet L. Harding 86 Parents of Cadet Thomas Harding ' 86 Tyler W Harding - Class of 1994 Lois Harlow Cadet Craig W Harlow, 86 Our Son-John C. Harre, Jr.-Gen.28:15 Mr Mrs Robert J Harren rs John F Harrington Parents Cadet Guy N Harris 83 m COL Mrs Henry L Harrison Family Parents of Cadet Matt D Harrison ' 85 The Parents of Cadet Rex Harrison 85 Parents of Cadet David Hartley ' 86 Parents of C et Blake E Hawkey Parents of Cadet Grant Wesley Hayne_ Parents of Cad Carl D Haynes 83 Parents of Cadet Wm S Hi Parents of Cadet Stanley Parents of Cadet Wayne Heaton 84 Iir Mrs Jerome F. Heckel, Class ' 86 Family of Cadet Keith D Heithcock Family of Cadet Phil Helbling, ' 85 The Heller Family Classes of 83 84 lellcr ' s Spaghetti Tunafish 4 Ever ' arcnts of Cadet Joseph Helmick Family of Cdt John Joseph Henry ' 83 B|r Mrs Donald M Hernon Hfirents of Cadet James F Herron Barents of Cadet Raymond Hettinger 86 Parents of Cadet Graydon Hicks ' 86 The Family of Cadet Greg F Hill, 84 The Parents of Cadet Scott Hill, ' 85 Best WiPhQS ' 83 - GEN. Mrs. L Hilmes Parents of © ' adet Russ Hinds, ' 85 Parents of Cadei George S Hluck Parents of Cadet John A Hluck Parents of Cadet John E Hodge ' 86 Family of Cadet Kenneth Hodg.son ' 85 Good Luck Class of 83 The Hojnacki ' s Proud Family of Cdt Chris Holden ' 83 Parents of Karla May Holden ' 84 Father of Cadet Eric Holmes Class 84 Parents of Cadet Simon I Holzman Parents of Cadet Joseph Homa 83 i Proud Parents of Cdt Dallas W. Homas Parents of Cadet Scott Hood, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Reynold N Hoover Parents of Cadet James A Howard ' 86 Parents of Cadet Lara A Howard Parents of Cadet PauI-JIowell ' 85 Parents of Cadet -fiobelLHoynes 85 Dr. Mrs. Robert . Hue ner The Mother of (tod Kevi uggins 86 Congrats Allen om - Dad jull PTL Job Well Done Capt A Proud Bymphries Mr Mrs Richard Hunnicutt Richard and Shirley Cox Husted " ' Parents of Cadet Nick Hyslop ' 83 Parents of Cadet Damon L Tgou 86 Mr Mrs Jerry Jackson, Class of ' 85 Parents of Cadet D. Kurt Jackson Go 85 Bob and Marcia Jackson Class of 1983 ■feirents of Matthew W. Jaekson ' 83 brents of Cdt Richard L Jackson 83 Paftnts of Cadet Grant Jacoby ' 85 Par ts of Cadet Johil A Jakub 85 Parents of Cadet Terry James 86 MAJ and Mrs William James Family Jax 4 ep on Scoring Familjn f Er m|j £iass of 85 Parents or HPfll B BPfison Family of Timothy R. Johnson, ' 85 Parents of Cadet H. Johnston 86 Parents of Cadet Mark A Johnstone 83 621 Parents of Cadet Loran Joly ' 83 Parents of Michael A Jones ' 85 Floyd Gloria Jordan Congratulations Lt. Jorns, Mom Dad Congrats. Woody, Mark, Gary, E-4 Major (Ret) Mrs William J. Kaiser LTC (Ret) Mrs R.C. Kehrer, Parents of Cadet Mark Kehrer 84 The Family of John H Kelleher Jr ' 83 The Parents of Philip A Keller ' 86 Parents of Cadet Paul T Kelley 86 Parents of Patrick J Kelly Class ' 83 Parents of Richard W. Kemp, 1983 Parents of Cadet Larry Kendrick ' 84 Parents of Cadet James J Kenney 84 Parents of Cadet James Kenney ' 83 Parents of Cadet Paul F Kenny ' 84 CPT Mrs F M Kershaw Parents of Daniel A Kessler 83 The Family of Cadet Kurt Keville ' 83 Parents of Cadet Rich Kidd 86 Parents of Cadet Karie Kidnocker Parents of Cadet Peter Kim, ' 86 Parents of Cadet William Kime 85 Parents of Cadet Dion J King 83 Terry Al Kitz, Class of 1985 Parents of Cadet Michael E Klein ' 85 Family of Cadet Kristin Knapp 86 Mr Mrs Robert W Knapp - Robert 83 Parents of Cad t Tim A Knight 83 Philip and Nancy Knotts Family of Cadet Carl F Knowlton ' 83 Parents of Cadet Eric Korvin ' 86 Mr Mrs Dan Koshansky Class of 1985 Parents of Cadet R.J. Koss, Jr., 85 Family of Cadet William E Kowal 85 Mr Mrs Herbert T Kozak Best Wishes Colonel Mrs N.W. Koziatek Parents of Cadet John F Kragh Jr, ' 85 Mr Mrs Vernon Krajeski, ' 85 Parents of Cadet Scott Krawczyk ' 85 Mr Mrs Robert Kuklo Parents of Cadet Chris Kurkowski, 86 Les Kurts and Don Gillotti Parents of Cdt Gregory W Kuznecoff 85 Dr Mrs Francis P. Kwan Family of Michael John Kwinn Jr. Parents of Cadet Paul LaFontaine, 86 Family of Cadet James B. Lacey Family of Cadet Frank Lacitignola 84 Mr Mrs William Lageman, Class ' 86 Jody Lail Proud of You Momma Daddy Proud Family of Cdt Michael Lamarra Parents of Cadet Morgan M Lamb, 85 Parents of Wayne Shane Lambert Parents of Cadet Leonard A Landry 83 COL Mrs OUie L Langford Parents of Cadet Tim P Lawrence Parents of Cadet Kurt M Lawson ' 86 Family of Cadet Lance Lawson 84 Parents of Cadet David A Lee ' 85 Parents of Cadet Donna H Lee ' 86 Parents of Cadet Randall H Lee, ' 84 Mr Mrs Joseph Legenza Class of 83 Mr . Mrs Donald H Lein Mr Mrs Roy Lembke Class of 1983 Family of Cadet John R Lennon ' 83 Mr Mrs John J Leonard Jr. Proud Family of Cdt Mike Lerario F-1 Parents of Cadet Leslie A Lewis 85 Parents of Cadet Thomas M Lewis 85 Mr Mrs Vincent W Liberto Parents of Cadet Richard P Liming 85 Parents of Cdt Greg A Lind A Salute, Cadet Paul Logan -Mom . Dad Parents of Cadet William J Logan ' 86 Parents of Cadet Michael Lonigro 86 Robert and Ruth Loucks Parents of Cadet David S Lowe 86 Parents of Cadet Brian E Lowell Parents of Cadet Bradley E Lucas 85 Brothers of Cadet Douglas A Luehe 8 . Mother of Cadet Douglas A Luehe 86 Best Wishes ' 83-COL Mrs E P Lukert Parents of Cadets Doug Greg Lund Parents of Cadet John P Lynch ' 86 Family of Brian Bruce MacDonald 83 Parents of Cadet Ann A Maclntyre Parents of Cadet Dominic Macaluso 84 Joseph Macchiavelli Mrs. Arthur D Maddalena Jr. Family of Cadet Michael Mahady 86 Parents of Cadet Joe Maier 86 .«— — Mr Mrs Thomas W Maier Parents of Cadet Randy J Malchow Family of Cadet Jerome J. Malczewskii Parents of Cadet John Malobicky, ' 85 Parents of Mike Maraccini, ' 84 MAJ Mrs Joseph P Mariani Parents of Cadet Ron Marsh, ' 86 Parents of Cadet Chris J Marshall 84 Family of Cadet Robert Maruna 83 Family of Cadet Michele M Matthews Parents of Cadet Donald C Matz, ' 84 Parents of Cadet Jill Maurer 83 LTC (Ret) Mrs A.F. Mayer Parents of Richard McAdams 86 Parents of Cdt Richard W McArdle ' 83 Mr Mrs A. Edward McAree Family of Cadet Garrett McAvoy B4 ' 85 r 622 P L ■kBMBnuHBivummw ' i MG and Mrs H.J. McChrystal, Jr. Mr Mrs Bernard A McCoy Parents of Cadet Mark A McCoy ' 86 Parents of Cadet Roger L McDonald 83 Family of Richard E McDonald, ' 83 David Linda McFadden Parents of Cadet John F McFassel ' 85 Parents of Cadet Brian E McGowan | Family of Cadet Mike K McHargue I Parents of Cadel John McHugh, ' 86 BG and Mrs Kenneth Mclntyre ' 49 Parents of Cadel Kevin McKelvy, 1986 Mr Mrs Wm B McKelvy. Class of 1985 Mother of Cadet Joseph R McKenzie 83 Mr Mrs Charles McLaughlin III Parents of Cadet Michael McManigal Mr Mrs Herbert R McMaster and Tish Parents of Cadet C P McPadden 85 Parents of Cadet Lynda Lee Mead Parents of Cadet Joseph M Meadows 86 Colonel . Mrs Thomas J Mearsheimer Rich and Linda Meckfessel (Susan) 84 MAJ Mrs C Medina and Family Mr Mrs Robert Meehan Elgin OK Parents of Cadet Hans Meinhardt Parents of Cadet Garry R Melia ' 86 Mr Mrs Thomas J. Menkhus COL Mrs W G Merrill, Parents of Bill ' Mike ' 84 Merrill The Parent of Bryford G. Metoyer, Jr Parents of Cadet Fred Meyer ' 84 Parents of Cadet John C Meyers Parents of Cadet David D. Miele, ' 86 Parents of Cadet Kevin F Miles, 85 Nancy Millar Parents of Cadet James E Miller 1984 Parents of Cadet Warren Miller ' 84 Family of Cadet Kent Milner Dr Mrs Frederic J Miscoe Dr Mrs Marvin Mitchell Class of 85 CW4 and Mrs Kirk S Moir Parents of Cadet Joseph M Molloy ' 84 Mom, Dad Beth Family of Cdt William T. Monacci ' 83 Parents of John W Monk ' 83 Parents of Cdt John Montgomery Jr 85 Family of Cadet Patrick Moody, ' 83 Mr. Mrs. Richard H. Moore Parents of Cadet Robert Morgan ' 85 Mr Mrs Robert E Morgan Parents of Cadet John S Morris The Parents of Cadet Mark Morrow 83 Mr Mrs David Morton Family of Cadet David J Motz, ' 85 Proud Family of Cadet D J Moulds 83 Serve Well-Brian J Mueller-Mom Dad Parents of Cadet Charles Murdock Family of Cadet Gregory Murphy ' 83 Parents of Cadet Tom Murphy ' 83 ,. Mother of Cadet Mark C Murtagh ' The Father of Cadet Mark C Murtagh LTC (Ret) Mrs C lair G Myers Grandparents of Cadet Jack Myers Proud Grandmother of Cdt Jack Myers We ' re Honored, Jack Myers ' Mom Dad Parents of Lee Eric Myles, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Bill Naessens ' 83 Parents of Cadet Robert Nave ' 84 Parents of Cadet Eric Neilsen ' 86 ' ' Family of Cadel James Neumiller, ' 84- ' The Family of Cdt David P Nichting 84 Parents of Cdt James D Nickolas ' 86 Parents of Cadet James A North 1983 Parents of Cadet Michael Notto 84 Z Mr « ; Mrs Alvin E Nus ■ Parents of Cadet Curtis H Nutbrown Parents of Erin R O ' Brien, ' 86 Parents of Cadet Maura A O ' Brien 86 COL (Ret) Mrs Robert T O ' Brien Parents of Cadet Thomas L O ' Brien 86 Proud Family of Cadet Joe O ' Connell Parents of Cadet Dan O ' Connell ' 84 Parents of James P O ' Grady Jr. 1984 Family of Cadet Dan O ' Neil ' 83 Dr and Mrs James E O ' Neil Proud Family of Cadet Brendan O ' Shea Colonel and Mrs John H Oakes Parents of Cadet Raymond Obst ' 86 Parents of Cadet Jeffrey M Oettinger We Are Proud To Be 83 - The Ogdens Family of Cadet Bruce W Ollstein ' 86 Parents of Cadet Chrystal A Orr Parents of Cadet Miriam V Ortega Parents of Cadet Michael Ottens H-4 Mr Mrs Arthur Ottilo, Class of 86 Proud Parents of Darrell R Overcash " Darrell Overcash by Grandmother Holt Parents of Cadet Troy B Overton Parents of Cdt Timothy Pagano 84 Father of Cadet G.A. Palka 86 Parents Club of Washington State Parents Club of Western Michigan Parents Club of Northern California Dr. and Mrs. Jinsoo Park Family Family of Cadet Starr Parker ' 83 Parents of Cdt Michael D Parrish 85 Parents of Cadet Wm. A. Parshall Parents of Cadet Jerome J Pasierb 83 Parents of Cadet Mark R Pauli The Family of Cadet Steve Payne ' 83 i 623 Family of Cadet Mark D Peasley ' 86 Congrats Editor Dan Peck, Mom Dad Parents of Cadet Paul Pereira 86 Father Sisters Cdt Joseph F Perez 83 Parents of Cadet Broc Perkuchin ' 86 Parents of Russ Peterson Class of 83 Parents of Cadet Terence E Peterson Parents of Cadet Karen S Phelps ' 86 Proud Family of Cdt Sally Phoenik 83 ♦ Family of Cadet Gary J. Pieringer, 83 Family of Cadet John A Pierson, 83 Mother of Cadet Edgar Piggolt, ' 86 Parents of Cadet Sonja Pinoci, 83 Parents of Cadet Joseph D Pistana 86 Mr Mrs W. Pitulej, Class of 86 The Pogorzelski Family - Beat Navy! Parents of Cadet Tracy A Pohl 85 Nancy Tom Poland Class of 1986 Good Luck Dennis Polaski, The Family Robert L Polland ' 86 Anita and Dan Porambo Mr Mrs Salvador F. Porras Norman and Doris Portalupi Loving Memory of Kevin Porter ' s Dad The Parents of Cadet Rich Powell 83 Mr Mrs Carl Prantl Family Mr Mrs R H Prentiss Fairbanks, Alaska Love to Mike Preuss of 86-Dad Gang Proud Parents of Gary 83 Scott 86 Proud To Be Sean-o ' s Family Colonel Mrs Clovis B Proulx Parents of Cadet B Alan Provins CWO-4 Mrs Ivan D Puett Parents of Cadet Christopher J Putko Parents of Cdt Bob M Pyne Class ' 83 Roderic for RoUie . Charles Quinn ILt Lorraine C. Quinn Parents of Cadet Bruce A Quint, ' 83 Parents of Cadet Ken Quintilian, ' 84 Parents of Cadet Keith A Raines ' 86 MAJ Mrs Charles Ramsey (Ret) Parents of Cadet Brian T Rapavy ' 85 Parents of Cdt Michael S Rasmussen ' 84 Parents of Cadet Ken Rathje Jr. ' 83 Parents of Cadet Kyle W Ray ' 84 Family of Cadet Bill Raymond, H-2, 83 Parents of Cadet John Reas ' 83 COL (Ret) Mrs Louis J Redmann Family of Cadet Chris Reed ' 86 Mr Mrs Anthony Regna Class of 1986 Ms Ann Reid and Rachele Parents of Cadet Brad D Reid Sisters of Chris Damon Rcilly ' 86 Parents of Chris D Reilly " 86 Parents of Cadet Michael Reilly Parents of Cadet Michael N Reilly 84 Congratulations Pat, The Reily Family Parents of Cadet D A Renner II ' 83 Parents of Cadet Scott A. Reval ' 83 Parents of Cadet Todd A Rey 83 Parents of Cadet Reynaldo Reza, ' 84 Mr Mrs Ricardo Ricardo Class of 83 The Ricardos. Class of 1983 Parents of Cadet William A Rice 85 Parents, Cadet Chris Richardson ' 84 Parents of Cadet Randy Richey, ' 84 Parents of Cadet Stephen W Richey Proud Parents of Timothy J Riehl 85 Family of Cadet Ian Rifield Parents of James G Riley ' 83 Family of Cadet Christopher J Rizzo Parents of Cadet Brian Roberts ' 83 SMS Mrs R Roberts salute Mike 83 Parents of Cadet Patrick W Robertson Family of Cadet Jose M Robles ' 83 Parents of Cdt Anthony P Rodriquez Parents of Cadet Bruce Boeder ' 83 Parents, Cadets Steve Scott Roesler Parents of Cadet James Rogers 86 Mr and Mrs George M Rohr Jr Family Mr Mrs Roger A Root Class of 1983 Family of Cadet Doug Roper Congratulations Plebes! The Ropers Parents of Cadet Randolph E Rosin Parents of Cadet Matthew Rotella 86 Proud Parents of Barry A Roth 1984 Parents of Cadet Hugh W Rountree ' 83 _ Family of Cadet Keith M Rowand Parents of Cadet John R McN Rowe Parents of Cadet Michael H Roy 83 Mr Mrs Don Royalty, Class of ' 83 Parents of Cadet Michael Rubitski Parents of Cadet Marjorie A Rudinsky Parents of Cadet Wm Rudnicki ' 85 From COL Mrs Rusbarsky, Class ' 83 Major Mrs William T Russell Best of Luck ' 83 The Sabarese Family Parents of Cadet Steven Sabia ' 86 We ' re Proud George-84 Sabochicks Cadet Timothy L Salter ' s Parents ' 83 Parents of Cadet Ben Salvador ' 86 Mr Mrs John Salvetti Parents of Cadet Brian Samela 86 Parents of Cadet Jay M. Sams 85 Parents of Cadet Keith J Samuels 83 Family of Cadet Kent S Sanderson Mr Mrs Joseph Santangelo Class of 84 Family of Cadet Mickey A Sanzotta, 85 John Reese Family-Hershey J Saufley John ' s Family The Saufleys Phil 4:13 Mr Mrs Joe Sawyer Jr. Parents of Cadet Karl E Sayce 84 Mr Mrs Robert Scanlan Mr Mrs Thomas J Scanlin Parents of Cadet James E Scarlett Scheidemantels Salute Class of 1986 Parents-Cdt Joel B Schlachtenhaufen Congrats Lt Kirk Schleifer Mom Dad Family of Cadet James M Schless 83 In Memory of COL Wm F Schless. ' 48 Cadet Thomas G Scholtes 83 Parents of Cadet Kathy Schonsheck 83 Mr Mrs James Schubin The Family of Cadet Robert R Schulz Sheri. Sister of Cadet J Schumacher Major General Mrs M.J. Schumacher Mr Mrs Frank J Schumacher Class ' 84 Parents of Cadet J.D. Schumaker ' 85 Parents of Cadet Scott Schutzmeister Parents of Cadet Larry P Seaberg 86 Mr and Mrs Edwin W Selman Jr Parents of Cadet Dennis Semmel, ' 86 Mr. Mrs. John J Seng Class of 83 COL Mrs Roger G Seymour Parents of Cadet George E Shampy Parents of Cadet Richard J Shea MAJ Mrs John Shull and Family Mr Mrs Don Sine-Cadet Eric Sine ' 83 Family of Cadet Robert Sinnema ' 85 Family of Cadet J.B. Skarupinski ' 86 Proud Parents of Cadet Chris Skinner Parents of Cadet Tom Slafkosky ' 83 LTC Mrs R.L. Sloane. RTO, 2d Regt Congrats Cadet Sluga, 86 -Mom Dad Parents of Bruce G Smith BG and Mrs Frederick A Smith Jr Mr Mrs Fred D Smith Class of 86 Harold and Janet Smith Mr and Mrs Herman J Smith Parents of Cadet Marielle Smith ' 86 Parents of Cadet Rodney A Smith 84 The Family of Troy Lee Smith ' 84 Parents of B J Snarzyk ' 85 J R Snarzyk ' 87 Parents of Cadet Brian A Snell ' 86 Family of Cadet Joseph W Snodgrass Parents of Cadet Karl E Snyder, ' 86 Parents of Cadet Ed Sobeck. ' 83 Family of Cadet Richard L Sobrato Jr Parents of Cadet Kurt Sonntag 86 Parents of Cadet Steven M Soucek 83 Mr. Mrs. Richard Spaulding Parents of Linda Annette Spenny Parents of Cadet John F Spurrier ' 83 Teh Parents of Cadet Bruce Stachura To The Corps. The Stanjones Family Parents of Dustin M Starbuck Mr Mrs Ronald L Staver, Class of 85 Parents of Cadet Tim H Steele ' 86 Parents Nanie of Martin Stefanelli Parents of Cadet Jeffrey M Stephany Mr Mrs Victor S Stephenson Mr Mrs Arthur L. Stich Parents of Eric G Stieber Congratulations Gl Stocker Family 85 The Parents of Cadet Lori Stokan ' 86 Robert F Stokes and Barbara Stokes Parents of Cadets Dan, Don, Gina Stoll Dr Mrs Robert J Stone Class 1984 Parents of Anne Stouffer Class of 86 COL Mrs Robert A Strati Congratulation to Mark B. Streeter Parents of Cadet Bryan Strong 86 " Mr Mrs Phlip W Strope Class of 83 Parents of Cadet Kevin J Stubblebine Parents of Anthony Lisa Studebaker Parents of Cadet Melissa Sturgeon " Suerte " The Parents Club, Puerto Rico Parents of Cadet Daniel Sullivan 85 To the Class of 1983, especially the H-4 Hogs of plebe year, the G-3 Gophers, Army tennis. I wish you all the best of luck. ' Mark A. Sullivan Family of Cadet Matt Sullivan ' 84 Mr. Mrs. Edward M. Sumstine Parents of Cadet John R Surdy ' 85 Parents of Cadet Lori Sussman ' 84 Parents of Cadet Paul Swicord Dr Mrs Robert G Switala Parents of Cadet David Tafares Parents of Cadet James C Tapp 84 Family of Cadet Marc Taylor ' 86 COL Mrs Wesley L Taylor Parents of Cadet Tetreault, ' 85 Thanks- 1 Star Laundry.Boodle, TLC Parents of Cadet James Thiele 85 Mr Mrs Alfred L Thimm Thomas, Sponsor of Eric Tony Roger Parents of Cadet J A Thompson 2nd Parents of Jeff E Thompson, 86 Family of William W Thompson Parents of Cadet Jeff J Thramann Parents of Ken Thrasher Class of 84 Ne Da Tidwell Jan Tiede: We ' re Proud of You Mom Dad Dennis Marcia Tighe Parents of Todd F Tolson Class of 86 Family of Cadet Kerry J Tomasevich Proud Family of Michael Tomaszewski Parents of Cadet Roy Tomlinson 86 Parents of Cadet David Tompkins ' 85 Mr Mrs Pasqualo Toscano Class of 85 The Family of Cadel Cenncth Tovo ' 83 Parents of Cadet Shawn Trainer. ' 84 Parents of Cadet Ray Trent ' 85 Parents of Cadet Vince Trollan, ' 86 Parents of Cadet Stephen P Tryon ' 83 Mr Mrs Richard Tucker Class of 83 Parents of Jimbo TuUy Class of 1985 Dr Mrs Harry D Tunnell III Class 84 Parents Family Cdt Allan E Tuquero Parents of Cadet Alan Turbyfill Parents of Cadet Robert M Turner Parents of Calvin P Turns ' 85 Parents of Cadet Bruce Twedt ' 86 Parents of Cadet John Uberti 83 COL Mrs R.J. IJlses and Family Parents of Cadet Ben D Valenzuela 83 Family of Cadet Steven R Van Kirk Parents of Phil Van Wiltenburg ' 85 Parents of Cadet Frank M Vana, ' 85 Parents of Joe Verser, ' 83 Family of Cadet Patrick Vess Parents of Cadet Vilanova-Meritt ' 85 Parents of Cadet Mark M Visosky ' 84 Proud Family of Cdt Von Odenwald ' 86 Parents of Cdt Wm. E. Vredenburgh 86 Family of Cadet Lewis G Wagner ' 83 Mr Mrs Lowell Wakeland Family of Cadet Deanna J. Walker ' 86 Parents of James G Walker, ' 85 Parents of Cadet Virginia Walker ' 85 Parents of Cadet Lisa K. Wallace COL Mrs Walsh. Parents of Jay ' 83 Parents of Cadet Mark T Walter Parents of Cadet Todd E Walter. 85 • ,f amily of John M Warmerdam ' 85 Sister Bros, of Val Washington ' 86 Cadet Val Washington ' 86 Mom and Dad Carroll Joan Watson, Class of 1983 Parents of Joseph A. Waverek Avon, MN Way to Go Bones Dad Mom Kev and Den Way to Go " Mutt " - Mom. Dad All Parents of Cadet Scott Weaver 85 Family of Cadet Thomas D Webb, ' 85 COL (Ret) Mrs Edward C Weckel Parents of Cadet Wm N Weiss ' 84 Parents of Cadet Jeffrey S Weissman Mr Mrs Gerald Welch Parents of Cadet Robert J. Welch ' 84 Parents of Cadet Thomas Wenneson We ' re with you David 86, Mom Shawn Parents of Cadet David A Werntz 86 Brother and Sisters of Andy B Wertin CDR (Ret) Mrs Henry J Wertin West Point Parents Assoc, of W. N.Y. ' m Western Nebraska Friends, 1985 Class MajGen Mft Sam Wetzel Class ' 85 Wha you do wi af a ole? George Ringo Proud Family of Doug Wheelock 83 Brother of Cadet Eric Whipple 86 Cadet Kevin L Whitaker ' 86 Dr . Mrs James S White ' 83 Hogs-R-Tops-Mike White ' s Mom Dad Parents of Cadet Nathan T White ' 83 Parents of Cadet Richard B White 84 Mr Mrs Donald L Whitehead Parents of Cadet S J Whitmarsh, ' 86 Parents of Cadet Justin E Whitney 86 Parents of Cadet Robert Widmer COL Mrs Donald Bruce Williams Cdt George Williams ' Mother, Class 86 Parents of Cadet Lawrence E Williams Family of Phillip C Williams - 1985 Parents of Cadet Shaun Williams ' 84 Parents of Cadet Henry Wilson ' 84 Captain and Mrs James Wilson ' 58 USNA Parents of Jonathan R Wilson 86 Parents of Cadet Troy S Wilson ' 86 Family of Cadet Richrd C Wink Parents of Cadet David Wisnosky 86 Mr Mrs Bernard Witte Class of 84 Parents of Cadet Glenn P Wittpenn Family of Cadet Philip W Wojtalewicz Parents of Cadet Stephanie Wolf Parents of Cadet Barbara Wolter ' 86 IParents of Cadet Scott Womack ' 86 ' roudly We Salute Our Cadet Bob Wood vlr Mrs William Hollan Wood III Parents of Bill Walt Woodring ' 86 Parents of Cadet Steven W Woodring COL Mrs George J Woods Class of 83 Mr Mrs Thomas Wooley Mr Mrs Edmund W Woolfolk Mr and Mrs Donald F Wright Dad Mom Karen Shawn Wright-Kevin ' 83 The Family of Keith J Wroblewski Parents. Cadet Joseph Wucik III. ' 86 Parents of Cdt Steven G Wyman 83 Rafe Ann Yost - Philip D. - ' 86 You Elarned It Mom Dad Bethann Parents of Cadet Lissa Young 86 The Family of Cadet Scott Zegler ' 83 AAAAAAA Paul Christian Zimmerman ' 83 Parents of Cadet Karl Zimmermann 86 Family of Cadet Doug Zingler ' 85 Parents of Cadet Robert Zinnen Parents, Cadet William R. Zulliger 85 Dr and Mrs Vito J Zupa Mr Mrs Henry S Zydanowicz Class ' 83 Parents of Cadet David L Zylka ' 85 r i ■ i 626 imamiisiaaattVHwmiuniiaiii.f r 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 country 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 the 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 Comminee 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 Advisory Board 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 l EETING m May, Highlightsarethe FOUNDERS DAY DINNER In March, and periodically a major event of national interest. ' Article II, By-Laws of the H ' est Point Society of New York. Annual dues lor Regular Membership, open to any graduate of United States Military Academy or former cadet who. honorably discharged, had served at least one hall of an academic year, are $20 Life Membership, open to the same as above, requires a one-lime assessment of $300 Honorary Membership, lor 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 Slates Military Academy Dues tor Associate Membership, open to anyone so elected by the Board of Governors, are $20 each year and dues for Life Associate under the same terms are $300 627 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES Class of 1983 Robert Bridgford Michael Cummings William C. Hoppe Robert L. Massie P. W. Robertson Joseph Rusbarsky Brian R. Stewart Linda Kay Waeltz John R. Wilkinson THE WEST POINT CADET PARENTS ' CLUB ST. LOUIS AREA WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB Of Maryland Virginia And District Of Columbia Congratulates You And Sends Best Wishes As You Are Graduated From The United States Military Academy Gregory A. Brouillette Daniel J. Cummings James L. Davis Benjamin N. Gilbert Rease L. Griffith Stuart G. Harrison Bryon G. Jorns Christopher K. Kim William L. Lang Gary D. Langford Christopher J. Larsen Michael P. Lerario William A. Macon Jr. William H. McQuail Edward C. Newman III Marianne O ' Brien Daniel W. Peck David J. Roeder David J. Sacha Jan A. Tiede James E. Walsh Paul D. Werner Michael P. Woods Congratulations Best Wishes as you are graduated from The United States Military Academy! CLASS OF 1983 REX ADAMS DEBORAH BARTS COREY CARR FRANK DEMITH ANTHONY FULCO NICHOLAS HYSLOP JAMES KENNEY KENNETH KRAMER DONNELL LIGHTHALL ROBERT MOON DIMITRIJE NIKOLICH MICHAEL OTTENS JEROME PASIERB KEVIN PORTER THOMAS SCHEU EDWARD SOBECK DWIGHT SWIFT JAMES TIMMER PAUL ZIMMERMAN CHERYL ZYWICKI WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF ILLINOIS WEST POINT PARENTS ' CLUB OF SOUTH CAROLINA CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES CLASS OF 1983 4m ED BOLAND ' JAMES COOK BERT HENSLEY WILLIAM HUGGINS JR. BRUCE MARTIN CHARLES MULLIGAN JR DARREL OVERCASH KEN STEVENS GERALD WALKER 628 wavvBfsmM aiwmijnamt ' . ' THE PARENTS CLUB -OF- WEST POINT The Area Around The Point are " PROUD TO BE " HONORING THE CLASS OF 1983 Martin Bobroske William Bristow Curt Doescher Christopher Duel! Martin Garrity Francis Giordano Gregory Gulia Alex Heidenbrg Anthony Rodriguez Kevin Heller Reynold Hoover Daniel Keefe George Kunzweiler Peter Scheffer Lori Sussman CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1983 ' A JOB WELL DONE " Med Joint JcrniU CM of Michigan The first and oldest parents ' club founded in 1958 Salutes the new Lieutenants Class of 1983 Congratulations Michigan Graduates Keith A. Anderson Erocole P. Barsotti John H. Bock Michael W. Bohr Mark A. Brown Christian R. Carlson John D. Cody, Jr. Richard A. Coppola Richard F. Dauch Michael K. Dodson Scott D. Follett John L. Fontana Ronald B. Hancock David L. Harper Mark A. Johnstone Michael R. Knott Michael L. Lehto David J. Lemelin, Jr. James F. McAree Laura J. Myers Steven E. Olson Kenneth W. Rathje, Jr. Todd A. Rey James G. Riley Rand A. Rodriguez Gregory J. Salata Kent S. Sanderson David S. Sutter Gregory R. Titus Kerry J. Tomasevich Michael J. Tomaszewski Timothy E. Trainor Gordon W. Vandusen Gordon E. Welch i . n Congratulations and Best Wishes Class Of 1983 1983 USMA Graduates Tracy A. Garcia Thomas C. Loper II Raymond C. Nelson Peter P. Nickolenko Lionel V. Ortiz Starr Parker III Steven C. Phelps Kathleen K. Schonsheck Kurt P. Wangenheim Congratulations, Graduates M, W gUPPOET j: TIWITISB has enjoyed the pleasure of your company arvJ will continue to do so throughout your career and into retirement! Sports Arts Crafts Libraries Youth Activities Tours Rentals Outdoor Recreation As you pr epare to assume the responsibilities and privileges of an active duty officer, one of tfie last things you want to think about is life insurance. After all, you have plenty of time to worry about that later, right? Perhaps. . But there are several good reasons why you should think about it now, and why you should consider the Army Mutual Aid Association. To begin with, Army Mutual Aid is the only organization with a program that combines immediate and long-term family assistance witti the benefits of low-cost life insurance. In addition to prompt cash settlement, Army Mutual Think About It will see to it that your family receives all the other insurance benefits and government assistance to which they are entitled And althiough 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 r I 6)0 Fluids Control Division 100 Sk ' if Street • Mamden Conneciicu? 06514 CXJRPORATION TEL (203)281-8000 TELEX 963425 ENVIRONMENTAL CONTROL EQUIPMENT DIVAD ROLAND PATRIOT lw| iMEYERy Over a Century of Service Insignia Specialists Since 1868 Our Shield is Your Guarantee of Quality. N. S. MEYER, INC. Western Division N.S. Meyer, Inc., of California 110 E. Pico Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90021 Main Office N. S. Meyer, Inc. 42 East 20th Street New York, N.Y. 10003 Technology For Defense r m Norden Systems is helping the US Army be all it can be We recently developed 25 product improve- ments for the M109 Howitzer Now we ' re planning to upgrade the M109s ordnance autoload capability Our fire control system is making the Multiple Launch Rocket System one of the Army ' s most successful programs. And our record on the Battery Computer System speaks for itself: since 1 980, we ' ve produced over 500 of these versatile, survivable machines that perform ballistic computations simultaneously for up to 1 2 guns. Norden is also developing AIFS, the cannon- launched ramjet projectile designed to extend the range of conventional artillery. And on DARPA ' s Joint STARS program, Norden ' s standoff bombing techniques will halt enemy armored columns before they reach front line action. As the military electronics and space systems subsidiary of United Technologies, we ' ve been helping all branches of the U.S. Armed Forces remain strong for over 50 years. We ' re proud of what we and the graduates of West Point are doing to defend the values that make this nation as great as it is today. UNITED TECHNOLOGIES NORDEN SYSTEMS 631 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE Class of ' 83 and Welcome, Class of ' 87 It ' s Smarter to Charter MhortUne 201-529-3666 Call Toll Free 800-631-8405 • We arrange hotels, meals, etc. Over 100 buses. 41-53 passenger capacity. • Also package tours IVIARIIME IVIIDI_A,IMO BAIMK " Congratulations on your achievements Main Street Highland Falls. N.Y. 914-446-4773 Route 94 Vails Gate, N.Y. 914 565-8950 632 iiniiiuK ' snNmw; nB)k.«tM .v ■wtji iWf-. I ' " f tt-—! MAY WE BE AMONG THE HRST TO SALUTE YOU. BEALLYOUCAMBE. NW AYER INCORPORATED, YOUR ADVERTISING AGENCY BW A DIVISION OF rj hansco CORPORATION DEFENSE ENGINEERING AND MANUFACTURING SPECIALISTS P.O. BOX 1512 (717) 225-4781 L. YORK, PENNSYLVANIA 17405 TWX: 510-657-4212 633 634 I IZ2A Announcing l IS NOW SERVING THE CORPS OF CADETS FANTASTIC PRICES 16 ' PIZZA-$3.50 Other Locations Caldor Mall Orange Plaza Mall Dutchess Plaza Mall Across From Big V Plaza And Other Locations We are looking forward to serving you. And more important, we welcome you at all hours. 635 r i 636 WfiT ' Tiir " " rT ' i " — - ' iH ujjrA ToiNi W iiiSL 637 p 1 Highland Falls, New York Congratulates The Long Gray Line And The Class Of 1983 You Deserve A Break Today r r I 6J8 PROUD TO BE PART OF IT ALL J Vi 1 p %i| JOYCE BEVERAGES, INC. 6)9 640 Over 1200 flights a day to more than 100 cities. America ' s favorite way to fly« The New Sears keeps an old promise r There ' s much that ' s new at Sears these days, from dynamic developments in video products to casual clothes for the v hole family from Levi Strauss. But in one area we ' re as old fashioned as apple pie: Satisfac- tion Guaranteed or Your Money Back, a promise we ' ve made for over half a century. To keep it we insist on quality from the start. Our buyers spend thousands of hours each year at factories making our products. Our engineers help manufacturers improve their efficiency. Our Laboratory tests over 10,000 items a year. The end result comes down to five simple words: You Can Count on Sears. U Sears Sears. Roebuck and Co.. I 982 fi .cC ' - 3 »S rtCJBC rSjC3? o« : :: ?t. ' ' ..H cf " " «;5-oss : - 0 v cy eBS c C;a 642 Mi KuMBiiinjrT " The military lifestyle and your insurance. i Some college students learn what to do from 9 to 5. Cadets learn what to do from 22 to 47. The rigors, the curriculum and the chal- lenge of excellence you are pursuing are not for everyone But most college and university students are not preparing for the kind of career, or careers, you ' re looking toward. Most are preparing for a job Hours from 9 to S There ' s nothing wrong with that But you know there is more That ' s why you ' re here, Kor many of you, your commission will be the first step in a career spanning the next quarter of a century Often, that is followed by another professional career For others, the academy will lead to a shorter military career, with law, medicine, business or other more immediate horizons following one or more tours of duty VHiichever tack you set, you ' re likely to see quite a few changes in the years ahead. Changes in the day-to-day technology around you. Changes in where you live, here or abroad, (Changing needs and growing responsibility It may be reassuring to know that there ' s something growing right along with your career That ' s I ' SAA, serving the insurance needs of more than a million military officers. rSAA was created to serve your changing needs, tailoring plans to keep step with you. Today, you may not need I ' SAA at all. But even before vou leave the academv, ' ou mav need coverage for an automobile, a stereo, or other pergonal possessions. Vt ' hen ' ou do require insurance, i i oV ' W .i " f. " 0 " ' i :: ' ,vv V ' ' and USAA ' s service I find rates hard to beat. Like I ' SAAs low-cost ■ jw ' iii ' ' " Household Goods pol icy . For one low ii ' ' premium, you ' ve got coverage for nearly everylhingyou own: sound or video gear, clothing, sporting goods. And the protection is behind you wherever you, or your possessions, may be. Then there ' s USAA ' s auto insurance, offer- ing you rates that are 10% to 35% lower in most states than those charged by many other insurance companies. And a payment plan allowing you to divide your annual premium into monthly installments, without interest or service charges. rSAA ' s " Personal Articles Floater " can also provide you with very economical protection from loss or damage to costly individual items like quality cameras or jewelry I ' SAA even offers a Comprehensive Personal Liabilitv policv pro- tecting you from lawsuit claims. This affordable plan covers you from your lawyer ' s fees through settlements. .Now that ' s protection, and protec- tion that follows you worldwide. You ' ll also discover that our method of opera- tion, featuring fast information and claims ser- vice via toll-free telephone numbers, world-wide coverage — virtually everylhing we do — is geared to you and your lifestyle. Perhaps all we can do for you today is to put some future savings in your wallet. Write down the number at the bottom of this paragraph and tuck it away until it can serve you. its your assurance of immediate auto coverage with a single phone call fi ' om a showroom floor. Since Cadet status automatically qualifies you for USAA membership, there ' s no reason to settle for more costly insurance arranged by a car dealer While at West Point. ' ou may wish to phone or visit USAA ' s field office at 2 Main Street, 446-3219. As for tomorrow, you can be sure that USAA will continue to create low-cost, comprehensive insurance coverage for your auto, home, boat, possessions, and your life. ' ou can also be cer- tain that the policies we design will reflect your needs and serve you best. Because at USAA, we know vou better fflP " i -, f utJ»- ' " y :4ov v " " IT :- " i ' u K. ' It- . ' ' f s ' f- ' ' - ' , «» ' - ..L - •-- - ' - jy . . .y ' ' : : i Serving you best, because we know you better | ( h44 •Hu nSoUNTY HUNTER rne MRAAAA.- H AlR FORCE ' 6 NEW Apvancep MenuvN-RANCiE AiR- TO-AlR Ml-551LE,CAN GUlOE ITSELF AFTER LAUNCH AND TRACK DOWN EVEN HlCiMLY ANEavEKABLe TARuETS W ' . -,= =: V l ' ' fHe RAPAR ON THE NAV ANP NXARINE CORPS F Ai9 HORNer CUH CREATE MAPS NMITH ReSOLUTION UP TO 60 FC£T FROM M1L£6 HWAY BAD WEATHER ' is F 1 3 0 The NEW CTOHVT SURVBILLANCe SVSTCM WILL CC «e.iNE DATA FROM ACRE THAN ffAfDA 9S TO PKOVIPE AIR DEFENSE FOR NORTH AMERICA ■A HUG-HES SCIENTISTS ARE PEVELOPlNe TECHNOLOClY THAT WOUUP LET I COMMUNICA TIONS SA TELL I TBS TRANSMIT THE £ Vr ie e CYCLOPA £P A Bff TA VA C ) IN JUST TI O SECONDS. ' they JJlPEand SEEK ' f NEW MILITARY El EC raofittc c fcuir CHIPS WILL 6E tVry COMPLEli A ' i HAVIN 00 LOS ANGELES STREET MAPS PRINTEP ON A THUMB TACK Li. ■ ' " ' The Army ' s Ml TANK CARRIED. A THE yiAL IMAQINA sysTE yy _ AN P LASER fA Va£E VOEK TO PINPOINT TARaET ' S. THROUGH DARK VES%, SMOKE, OR HAZE M HUGHES HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY ' ji IU1L.U ' f iut r M6 1 The Brigade Commander Larry Kinde IN EVERY DISCIPLINE, THERE IS ONE ACKNOWLEDGED LEADER In superlative chronometry, the leader is Rolex. Proud heir to a peerless heritage of craftsmanship, Rolex signifies integrity in timekeeping, as in conduct. Tough, trusty, unmistakable, this Rolex Explorer II is a self-winding chronometer in 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 II. For free color brochure Rolex Watch USA , Inc . Rolex Building. 66.5 Fiflh Avenue. New York. NY 10022 647 UfVii n.- ' ' ' ' M ' JW »«« ' " ' " ' In The Natural Order, Some Are Born To Lead. We At Fort Hood National Believe In Our Committment. We ' ll Continue To Honor It. Not Onlv Because It Has Made Us A Strong Bank. But Also Because It ' s The Leader ' s Dulv To " Lead. iiiiiniiMiiauq J» ' ' « i .ii iii FORT HOOD NATIONAL BANK ' Serving The Military Community Worldwide ' .5.32-2161 5.32-3721 P.O. Box 5000 Ft. Hood TX 76522 INSURANCE TAILORED ESPECIALLY FOR THE MILITARY CONGRATUIATIONS CADETS JET ENGINE CASES AND DUCTS 648 Tough Like the coatings we make to protect t he nation it stands for. The Army — like every other service, branch, and agency of governnnent — has successfully and continuously used EVERSEAL ' s tough, highf)erformance paints and coatings since World War I. Our people are geared to nneet today ' s — and tomorrow ' s — demanding, changing requirements. We make camouflage paints, chemical warfare- resistant coatings and other specification materials. We deliver much more than just paints and coatings; the EVERSEAL Technical Department can help in the development of new specifications, pro- ducts, and application procedures. We arm you with realistic solutions to tough problems. Defense and camouflage paints and coatings are the smallest of your equip- ment expenses, but if they are difficult to apply or incorrectly applied, downtime can be costly — or worse. For any paint and coating requirements, call us — we ' re confident about our own role. Like you, we ' re on duty whenever and wherever there ' s a need. Everseal Manufacturing Co., Inc., 475 Broad Ave., Ridgefield, NJ 07657 (201) 943-4986 (N.J.), (212) 2654900 (N.Y.). Ask for Defense Sales Specialist. =J 649 - " ' f. ' i.rMM ' j , ' POLY INDUSTRIES DIVISION ACRO Enengy Conporar en Manufacturing Quality Pmdsion Metal Fabricated Products Since 1949 DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE AEROSPACE • INDUSTRIAL MIL-I-i52:= A-- A.ITY ASS - = s:E ' ZiCZrD !:33 " ' S ' A e ' _ e O ' IS ' " c C3A 5 ACT POL H " 43. " EEP«..» a BAUES Tja JflOH P - E i-re on- 3r Jt siijsonjir viBHTT ' Z ' - - (nL IK Om wr m 3nVC 1icLLl£3 : .-»-j - " m iKSJ " 3IEIUEEII ij . S r TF?. -.:rr ti -ne : TroH " I arc TH- mrr wttr nr js- -UTS =- " ix -av. Rl- . U - so-pak-co Southern Packing and Storage Company Greenville, Tcnn. 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 Mack Congratulations To The Class Of 1982 What Do We Have in Common? Pride, Dependability, Performance, Strength, Power And The Search For Excellence They ' re the only boots made to original paralroop specifications. With built-in muscle to take the shock of landing. With tempered steel shanks. Firm web ankle sup- ports. Special rubber soles. And with a snap-to, spit and-polish appearance that tells the world you take pride in how you look. Genu- ine Corcoran ' Paratroop Boots. OOP CORCORAN INC Stouqhton M-iss 0207 Promote your feet with Corcoran Paratroop boots. ' nrrornn THE 0H-58D AEROSCOUT ' S MAST- MOUNTED SIGHT: LOW RISK WAY TO LET THE ARMY SEE BETTER. The Mast-Mounled Sight is the first major advance in mobile observation systems since handheld binoculars were issued to the horse cavalry. A stabilization platform proven in seven years of development holds advanced sensors and minimizes vibration and jitter Steady, sharp, magnified views of the battlefield pre- sented on cockpit displays increase stand-off range. Fire control and distribution and target acquisition are improved. And best of all, the sensors are mounted above the rotor The OH-58D and its crew remain safely hidden behind trees, ridges and other obstacles, out of sight of the enemy being ob- served. Only the steerable, ball-shaped housing over the sensors is exposed to hostile eyes. Our novel " soft mount " design not only lets helicopter crews take advantage of the best new precision optics and aiming systems, its protection from vibration increases system reliability and lowers maintenance costs on the system components. The new sight is the result of research started in 197 5 -we used the years since to prove that our ideas work. They do. They passed more than 300 hours of rmy laboratory ' tests and 100 hoursof Army evaluation fiying.The findings built such confidence that we now are progress- ing toward a late summer fly date on the OH-58D on a Fixed Price Development Contract from Bell Helicopter The sensors chosen for the OH-58D permit near all-weather observation: telescopic TV for day missions and FLIR thermal imaging for missions previously limited by night, weather or battlefield smoke and haze conditions. The Mast-Mounted Sight is now being readied for full-scale production as part of the Army Helicopter Improvement Program, and for other applications requiring sensor installa- tions in high vibration environments. ■■mmmf IVKCD€ I IMELL : -- 653 -..■ , vi K ti f ua bmA ithin the technical support and ser- ices fields, experience counts. Begin- ing with bidding a job through supply- ing the skills and know-how to finish the fesignment; on time, at cost and to the fcmplete satisfaction of the customer. looking for a company with this kind of elcom acquired Talley Services, Inc. and will continue to provide the dependable vehj- -- i and maintenance support for the U.S. — Vlihtary Academy. The management of Intelcom is committ to a controlled growth pattern. We will d pand the scope of our services with prov, sufficient financial resources and tfie imimrK requirements. Because we ' re looking toward the future. i S.- v Lincoln Brown President INTEI.CC3M 654 BIdg. 783 • Reynolds Road • West Point, New York 10996 • (914) 938-4550 HEADQUARTERS: 14360 Proton Road • Dallas, Texas 75234 • (214) 991-0800 • Telex: 795-492 ' r First round on target 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. ISI LEAR SIEGLER. INC. ASTRONICS DIVISION 1171 SOUTH BUNDY DRIVE SANTA MONICA, CA 90406 213-452-6000 Coiiliiti Froduit Manager. Radar Systems FIELD HOWITZERS A Lear Siegler Astronics Division is state-of-the-art in firepower improvement. MARKETED INTERNATKDNAUy BY: AVITRON INTERNATIONAL DIVISION • RYE, NEW YORK • PHONE 914-937-5300 • CABLE AVITRON • LONDON, MUNICH, ROME , ATHENS, SINGAPORE 655 More power to you. POWER SYSTEMS COMBUSTION ENGINEERING INC PROFESSIONALS IN MILITARY BANKING WORLDWIDE SINCE 1920 Specialization is the hallmark of progress in industry and commerce, and banking is no exception. Since 1920 we at Fort Sam Bank have concentrated on meeting the banking needs of military families. We have developed many programs that are designed esp ecially to accomplish these needs. Fort Sam Bank and Fort Sam Bank checks are known worldwiiie, because our customers are known world wide. Our longstanding personal relationship with the nation ' s military families assures us a solid and ongoing reputation in the communities where they serve, at home and abroad. Call us toll free from anywhere in CONUS any weekday from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., San Antonio time, for service or for information on opening your account. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL LOCAL (512) 223 2981 CONUS TOLL FREE 800 531 5971 TEXAS TOLL FREE 800 292-7301 National Bank of Fort Sam Houston 1422 East Grayson • Box 8000 • San Antonio TX 78286 Member FDIC Association ol Military Banks ol America RepublicBank Corporation b b A salute to Vought, we ' re working graduation ' " keep you advancing. Graduation is a form of achievement. 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 officership. The junior officer advances to greater responsibihty. 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), which is now operational with the Ottier LTV Companies are Continental Emsco (Energy) and Jones Laughlin (Steel) The LTV Corporation, Dallas. Texas U.S. Army ' s 1st Infantry Division. Designed to neutralize attacking forces, MLRS gives Army artillery more mobile firepower than it has ever had before. We ' ve also advanced the capability of your primary battlefield missile. Lance. The new Improved Lance is a highly upgraded version of its namesake. Yet the two missiles are almost completely compatible. The new one can be pha.sed in selectively — even incrementally. We look forward to your continued advancement. More than that, we pledge you the systems you need to reach new heights of effectiveness. DfBI ' tHfiUi.UMrt u«mvfe » VM. ' r i,lrrni: T f : Four long years ago we were introduced to a way of lire. 658 «iiWfMMi.u»mmmi High standards were set for us We strived to achieve 660 I ' ' - i I The friendships we made w ill last forever. mmmmmmmsmmm m TTiVv:- ■■ ' ■ ' ' ■ I m k was spent in « ■ B ■■ ■ B a variety of w ays . spare time i %: ii JL-— w ) m B A i 667 The spirit of the Long Gray Line was ever present. I t The value of athletics came not from winning a game, but from learning life is the greatest of all games. It is to be played w ith courage, wisdom, and loyalty. 670 HISSEN 3 nMH■H■HrMHRU MI.»iU». ' IVHll v. S ' •Ui. iU»•. ' . ' !Utt.s.l Hi. ■■•1 ' 671 •i!!t ' i AV ' - ' We are PROUD TO BE ' 83. 672 k3fAUI« ' :■ Wl Vfw«■1tM «I.1i:.■ •• . 4S 11 ' m H v t H ' ' Pfl Ki ' if r ji HBk i it. 4 g M r- ' ZfHSTIRGS • lUlilflOQ K - . ' K C W conqueROR :s? ' ' yj 0J TOUHSl y ■¥£. ai l - . . V;V vJr ' ■ ' I ■,.-j ' ' Wi j fi ■ ., ■ ■ -J x, ' . ' ' ' V ' ' ' .- ' , W s ' % , : - ' . W(.v . ;. H:{u

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

United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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


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


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


United States Military Academy West Point - Howitzer Yearbook (West Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


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