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

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 686

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 686 of the 1984 volume:

A :Af E i1i2'.ivLrE.s X-PM '21 '.t:iL:i21W'H .. "li .fL??E'iE51 If -' w 5 195334 JHECGDMQVJKTZJSJQQ Table Of Contents Volume 87 Opening Section . . , . . Administration . . . . . 28 , .i Year-ln-Review . . . . . Corps . , . . . Activities . . Sports . . . Y 1 , 1. Q E 1 . 7 5 "'." 0 , ' , , n 1 f ' ,J , .1 . . . . . . . Q , fy 4 5 '1 -Q ', 4 "1" ' ' -swf no 1 -' 5, f-1 sf ' " '6 ,A fi '. ' ,. , '. " J nf 1 'f 4' ' f, 12? vw 5f'.44-,. .. 05, f ClassOf1984 . 2 28 82 94 .,..226 ....306 398 446 The Annual Of The United States Corps Of Cadets The United States Military Academy any West Point New York 10996 laisifa Q I fu F 1 4, .4 ' , 7 4 x ?: N E ' -if si: Copyright 1984, 0 All rights reserved, No part of this publication may be reproduced or fd' transmitted in any form or by any means without permission in writing from the Howitzer staff. '-'?l'iW.r " ll lllll f' 3. Q fj,,., .lsr 'K Y A' 'K , A V f yr, M Q if. 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Q , af'-umfP' " O ADMINISTR TI Karl O. Schwartz, Editor .P- j 2 E' qx ' .u,l4, 1 . Q Q Md JW . 3. X' 1 V, - QJQ!-iii N- ' xx x 4 1 :if if bg - ' fs, -1 g ,' f A " j e ' ,Q ml .' sr:-V. 4 "f F5 4' , A H ' xy 1 nf . Q '1 41 , It-if ' .. .iffi .k ' - ' ' Xa .1 I .:,- W V. U4 I: zfx Q., . ,S . ,A A-1, - 3 W V 1, S ,il H , " fx 1, ' ' 4x E -4 f' K ki I 3' ,ig-'? ff . My -5 xx in ' ' 'ff' NK, me , 1 A 1.-'+fs'xL 4.,. M .1 - wf , 'ii' X' F W' af W' 6 W 5' ' 1 "V ff . vi gl gf -, 1 x ' N ' H ff - 2 :ff 5 L 'Gr 1:21 gf ' 5. X gas, sag -4 . . A.. . ' If . . . A' 'ff wa 5 if f ,.' A ' ' vw' X I , 'M' vl r, x : gs I 'E' is V k W' , ' Qu., iff 31 -f 1i' 937332 W fail, 'f fig: f 1 V - 2' ' J if-vi' 1 'Fei fy , ' f 'FV iid- fp 3, A ,AL -X ' ,r-,RJR . ,ik N iigy J V, Y. . ' -' . ' 1 . ., .S ,E I f" ? ' W, I f fir V , ?', "w V 'z t 'W ,Q L, V ,L-+1 H -V--f fl --f - 'f-ff - -f A f vm M - :L -f r gkhxfl ,L -S '41 .AV Q f Vilff-Z' N' ve 1 Q I-g,?vL,3 s 2 f' 1 ' ' ig . ,Q , 4 7 5 'X ' X M'h",sf,4 l K lm 2 l 4 v ,, , fn. Q I , t - 4' K ' V 5 1 uf A , uv A - , 7 i, vp, 1: , 'QQ N ll-A 1 -xr 5 1 Q ' - V ,uh V, We ' gui A, i aww President Ronald W. Reagan Vice President George Bush THE WHITE HOUSE WAQHNGTON February, l984 I am proud to extend my warmest congratulations to the 1984 graduates of the United States Military Academy. During the last four years, you have received the best education and training to prepare you for the responsibilities and obligations which lie ahead. As our future military leaders, you are the men and women in whom the American people have placed their trust. I am confident that this trust is in good hands. Our basic military mission has remained constant for more than 200 years. In today's continuously changing world, however, the dimensions of that task have become more challenging. By accepting these challenges you reflect the spirit and hopes of today's generation and generations to come. Congratulations again on your considerable achievement. My best wishes to each of you for a happy and rewarding future, and God bless you. ff f iV ft To The Class of l984 THE VICE PPESNDFNT wAsHiNoTON January ll, l9R4 United States Military Academy West Point, New York I am delighted to he ahlo to wish you Godspeed as you achieve a passage in life so significant that the entire nation joins your families and friends in affection and admiration. You will find a whole new reason for mature humility in the Regular Army, for as when you entered West Point with a superior high school record, you'll he starting over. You'll he earning your way every day, huilding a new officer career in service to a country that is hoth very proud and very demanding of you. lhis is a healthy process you should anticipate with confidence. You are a professional who has proven that you can carry your nation's highest trust, and now it hy the substantial weight But you will see yourself it will make you proud. front lines of our nation' your daily life--you know is heing put into your hands. You may he surprised of your trusteeship, and it will make you humhle. step im and carry it competently and honorably, and HTheyH is now you, and you will literally he in the s defenses, Honor and duty are in your soul and in it and your country knows it. Your leaders have confidence in you that you have well earned and will soon justify. There is now a nationwide resurgence of imderstanding and respect for the profession of those who protect our freedoms. You will find no loss of indi- viduality in upholding great and proven tradition--indeed you will find tremen- dous opportunity in being one of those talented few whose grasp of fact and principle will cause others to invite you to help shape the future. Leadership is not just something you feelg it is something you are. You stand on thc threshold of your nation's destiny with the tools to help huild it in your hands, Years will pass quickly, and soon you'll he looking hack at the still-clear image of your first officer salute. You are your country's best. Give your best to your country and it will reward you with years rich in achievement and satisfaction. You are each a standard by which the world will measure what the word American really means, and you'll like the standard you set. We are very, very proud of you. with hearty best wishe 4:6531 Geo e Bush 's ,gl I lm! , . u K .. Y W f ,mm " J ,MQ 5 ,, . hmm- , , E "f' Wifi a IFA ' A X Q W :gym rings: .V I Y .. U1 1, 'g:'vg:.." :QA .Tv ' 5' - W1-. . 3' III' orifice or THE SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY wssr PorN'r. NEW Yom: 10996 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OE 1984 Congratulations on the happy occasion of your graduation from the United States Military Academy. HReposing Special Trust and Confidencen -- these words are inscribed on the commission given you by the President of the United States when you are appointed in the Officer Corps. As you embark on your careers of service to our nation, may your every effort reflect this important charge you bear. You have the character, leadership, intellectual foundation and attributes essential to serve our nation in an exemplary manner. I am confident you will meet the obligation of your commission. Your experience at West Point is marked with changes and opportunities for growth. Changes have taken place at the Academy, changes have taken place within each of you. President Reagan delivered the commencement address on 27 May 1981, we hosted the return of American hostages from Iran and played the Army-Navy i game for the first time in Pasadena. Doubtless the most important development for your class was the introduction of a requirement for you and later classes to meet a minimum CQPA. Your class is to be complimented for your participation, support, and contributions in these efforts. Your responsibility now is to share with other dedicated men and women the strong sense of purpose and pride embodied by our motto: Duty, Honor, Country. The personal sacrifices will be many--it is no small responsibility to lead others while assuring the security of our nation. Your life will be full of challenges and satisfaction as you discharge the duties of the office to which you have been appointed. I extend to you a heartfelt Godspeed! Willard w. scart, af Lieutenant General, U. S. Army Superintendent elf r "' 4. NJ' if if-W i , f .. :,..s.. f:.' 252 ., 'if Xe L 'mf W fi ig 5 1 M, 1. fx , ,V ,, ez. yi .W :me V asian Vmizigi ww if-Y :fwfr : w,,1,wV SQ v .3 if ie, 1 ,i U 1w2,VV,gg,,V1'2z'fM i QW W W 'A VVii i V f,', x ',f' g Zi 4- Wyx? -V 1 f, Jin, . V lf, A, , wif 4151564 ar' er ff 3 A W H in i c ji ? 2 1 wg , e vm 1' fijgww f f , f VW W W ,f,- ,V , VW 4 h,,,,VV, mf? f wi 5222 Viv L- iiiifsizvfv, QV' ,',, ' ,V 1 f ,, ,, , ,,,V, ff fi f f ff f ff f f ff f f f f ff W W ,4 wwf, f 'H li: W Q f Q. Ae' "YT 6493? i"WfIi'I' f W " "f" ' f 'M ,, X gef:VA,Vfe,V',,,VV,,, ,,,,,,,,n,., f , , ,, , ","1i'J2Xv?71'w 'V "wig, X2:?91m'SEV'fi:-lp?','3Mi7EE " " 5 iwfiif vViZ?,2?'iff" V.YViffiUi, V W wwf V V in VVV11 ,wr n wr 2 ' V' A V- ffffsa, , ,,.,,,,, if , , ,,:,,':,1,w-,WV ' y if Zwiaffgy W ' ,, " ff,6ffhfI7!l, i fwgjm " i ' :SQQFV I Mk f1,,'g47j5V,ffL V 1 A f 'MV ,i iw I Z Wa' fa' ,- 9 9 ' ' -f f ' 36 Administration f f ff, Brigadier General Frederick A. Smith, Jr. Dean of the Academic Board Mr. Carl F. Ullrich Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics Q Director Of Admissions FIRST ROW: CPT A.J. Thomas, CPT S.D. Cellucci, COL P.A. Rushton, Jr., COL ME. Rogers, COL W.M Yates, LTC A.G. Mulligan. SECOND ROW: MAJlretJ RB. Turnbull, CPT. R.T. Brinn, CPT R.M. Riley, CPT G.A. White Il, CPT T.R. Frederickson, CPT. J.L Cunningham. THIRD ROW: Mr. J. Allis, CPT A.D. Fehlings, CPT R.T. Belton, Jr., CPT C.W. Pope, Jr., CPT F. Kolar, Jr., CPT SH. Wallace, Mr. P.W. Kenyon. ' -A FIRST ROW: LTClRetJ W.A. Crim, COL J.l. Woodruff, Mr. C.F. Ullrich, LTC AD, Graham, Mr. F.G, Walker. SECOND ROW: Mr. J.P. Riley, CPT MD, Flannery, Mrs. M.G. Humphrey, Mrs. DK. Plumstead, Mr. J.M. Gallagher, Mr. G.H. Storck. Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics AdmissionsfODlA 39 Y,, ummm! ..,.,,,, ,,,,,, ' 7 A 4 " H gil.. -,af--" "'lllWll' 'l"l"l"ll"" gif n-nnnunnnnnnnnnnnnnnnn : nnnnnnnnnnnnnnn n gn C n E 5 .... .- E .... .. ..- 2: ,N The History Of The Academy: The Revolutionary War Perlod The concept orngnnated from ex perlence The French and Indnan War had taught the colonists that the most natural nnvasnon route the Brntnsh could launch from Canada was from Lake Champlain to the Hudson River Furthermore the hlghlands nn that area controlled the manor northeast to southwest routes of communncatlons and sup plnes for the Americans between New England and the Mnd Atlantic colonies Under the dnrectnon of General George Washnngton Colonel James Clinton and Mr Christopher Tappan started to look for a place where both sides of the Hudson could be fortnfned They found the place where the rnver narrows into an S shaped bend and where there exnsted unpredictable wnnds and dnffncult tides They found nt at the West Point tion Island began at a lethargic pace and nn a poorly planned man ner It was not untnl the Brntnsh passed American gun posntnons nn Manhattan and anchored nn Tap pan Zee from the south that the patriots became alarmed and be gan the plans to fnnnsh the fortnfnca tnons at West Point In the wnnter of 1777 the Brntnsh managed to rand the Amerncan col lectnon ponnt and magazine at Con tnnental Vnllage near Peeksknll whnch triggered greater manning of Constntutnon Island In Aprnl of that same year Washnngton sent Manor General Israel Putnam and Nathan nel Greene to take command of the I-Inghlands and inspect the de fenses Greene determined that the American defenses were stnll not nn order Indeed the Amerlcans were fnnally called to account for thenr nneffncnency when the Royal Navy advanced up the Hudson nn order to ande General Burgoyne who was marchmg south from Canada Then of course came the dlsaster to the Highland forts Having splnt thenr forces mto three dnvisnons the Brntnsh commander decnded t march one column around Bear Mountain to attack Fort Montgom ery from the rear whnle the mann attack would move north along the rnver bank and attack Fort Clinton from the south Burgoyne succeed on both sndes To the dnsapponnt ment of the Brntnsh they dnd not have enough men to hold the Hngh lands The Brntnsh fell back to New York Cnty after destroynng the orts In 1778 the leaders of the Amern can Army decnded that West Ponnt ntself should be fortnfned During the plannnng stage whnch was hngh lnghted by squabbles between the leaders and the engnneers Thomas Machnn moved ahead with detanls to construct a massnve chann to span the rnver between West Point and Constntutnon Island Wnth Colo nel Thaddeus Koscnusko at the helm the great chann was em placed and the fortnfncatnons at West Point reached thenr fullest de velopment By 1779 West Point was a fort far ahead of nts tnme It was after all an area that consrst ed of mutually supportnng posn tnons a concept whnch was to be come the heart of the modern de fensnve doctrnnes The most serious threat to West Ponnt was not a mnlntary one how ever In 1780 Manor General Benednct Arnold a great hero nn the war trned to sell the plans of the fortress to the Brntnsh Arnold however fanled nn hns treasonous efforts despnte the help of Brntnsh Captann John Andre Excitement returned to the Hngh lands when nn Newburgh durnng 1783 Washnngton thwarted a group of disgruntled officers pro posing vnolent actnons to coerce Congress to act favorably on thenr pay grievances and lnfe pensions In a touchnng address to hns offn cers Washnngton shamed the con spnrators and hanled the loyalty of most of the offncer corps Wnth that speech alone Washmgton possnbly saved the fledglnng natnon from be comnng a mnlntary dnctatorshnp ..- E I si N f t Q F it I I I 3 . - 9 ' 'Y - ' - I - . . . - ,E is . . . , P . , , gy , I . . . ' ' . I ,I P ll . ' . U . v 1 l D' t . - I , . , . - 5 .af . . . - 1 n 1' , . . . E 2 ie - 2 ,t . . . . . . . . . E 2 7 . : 2 , Q, n 1 E E . . ' . . . O v Y . , F E . I U I I ' - ' El 5 2 . ,J . . ' . . . E I - 5 - 'S n 2 . 'gqfien I - NP! 1 ' ' wg. E In 1775, fortification of Constitu- ed in a battle marked b allantr RJ l 'H if . ' . . . l . . I 35516 ' 1 E f - ' L . Y A , 2 . I , 7 ' -u ' . , . . h E xefugz g SW 3,-, ' K xv X' , .-W' ' V. " . sw? A nlIllIllItlllIllItlllltllll lllllIIlllllllIin am nlllnlnllllmmm mnmmnmnn, ,N 40 Theme '2 I-M05 fs- QE-, ,ffl t - A HHH! llllllillilll lllllllllllllilli wl "'i"' " " ' . , ,,,, Q Q O Administration ' Academic Board ..................................... . . . 43 2 Academic Support Branch . . . . . 72 2 Admissions ....................... . . . 39 5 2 Barbers ............................ . . . 71 2 5 Behavioral Sciences And Leadership . . . . . . 48 F' I Cadet Academic Council ............ . . . 67 ' Chaplains ........................ . . . 69 Q Chemistry ............ . . . 49 Z ' Commandant's Staff ......... . . . 42 9 Q Dean's Staff ...................... . . . 43 '- Department Of Military Instruction ................ . . . 60 -- A Department Of Physical Education .................. . . . 62 Directorate Of Automation And Audio-Visual Services . . . . . 73 -3 li Q Directorate Of Cadet Activities ..................... . . . 74 ' Directorate Of Intercollegiate Athletics ............ . . . 39 5 Q Electrical Engineering ................. . . . 50 gi l Engineering .......... . . . 51 3 English .............. . . . 52 5 Exchange Cadets . . . . . . 67 52 4 First Regiment .... . . . 44 'I 2 4 Foreign Languages .............. . . . 53 :Q 1 Fourth Regiment .................. . . . 47 Geography And Computer Sciences . . . .... 54 ly 1 Hellcats .......................... .... 7 9 2 History ........ .... .... 5 6 2 Q Hospital Staff . . . . . 75 2 Law .......... .... 5 7 Q Library Staff 76 W Q Mathematics .... .... 5 8 gn Mechanics ......... .... 5 9 , ' Physics ................... .... 6 4 li Q Public Affairs Office ........... . . . 70 5 Science Research Laboratory . . . .... 72 ' Second Regiment ............ .... 4 5 Social Sciences ............ .... 6 6 v Staff Judge Advocate . . . . 73 ' 52 Summer Interns ...... . . . 68 2 Superintendent's Staff . . . . . . 42 g 5 Third Regiment ........... . . . . . . 46 5 USMA Band .......................................... .... 7 8 Table Of Contents TF. - 'xr' iIsunnnuuuumnnmunlllmnnimmuannivi- Administration Conte nt Superintendenfs Staff FIRST ROW: COL E.E Cross, LTG W.W. Scott, Jr., CSM L.A. Dobmeier. SECOND ROW: COL M.E. Rogers, COL J.H. Oakes, COL J.J. McGinn, COL EL Aschliman, COL J.C. Ferguson, COL W.W. Badger, COL F. Howard. THIRD ROW: COL F.K. Green, COL E.M. Edington, COL D.P. Tillar, COL J.C. Cornelson LTC G.S. Gehringer, LTC J.L, Senecal, LTC R.A. Kaiser. FOURTH ROW: LTC L. Leone, LTC C.E. Bacon, LTC K.M. Alderson, LTC J.E. O'Donnell, COL D.l Bernstein, LTC D.B. Cooley, LTC W.A. Rothwell. FIFTH ROW: MAJ R.P. Kerivan, MAJ A.G. Schnabel, MAJ L.R. Levy, Ch R.P. Camp, Jr., ChfLTCl D.P. Peterson Rev. J.J. Tubridy, ChtMAJl M, Abramowitz. 42 Superinte , ,WV FIRST ROW: CSM R.A. Whiteford, LTC W.L. Wilson, COL C.E. Johnson, COL P.W. Lash, BG J,H. Moellering, COL D.H. Darling, MAJ P.N. Carroll, LTC RS. McEldowney, LTC D.B. Vann. SECOND ROW: CPT R.D. Johnson, MAJ R.D. Bookout, MAJ A.A. Fox, MAJ S.Q. Castle, MAJ D.W. Lee, CPT E.S. Schau, CPT R.P. Formica, CPT B.L. Oliver, SFC D.M. Hammett, MAJ S.R. Lohr. THIRD ROW: CPT E.M. Enright, CPT E.F. Dillon, CPT D. Macmillan, SGC R.A. Carbajal, MAJ S.P. Bell, CPT D.L, Moser, CPT W.W. Misiak, MSG D,E. Wilhelm, SFC R.A. Fitzgerald, SFC C. Williams, SFC L.L. LeMay FOURTH ROW: CPT D.M. Waechter, Mr. R. Fine, CW3 R.P. King, MAJ R.G. Krebs, MAJ C. Ware, CPT G.M. Paine, MAJ M.S. Tooke, Mr. W.H. Cosby, Mr. A.L. Cochran, CPT R.C. Wilson. FIFTH ROW: CPT G. Araneo, CPT G.J. Dyson, MAJ R.P. Kerivan, CPT D.D. Sasarak, SFC P.C. O'Neill, Mr. F. Potts, Mr. W.A. Yost, MAJ J.W. Adamczyk, SGM M.G, Biskup. Commandanfs Staff ndent's 8a Commandant's Staffs FIRST ROW: CPT BJ. MacMillan, MSG R, Murtland, LTC J,l, Daily, MAJ RW. Wagner, MAJ P.J. Burton. 1 SECOND ROW: CPT W.G. Butler, CPT. RL. Caslen, CPT G. Starks, SFC T.N, Luckett, CPT C.H. Arm- strong, SSG A.S. Duenas. THIRD ROW: MAJ A.l.. Faris, CPT RT, Reese, CPT W.J. Blankmeyer, SFC ED. Naylor, SFC C.F. Schmidt. First Regiment .,.,. MAJ Robert W. Wagner Executive Officer 44 F, t R ,mem LTC James l. Daily Us eg' Regimental Tactical Officer LTC George T. Hudgens Regimental Tactical Officer MAJ Darrell W. Harris Executive Officer Second Regiment FIRST ROW: Mr, EC. Toran, SFC T.S. Rainey, MAJ D.W. Harris, LTC G.T. Hudgens, MSG R.l.. Kent, Mrs, J.T. Wolff, Ms, KS, Strumke. SECOND ROW: SFC W.T. Combs, MAJ S.P. Schreifer, CPT R.J. Beecher, CPT RK. Lund, CPT l.. Nannini, SFC KD, Shilling. THIRD ROW: SFC D,J, Huscky, CPT H.E. Cooney, CPT G.J. Anderson, MAJ AA. Janke, CPT P.T. Young, CPT HK. Branch, SFC M, Doyle. f. YWLU , 5""W 'E ,. h A ., A1 Second Regiment 45 Third Regiment FIRST ROW: CPT E.L, DiSilvio, SFC C.A. Vega, SSG HG. Flanagan, COL J.C. Ellerson, D. Stickles, C. Mur, phy, S. Carozza. SECOND ROW: CPT R.R. Reynolds, CPT D.R. Lewis, CPT JO. Innes, SFC G,J. Counts, CPT RC. Aldrich, CPT R.R. Richard. THIRD ROW: SFC JM. Schoolcraft, MAJ J.D. Young, CPT CG. Begley, LTC WH. Janes, MSG EJ. Golwitzer. COL John C. Ellerson Regimental Tactical Officer LTC William H. Janes Executive Officer www g,. - JZ HHN 45 46 Third Regiment FIRST ROW: MAJ J,l.. Spara, CPT M.A. Bingham, LTC J,N, Sloan, CPT KD. Thomas, MAJ BC, Ed- wards, CPT J.L, Dunn SECOND ROW: CPT K.W, Bakken, CPT J.W. Collins, MAJ PE. Santiago, CPT GF. Oliver lll, CPT RE, Johnson THIRD ROW: SFC M. Etheridge, MSG GE. Isbell, SFC MF, Tolman, SFC RW. Meyer. Fourth Regiment COL J0hll N 510311 Fourth Reglmenl 47 COL Wilford J. Hoff, Jr. 2 ai ki W . 9- l IU 5 5 2 J FIRST ROW: LTC C.E. Figgins, MAJ D.D, Newlin, MAJ M.W. Mahan, MAJ J.E. Huber, Dr. WE, McEwen, MAJ W.M. Lenaers, MAJ L,N. Barker, SECOND ROW: LTC JB. Allen, MAJ DR. Ertwine, CPT RR. Rocks, CPT M.S. Blackman, CPT R.L, Hughes, MAJ M.C. Drouillard, CPT P,M. Owens, MAJ J.E. Calentine, MAJ M.L. Michelson, LTC M.F. Delleo, LTC W.M. Raymond, MAJ T.A. Hunter, THIRD ROW: CPT EM, Skelly, CPT A.S. Freeman, CPT P.C. Jensen, CPT L.J. Kovar. CPT D,J. Egler, CPT W.A. Sweet, CPT RP. Ebright. FOURTH ROW: LTC GR. Jilbert, COL HC. Rennagel. COL WJ. Hoff, MAJ D,S. Springer. Department Of Chemistry l 'iii .V NN? .1 W K i COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Jr. RUDIMAHT A-s, 'Ngmw FIRST ROW: MAJ L.A. Rapisarda, COL D.A. Herman, Jr., COL SE, Reinhart, Jr., Dr. RC, Houts, LTC DM. Litynski, LTC R.D. Rood. SECOND ROW: CPT A.H. Sayles, MAJ RK. Holcombe, CPT M.A. Kaura, CPT T.E. Shook, MAJ GC. Barton, MAJ A,J. Estrella, CPT H.L, Hess, THIRD ROW: LT D D Welter QUSND CPT HR. Conclit, MAJ J,M. Hanratty, CPT R.D. Ghent, CPT T.K. Trettin, CPT SP. Medaglia, MAJ JM, Pullen. FOURTH ROW: MAJ AR. Hambmond, LT D.L. Arnold fUSNl, CPT R.T. Mercer, CPT T,A. Tullia. 50 Electrical Engineering Department Of Electrical Engineering TOP: FIRST ROW: CW4 C.W. Henson, Dr, R. Chait, MSG SL. Kesler, COL A.F. Grum, LTC D.M. McClellan. MSG JE. Joyner, CW3 K.W. Shealy. SECOND ROW: SSG V.S.N. Naputi. SSG NW. Nelson, SEC RR. COL Allen F. Grum Bemzman, SFC M.A. Garvin, SGT MJ. Tiiiery, ssc DB. Notarte, ses MJ. Giawione. .. .. l . 3 r ,. 3' ii 1 , Q 7 , Q uw 3 vw ? ffjfw in ww! .K . ABOVE: FIRST ROW: CPT HD. Jones, MAJ T.L. Sanford, LTC J,H, Grubbs, LTC RD. Clarke, COL A.F. Grum, Dr. R. Chait, LTC D.M. McClellan, LTC SL. Miszklevitz, LTC A.A. Dykes, LTC TD. Hand. SECOND ROW: CW4 GW. Henson, LTC G.Y. Jumper, MAJ C.W. Ennis, CPT M.E. Vincent, CPT SL. Jann, LTC RG. Tames, LCDR A.J. Callahan, MAJ RL. Goodyear, CPT J.F, Gaziano. THIRD ROW: CPT JS. Klegka, CPT J.W. Holly, MAJ SW. Koster, MAJ GS, Williams, MAJ Morse, MAJ N.D. Dennis, MAJ J.A. Jacobsen, LTC V,M. Bettencourt. MAJ M.A. Robershotte. FOURTH ROW: CPT RE. Bassler, MAJ J.J. Irvin, MAJ B.M. Creel, CPT GH. Parlier, CPT R.L. Welo, CPT J.D. Norwood, CW3 KW. Shealy. Department Of Engineering Engineering 51 fra COL Jack L. Capps 52 English FIRST ROW: CPT D.M. Lake, LTC W.A. Mclntosh, MAJ W,C. Jeffries, COL P.C. Hoy ll, COL J.L. Capps, COL P,L. Stromberg, MAJ J.A. Calabro, COL AE. Hartle, Prof. K. Kolenda. SECOND ROW: CPT RC. Kenny, Jr., MAJ A,L. Barfield, CPT MD. Brigham, MAJ DR, Boettcher, MAJ N.W. Bates, MAJ FJ Scotello, MAJ N.B.F. Shoaf, MAJ G.C. Huestecl, CPT TS. Meehan, CPT LB. Baker. THIRD ROW: CPT PW, Trotti, CPT P.E, Tipton, CPT SG. Donovan, CPT RG. Dixon, MAJ J.M, Faith, MAJ DG. Lundman, MAJ J.M. Dubik, MAJ J.T. Cox, MAJ J.E. Foley, MAJ LD. Moore. FOURTH ROW: MAJ J.T. Bolger, MAJ C.T, Higgs, Jr., MAJ P.G, Liebeck, MAJ JR. Kerin, Jr., CPT CK. Dunn, MAJ A.P, Latimer, Jr., CPT D.V. Finnell, CPT L.Z, Pizzi, CPT MD. Wilcomb, LTC W.A. Randall. FIFTH ROW: CPT HF, Hoffman III, CPT M.A, Burke, MAJ J.W. Chambers, CPT J.P. McDonough, MAJ BJ Engram, CPT J.M, McFerren, CPT RE. Reid, CPT JE. Johnston, CPT S. Bellene. Department Of English i COL John J. Costa 34-Eau 35 X 5-r T". 1 il Y FIRST ROW: COL M. Quintana, COL WE. Temple, Dr, J.W. Vazulik, COL J.J. Costa, COL E.J.F. Thomas, Dr. F.C.H. Garcia, LTC HR. Holl. SECOND ROW: LTC C.W. Nickisch, LTC R.L. Doherty, MAJ L.T. Jankowski, CPT S.H. Freeman, Professor M.E. Solo, MAJ U. Nienhagen, MAJ P.D. Eaton, Professor C. Viollei. THIRD ROW: CPT N.J. Hoerer, MAJ L,K. Miller, Dr. S. Saldivar, Professor J. Chang, MAJ P.Q. Laiiberte, CPT R.A. Rodrigues, CPT D.M. Richardson. FOURTH ROW: CPT A. Hakopian, CPT S. Rundell, MAJ J.J. Drach, Jr., CPT. T.T. Tanner, MAJ R. Bretschneider, CPT G.R. Thompson, CPT J.H. McGhee, MAJ TK. McNerney. FIFTH ROW: MAJ S.A. Barneby, MAJ P.W. Gulgowski, CPT T. Schmidt, CPT HP. Allen, CPT D.A. Galvanin, CPT K.T. Ryan, LTC J.E. Mikula, CPT M.W. Johnson. Department Of Foreign Languages uages ,W .. M Wm,,,,,, mwmwa ,, COL Gilbert W. Kirby, Jr wire?- 'Svc we M' FIRST ROW: MAJ Dallen, Jr., LTC W.O. Jones, COL GE. Galloway, Jr., COL G.W. Kirby, Jr., LTC W.J. Reynolds, LTC R.A, Boerckel, MAJ C. Kelly, SECOND ROW: MAJ HD, Heimgartner, LTC W,G. Weir, MAJ G.L. Kratochvil, MAJ W.T. Sabata, CPT BB. Bailey, MAJ D,W. Rhyne, CPT D.F. Klasse, MAJ FL. Tucker. THIRD ROW: LTC RW, Fox, CPT T.A. Bacastow, CPT KH, Butts, MAJ KR. Graham, CPT J.A. Dunn, Jr., CPT MB. Kelley, MAJ PG. Foley, CPT RE. Hoffmann, FOURTH ROW: CPT J.A. Relyea, MAJ SC. Daly, MAJ M.A. Rodrigue, CPT W.N, McMillan, MAJ GW. Heyworth, CPT P.L. Guth, CPT J.J. Cimral, CPT P.E. Racelis Ill. FIFTH ROW: MAJ MB. Bilodeau, CPT W.W. Doe lll, MAJ T.A. Ladd, MAJ RT. Askew, CPT MM. Shackleforcl, CPT M.O. Hehmeyer, LTC RE. Case lUSAFb. Department Of Geography And Computer Science ? , ,'-Ha Geography And Computer Science 55 COL Roy K. Flint ef-f""' , 'T4! W, .nnlvwi 56 History FIRST ROW: CPT P.H. Herbert, COL WS. Dillard, COL J.L. Abrahamson, COL P.L, Miles, COL RK. Flint, Professor W. Murray, COL H.M. Hannon, LTC R.A. Doughty, LTC KE. Hamburger. SECOND ROW: CPT OR. Hawkins, MAJ J.W. Brinsfielcl, CPT J.H. Silcox, CPT J.M. Nolen, CPT KP. Anastas, MAJ P.J. Linn, CPT P.B. Genung, LT RJ McNeely CUSNJ, CPT WR. Betson, CPT W.T. Johnsen. THIRD ROW: CPT J.l. Boxberger, CPT RW. Ash, CPT TG. Waller, CPT W.S. Beard, CPT SD. Borows, MAJ TL, Walsh, CPT T,L. Hendrix, CPT RL. Pierce, CPT R.J. Hoffman, CAPT W.T. Stille lUSAFl, CPT MR. Matheny. FOURTH ROW: MAJ P.A. Clark, MAJ TR. Moss, CPT J.F. Feeley, CPT R.L. Smith, CPT W.W. Epley, MAJ DF. Jagger, CPT J, Moncure, CPT J.H, McDonald, CPT J.A. Bonin, MAJ M.E. Hess. FIFTH ROW: CPT TG. Bosse, MAJ J.S. Brown, CPT P,D. Timmerberg, MAJ S.L. Bowman, CPT C.C, Crane, CPT J.M. Lovejoy, CPT JR. McLean, CPT R.A, Mixon, CPT SD. Coats, MAJ S.J, Wager, CPT JO. Kievit. Department Of History COL Robert W. Berry M , 'gszfi adn... 1-..,, FIRST ROW: CPT D.P. Contento, COL J.X. Lewis, COL RW. Berry, Professor W.M. Basye, LTC JR. Baker. SECOND ROW: MAJ JG, Thomas III, MAJ W,M. Casey, CPT RA, Butters, MAJ L.T. Brown, CPT J.A. Schaefer, MAJ W.V. Adams. THIRD ROW: MAJ N. Goudeaux, MAJ JE, Baker, CPT J.V. Pianelli, CPT G.L. Tidwell, MAJ W.L. Wallis, CPT JE. Quinn, Department Of Law Law 57 COL Jack M. Pollln E ' fl? FIRST ROW: MAJ J. C. Lovell, MAJ R.A. Kolb, COL FR. Giordano, COL JW. McNulty, COL J.M. Pollin, COL JS. Armstrong, COL J.L. Kays, MAJ JR. Edwards MAJ EL, Quinn. SECOND ROW: CPT RH. Miller, CPT V.W. Roeske, CPT WH. Pearce, CPT B.A. Crabtree, CPT RJ, Jardine, MAJ GM. Smith, MAJ DF. Davis CPT FJ. Jay, CPT S. L, Maddox, CPT J.W. Fishback, MAJ NR. Jensen, CPT DG, Rochette. THIRD ROW: CPT T.A. Peterson, MAJ K.L. Perkins, MAJ WR Ennaco, MAJ KL. Kratz, CPT J.D. Obal, CPT W.P. Fox, CPT RN. Hatton, MAJ GL. Jenkins, MAJ P.F. Link, MAJ SH. Myer, CPT S.J. Kirin, CPT CG, Poure FOURTH ROW: CPT TR. Youngbluth, MAJ E.l. Patterson, MAJ TE, Krize, MAJ SS. Bailey, MAJ TR. Watson, MAJ EA. Molnar. MAJ FA. Forsyth, CPT E DiGiorgio, CPT JR. Elliott. CPT WC. Pierce, MAJ C.E. Libershal. FIFTH ROW: MAJ SA. Wood, MAJ GS. Dietrich, CPT RW. Glenn. CPT J.A. Baugh, CPT M.L Raney, CPT RE, McConnell, CPT S.C, Wells, CPT SL. Christensen, CPT J.L. Black, CPT BW. Galing. SIXTH ROW: CPT J.J. Bray, CPT J.A. Hook, CPT J.M Haetinger, CPT M.W, Williams, CPT KB. Mohrmann, MAJ WF. Diehl, CAPT D.C. Daughtry CUSAFD, CPT TH. Wallace, LTC J.W. Wilson. Department Of Mathematics 58 Mathematics K . Mm ",,, r . H 1, W " ' ' S .ml wi I .- Q i ' I V 'p,f.,, r 4 , 2 , ,V 52 W W un., .mir um-M.. zf ' , s g f. - f V' 5 5 .4 ,. f COL William Carroll ,rf 5 4 51 -un-1-A ' W H an as 'fa r ,fi f ' Q 1'- W W3 1 i . , . A 'iw i ' ' 'U7L,'ff5'l ww' Quia -ww FIRST ROW: LTC EG. Tezak, COL J,K. Strozier, COL W.F. Carroll, COL R.M. Wilson, Dr. J,W, Dalley, COL M,A, Paolino, MAJ R.L. VanAntwerp. SECOND ROW: CPT RD. Hopson, CPT EC. Bustamante, CPT JR, Charles, MAJ DK, Apo, LTC GY. Jumper, CPT ER. Wildemann, MAJ M.L. McNulty, CPT J.W, Rutherford, CPT RA. Dunn, MAJ TR. Frankenfield. THIRD ROW: CPT DL. French, MAJ T.F. Metz, CPT M.L. Swinson, CPT D. lzzo, CPT J,J. O'Brien, MAJ KH. Clow, CPT EA. Cerutti, MAJ WS. Pavlick, MAJ DR. Holloway, CPT M.R. Clifford, CPT RA, Potter. FOURTH ROW: CPT SR. Benton, CPT RE. Durbin, CPT M.L. Deeter, CPT DP. Kurkjian, CPT J.T. Mohr, CPT W.S. McArthur, CPT P,W. Losier, CPT CH. Swannack, CPT J.M, McMurray, MAJ J.L. Bergantz, MAJ MH. Davis. Department Of Mechanics Mechanics 59 COL Victor T. Bullock 2 'QSC i . il Z v 4 i Q 1 Z 4 FIRST ROW: MAJ L.R, Kelly, MAJ T.L. Johnson, LTC LS. Swinehart, LTC NL. Anderson, COL V.T. Bullock, COL J.W. Dice, MAJ J. Baker, MAJ M.J. Barnes, MSG C.C. White. SECOND ROW: CPT RA, Vallario, MAJ CV, Anstrom, MAJ R.R. Cababa, MAJ J.D. Mullen, CPT R.D. Lewis, LTC D.L. Richey, CPT B.M Pritchett, MAJ R.R. Crawford, Mrs. G, Glassman, Mrs. T, Bello. THIRD ROW: SFC D,K. O'l-learn, CPT J.V. Slavin, CPT W.F. Laramore, CPT N. Cillo, SFC RJ. Bachman, MAJ J.M. Diamond, Miss S. Ennist, Miss M. Kuklis, Miss D. Hannigan. FOURTH ROW: CPT W.L. McMullen, MAJ J.R. Goodman, CPT R.A, Holloway, CPT D.M. McCwuckian, ILT V,D. Scott, CPT P.T. Farrell, MSG D.R. Woodlief, MSG R.A. Nichol, FIFTH ROW: MAJ EJ. Fitzgerald, MAJ DR, Hutchinson, CPT KR. Parker, MAJ CM. Williams, MAJ P.R. Scott, CPT J.A. Lea, CPT J. Strickland. SIXTH ROW:CPT KC. Popielis, CPT D.P. Kapinos, SFC W.C. Moon, CPT D.C. Moser, MSG R.A. Blackmon, SFC R.D. Dixon. Department Of Military lnstruction 60 Department Of Military lnstruction 5 l 'Q Sb P""z r9..!5?,H Faris Ayh ' 'nf i 43 E-x,,W4,i .pw M 09' Department Of Military Instruction 61 COL James L. Anderson P 'f ' W7 'f'5f51", ,,.:. T" , ' 5 , V . I 4 A as in xy ,, ,ff ,ff e , FIRST ROW: CPT C.M, Gelwix, CPT RW, Simons, ILT P, Castellano, Dr. TF. Home, CPT S. Trauth, MAJ RF, Stuart, COL J.L. Anderson, LTC B.J. Wicks, Mr, L. F, Butler, CPT J.J. Twohig, SFC M. Franklin, Mr. E.W. Steers. SECOND ROW: LTC RB. Cairns, MAJ G. Cummins, MAJ M.L, Campbell, CPT W.J. Martinez, Mr, H.J, Kroeten, CPT RA. Diggs, CPT M.l. Sauls, CPT RM. Humphryes, Mr. E.D, Crossley, MAJ W. Waldbueser. CPT N.J, Weisz, Ms. M. L, Kulick. THIRD ROW: CPT W,E. Griffin, MAJ HJ Schrader, Mr. L.A. Alitz, Mr. P. D. Assaiante, Dr. MJ Welch, Dr. GO, Calkins, Mr. RO. Wood, Mr. D,L, Forbes, Dr, RW, Stauffer, MAJ J.J. Lovelace, Mr. R. Gambardella. FOURTH ROW: Mr. L,F. Tomasi, CPT M. Hertling, CPT J.D. Johnson, Mr. WR. Permakoff, CPT D.P. Valcourt, MAJ W, Tetu, CPT LG. Burgess, Mr. MR. Sitler, CPT R. Boyko, Dr. GH. Sage, Mr. H.J. Veix, FIFTH ROW: Dr. BB, Bennett. Department Of Physical Education 62 Department Of Physical Education COL Edward A. Saunders I A3 as 64 Physics 5 . f, A WWWWWYWWV FIRST ROW: MAJ J.E. Lyon, Dr. C. Alexander, MAJ J.H. Stith, MAJ T. Lainis, COL W.A, Childs, COL E,A. Saunders, Dr. A. Leitner, LTC KR. Grice, LTC M.W, Husted, COL L.G. Ailinger. SECOND ROW: MAJ G.E, Heuser, CPT M.C. Lynch, Jr., CPT D.R. Ponikar, CPT B.E. Takala, CPT J.F. DeBroux, CPT J.P, Mackin, MAJ SD. Harrison, CPT R.M. Methany, CPT D.J. Rehbein. THIRD ROW: CPT N.G. Prospero, MAJ J.C. Szczepanski, MAJ D.F, Grogan, CPT W.M. James, CPT J.C. Willis, MAJ D.F. Lally, CPT T.J. Beatty, CPT F.P. Valentino. FOURTH ROW: CPT CB. Hendrick, MAJ A. Costantine, CPT F.J. Pineau, MAJ B.C. Oldaker, CPT K. Miner. Department Of Physics U 'VW V , f w',,m'qf , ,4.sgf,,w . f , M, nw Physlcs 65 '------v--.-... I A " 16 COL Lee D. Olvey l 5 Y x T I 9 .... ff-f 5 , 'GUYPWWQ 'x A r we M FIRST ROW: LTC A.A. Clark, LTC W.E. Walker, LTC HB. Pillsbury, MAJ DJ Kaufman, COL J.R. Golden, COL L.D. Olvey, COL G.K. Osborn, Dr. G.E. Hudson, Dr. D. Smith, MAJ T,W. Fagan, MAJ FH. Black. SECOND ROW: CPT BL, Scribner, MAJ W.L. Webb, MAJ J.R. Wood, CPT PR. Lindner, CPT A.J. Sherbo, MAJ C,A. Ripperger, MAJ W.H. Mattfeld, MAJ M.C. Ryan, MAJ J.J. Collins, CPT GB. Conover, MAJ J.A. Moreno. THIRD ROW: CPT P.A. Putignano, CPT RM. Saunders, CPT J.F. Troxell, MAJ J.F. Lilley, MAJ C. K. Allard, CPT F.L, Polk, MAJ RF. Driscoll, MAJ RL. Webster, CPT C.D. Wildrick, CPT M.L, Brown. FOURTH ROW: CPT K,K. Pierce, MAJ J.A. Bowden, MAJ A,F. Krepinevich, CPT MR, Reopel, CPT RD. Merkl, CPT S,A. Sandusky, MAJ W.A, Stuebner, CPT D.F. Melcher, LCDR A,S. Brennan CUSNJ, CPT RE, Johnson, CPT S.T. Rea. FIFTH ROW: CPT J.A. Blackwell, CPT W.M. Morgan, MAJ D.C. Ehlers, CPT D.E. Lute, CPT S.W. Rowell, CPT T.J. Leney, MAJ A. Jacobs, CPT M.C. Coomer, MAJ J.S. McKitrick, CPT US. Polk, CPT P.W. Chiarelli. Department Of Social Sciences 66 Social Sciences Nik A aid. Exchange Cadets FIRST ROW: H. W, Holmer, J. I.. Shaw, K. L. Raymer, T. B. Stubbe, S. D. Ghidella. SECOND ROW: T. Grammel, M. Williamson, M. A. Rave, J. K. Faulk- ner. Each year, the service academies sponsor an exchange program for selected second class cadets. These cadets spend the fall semester of junior year at another academy, either Air Force, Navy, or Coast Guard. ln the case of Air Force and Navy, cadets are returned in formal fashion prior to the respective foot- ball game. Cadets do not really return, how- ever, until after exams are completed at their host academy. FIRST ROW: G. E. Willis, D. R. Arterburn, BG F. A. Smith, COL L. J. Matthews, L. L. Fetco, B. E. Lucas, J. T. Snider. SECOND ROW: K. K. Lindell, B. E. Banks, G. O. O'Grady, D. C. Wood, R. J. Stone, J. P. Sottak, J. E. Brown. THIRD ROW: J. M. Magness, C. J. Petty, C. J. Burgin. The purpose of the Cadet Academic Council is to provide the Dean's office with Corps input on curriculum-related matters. They meet periodically throughout the year in or- der to discuss topics such as class schedul- ing, course requirements, suggested offer- ings, majors program suggestions, and privi- leges attendant to Dean's list status. The members of the council are selected from among interested cadets during April of their Plebe year. They remain members of the council until their graduation. Cadet Academic Council Exchange CadetsfCadet Academic Council 67 Each summer, many cadets sacrifice leave in order to spend the time in another capacity such as an internship. Almost each academic department sponsors internships for cadets in their second and first class summers. Ca- dets have responded favorably to these op- portunities and have benefitted from the ex- periences gained through these enrichment programs. There are many diverse internships to inter- est all kinds of cadets. For example, the Dean's Office has encouraged medical school hopefuls to spend a few weeks at the Walter Reed Medical Center to learn first- hand the field of medicineg the Law Depart- ment sponsors programs for interested ca- dets to observe the goings-on of certain agencies in the nation's capitalg the Geogra- - phy and Computer Science Department has sent cadets to work with various Corps of Engineers Districts on projects ranging from surveying to estimating local damages caused by floods and ocean wavesg the So- cial Sciences Department also allows cadets to go on "Crossroads African to observe and appreciate the diverse cultures of that continent. Many other internships are spon- sored by other departments which have un- doubtedly interested many cadets, These summer internships have proven pop- ular among cadets. The programs have ex- panded the participating cadets' scopes of knowledge and have allowed the cadets to spend their leave time in another meaningful way. if Summer Programs Enriching For Cadets 68 Summer Interns X tx X fm owl West Point Chaplains The chaplains at West Point are an impor- tant resource and attend to the needs of cadets of many denominations. This year marked the addition of the Jewish syna- gogue to the places of worship at the acade- my. BELOW: CH lMAJl J. E. Falk, CH QLTCJ M. J. McCar- thy, FR, J. J. Tubridy, CH R. P. Camp, Jr., CH R, B. Gerritsen, CH KMAJJ M. A. Abramowitz. ff., f 1 Chaplains 69 Public W S ll Y Affairs Office ,ff 25" W ,uf f."-7' ,. 2? fm K Q gf A5 FIRST ROW: SFC H.D. Leathers, MSG RW, Kenneady, CPT T.J. Jr., MAJ A.L. Mondragon, Mr, A.V. Konecny. SECOND ROW: W.T. Rash, SP4 J. Legan, SP4 SS. Negus, SP5 J. HowellssTierney, ROW: Mrs. A.M, Monahan, Miss MJ Salvani, Miss L.M. Horwath, Kersten, SP5 D.M. Osinski, Mr. W, Campolongo, Miss N. Velez. 70 Public Affairs Office Pfister, COL J.P. Yeagley, MAJ M. Plummer, Mrs. SD. MeMilt, PVT M.W. Raymond, PFC Mrs. A. Hamburger, SP5 Rl.. Gibson. THIRD Miss E.J. Stegall, SP4 D,K. Jordan, Mrs. K.I.. ' . ..v-m..,WM Sv'-wqgmm 'x ... s Q I . . .. - . . .. . if S mf' .MHHKM 'www '347-L. . W 'ivy 53 y 'lm-N.. .,-My M WWW "M-1.w.,,WN Wm, U 1 1,..vX i n ,f , f 3 'S Q ' f rl, fwg TOP LEFT: V. Rose takes a little off the top. TOP RIGHT: R. Labanowski trims the sideburns. MIDDLE: Big Ed Langston gives a real cadet haircut. ABOVE: Arty Tabasco gets one squared away for inspection. LEFT: FIRST ROW: AF Tabasco, MS. Zumbo, R. Yanson, V. Rose, ER. Reyes. SECOND ROW: JH. Carter CSupervisorJ, J. Annunziata, C. Pacella, R.J. La' banowski, A. J. Cacciola, R. Serrao, EB. Langston, J. Raffa, R. DeMasi, S. Grillo, M. Reyes. Barbers Barbers 71 5,54 , . v 1421" .H-u.......,,. Staff Judge Advocate FIRST ROW: SFC WR. Stimson, MAJ C.D. Brown, LTC P.H. Orell, LTC RA. Kaiser, LTC W.A. Pittenger, LTC H.L. Sharp, SFC S.D. Hight. SECOND ROW: MAJ B.C. McCarter, CPT E.D. Miller, MAJ G.E. Shumaker, Mrs. M.J. Goodwin, Mr. FS, Baldwin, Mr. F.T. Mitchell, Mr. A.J. Wyatt. THIRD ROW: Mr. C.S. Ruscelli. MSG F.D. Thompson, CPT D.P. Krebill, CPT W.F. Marti, CPT C.F. Reed, Mr. F.M. Dragon. Mr. KP. Devine, MSG RJ. Saniga. QF ' 4 ., M 4 FIRST ROW: Ms. J. Dow, MAJ A.A. Toomey, Mr. RA. Salvatore, COL F.K. Green, LTC S.A,J. Eisenberg, MAJ G.C. Baxley, Mrs. L. Annan. SECOND ROW: CPT R.M. Echols, SFC R.A. Kelty, CPT E.T. Franzen, CPT S. Drach, Ms. N.L. Van Kleek, CW2 RA. Schill, CPT O.C. Lovell, CPT D.T. Sherlock. THIRD ROW: Mrs, L. Hoffman, Mrs. V.L. Esposito, Ms. C.E, Paul, Mrs. R. Mills, MAJ GR. Fegley, Ms. S. Loveless, Mrs. S. Prah, Ms. M. Colbert, Mrs. G. Jackson, Mr. R. Van Duzer, Directorate Of Automation And Aud1ov1sual Systems Staff Judge AdvocatefDirectorate Of Automation And Audiovisual Systems 73 .fi 1, fi COL Charles E. Johnson f s S . L5 i fi 3 . E . f FIRST ROW: CPT ES. Schau, Mr. W.A. Yost, Mr. FM. Potts, Jr., COL CE, Johnson, Mr. A.I.. Cochran, MAJ M,S. Tooke, Mr, WH. Cosby. SECOND ROW: Mr. R.J. Hassler, Miss S.A. Hopkins, Mrs. M.P. Schassler, Mrs, CA. Perry, Mrs. SA. Romanoski, Mr. KJ. D'Onofrio, Miss BH. Chewens. THIRD ROW: Ms. SJ. Roberts, Mrs. I,J, Horvath, Mrs, K. Thorp, Mr. W. Johnston, Mrs. EB. Mariani, Ms. BJ Sarff, Miss D.M. Kremer, Mrs. AB. Stoddard. FOURTH ROW: Mr. A.C. Dunham, Mr. GF. Keegan, Mr. C.W. Watkins, Mr. F. Goldsmith, Mr. G.S. Witenko, Mr. KR. Criil, FIFTH ROW: Mr. E. DeMure, Mr. W. Royce, Mrs. G. Hendrix, Miss BA. Edwards, Mrs. SJ. Knolmeyer. SIXTH ROW: Mr. R.W. Smith, Mrs, C.B. Trice, Mrs. A. Milligan, Mrs. M. Chambers, Mr. C. Goscicki, Mrs. K, Flanagan-Farrell. Directorate Of Cadet Activities 74 Directorate Of Cadet Activities T QQ - L no . P ,,f ,,,,g , ix, My e P A f I www FIRST ROW: MAJ RE. McCasl-till, COL D.A. Jones, COL EM. Edington, COL Fl. Howard, LTC T.A. Krupka, LTC J.V. Heston, SECOND ROW: MAJ DE. Fine, CPT M. McCourt-Schrader, CPT J.G. Flannery, LTC M.H. Posner, LTC L.F, Wheeler, MAJ JP. Durkan, MAJ R. Ritter. THIRD ROW: SGM G. Boone, MAJ D. O'Quinn, COL A.T. Kestner, LTC R.W. Lull, LTC D,E. Suttle, CPT DP, Halbach, CPT M.G. Tate. Hospital Staff Hospital Staff 75 .f ff' xfwll ff rr is v,,f,, . . 'Z Zami 215, V FIRST ROW: Mrs. E.L. Lesinski, Ms. G. Watson, Mr. D.M. Koslow, Mr. EA, Weiss, Mr. L.E. Randall, Mrs. AH. Kao, Mrs, RN, Sieindler. SECOND ROW: Ms. J.M Davis, Mrs, M.T. Capps, Mr. AC. Aimone, Mrs. V.M. Fitzgerald, Mrs. D.l.. Crumpler, Mrs. LS, Nixon, Mr. N.S. Batiipaglia, Ms. EB, Eairoff. THIRD ROW: Ms. D.C Gibbons, Ms. S,M. Lintelmann, Mrs. TA. Gualtieri, Mr. KR. Jones, Mrs. E.M. Connelly, Ms. GT. Calvetti, Mrs. J.M. Nocton. FOURTH ROW: Ms. MK, Plezia, Ms K.E. Bucciarelli, Mrs. N,L. Williams, Mrs. CA. Rey, Mr. P.T. Nergelovic, Mrs. M.P. Lamica, Mrs. JA. Sibley, Mrs. J.R. Dabney. Library Staff 76 Library Staff Library Staff 77 - fw ,Q nf ef f .W , in fm ,, , ,W,f ,NW W , ' W 'WW wf ' W WM' 1 ,,,' f ' ,I Y ' K , gi: fa ,,,v.mx'g:.ffiwf,'-w,:saw ' fkgsij ,wi R , gg," 4, ff ,. ','. f - W l 'hw "?5W72fa Q 5? 05, 4,43 f . .5 I , I -, yn, V ,ya my W 4 4 M f an 2 ,Q Yj -Y, gm-5 1- Avi ' 1 - V It ,, I ,1 Q," A V 3 , ,IW V . 1, lgviw VK . 9 2 2 f A xv- 4'f'H5 "- fwfif 4 .M , Q ,ff . ,M W 'ar - 1 ww! W M 6g,5fx fx , U V S ff? 1 , 'A W V A ? 5 '-'W' ts fa- XX g f buff' fn--mTfw,w,wN - X I 4 'E' " 5 1 1, -'W' ,HW Q f "ff , 95N '- is N 1- - -f-,4, "'3 'E ,- 6 gin' ' 5 f 8 J ffh ,mu 'M 3 'wwf 4 - .. ' W 4, V I 'NW ,I aww Q 'f 'N N ,W , , , ' ,f N ' 1 Hmm ,V x 'R 1 W iff' , x " ff- Y I 'Hb 45 ff! 157 .,..' M' 1' 'Iwi ,J . A +1 ' s ,I 5 , my . 'bw 24 1 . Qptx, "4""n..,f,,,,,wV ' as 'ax' A R A.. wr ,. , 'aa UN WF MLS? Q fi X j 2 M + 'f'f f 3 4 gf 1 .KJ-we-' - Mm Q., Mfr' my K v ,sh 'A' gr QN 2 V? 'W 2 ,,,,,, gg , 1 I mga, ,, 9 Q , '54, an W 1. ' 4 , The Year In Cartoons According To The Senior Analyst And Political Cartoonist Cf The U.S. News 8: World Report Mr. Ranan R. Lurie is the work of Ranan R. Lurie U. S. News 8: World Report Universal Press Syndicate. ARTWORK CREDITS: Each cartoon appearing on page 80 and 81 LURIE M Asahi snv4avw,1oxyu ' R W 8 c Ria. f im , gr' ,Xi ' e S- It if R- . , ', H ggi. -J' 1 I' ' , 4 TORA! TORA! TORA!' 1' 0 i , 7 V C V I S f Y ,, Q ,X f X - 1 'K Y IK X If K X X N 8 D 'X' V R 9' ir 51:- -. X X N 7 6 . .gi Y l g. r .A u. N ' O 7 X' i ob V 7 . , vb .f 7 X it f X 0 Q f' r Q ll tg Ln i Y X J ' ' f f X 1 Q -1 p 7 M., af , V A . .. "' Y Y A 9' Y AY Y L ul i . 1 ' ,fl V '41, 7,H7.1J T '?il TTV 1.--.T '4-5, " 'T ILJR E 1 - R 1 R .-.R RR ' T Q XV I Q 1---i'!igiTTTTf!2 HQ ? T '...R YT 4--f k--f i ,, ll, -ll- EQ 8 El ig: itviiwi f-1 ne w df' R it g X T?5T' y viffllnl ' " L 'RQ ? ml f T il f R :e?l'llQ'555f7 i ? it 2R2LL-e:f3"- -,r.f ' milfs' 5 , :Jf222.'f:ff' 2 Le" i l ll - f' 352 g i A 2 we ilfYT' , H!f2UP.:TiQ L hr VT 55525 2,252-.1i4l4fi bfg.c ' M ,- " i . 8 f ' l R . i f' ' ' R 'gS5vWf' Q,'f!6" Q5 4fe: ' R- .tier ,cZ,ii2' ?: ,ffl 143,670 ' V 8' 4 - X X . f"""ii' ii 1225251 ! AM" 1 554 S, 52717, -iiwze R ,5 55 :-A l f .z.- fi nhl? .1 1 1 f 7 . Q., M 5 , 4 3 'Wy .... AJ H M 8 . -- it U, R "i" rir' ' RR'R': R il A , i ,J-in . 4 , f Q Q . . .,.. i,., . P 'Q gf 0 - f E l f 0155 ,J 2 iuiii rqe' Q R . v -V, ' H M TnsASAHi5uMBUN,1W0, i "" 2 "" 1 "-4-'-i f --'-r xl ' ' u 'WMMAMM T ' .. N .... ..... AL. RMIIW' 5X . .. - - ' - H " ll! S k " And now as promised, Werre going to lift lt. Ilear no conpeasarlaa, See no gn , no no regret! - T f-L C gin ask:-E-g A Y xfigei - jf,-at :fe-gif TT e e gflggi 2.-22227 T if X ' fi Q "A no .i iiiie i! gif Qi' R "" 'V . i . F i , V -QQRQ-f QR Q 3 , ,rirgf g "i' . T T T in T 'Q C 41'i ,KJ ' . t l ,' T X C T " - 7 .Li f W in CTW, W X? ' fn li ff' ao, ffff I 1 X ' Pr ' Ji i'--' H E is ' "' ' w Iv 3 is 1'9" . V ,,,.. ,Vl::,, i .,,,,, - V QTT i 'D ' ' '. g ,.,. R dj W . . . Q ,i , I . . ee J e. . it ef iaafye f l . E T .,, ....-- ----""""'! 9 - ml' T if' Q TT' Miha... F F . ' V12 R f I 1 -iri i ' hif i! R eril 1 R L BAAF R' U3 ff' ,f-f-"-f xweee- if' 'X' i 0 v 4 '!klP OOO i X i "" ' i i 5-swat. .--:- V ,rf I . izzzsztii -if-ii: 1 ,S J.. 17 3-1.0.11 XC f Mac! X 0 6 1 T Z. 1 ..-Y .2 -,-A f.,.,,111.'w ' lllllll F A - i'r..i 1 if,vQW W fl7W2fVW.v'ff lllllll A 'T ' : 7 ' .- R . , .... .... r,iimfA,f7f if Rifr ffffl L f R ' 1 i f T . "I see light at the end of the tunnel, sir." "D0n't butt in - this is a Lebanese INTERNAL Civil War!" 80 Cartoons IZ. I 3.83 ' S 5 as B S , -- if-av ,Y . N 1. 1, 1 y 1 e 2565, , .. , f 'O 7 5? I i f ,1ui..:y'iV3 , fggggff f ry' , V 1-F157 X - ' Vu, 'f gzgfgf-rf' , 57 'A Y - .... - I fjfirff ,I 'f. ' ' XEAQMA . i , 'I I ,,2,., ..A' A: -A I I X .iwfw U' r W M f fs ' ,fl ,,.,, V N .b .,,: ,,,,g , 1 , ,,ff,: f I , , . 5 IIRIE , ,,A,, , -'Hfi'M"'1""' ' , E THEUMESJQPIIIJIEI "I COMMAND YOU NOT TO RISE!" 5 sc 0 E rw.. E M71 I ly ' J .1 ! f ,4 'zz IO f f , 1 in I ,, .ff - ,, 1 pn ' "I 4f . f' X f gf. I gi: I X 1 7 FI f ff , 1 1 1 u 0 X Y AA 4 f ff X. gr n , , If 44 1 'fr ' is I f ' f 1 I ff l QQ N I f 4 " fi II- I 4 K 3, 2 fi-. ' :gi 8-I . 514, J ff IM II' s 1" ' 5 5 1 ! I I v-..- e v 7 X I 4, HI 5" p X e s , i I wg: 1. I I , ,Iii fr , IW " 2 5 M4433 3? F Z wx 1 I 4 I Y 4 WMS' Q' ' -riff I , A rv 'fu , I is m Z' W 'Tiff 1 N I E' 5 I , iff , is H, , f ,J I ff I ff , ' 25 I I wwf 1 0' Ia S 1 7 I ami i f 'U -- Qhzfah-..,. f L gf L, I U USIIIWIH .. I. EWRIDRIPOIIT A , tp, , Q I. M ,,,,, ff,V,,,, . M ,,,,,, A K 4 ,V,,VVVVV!V I ? ,qt , 1- , R I E5 "ISIN, , ,A Q ' f- I i E ' fs I 'ff 'EN X f "T Q I fy "ai 0' " Le is I I . -I-. X I-I. AWE if wi k X REAL . E W6 E -, S Qm.:..5,E5gg ggjiissfafh' A ... X X N TT V TT E'A"m'ff sovlET W DEMOCRATIC PRESIDENTIAL HOPEFULS left fo right: President Chernenko, Secretary Chernenko and Commander in Chief Chernenko , ,, ,,.. mmf .. -5 E AQ' , 4-'-,xl 5 l wrglc 3? ' T"-'P 3 ' ' . 1 U 5fE1::':f., ' ' r -- .. 'WW' ' 0 -- :?ifE21'2:- . I B ? its 'Q ,. 9 Q S Q E , ' Q Q 53:-9 AQ, - ,, f' ' fo? F' M 1--:' i' I:'I thl' Nuff'-fwzff fe.-gf , - .mk if6?'7igaria 1- I 1 f f ' M 5 1 590112 Ge f usn w 9 f ' mrIf.fsRe,m wggrfuwsff A A VDKLDRIPDIF' . "Goodbye, Chinese friends. It certainly was a fruitful visit." T IN 1-HE LEADERYS F001-51-Eps 'MW-'-M if Cartoons 81 if in A 1 George E.. Cadena, Walter L . Foxf R , I i s E I Qfl I I fe W3 ' s , ,, 5 - V 1 i f r I 1 4 1 b YEAR-I -REVIEW Douglas L. Bentley Jr., Thomas M. Keene, Editors Q W E 1 ip, 1983-84: The Year At West Point RIGHT: Medal of Honor winner, LTG fretl James Doo- little accepts the 1983 Thayer Award from Association of Graduates President Michael Davison and LTG Scott. FAR RIGHT: BG Cretl Pete Dawkins, Heisman Trophy winner and Rhodes Scholar, shares memories with a former teammate during the Army-Rutgers half- time honoring the 1958 Army Football team. BELOW: Former President Richard Nixon, here with BG Moeller- ing, pays a surprise visit to USMA. BELOW RIGHT AND FAR RIGHT: Mrs. Phyllis Schlafly and Ms. Sarah Weddington participated in an ERA debate that became the topic of conversation at West Point for many days, if Expectations at West Point were abundant during the 1983-84 year. It was a year filled with many pleasant surprises and many ac- complishments. One of the largest Army troop movements in years transported the Corps to Pasadena, California for the Army-Navy game. The Army 150lb Football team defeated Navy twice in route to its national intercollegiate championship. The third-ranked 1958 Army Football team held its 25th Anniversary re- the Army-Rutgers football union during weekend. The Lady Knights Basketball team advanced to the NCAA Division Il Playoffs quarter-final round. Hockey Head Coach, and 1960 U.S. Olympic Hockey Coach, Jack Riley celebrated his 500th career win. In the spring the Army Lacrosse team ad- vanced to the NCAA semi-final playoff round for the first time since the early 1970s. 84 Year ln-Review Distinguished guests at the Academy during the year included the 1983 Thayer Award recipient, Medal of Honor winner LTG tretl James Doolittle, former President Richard Nixon, noted historian Arthur Schlesinger, Jr., Executive Director of the NAACP Dr. Benjamin Hooks, anti-feminist Mrs. Phyllis Schlafly, ERA advocate Ms. Sarah Wedding- ton, Secretary of Agriculture John Block CUSMA 19571, U.S. Ambassador to the Unit- ed Nations Jeanne Kirkpatrick, noted news broadcaster Walter Cronkite, Congresswom- an-Ambassador and past Thayer Award re- cipient Clare Boothe Luce, and the 1984 Graduation Speaker, Vice President George Bush. Military guests to USMA included, among others, Army Chief of Staff GEN John Wick- ham, FORSCOM Commander GEN Cava- zos, TRADOC Commander GEN William Richardson, U. S. Representative to the NATO Military Committee GEN Roscoe Robinson, and USAREUR Commander GEN Glenn Otis. On another bright note, former NATO Com- mander and USMA Superintendent GEN Andrew Goodpaster received the Medal of Freedom award from President Reagan in March. Also in the spring, Cadet Richard Staats was awarded the Hertz Scholarship, one of the 36 students across the nation to be so honored. Later in May, the Olympic torch bearers ran through West Point en- route to a final destination in Los Angeles for the 1984 Summer Olympics. In an im- portant change, the Department of Physical Education added the clickerboard as a part of the push-up requirement in the APRT, much to the chagrin and consternation of the Corps of Cadets. The Cadet Jewish Chapel hurried to its completion for the May Gradu- ation Week weddings. BLAME IT ON RIO: Michael Caine, Demi Moore, Michelle Johnson, and Joseph Bologna. en 20th C LA Lakers NEW ALL-TIME NBA SCORER: Kareem Abdul-Jab- i bar. U of Miami SIO l ORANGE BOWL: Bernie Kosar leads Miami to its upset win over Nebraska. SINGER CYNDI LAUPER Chuck FAR LEFT: Michael Jackson. LEFT: Culture Club. The year 1983-84 at West Point was filled with excitement, surprises, and memories for all who were there to share in a part of history in the making. The entertainment world brought much en- joyment. The music, film, and sports indus- tries provided new excitement and pleasure to many. Michael Jackson was the year's premier per- former. His "Beat It" song topped the 1983 charts and his "Thriller" album was the ifl LP. New artists included Cyndi Lauper, with "Girls Just Want To Have Fun," Tracey Ullman, with i'They Donit Know," The Po- lice, with their LP "Syncronicity," and the Culture Club. On television, favorites such as "MASH," which lasted three times as long as the Kore- an War, and "Happy Days" came to an end. Shows such as "Hillstreet Blues" and H60 Minutes" continued to stay on top of the ratings. The Music Television, MTV, allowed the viewers to "seen music as well as hear it. The movie industry also fared well. The summer of T83 started with a darkhorse in "Flashdance." Other popular movies of the year included "The Terms of Endearmentf' which won several Oscars, "Silkwood," "Star 8O," "Yentl,l' "Blame It On Rio," "Romancing the Stonef and i'Footloose. H Year In Sports, Entertainment Year-In-R On the sports scene, individual and team performances, as well as political machina- tions, dominated the news. League champi- ons included the Philadelphia 76ers in the NBA, the Michigan Panthers in the new USFL, The Baltimore Orioles in the World Series, the Los Angeles Raiders in the Super Bowl, and the Edmonton Oilers in the NHL. The Wayne Gretzky-led Oilers thwarted the New York Islanders' bid for a fifth consecu- tive Stanley Cup championship. The sur- prise of the year came on New Year's Night when the heavily-favored University of Ne- braska Cornhuskers Football team, consid- ered by many to be the best college team since the 1944 Army team, was upset by the University of Miami Hurricanes, 31-30, in the Orange Bowl. Many fine individual performances were turned in by athletes. In the world of track BELOW LEFT: Scott Hamilton: Olympic Gold Metali B Zayak: 1984 World Championship Bronze Medalist. Medalists in pairs figure skating. . 4 I and field, Carl Lewis won three gold medals at the World Championships in Helinski by winning the 100-meter dash and the long jump, and by anchoring the 400-meter relay team to victory. Mary IDoubleJ Decker won the 1500-meter and the 3000-meter runs at Helsinski to prove to the world she could run, and win, against anyone. Edwin Moses lowered his own world's record in the 400- meter hurdles as he raced to his 85th con- secutive victory. In tennis, Bjorn Borgls re- tirement created a void in the men's compe- tition. But on the women's side, Martina Navratilova continued to dominate the field. In April, Los Angles Laker center Kareem Abdul-Jabbar surpassed the all-time NBA scoring mark of 31,419 points held by Wilt Chamberlain. The highlight of the year was the 1984 Win- ter Olympics held in Sarajevo, Yugoslavia in Four-time World Champion. BELOW RIGHT: Elaine OTTOM: Peter and Kitty Carruthers: Olympic Silver - .ssaevwm . . ...W . ,-,r....-w-.,.......-. , .4 'V ,,. February. For the Americans there were many sur- prises. In the slalom, Debbie Armstrong won a gold medal with Christin Cooper coming in second for the silver. In pairs skating, Kitty and Peter Carruthers, a sister-brother duo, won the first silver medal for the U. S. in that event since the 1952 Oslo Winter Games. In the closing days of Sarajevo, the Mahre brothers pulled an upset in the slalom over the more experienced European alpine ski- ers as Phil won the gold and Steve the silver. However, American Bill Johnson stole the show by accurately predicting that he would win the gold medal in the men's downhill. Scott Hamilton, the three-time world cham- pion, won the gold in men's figure skating. American Rosalynn Sumners skated beauti- fully to win the silver medal in the women's figure skating as she barely lost the gold to East German Katarina Witt by one-tenth of a point. Some unforseen setbacks occurred to American athletes in the Winter Games. Ta- mara McKinney, the 1983 World Cup over- all skiing champion, was unable to place in the alpine events. The U. S. Hockey Team could not repeat the miracle Gold-winning performance of 1980 during the 1984 Games. Elaine Zayak, former World and U.S. women's figure skating champion, could only garner sixth place in her special- ty. The pair of Judy Blumberg and Michael Seibert, the four-time national pair ice danc- ing champs and world bronze medalists, came up empty in the medal chase as a result of uncharacteristically low scores. The reasoning behind the judges' scores was that, as an Italian judge put it, the music accompanying the Blumberg and Seibert routine did not "have the proper tempo." The 1984 Winter Olympic Games, neverthe- less, was a very successful one for the American athletes. As preparations continued for the Summer Olympic Games in Los Angeles, develop- ments in the political world disturbed the nature, purpose, and ideals of the Olympics. In May,the Soviet Union announced that her Olympic team would not compete in the LA Games. Kremlin's official reason for the withdrawal was that the U. S. government could not guarantee the safety and the wel- fare of the Soviet athletes in Los Angeles. There was no mention of revenge for the United States-led boycott of the 1980 Mos- cow Olympics. By the end of May, promi- nently Soviet-backed nations such as East Germany, Cuba, North Korea, and Ethiopia announced their withdrawal from the LA Games. The entertainment year was filled with ex- citement and drama. Many unforgettables happened. It was one to treasure. Feats Of Individual Achievement Highlight Sports Year Jim Plunkett leads his Los Angeles Raiders past the defending NFL-champion Washington Redskins in the American Phil Mahre puts on a dazzling performance in the men's downhill race. Mahre later wins the gold medal to Super Bowl. the surprise of many, including his European opponents. LA Raiders Photri ' 'giugjll' it 1 5 , Photri neg amoH 5' ni J itat' 4' -...sl is n a-:A mm M i PK xi i jawn- ll F :ii if R' A hi Rosalynn Sumners, the Olympic Silver Medalist, shows Outspoken Gold Medalist Bill Johnson mingles with the Debbie Armstrong exuberates in her moment of glory her beauty and grace. press after his downhill victory at Sarajevo. after winning a gold medal in the Winter Qlympicgl Year-In-Review 87 , ia M ifvggi ic 'S "W if The Achievements Of Those Who Help Shape The Tunes RIGHT: SP4 Craig Schmidt, left, and PFC John Lowe of the 82nd Airborne Division react with a vigorous handshake upon their return to Ft. Bragg, NC after their duty in Grenada in November. BELOW RIGHT: Vanessa Williams, the new Miss America, left, is crowned by the outgoing Miss America, Debra Maffett, in September. "lt was the best of times, it was the worst of times." With the economy rebounding, Ron- ald Reagan's third year in the White House was dominated by foreign concerns as well as domestic worries. The highest inflation rate in the nation's his- tory was curbed by the Administration's eco- nomic policies. During the month of May, the unemployment figure dropped to 7.5011 However, the largest deficits the nation has ever seen still caused concern among top economists. In late January, Reagan an- nounced his bid for re-election. The presi- dent also took time away from the Oval Office to visit such nations as Japan in No- vember and China in April. The major political story was the race for the Democratic Presidential nomination. Pri- or to the first primary in New Hampshire, eight candidates were seeking the Democrat- ic bid lex-Vice President Walter Mondale, former astronaut John Glenn, Reverend Jes- se Jackson, Colorado Senator Gary Hart, California Senator Alan Cranston, South Carolina Senator Ernest Hollings, 1972 Democratic presidential nominee George McGovern, and former Florida Governor Reuben Askewl. By May, only Hart, Jack- son, and Mondale remained in the race, with Mondale leading the delegate count. In other scenes, familiar faces made news. Controversial Secretary of Interior James Watt resigned after making ethnic remarks, White House Counselor Edwin Meese's con- firmation hearing to succeed Attorney Gen- "It Was The Best Of Times . . 88 Year ln-Review mkxiiqgp tix S R F' fi X 'Hs A' f 5" A... - ' Are Never So Well Crystalllzed As At Their Passing. LEFT: Rescuers prepare to lower a Marine on a stretcher down to safety after he was trapped in the wreckage of the Marine command post in Beirut. BE- LOW LEFT: Mishleen Abi Ghanem Earle weeps on the casket of her husband, Navy medic Bryal Earle. Earle was among those killed in the October 23, 1983 bomb- ing of the Marine headquarters in Beirut. BELOW BOTTOM: A Marine honor guard carries the coffin of Marine Staff Sergeant Alexander Ortega, who was killed in Beirut in August, as his widow Robin Lee follows behind in Barnesville, Pa. eral William Smith was halted amid discre- pancies in Meese's financial records. The 98-year-old Statue of Liberty, riddled with rust and holes, began its two-year refur- bishing project. The American Telegraph and Telephone Company, better known as Ma Bell, split into eight smaller companies on January 1. The Dow Jones industrial average hit a record high on November 29 with 1287.20 points. Many notable names passed away during the year. Johnny Weissmuller, the five-time Olympic gold medallist in swimming turned cinematic Tarzan ltwelve moviesl died at the age of 79. Senator Henry "Scoop" Jackson of Washington died from a heart attack. Jes- sica Savitch, famed news broadcaster, died in a car accident. Jim McCoy, the last of the infamous 19th century Hatfield-McCoy fam- ily feud of West Virginia, died at the age of 99. Former U. S. Senator Frank Church of Idaho l1957-81l died after a bout with can- cer. General Mark W. Clark, 87, who won renown as the WW II soldier who led the first army in history to fight all the way up the Italian boot from toe to top, died in April of cancer. Clark, a West Pointer, was the last of the great wartime commanders. Ansel Adams, the nation's foremost nature pho- tographer, died at the age of 82. William "Count'l Basie, the leader of great jazz bands, died in May of pancreatic cancer at 79. . . . It Was The Worst Of Times" Year-In-Review 89 ll 'www m """""5"!' , WWE f :gp 'i' va.. DOD We .V -egg TOP: The newlyhrecommissioned battleship New Jer- sey test fires a missile off the coast of California. The New Jersey fired its 16-inch guns for the first time since the Vietnam War this year when it shelled anti- government positions in Beirut. LEFT and ABOVE: Members of the 82nd Airborne division perform mop' up operations on Grenada. Year-ln Review 91 W 1 1- 1 R . .5 . M- International Events June 9 - British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher's Con- servative Party is re-elected with the largest majority since 1945. July 8 - Turkish gunman Mehmet Ali Agca accuses the Bulgarian secret service and the KGB of engineering his attack on Pope John Paul ll. August 21 - Benigno Aquino, a staunch opponent of President Marcos, is assassinated upon his return to the Philippines from self-imposed exile. August 25 - The U. S. and U. S. S. R. sign a fiveeyear grain agreement, September 1 - The Soviets shoot down Korean Air Lines Flight 007, killing 269 aboard. President Reagan leads the world-wide protest by denouncing the Soviets for the KAL "massacre" September 17 - Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromy- ko's Aeroflot plane is denied permission to land at New York's JFK Airport, thus he is unable to attend a United Nations meeting. September 30 - Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir becomes Israeli Prime Minister, succeeding Menachem Begin, who resigns. October 22-23 - Mass rallies are held in Western Europe to protest the deployment of U. S. Pershing ll missiles. October 23 -A terrorist truck bomb blows apart the Ma' rine headquarters in Beirut, killing 241 U. S. servicemen. October 25 - U. S, forces invade Grenada. Novermber 22 - The parliament of West Germany votes to accept new Pershing ll missiles. Next day, the Soviets walk out of the Geneva arms reduction talks. December 8 - The Soviets suspend the Strategic Arms Reduction Talks KSTARTX December 15 - The Soviets suspend Vienna talks on conventional arms. 92 Year-lneReview ' v W' . 1' .. ie ew L, f W' 1 . ,asa -'M if -A A "-'W , . - 1 'T "i , . . -re- .As Q if fam .4 at mg.oo"""' J' 'U Jw 'U 3' 'u 1983-84: One Final Look LEFT: A grief-stricken Turkish mother mourns the deaths of her five children killed in an October earth- quake that also took the lives of 465 people. CENTER: The body of Benigno Aquino is carried into a security van after the staunch Marcos foe was assassinated upon return from a self-imposed exile in the US. The body lying next to the van was alleged by the Marcos govern- ment to be Aquino's assassin. BOTTOM: Anti-Cruise and -Pershing ll missile demonstrators are splashed with water from police water cannons during a protest in Bonn, West Germany. OPPOSITE: FAR LEFT: A contemplative Pope John Paul ll radiated his spiritual presence throughout the world in 1983. LEFT: Char- lotte Oldham cries as she throws flowers into the sea near the Sakhalin island where her brother John was believed killed with 268 others when the Korean Air- lines 747 jet was shot down by the Soviets. BELOW LEFT: Australia's Australia ll, right, defeats the Li- berty, the U.S. entry, in the 25th America's Cup off Rhode Island in September. December 31 - U. S. withdraws from the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization IUNESCOI, effective December 31, 1984. Februdry 6 - 'lime magazine focuses on the rising racism in Europe where immigrants are facing economic hardship and increasing prejudice. February 7 - President Reagan announces that U. S. would simultaneously open fire on Syrian positions from ships 'off the Lebanon coast and withdraw the U. S. Ma- rines. By month's end, the Marines' 18-month duty in Leba- non is over. February 9 - After only 15 months in power, Soviet leader Yuri Andropov, 69, dies after a long illness. Andropov had not been seen in public since last August. Konstantin Cher- nenko, 72, succeeds him. March 1 - The West's senior statesman, Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau, announces his resignation after nearly 16 years in office. March 19 - The 42-month-old war in the Persian Gulf between Iran and Iraq escalates as rumors spread of the use of poison gas and child soldiers on both sides. March 25 - After months of acrimonious and violent cam- paigning, the U, 5.-backed presidential election in El Salva- dor produces inconclusive results as no candidate receives the required 5070 vote. April 13 - Congress bitterly rebukes Reagan after learning that the CIA directed and supervised the mining of Nicara- guan harbors. Aprll 17 - Shots from the Libyan embassy in London on anti-Gaddafi demonstrators kill a female British constable and lead to a break in diplomatic relations between Britain and Libya, May 8 - U. S. S. R. announces its withdrawal from the 1984 Los Angeles Summer Olympic Games, May 11 - Jose Napoleon Duarte wins the presidential run- off election in El Salvador. At the same time, Congress narrowly approves S170 million in military aid to El Salva- dor. Year-ln-Review 93 gi I W wr 1 x 5 Afro '35,-fi ,, . 3,5551 , sf 1. N , f X Q i i : ... ,Q N ,M ,X .1 V Ames. . N V '- Q , 4, ,Q- Af- Xa' -, F fi? 1 1 ff' fiigg .gm .U ,ffm 5 ' -3' K, f . ws, , V wiffj w. if 5 u ' 'Y if ' -A 1 -' A X v-...mv-f 3 ---m....v-.NK ' fun... ...., ,, U MW' Q Q ie W, my ' , -'vm ., - 5-"'-1'u 'X ,3:Q sk 1' JI W gy, A N - ,fq,.f:f , A, W, MS 5'-f,,g ' 4 If H, 3 f . . , fr. Vw, -fix ff . - P'?'2 ENL3 mx gif-53, 4. -... ,aux Q . T ' , + kay, 'isis N335 AQ w H as i 5 Ek . Q iisvf if ' K Y 551 " 55559 ' tj" i 2 Q hw F55 I' r?' NT 5 '?'5f'S:!- 5-1'5" 1- . . -'V--2 - ff Mfg- ffiwsg? aX:sJ1,w mm 5' Wx, x ww W rm "ff "'! EY? .iff ? 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'Mv ,uv ,rf Q if 1- W? :LS I if-N Y V W ' 453' f Wk! f f lag 5? tu fi si? sl: :ff W gy H: fa, :yi wr 1 H- .,,f ' 'sf ., , 17 41 2 12 , .zmkgiifg 2 , 'Q Ml' ET rf J f' , "iii b 5 Z f ,. u. . X Q Q- -'.. A """'U .,4.,,.,,,,. ' A ..,,,..iiiiiiinmnii uniiiunniii- ' .. , se.. k.,' 'f14'.--. . -fmmiiiiiiiiniim 1 IINIIIIIIIIIKS7-if 'Q-I ff-4 I-ff- Qi The H' t 5 IS or E T Of E ' 4 l i 4 Academy: f 3 -J The rail egmmng . Of The . T d' ' ra ltlon -, - During his inaugural address, Presi- only solution to this problem was consisted of mathematics, fortifica- . dent Thomas Jefferson proposed a to "Republicanizel' the army. All tion fundamentals, and the use of i 1 policy of moderation and concilia- traces of the monarchial Federal- surveying instruments. In his selec- ,I ' R tion in the development of a plan ism had to disappear. tion of the faculty, Jefferson's V 1 ' for the long run success of the Re- main concern was to keep out Fed- "1 1 public. The role that the regular However, Federalists were gener- eralists who had the potential to army was to have in this environ- ally richer and better educated ruin his whole plan of action. 3 -x f ment was of enormous importance than the Republicans, and those 3 in this developing framework. were two major factors that decicl- While the Republican experiment l 1 ed an individual's commissioning at West Point can generally be X, ll The Republican Party, which Jef- capacity. Jefferson needed to find deemed a success, there were a ferson headed, had always been away to make the Army accessible series of problems. Low pay and S , wary of the misuse of military pow- to those outside of the aristocracy. complaints of favortism toward the he er - particularly when it came to Republican elements caused minor El ' iw matters of suppressing resistance With that in mind, Jefferson decid- consternation. Nevertheless, by I I to the new taxes that paid for a ed that the tool to prepare others 1806, most of the Army's engi- 5 p A 5 standing force. Nevertheless, it for military service was a military neering and artillery officers were 'gag I 5 was obvious that a regular army academy. After the announcement West Pointers. This is a significant is was needed to protect the frontier that West Point would serve as the fact, for the concept of developing 14 A 965 and the coast, and to relieve the grounds for such an institution, the a school for engineers was an im- 'fivi militia in case of foreign attacks. As administration began to mount a portant factor in Jefferson's deci- ,,,: ,n Elbridge Gerry pointed out to Jef- diligent effort to select cadets out sion to create a military academy. A . ferson, there would be the necessi- of Republican ranks. lt was to be an institution that E ty to establish a well-trained corps would emphasize science so that E to secure the Republic against a The Military Peace Establishment the graduates could use that ac- 5 E monarchial faction. Act of 1802 created the Academy, quired knowledge for the benefit of 5 and it was proclaimed into exis- the society. In sum, the founding of 2 Jefferson's main source of conster- tence on March 16, 1802. The act the Military Academy was the re- nation was that the officer corps gave Jefferson an active role in the sult of Jefferson being faced with was essentially made up of Feder- development of the curriculum and the dual security problem of pro- alists. Jefferson questioned how the selection of the faculty mem- tecting the Republic and the Re- : loyal they would be to a Republi- bers. The original curriculum that publican "regime," ' 2 E can president. To Jefferson, the Jefferson ostensibly established Wf..iiuiinmuiiuiiiii inimimimi- is -ii isiiiiiiiiiiinm niiiiiiiiiiiiiifmy 96 Theme J mg x - E : Q1nmnmullnuulilllmwfunluunuuxn.. The Corps Brigade Staff .......... 98 Third Retimental 2 Honor Committee ...... 99 Staffs .......... 162 i First Regimental Third Regimental Staffs ............ . . . 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 . . . . . . 113 Company F-3 . 181 5 Company E-1 . . . . . 116 Company G-3 . . 184 :X Company F-1 . . . . . 119 Company H-3 . . . 187 2,5 Company G-1 . . . . . . 122 Company I-3 . . . 190 Company H-1 ..... . . . 125 Fourth Regimental ll if Company I-1 ......... 128 Staffs .......... 194 Tw ' Second Regimental Fourth Regimental Staffs .......,........ 132 Battalion Staffs . 195 x Second Regimental Company A-4 . . . 197 Battalion Staffs . . . . . 133 Company B-4 . 200 1 Company A-2 . . . . . . 135 Company C-4 . . 203 Company B-2 . . . . . 138 Company D-4 . . 206 I ,Q 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 I-4 . . 221 Company H-2 . . . . . . 156 Corps-At-Large . 224 Company I-2 . , . . . . 159 Table Of Contents .. ,X mmmmummu nmmmmufl .nllilllllllllfllllll Nllllllllilllillgg Corps Content Primary Staff FIRST ROW: Rickey Myhand Christopher Wilson William Rapp Wesley Gillrnan Leon Moores SECOND ROW: Millicent Wright Todd Buchs John Dowd Alfred Paddock Assistant Staff First Detail FIRST ROW: Dean Chang, Laura Schmidt, Alan Griffith, Susan Holtam, William Pen- ny, David Eckelbarger, Jo- seph DeAntona, Michael Yoder, Kenneth Lindell, Hei- di Strycula. SECOND ROW: Daniel McKenrick, Wayne Heaton, David Black, Michael Merrill, Gerald Sheeks, Den- nis Pinigis, Daniel Fancher, William Bentley, Robert De- Mont. THIRD ROW: Marvin Hamilton, Joel Henley, Todd Wesson, Matthew Blyth, Jo- seph Alvarez, Douglas Bent- ley, George Ennis, Clifton Thomas. Assistant Staff Second Detail FIRST ROW: Dean Chang, John Snider, Vincent Alonso, Daniel Beach, Susan Holtam, William Penny, William Bent- ley, Jeffrey Callin, Louis Boomsma, SECOND ROW: Drew Turinski, Robert Sou- they, Walter Lynch, Patrick Clark, Charles Browning, Blake Nelson, William Wheel- er, Raymond Bednar. THIRD ROW: Raymond Trent, Paul Dougherty, Brian Gollsneider, Jon Larsen, Dan- iel McKenrick, Ronald Aizer, Michael Schweppe, Michael Kahn, Anthony Gowgiel. 98 Corps Brigade Staffs onor ommittee FIRST ROW: William Bentley, Steven Finkenbeiner, William Penny, David Nichting, Christopher Sultemeir, Norbert Fortier, Joseph Farrell, William Coyle, Timothy Clark, Tyrone Stark, Richard Shea, Paul Hurley, Robert Feliu, John Laschkewitsch, Paul Lasley, Richard Parker, Michael Sullivan, Michael Frantz, Timothy McFadden, Kenneth Thrasher, Jeffry Schmidt, Daniel McKenrick, Keith Hamilton. SECOND ROW: Richard Howard, Stephen Kriepe. THIRD ROW: Philip Helbling, William Kuchinski, David Savold. FOURTH ROW: Stephen Strickland, Richard Bowyer, Robert Charleston. FIFTH ROW: Scott MacPherson, Paul Nasi, Vincent Price. SIXTH ROW: Charles Mallory, Harold Hazen, James Gibson. SEVENTH ROW: Lee Fetterman, Robert Claflin, Roger Dougherty. EIGHTH ROW: Eric Lund, Mark Prusiecki. NINTH ROW: Charles Rogers, Keith Oldre, Roman Perez, Jerry Crosby, Mark Trawinski, John Halsey, Daniel Cottone, Robert Keating, Randal Penrice, Albert Porambo, Edwin Pryor, Mark Arn, Terrence McKendrick, Blake Nelson, Keith Wroblewski, Thomas Carey, Randy Murphy, William Cosby, Brian Prosser, William Catley, Dana Barrette, Ernest Sherril, Susan McFessel, John Haugen, William Solms. The Cadet Honor Code simply states, "A cadet will not lie cheat or steal nor tolerate those that do." High ethical standards are the very soul of the Army Officer Corps and must be understood and adhered to by each officer as a part of his way of life. At the United States Military Academy, acceptance by cadets of the spirit of the Honor Code as an unyielding part of their daily life is the principal method of developing personal in- tegrity. All West Point graduates must have the strength of character to maintain these high standards of professional conduct. The Code is not a regulation promulgated by the Military Academy authorities. Rather, it has its origins among the cadets themselves, who initially adopted it to enhance the qual- ity of cadet life. Today the Corps adminis- ters the system which supports the Code and continues to keep its spirit alive through the Cadet Honor Committee. The Code per- tains to all aspects of cadet life. Since strength of character is a valued tradition at West Point, anyone who compromises the Code is not acting in the manner expected of them by the Corps of Cadets. Therefore, the Corps does not tolerate violations of the Honor Code: in fact, any cadet who toler- ates a violation is as guilty as the one who committed the violation. Why is there an Honor Code at West Point? Today the Honor Code is the principal method for developing honesty and integrity not only in each cadet but more importantly in each officer graduate. The high ideals of the Cadet Honor Code are associated with each cadet and graduate of the Military Academy. It is a good feeling to know you can trust another because you know he does not lie, cheat, or steal. It is an even better feeling to know that you are trusted by oth- ers because it is known that you do not lie, cheat, or steal. All cadets revere and defend the secure, comfortable, and productive ex- istence that naturally follows from the atmo- sphere of mutual trust that exists among honorable persons. Honor Committee 99 First Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Andrew Glen John Ferguson Matthew Mullarkey Edward Wentworth Thomas Nelson SECOND ROW: Thomas Haase Richard White Robert Oglesby McCammon Mottley THIRD ROW: Alan Fessenden Alexander Lambert Roman Perez First Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Roger Morin Michael Broski Matthew Mullarkey Guillermo Rivera Keith Nuzzo SECOND ROW: William Greehey Kelly Harriman Pamela Prentiss Christine Gayagas THIRD ROW: James Klingaman George Ceremuga Ralph Del.uca 100 Corps was Mfaiiff K6 ' i,iL,i ,f wwnrdf F 'ilffflmu 22 J. ef, a K -W-f' B. :Jr : . .1-S? Fl I r l A. it i. . . Q A X '59 K Ne.- r' 115' ,K 1 I 5, a L v u".f v H' f Q 'Wifi -'gm . U., . 1 A Q: 5 ffm L Q1 xi ,, N 4 ggxwff xsi Q Ft. sf .- si l. ,A on ,grff YYY' I f 5 ,Q Q ffl fr'- fm., Eff' rw- W, .Q ,. ,A 'Q 2 -- P nz Q. Z iff :Alf rw-r"l. Eh "4 ' rifgrff-f,j First Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Barbara Gethard Whitney Gibson Mark Kehrer Stanley Heath SECOND ROW: David Pound Joseph Accardi John Quigg Eric Holmes Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Michael Borsodi Brian Prosser Cathleen Walsh John Heller SECOND ROW: Vincent Alonzo Donald Allgrove John Buckheit Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Robert Scott Daniel Priatko Gregory Morgan Douglas Wolfkill SECOND ROW: John Heller Michael Turner Douglas Dickinson Matthew Adams 102 Corps irst egimerital taffs .Mum eva., h if Wy, it W , rw ! fm , 'if ff rv ff 'f f W " f + K , -wr ,ka :Q fi E W F --V z . Ra .., -V 4, , ff ' w w , , iw I , 1 li Ji' f ,ffirfivffa 45-I fwdwgg, ga sr i - 9 iw X L. ww -' 'i"' 1 R t if -......,........... X kk Second Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Todd Olney Stephen Kreipe Thaddeus Lewis Tracy Knox SECOND ROW: Robert Sparks Joseph Reed Robert Woodmansee Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Cynthia Werner James Santangelo David Weston Sean Dodgson SECOND ROW: Randy Dasalla Jerry Hill Joseph Demarco David Balland Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Andrew Nocks Herbert Aten Troy Cooper Susan Debenedictis SECOND ROW: Jon Sullenberger David Friedman Jacob Biever Corps 103 A-1 .fi li se a-iv , ff! 'I H as x 'fl , My . ,Af 5, 2 , " - - I - 3- K M Third Class FIRST ROW: Michael Munoz, Lisa Stu- debaker, Michael Preuss, Gerrit Rost, Jerome Goodrich, Jeffrey Brown, Gray- don Hicks, Lorie Fleming, Patrick Rear- don, Sandra Benavides. SECOND ROW: Douglas Black, John Thomson, Keevin Edwards, Leopoldo Quintas, Mark Santarelli, Carlton Borders, Wayne Doyle, John Callahan, David McCarley, Steven Sliwa, Gary Bowman. THIRD ROW: Thomas Wilk, James Leise, Thomas Hood, Richard Schemel, Louis Capezzuto, Jeffrey Weston, Scott Pep- ple, Kevin Arbanas, Matthew Hinkle, Timothy Hein, Arthur Beasley. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Peter Eckberg, Peter Sload, Ronald Davies, Kimberly Beach, Tina Kracke, Anathea Beecher, Joseph Argyros, Lynn Sprague, Alexis Ceballos, Carol Anderson. SECOND ROW: Da- mon Hofstrand, Mark Mitchell, Samuel Prugh, Mark Vilardi, Harry Theus, Dan- iel Lee, Frederick Jessen, Donald Wal- ton, Mark Nelson. THIRD ROW: Doug- las Whitehouse, Fred Krawchuk, Chris- topher Valentine, Peter Thrapp, Gary Foskuhl, Glenn Sanford, James Hogg, Joseph Cobb, John Galassie, Eric Dow- ney. FOURTH ROW: Robert Bowman, Todd Freeseman, Kurt Bodiford, Kevin Tally, Andrew Piffat, Samuel Salada, George Glaze, David Skowron, Kurt Ka- ple, Thomas Ray. 104 Corps A-1 Second Class FIRST ROW: Matthew Harrison, Dean Dorko, John Waite, John Guidy, Katherine Brenner, Timothy Clarke, Geoffrey Clark, Michael Jones, Jean Nguyen. SECOND ROW: Nghan Sassaman, Floyd Dickson, Michael Foley, Kenneth Poinsette, Bruce Smith, Daniel Gorman, Keith Rowand, Joseph Gross, Christopher Schoff, Todd Browne. THIRD ROW: Charles Overbeck, Lawrence Young, James Tully, Peter Johnson, Michael Taylor, Robert Norris, David Hendrickson, David Reynolds, William Glenn. M.. . ,W,W....,.,,W.,MWm,..,.,,m. ...W..W.,W,M.. ,M WHMWWMM awww W Y , First Class FIRST ROW: John Quigg, Frank Beckwith, Philip Paolini, Peter McChrystal, Dominic Caraccilo, Philip Vignola, Richard Sajkoski, Karl Landsberg, Peter Morris, Thomas Nelson, Mark Prusiecki. SECOND ROW: Robert Sparks, Sean Callahan, Whitney Gibson. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Koebberling, GuillermcTRi'xErfThomas Schmutz, William Weiss, Clark Spurrier, Alexander Lambert. FOURTH ROW: Christine Gayagas, Patricia Aceves, Robert Woodmansee, Bruce MacDonald, Joseph Reed, Barbara Gethard, Douglas Bentley. yi Www... The A-1 Story: From the lake at Ft. Knox we trudged, a happy mob that knew how to walk on the wild side. The next few years took their toll, and the survivors developed a camaraderie of hardship suffered together. Sean and Whit soared the heights of stripedom while Pao worked on his. The Honorable set the standards of decorum while Joe ensured that there was a need. Woody and Koebs kept the spirit going through thick and thin, and P. C. saw a light at the end of the tunnel. Barb and Dom kept us up on the latest conservative fashion. Will finally got "uhh crazy" and got a sunroof while Doug stood proud at Brigade. Chrissy and Patty helped us count time with innumerable birthday parties while Tom stayed his ever-cheerful self. Al's continuous travel to MIT amazed us all and Gizmo flexed his academic muscles while redefining the 2MRT. Sach didn't know nothin', and Vigs knew how to start small financial kingdoms and track small deer. Bruce lPizza?l kept us well informed about what Bobby's stories didn't. Spud spent time in Africa while Frank attended feeding time at the lizard farm. Putz's autocractic Tophood was counterpointed by Kool Karl in the creased Camero. Pete charmed the crowd with machine-like cool and everyone, of course, wanted to be more like the CAO. A-1 Corps 105 A-1 TOP: Santa Claus pays a surprise visit to A-1 members. CENTER: David Reynolds seems to enjoy his study conditions, ABOVE: The A-1 guidon leads the way to welcome in the Black Knights. 106 Corps A-1 TOP: Another way to rack during AMI. ABOVE: A plebe is successful at humoring Patricia Aceves lrightl, but not Michael Sajkoski. TOP LEFT: Regimental CSM Alan Fessenden looks over the company formations. TOP RIGHT: Frederick Graboyes, David Mowry, and Richard Dubois move in to tackle a major homework problem, LEFT: Lorraine Taylor cheers on at the Navy game. ABOVE: Marc Cerniglia battles the clock to finish his paper on time. B-1 Corps 107 L,,..... Second Class FIRST ROW: Andrew Curry, Kevin Smith, Joseph Chacon, Paul Vitagliano, Frank Cowden, Gregory Wilson, Lorraine Taylor, Patrick Turns, Lisa Stewart, Tamela Halstead. SECOND ROW: Michael Stoneham, Tracy Pohl, Robert Boyes, Daniel Gray, Wilfred Rodriguez, Christopher Penrod, Michael Hajost, Thomas Zarcone, William Doyle. THIRD ROW: Jon Halsey, Franklin Hall, Leo Rodriguez, Michael Doherty, Steven Oborsky, Mark May, James Brown, Martin Clark, David Withers. " A N is . 12" 5 4251 Third Class FIRST ROW: Mark Ladu, Kevin McKelvy, Karon Bohlender, David lson, Llewellyn Dryfoos, Matthew Brady, Paul Pereira, Karen Phelps, Thomas Sawyer, Pilar McDermott, Janet Harding. SEC- OND ROW: Lawrence Oliver, James Belanger, Eric Korvin, Bryan Williams, David Blevins, Scott Barrington, Mark Tolmachoff, Harkley Thornton, Robert Vrindten, Gerard Curran. THIRD ROW: Christopher Timmer, Reinhard Koenig, Bernardo Garcia, Martin-Bap gte, Thomas Anderson, Douglas Jones, Michael Flanagan, Nicholas Bellucci, Parker King, Frederick Rudolph, Troy Roper. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Mark Parrish, -Travis Jackson, Samuel Barry, John Currier, Keith Basik, Ann Hunter, Robert Allen, Donna Matgturro, William Stacey, Coralin Glerum, Bobbie White, Loretta Olsen. SECOND ROW: Guy Binegar, Jeffrey Allar, James Clare, Richard Lakis, Todd Ruggles, Daniel Deleo, Darren Black- well, Lincoln Haynes, Ronald Cieri, Ste- phen Gayton, William Sorrells, David Shepard, David Payne. THIRD ROW: Stephen Morris, Paul Williams, William Weathersby, Leonard Kortekaas, Greg- ory Calvin, Joseph Manausa, Richard Matthews, Daniel Smythe, John Dorris, Mghael Tease, Ricardo Morillo, James Klotz. 108 Corps B-1 First Class FIRST ROW: Alan Fessenden, Marty Neese, David Cannella, Rickey Myhand, McCammon Mottley. SECOND ROW: Christopher Gaertner, Lawrence lram, Tracy Knox, Frederick Graboyes, David Mowry, Richard Garcia, Richard Dubois, Susann Miguel, James Baldi. THIRD ROW: Thaddeus Lewis, Michael Clark, Mark Mueller, Daryl Smith, Garrett Lambert. FOURTH ROW: Mark Cerniglia, Jeff Schelde, David Pound, Robert Dobson, You knew you were one of the boys when . . . you, Mr. Excitement, were dogpiled during the night . . . you batted .500 but couldnlt remember their names . . . you claim to be tough but didn't take part in the festivities . . . you outsmarted Houdini in "her" finest hour . . . you sat in the sauna to break a sweat . . . New Rochelle knew you by the wrong first name . . . you had more than a casual interest in the outcome of the Army-Navy game . . . you were the first to take the helm regardless of the course . . . as Ike Hall guard, you watched your date show up with another cadet . . . you wore three more stripes than you really wanted . . . you had more gadgets than Bloomingdale's and Macy's combined . . . you got lost on the apron and clidn't appear in the class picture . . . you chose to go to Cullum twice instead of Ike . . . your repair costs were greater than gas costs . . . you grappled with a safe and lost . . . you woke up with your dip intact . . . girlfriends and siblings are sensitive items . . . the wall resisted more . B-1 Corps 109 , We WW First Class FIRST ROW: Richard Laughlin, Cory Flemmings, Dick Horton, Robert Fry, Johnny Meyers, Teresa Hougnon, Joseph Accardi. SECOND ROW: Glen Okamoto, Louise Chrisman, Cary Bogan, James Klingaman, Mark Kehrer, William Greehy, Meath Dunne, Luis Gutierrez. THIRD ROW: Jon Shadwick, Hermann Kolev, William Georgas, Paul Heun, Thomas Clifford, Todd Olney, Keith Nuzzo, Suzanne Hickey, Michael Kershaw. FOURTH ROW: Dana Barrette, Michael Lewis, Robert DeQuattro, Stanley Heath, Steven ! Kreipe, Gary Sparkman. 110 Corps C-1 In '81, 35 Yuks were introduced to Chargin' Charlie. It seems like ages ago-and just yesterday. Memories are abundant for all: The Moose, thanks to Nuzeg Jimls Navy bashes and Stan's study of air conditioners, Georges' home for stray C-1'ersg Meath mohawk Dunne, Bob Fry in the skyg The Ruggers: Mikey, Pauly, Kersh, Dicky and Jim, all built for the game and the partiesg Cary, Cory, Steve and Mark will be remembered for words at company gatheringsg We saw more of Glenn firstie yearlg Hamm and Dana fighting a blizzard for Wheaton, Bill Greehey never running out of weekendsg The triangle of humor, Tom - Joe - San Diegog Louise the athleteg Teresa when she cuts looseg Sue, or Daisy, forever, The highlight of Navy '82, Rich's touchdown, Shad's car, need I say more?g Johnny and Todd, the C-1 odd couple, Sparky winning the Dean's warg Bobby D's motivation and ability to hide it. These memories have drawn us together. Most have raged to some degree. In May 1984, 30 of the Best of the Corps, now the Cobras, will say their good-byes. Second Class FIRST ROW: John Robinson, Hung Vu, Patricia Burchell, John Furman, Raymond Gonzales, Ginni Gulton, Gilbert Brindley, Luis Martinez, Manuel Duran, Charles Metcalf, Bradley Lucas. SECOND ROW: Francis Twarog, Mark Walter, Kurt Jackson, Donald Grier, Louis Boomsma, William Nixon, Steven Charbonneau, Robert Polk, Rod Carter, James Harren. THIRD ROW: Dennis Weese, Charles Faust, Ira Harrison, Rans Black, Byron Gales, Daniel Thomas, Richard Parker, John Krupar, Fritz Kaufman. X i ffifllx 1,7 5, " diff gl' is .f I .S N L, ,, , ,L , ,L , QL. Third Class FIRST ROW: Wanda Costen, Roger Douthit, William Duke, Anthony Hylton, Joan Fontaine, Kay Hall, Brandt Kinder, Mark Back, Mark Merrit, James Herron. SECOND ROW: Lee Smith, Richard Keller, John Corsi, James Clark, Bruce Twedt, Wendell Champion, Kevin Lau- terjung, Garret Howard, Michael Ca- brey, Patrick Moran, Gerald O'Connor. THIRD ROW: Peter Mattes, Michael Lee, Daniel Hokanson, Michael Schmidt, John Brown, Steven Steffes, James Mar- shall, Russell Spears, Michael Kosalko, David Powell. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Edward Daly, Robert Mero, Paul Krause, Gary McFarlane, Paul Murphy, Paula Gilkey, Jesse Ger- main, Darren Rodeschin, Rebecca Tros- ter, Aimee Lenz, John Nalan. SECOND ROW: Troy Redmon, Thomas ODon- oghue, Brandy Langston, lngrad Wag- ner, Michael Cooper, Matthew Jennings, Daniel Morley, George Thompson, Rob- ert Jones, Michael Santos, Theodore Wilkinson, David Anderson. THIRD ROW: Michael Gordon, Robert Lane, Scott Rosen, Christopher Schroeder, John Komisak, Benny Wright, Bradley Berger, Brent Laymgif John Novalis, Matthew Kupstein, Thomas Piatak, Ed- ward Monk, Robert Lichtenberger. C-1 Corps 111 1 BELOW: Michael Lee tries to finish some homework while on CCQ. RIGHT: Louise Chrisman beats the throw to the plate and scores for Army, 5 If a1fs.i'1fl- T 'fylipgxl f .K 9' J 5 A N . .. r iL1fflv XI 1,,, igl75f"'i?f?" f' , fsasagsixf Y fi 3-T532 ,ifna 2? X Q 4 -- I .Q ,, XJ' 1 .R I 1 f 2 M 5 wr 3 x fi YY 1 N24 1 if Q ,..V Nu-, i..,. Wg ..-L ,SLN lm ah Q 'sim . 5 ky! 5 5 fy iii it if gli' it X 1' ' K - ' L r 1 S ' ' A it 2 I 2 A l l i , 1 ,ll fehfffl sgsffk r if 7 c 33 f E i L ,ffl fl , if -wer 1 Yf 2 1 K 4' is Q f nf . fy Q f 99 ' sf i f 1 I WML? 1 ir A f A fi? A A ' , Q fi Ffa 3 5 - iii .silt-f HN 'Y sf-cf Y: psf-fi 112 Corps C-1 ls ABOVE LEFT: 3LT Wanda Costen issues a directive during CTLT. ABOVE: Richard Laughlin looks downfield for an open receiver, ABOVE: Michael Lee, Daniel Hokanson, Peter Mattes, and Kevin Lauterjung are prepared for an exciting West Point weekend. MIDDLE: Oh no, it's coming this way! LEFT: Thearon Williams and Kevin Kimzey are interrupted during study barracks. ABOVE: Robert Charleston and Michael Montoyo arrive at a solu- tion to their design problem. D-1 Corps 113 First Class FIRST ROW: Robert Demont, George Ceremuga, Sherry Bradley, Millicent Wright. SECOND ROW: Kyle Haase, Robert Renner, Wayne Lambert, David Balland, Bradley Dick. THIRD ROW: John Frendenberg, Gerren Grayer, John Schuster, Tobin Green. FOURTH ROW: Edward Suhr, Brian Prosser, Randal Richey, Kent Miller, Donald Allgrove, Steven Taylor. FIFTH ROW: Ronald - White, Dana Simon, John Heller, John Cleaves, Rodney Monsees, Paul Dougherty, Randy Dasalla. 114 Corps D-1 Although seasons would change, they always stayed in the South- Old South. Despite division walls, they maintained unity. When the winter days were gloomy and the academic struggle desperate, they never lost that special sense of humor. They were a breed that knew the meaning of the term "hard core" as they climbed many a staircase after an ice cold shower. Despite the many demanding requirements of their environment they never forgot the importance of relaxation and having a good time. Dayroom attendance for Monday Night Football, Hill Street Blues and Bugs Bunny was mandatory. Their annual rally was noted for its "exposure" The area basketball courts were well-trod, and, at times, it appeared they had a monopoly on Ike Hall. Whether it was work or play, they were always dedicated to excellence. They were the Ducks of Delta One. Second Class FIRST ROW: Romulo Quintos, Sandra Draper, Michael Reilly, Patricia Donley, Nathalie Wisneski, William Rice, Linda Lougee, John Donahue, Michael Garner, SECOND ROW: Robert Charleston, Paul Ostrowski, Michael Klein, Michael Brown, David Motz, Thomas Dufresne, Edwin Tifre, Michael Montoya, Jerome Malczewski, Christopher Smith. THIRD ROW: John Zornick, Robert Edgerly, Michael Stollenwerk, Anthony Studebaker, Michael Staver, Thor Markwood, Herschel Holiday, Daniel Banks, David Sumrell. Z3 DUCKS Third Class FIRST ROW: Robert Wiggins, Bren- den Feenaghty, Joseph Maier, Dus- tin Starbuck, Dean Dorman, Thearon Williams, Stephen Boykin, Van Oler, Bridget Rourke, Kristin Knapp, Ste- ven Luhowy, Jesus Delgadojenkins. SECOND ROW: Edward Moran, Ted Johnston, John Farley, Paul Worsfold, Wendell Hull, Dennis Calloway, Darrell Gilliland, Charles Davis, Paul Deignan, Beth Schleeter, Thomas Voytek. THIRD ROW: Mi- chael Gwynn, William Creeden, Rich- ard Martinez, David Reid, Eugene Baker, David Meyer, Kevin Kimzey, Craig Collier, Christopher Reed, Ste- ven Davis. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Karen Hurd, Micheal Griffith, Jennifer Granlund, Brian Johnson, Mark Rice, Richard Sussen- bach, Corey Robinson, Robert Verga, Thomas Gaither, David Garza, Matthew Fly, James Andrus. SECOND ROW: Randall Nelson, Robert Hulett, David Smith, Martha Bowman, Timothy Barton, Kent Cheeseman, Andrew Wild, Fletcher Davis, James Mora, Timothy Mitch- ell, Gilbert Brady, Michael Nersth- eimer, Joyce Shannon. THIRD ROW: Daniel Robertson, Daniel Cockerill, Ralph Thompson, TGary O'Grady, Glenn Baca, Karen Had- dock, Christian Rush, John Cephas, Jeffrey Vezeau, John Jessup, Rickey Morrison, Mark Relich. D-1 Corps 115 fi -2 -we-::-I5 S 1-A Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Bryndol Sones, Dennis Farrow, Mark Maclntire, Kevin Arata, Anthony Cariello, Rodney Gamble, Dan- iel Dowling, John Delmar, Paul Arthur, Lori Eitreim, Deborah Hanagan, Irving Smith. SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Ash- more, Mark Leone, Keith Whippie, Wil- liam Chapin, Riginald Cheatham, Alfred Bartkiewicz, David Williams, Paul Reist, James Redwine, Mary O'Brien, Sean McGettigan. THIRD ROW: Robert Fancher, Larry Biggins, John Mitchell, Christopher Guidry, Kelly Thrasher, Lawrence Bradley, Barry Fortson, Ralph Winkleman, Douglas Carr, Robert Du- dek, Janez Sever, Kevin Houston. 116 Corps E-1 Third Class FIRST ROW: Tommie Bates, Steven Elliot, Richard Poirier, Michael Spingler, Loretta Garrigan, Joseph Macrina, Roger Cotton, Thomas Kelly, Lori Stokan, Elaine Reinhard, SECOND ROW: Darin Jackson, Douglas Gurian, Benjamin Felts, Scott Prihoda, David Desroches, William Floyd, Keith Ramsey, Thomas Brittain, Stephan Bradley, Richard Travaglini, Alan Arnholt. THIRD ROW: Scott Chaisson, Kevin Kelly, Matthew VanKirk, John Poncy, Terence Callahan, Thomas Upp, Frederick Maiocco, James Smith, Jeffrey Allen, Kent Pankratz, Christopher Tierney. A' f Q. ,3Hf...: va Q, I W i . -Q. ft I ,T After varied plebe experiences, the 28 members of E-1's class of ,84 gathered in Old South Area. A quick glance at our yearling picture will show many faces that didn't make it to Graduation. Those who did were beaten by Norm in fussball, heard Kenny rib Santan for his choice of girlfriends, and were entertained f?l by Bucky and Mike's singing. They saw Rich be a puppy, watched Dennis study, admired Vin's machismo and saw Bob kill things. While they never heard Sloaner and Jeff agree on politics, they heard plenty about California from John. They gave food to Cathy, saw Joey get big and Joel get engaged. As they watched Tim model C-Store fashions, they helped Koko battle cadet slang. They smelled Tomls smoke, saw Chris act "wholesome,', and noticed Cindy was an academic leech. While they all were fooled by Jocko, they knew Jim dusted behind his books. Although they never matched the Tac's physical prowess, they settled for loud stereos, fast cars and a good time. Sw W 3? 25' , W Q 2 4 Kg? 3. J W, u Q, V? M Z -. fm " "' ' U' ,:,u,., ! VJ' Q ,,,? vw ig.. N235 Hsw-mg Q? fw ,W , f as iff' 23 Qi , W .9 Q 4 . W . W V I , 6 . 1 4 2 W as 0 MXN 'Q ,,qi4VV' Y , gi f' will If 5 ' , fy , we 1, wmwm gif' f W' I M 4 'Qi , ,,,f, w I . www' Mx fw . ,Q ga' G ff 5 '.m,,,A,, A, ff ,Z ff U 6 ,,. .,, ggi E Ea ,,AA AQ 1 35 ,, ff 5 Q, A f aww. K, . f H 4 I , ff "" I ,V it V my ,, , I K I x ' ' ' fwzw, , H H f "!Lf'f'ZVv5f?Zf'QAl, " , Mui. , , 1 , A, - 'fi in fiifil' if , A ' ' ' " 1 ? fi NH , ,V ,Qu 'W W , L, f I ' ' Vkfy, My ,W W, ,ww E, ri ,, , . ,Wh f jfmwml A , ,,Ng,:, 4 V f If 5 ihiaij 4 1 wifi ai A JU X I V a' J V, S9 , x 2 27 9 ff "W W Wk 25223 Q ,, X ' M ,,f2W?Z'i? w ' ? ,, 5525 1 , ,v 5 ' , L,,, , ' ,,., 5 I l 253 , -' , f f ,iw 2 . , 'f5w,wff,:1sf7.f Q ' ,fwrwggie .,.,, K , Nfl-IL - 'V , ff1i?2,Gzi,f:,2 V' ,iw 'K W f M W Q VVE L ,Dm ., N 6 ,i?'f2f?W ,,'- " w, ggi 4, 3 M5 X 44 f W Yi ,',' s, H ..,, ,, , BELOW LEFT: John Buckheit loves his cigar, BELOW: E-1 shows its holiday spirit. RIGHT: Kerry McNair demonstrates his gymnastics abili- - ties. S 4, ,,Wtstst,r.., S-1' 5 Y- 1 . A is l ABOVE! Oh, the joys of FCDT. MIDDLE ABOVE: David Desroches and Lori Stokan finish off a killer penguin. MIDDLE: Hello LEFT: David Desroches models the combat neighbor! blazer uniform. 118 E-1 Corps -Q. TOP LEFT: John Salazar ponders the solution to an intricate math problem, TOP RIGHT: The F-1 dayroom appears to be a favorite gathering place for study breaks. ABOVE LEFT: Bradley Becker, pipe in place, waits patiently for the post operator to answer the phone. ABOVE CENTER: Joseph Dole and Andrew Oldham ramble through the latest issue of Sports Illustrated. ABOVE RIGHT: Cindy Foss readies for the throw from the shortstop in a game against Hofstra. F-1 Corps 119 Third Class FIRST ROW: John Knier, Scott Carr, Daniel Guzman, Joseph Posusney, Dawne Thomas, Miyako Newell, Thomas Voris, Joseph Creekmore, Kelly Dickson, Willie Flucker, SECOND ROW: Roger Sangvic, Gary Domke, Dale Cleland, Andrew Oldham, Charles Cavin, John Bachleda, Beverly Johnson, David Nelson, Matthew Russo, Alan Simmons, Peter Lafleur, THIRD ROW: Willie Childs, Thomas Gilchrist, Eric Newman, Martin Ehrich, Craig Doescher, Steven Hendershot, Steven Ethan, Victor Badami, Joseph Dole, John Kelley. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Felber, David Reynolds, Christopher Pulskamp, Ger- ald Bruening, Christopher McEnroe, James Robinette, Eugene Mitchell, Dan- iel Evans, Donald Wheeler, Thomas Si- mard, Jaqualine Peterson, Natalie Winn. SECOND ROW: Jaroslavv Siwik, Bryan Mix, Dominic Perriello, Patricia Raugh, Elbert Ross, Archie Hollis, David Thorn- ton, Paul Lucey, Jeffrey Huisingh, Shawn Fritz, David Whiddon, Belinda Bauer, James Rankin. THIRD ROW: Michael Yeager, Fletcher Munter, James Meskill, Gene Griffin, Bernard Williford, Daniel Carlo, Keith Lafrance, Christo- pher Miller, Robert Burdette, Jeffrey Adkins, Paul Kamnikar, Terry William- son. 120 Corps F-1 Q 'f i if, , Q, f ,A , Fifi, '1-W f.- 4" it-U .W .,ei,,,! xl :ms till Y fl Lx, -ch .I A J .f Alf VE Q Mvatsag jtoo F-1's firsties had a long, proud march, but finished it well, listing only seven casualties and two late finishers. Not many classes can say they helped win three Brigade championships ta recordl, not win a single parade while still finishing second in the regiment, go through two Tacs in three years, and be the last class to live in 'lOld" South. The firsties were distinct though. Brad, always giving speeches on safety, Mike, who leads battles best while sleeping fWhat about those ETX flashbacks?l, Brosk is still trying out for the Boston marathon, Cat and his affection for middies, the rugby clique, the Air Assault group, P-man and the bikers. Ten years from now when we come back for our reunion, some of us will be civilians. Dan will be head of CCU and Art will be . . . whatever it is that Art does, while the rest of us will still be trying to figure out what it is that Art does, But we'll rally around, with Mountain Dew in hand fin memory of Frankl, and talk about the Big Purple. F41 and Proud. Second Class FIRST ROW: Sean McDevitt, Michael Schodowski, Kevin Wilson, Gregory Wright, Steven Nixon, Mark Dufton, Tom DeBera- dino, Kathryn Cancelliere, Cynthia Harris, Dawn Rogers, John Laschkewitsch. SECOND ROW: Douglas Orr, Jeffrey Kulp Timothy Kopra, Robert Culberg, John Malobicky, Jay Wigboldy, Mark Salazar, Robert Koehler, Michael Castro, David Bowen THIRD ROW: Paul Coyne, David Irvin, Christopher McPadden, Eric Griffin, Elton Akins, David Youngberg, John Lawson Randall Anderson, Randall Smith, Michele Morin. if I S I a First Class FIRST ROW: John Ferguson, Richard Clarke, Jerry Hill, Steven Beach, Mi- chael Beals, Arthur Earl, Bryan Arm- strong, Andre Cuerington. SECOND ROW: Harold Nelson, George Sabo- chick, Robert Morgan, John Polanowicz, Lawrence Williams, Warren Miller, Timothy Jones, David Weston, James Gilbert, Stephen McKinney, Susan Hol- tam, Cindy Foss. THIRD ROW: William Cattley, Bradley Becker, Matthew Mul- larkey, Michael Borsodi, Paul Turner, Phillip Pedersen, FOURTH ROW: Sean Dodgson, Daniel Shea, Michael Broski, fifi Z' Ze F-1 Corps 121 Third Class FIRST ROW: Brian Shoop, Earl Lynch, Rickey Diggs, Karen Turner, Michael Lemanski, Thomas Weiss, Michael Smith Tami Bell, Mary Arens. SECOND ROW: Mark Bradley, Joseph Meadows, George Shepard, John Todd, Michael Murray David Pratt, Richard Bradford, Terry James. THIRD ROW: John Bencivenga, John Stradinger, Raymond Tuschhoff ,Scott Spellmon, James Quaider, Edward Froelich, Robert Zinnen, George Bond, Balvin McKnight. -4 ' 'fn '.4, 1 .an ,Jr la Back in the days of ancient Greece, everything was simpler and more confused. Ed and Zeus learned to fear the Truth-bad news does get better with age. Second semester, Yearling Winter Weekend-35, Yearlings-0. Those who attended, well behaved we might add, enjoyed it immensely. At the end of the summer, all but 3 decided to stay, the rest were history. Then, alas, the grizzlies came out of hibernation and the Cows were crushed. Bullet wounds and motorcycles almost thinned the ranks. But, in G-1, we never followed the norm. A few incidents angered us, but we all learned to be responsible for each other . . Second semester, many earned Ranger Tabs, a trying experience. Leave was every other weekend, and there was a ceremonial rebirth of Heller's green pants. Then, we had a Greek revival. Zorsk discovered the joys of dancing at Club One, which made Friday nights less lonely, and Saturday classes less bearable. And who could ever forget the total disregard for societal norms which was Decadence in the Woods, Part I. A weekend of PLF's off the ladder, the demise of Miracle's t-shirt, field expedient repair work, wheel barrow rides and a Canadian breakfast. We hope the future is as great as the past. Good luck to everyone, from everyone-Mic, T.D., Bruck, KJ, Mo, Mez, Zeus, Yule, Wakes, Stork, Kerley, Miracle-dog, Pegger, Spencer, Johnny L, Zoid, Johnny M, Rog, Cal, Jake, Bob, Zorsk, Hubatin, Loon, Heller, Turns, Doug, Ranger, Griff, Mango, Wentworth, Bumper. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Marc Chareth, Bryan De- coster, Christopher Houston, Hugh Murtha, Terence Ormsby, Richard Per- relli, Brace Barber, Charles Gameros, Lisa Cardin, Stephanie Santanello, Hae Park, SECOND ROW: Jason Noe, Wendell Nelson, Alan Stempel, Donald Bennett, John Listerman, James Decker, Kent Goff, Douglas Tumminello, Chris- tine O'Malley, Bradford Briggs, Michael Kegler, Kerry Barshinger. THIRD ROW: John Kolessar, Robert Sollohub, Scott Rainey, Louis Dainty, David Dunn, Timothy Clarke, Daniel McCormick, Bri- an Maka, Walter Cunningham, John Tyree, Jeffrey Hassman, Donald Bar- low, Zane Wood. G-1 Corps 123 TOP LEFT: Michael Hauser and Thomas Donovan. One ready to go on TOP: Lori Stocker enjoys the thrill of being in G-1. ABOVE: Edward Wentworth. Joh leaveg another ready to go running. TOP RIGHT: Daniel Charron struggles to Heller, and Michael Turner can't complain about having fun at West Point. get that one last push-up on the infamous clickerboard during the APRT. ABOVE: John Menard is elated about the whole firstie year. 124 Corps G-1 TOP: John Landgraf stands poised to take on the duties of CCQ, CENTER: Randall Wolken's room does not appear in the best of conditions. ABOVE: Charles Quinn and Bradley Sartor display their unique collections of masks and little playthings. 1 First Class FIRST ROW: Alfred Paddock, David Baragona, Troy Cooper, Steven Baca, Scott Messinger. SECOND ROW:Alma Cobb, Douglas Wolfkill, Gregory Mor- gan, Christopher Marshall, David John- son, Anthony Bibbo, Pamela Prentiss, Robert Oglesby, Daniel Boyd. THIRD ROW: Robert Bond, Norbert Klopsch, Paul Gaasbeck, Charles Millar, Andrew Nocks, Robert Muska, Second Class FIRST ROW: Curd Meine, Leesa House, Herman Asberry, Karl Williams, Janine Daly, Charles Quinn, Stephane Finkenbeiner, Garry Bishop, Anne Forrester. SECOND ROW: Patrick McGerty, Gary Cumbey, Jeffrey Bolebruch, Bradley Sartor, Jeffrey White, Harry Schute, Steve Marquardt, Brad Reuben, Amah Davis, Patricia Cyr. THIRD ROW: Byron Gorrell, Duane Laughlin, Timothy McFadden, Jeffrey Dallas, Frederick Satkowiak, Roderick MacBride, Kevin Spala, Paul Reiland, Todd Hetherington. 126 Corps H-1 Third Class FIRST ROW: Martinez Urquhart, Randall Wolken, James Baum, Kristopher Hurst, James Jenkins, Dexter Monroe, Eric Neilsen, Mark Moulton, Frederica Smith, Myra Bridgeman. SECOND ROW: Kevin Lanham, Emry Sisson, Shawn Murray, Allen Zick, Franklin Flowers, Jonathan Wilson, Steve Balentine, James Larsen, Mark Connor, Michael Lonigro, Donald Peperak. THIRD ROW: Michael McGinn, Richard French, Douglas Andrews, Kevin Moore, Bradley Upton, John Landgraf, Jeffrey Bruno, David Hartley, Mark Esper, Walter Kleinfelder. M , M- ,,,,,,, 1, ,, ,, K W , .,, We all came to H-1 with high hopes and great expectations. Despite initial setbacks, H-1 developed into one of the best companies in the Corps. The Scarlet Hawgs, or Hoot Owls, as H-1'ers are known, have somehow managed to maximize fun and still accomplish all assigned tasks. Although some of the original chose different paths, it is with laughter we recall their presence. And for those who survived it is the many good times that we've shared that will dominate the memories of our "college" experience. The many backgrounds that were brought together in H-1 only served to enrich our individual development. Although there were differing opinions among the Hoot Owls, the resolu- tion of conflict helped us all to grow. Indeed, if our years in H-1 had to be expressed in a single phrase, it would be that we had the opportunity to "grow-up.'l We are thankful that this maturing process could happen within a spirit of camaraderie that few have the privilege to experience. GO HAWGS!! iff' if 3 -aisgwoyw w..f'i'W ia NJ N fi Q.-Q,-. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Hartley, David Koehler, Leroy Pavelka, John Sogan, David Mikolaitis, Dawn Hall, Vincent Oli- varez, Alfred Grein, Miguel Polanco, Ga- briella Herkert. SECOND ROW: Chris- tine Polesnak, Thomas Yanoshik, John Conklin, Randal Barnett, Nivaldo Quin- tana, Gus Anton, Jeffrey Angers, Diane Shugert, Derek Abbot. THIRD ROW: Robert Chatters, Dain Williams, Barton Kemper, Darren Johnson, Benjamin White, Vincent Martinelli, Alan Craft, Mi- chael Regan, James Lowery, Joshua El- liot. FOURTH ROW: Patrick Hagan, Clinton Pollitt, James Vogel, Howard Norowitz, Donaldson Tillar, Ralph Boek- man, Kevin Vink, Peter Boehmer, Jef- frey Plante. H-1 Corps 127 2, " i Q-iff W ' 4 . W W 1 3 Fi , . W Vw? W ,gig , , Q Lf 4.. ,- , fm? -1, 7 V - N v ,W 1" 1 M Q 2 We 2 ff Q , W 4 We Q! , V. I' "jj in 4 A 5 if Nba "' 1322 il Q. '15 - .34 5 I 'M , Q ii Q Z 3 if 2 MBE V W Z5 51 5, ig W ,ez 9 ,W V 426 2 E 5 If F W' if 3 3 if ,nf was 454, 22 g, .f V Na. ff , W , 4, . T W L, ' 'W' A f, Q9 1 , Q W M Q 3 I I V ' First Class FIRST ROW: Troy Overton, Charles Deal, Daniel Priatko, Warren Olson, Gerald Malloy, Donald Boone. SECOND ROW: William Childers, Andrew Arnberg, Kelly Harriman, Gregory Cook, David Friedman, Susan DeBenedictis, Karie Kidnocker, Alfred Brooks, Charles Faris, Ralph DeLuca. THIRD ROW: Jerome Thomas, Andrew Glen, Robert Scott, Patrick Olvey, Richard Pelosi, Mather Hutchens, Keith Oldre, Matthew Adams, Christopher Rizzo, Jon Sullenberger. Even though our mottos and our TACs changed yearly, I-1 stayed the same. Despite the trials and tribulations inherent at the Academy, the spirit of the "Good Dudes" lives on through the Class of 1984. As the "Best of the Corps," we had the best of times and made the best of friends in company I. Introduced as yearlings, we found out that friendship was something we could hold on to with as much reverence as our diplomas. Our days in I-1 will be remembered not only for our parties, leaves, and various other escapades but also for those many quiet days we lived, worked, and grew together. I-1 Corps 129 X ak 1 ,,K..k 4 X fi MAJ' ,M fill ,, . ' ' '- ,,,, . ., 'Vi .y . .,.' ff ,:, W 4.y,,peyfg, f f 5- f e5,'3j:,I. ,fgqw 'q L , VJWZLVW f V . , fy f f,g,:-. .: awk ww f f "'1ggwWff'k,g, py,5M3m5y f' ""L- "L' ,,..4,:,.,,1, W 966656, My . L ,, .. My - . - .,gf,,ww.4:..,, ,, ff - Q, . ,, , , it ,-,. , ,I .. M ,5Zff,mf, f f f ' . , Q' fefzf W3ei1iif'T?2Vt11, . 1 , .V +2-' . . 7' 1 ,. ,, , .Lk ,. ,.,, V. M6644 . W h , .. . 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'wS'Sf,.. mm, M4 , Second Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: John Rowe Herbert Fechter Ernest Sherrill Darrell Eucker Keith Matthews SECOND ROW: Scott Edwards Wanda Toro Paul Forbes Dominic Macaluso THIRD ROW: Harold Prukop Caroline Selee Glen Adams Second Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Michael Merrill Mark Rosen Ernest Sherrill Joseph Molloy Albert Porambo SECOND ROW: Kenneth Focht Daniel Coester Jonathan Brazier John Spiszer THIRD ROW: Craig Bayer Craig Billman Katherine Spaulding econd egimental taffs i i i ii First Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Peter Au-Yeung Steven Franz Demetrius Oatis David Wiggins SECOND ROW: Michelle Hernandez John Wohlever John Fink Michael Sheridan Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Stacey Chandler James Nagel Ruben Lopez John Hillestad SECOND ROW: Michael Notto James Kester Scott Huffman Matthew Gapinski Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Rodney Smith Jacob Potak Darrel Scales Timothy Scales SECOND ROW: Kevin Stubblebine Gregory Kane Edwin Chapman John Dougherty Corps 133 Second Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: John Picciuto William Coyle Todd Buchs Lawrence Washer SECOND ROW: Gregory Cantwell David Rocha Jeffrey Bergner John Hutton Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Phillip Fine Edwin Pryor Gregory Kammerer Jeffrey Martin SECOND ROW: Harry Prantl Christy Bishop Vincent Bandy Robert Stone Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Dennis Cahill Gil Barnett Blair Tiger Thomas Welch SECOND ROW: John Salvetti Scott Rathbun 134 Corps ii, afafww ff.-ff' W ri lf 27 i w - " ' ' K W K W f jfv 625 fw S, M, A f 5 5 '10-' F' E3 ' 2 mf M., , , 'ef is M, at Q v i. ,eif feaifg f f ' ':'t T tir tgfyfwffsw f 0 L, fffzm ff ,, , , '- l rv .4 MZ? nf, if f n O.. ,MWISV I r 1,1 fr je ! ff ,df M-W T Y w 5 XV to , - vdiwww , '.. .,... , , U ,.,,,,V,VM,,, , ., ,via ,J i f ,e if iww i is , j W t if ,, , V., , if f ,-f 4 if mf V f W f i' Vw ff if' i" 55'f , ' H: ",fL'l,z121,fQffft'f 2 i, fr H , A, 5 2 ,f M53 3' ' fl? f A ' , M f ,,,ifEV,,ff.MgJw fr . ,' r. Jw f 5 f Wy My Q55 " fs A. i , of 'Ai' T192 ffm G: - , 1 ,. ff, , Q ' F W 1 Vfmf:,fJiwfQ,' vw, eww-for-W", TOP: Andrew Ornatowski seems to enjoy the yearling lifestyle. ABOVE: Jonathan Brazier, Christopher Frawley, Michael Sheridan, and Lawrence Zaenker mingle amicably during a company diningain. TOP: "ls this the 'real' beach?" ABOVE: Joseph Molinaro awaits for his favorite television show. A-2 Corps 135 'fl ,E M f f Q 11, ,Va W W ZW' ,. Winn Ww w 5 2 W5 v if if 9 4 u xv 5 .V . 'U .- ,f W a, fm, 4. 8 4 21125, iv V Q 1? b 1 .Af , A-Q M f Q . f v. 4 w , Y ,Q ,, , ,, 2 Q , " 1 . 2 za g 1 wa A I iv za 215122: WL 'S ' , 'L , , , V W, M W, '- fl , V yi 2 . f , . 9 if f gf, , f Q f Q . ngjy ??E?'??? ? f x Q E W 91-iii? 1 v ,' . g 2 5 Q! 13 21 Q? ka kkyg 51 Y ffm m9223153 DR 4 . ,ah 4, : Q , 1' M 5' f ' 1. A, .av 1 63,55 ???? N? ? QQQQQ vs- 6.-ff 5 21 Ei ,, 5 I ug 572"'k7 '91h::A,f?,w Fl' QWW zf My First Class FIRST ROW: Jimmy Ricks, John Snider, Lawrence Zaenker, Arthur Zarone, Raymond Prisk, Gregory Cantwell. SECOND ROW: Craig Bayer, Dwayne Hill Todd Buchs, Steven Franz, Donald Wright, Timothy Fliss, Jonathan Brazier, Bruce Davison, Michael Cyr, Monrad Monsen, Paul Nus, Dorinda Smith. THIRD ROW: Randy Penrice, Peter Auyeung, Henry Wilks, Christopher Frawley, Michael Sheridan, Robert Nave, Timothy Haight, Lawrence Washer, Margaret Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Scott Hamilton, Joseph Molinaro, Paul Forbes. 5' 5 gi i ll ll s You've seen them. The loud ones at the football games, the dark agents responsible for the cannons and Birthday Celebrants in Central Area, the combatants in a battle-scarred dayroom. They are Spartans and they are truly a unique species, distinguishable by their devil-may-care attitude and a bank balance to prove it. The Spartan spirit: born in the swamps of Buckner, nurtured by a Yearling year of O-Club Dining'Outs and experimental roadtrips. The Spirit took form cow year as Togas and foreign costume became the rage at company parties. The Spartans matured Firstie year as we took possession of cars, sabers, Rings, and the Company, and managed to enjoy them all despite the academic schedule. Any company that goes through four TACs in as many years can't be all bad. A-2 Corps 137 ,I J ,Lg V , - ' W . ,1,,, , V 'V W v W 2 W Q '55, 1 ag Q me .aim zag aw W f L4 3? KA M ,MH -1 iw? .,eef"Qee3 2 if if First Class FIRST ROW Fern Thomas Michelle Hernandez William Coyle John McGra1l David Wiggins Joseph Molloy SECOND ROW Robert Pritchard Richard Hayes John Hutton Mark Cook Wesley Gillman Paul Mahoney John Wohlever Walter Lynch Gregory Dyekman Frank Nappi David Rocha Edwin Cook John Steils Michael Poel Daniel Steiner Philip Kaiser Paul Haist Francisco Villanueva B-2's '84 Bulldogs were a decidedly absurd collection of misfits. While the principles of leadership and duty were near to our hearts, a conglomeration of strong personalities and mischievious spirits made controlling our own class more difficult than managing the rest of the company. We won't soon forget Billy bellowing for quiet in the hallways on nights that HE had a WPR, nor will the bruises of the Epling vs Everybody wrestling matches heal quickly. lt wasn't until Firstie year that the rib-crunching energy was constructively channeled into a first-rate cheap shot football team. Whether we were stuck in the barracks in the evening or happily looking at West Point in the rear-view mirror, life as a Bulldog was never boring. The Army will be pleased to have leaders with so much heart and energy. B-2 Corps 139 TOP: Scott Milliren, Kenneth Schwarzt, John McGuinness, Randall Cozzens, TOP: Brad Allen takes a break from some heavy studying. MIDDLE: Robert Krall and Peter Popovich, and Ronald Steptoe live it up at Disneyland. ABOVE: A Andre Napoli enjoy the Army-Navy game. ABOVE: A Bravo-2 platoon party. freak snowstorm strikes Mark Bergen's room. 140 Corps BA2 ' S is 7 f m ii:-S: ' X - ".f . Qhb..:?. -- if ..:1 f5. 'f5i:J1 ' X W2 :ffffi f E wi 2 S X 5 i A E K 5 A 'Nik M-,X Wxwmwwmmmsuw- 'W , . W Ll 5' A1 vf:v,f ,453 Fmwff ffwf v fn, 4 wwe? 1 mmm . A,,,A,,, V.,, A C 2 ..,..,......,. no .. .........D.r,.r w .....4....q,.e ........x.4 First Class FIRST ROW: Darrell Eucker,John Carrington, Luis Rodriguez, Thomas Weckel, John Fink, Mark Stump, Peter Doyle, Eric Besch, John Picciuto. SECOND ROW: Randy Murphy, James Neumiller, David Viggers, Demetrius Oatis, Dean Mengel, Thomas Smith, Oswald Enriquez, Aidis Zunde, Alexander Buehler, John Poisson, John Dewitt, Aaron Butler, Hector Maldonado, Jeffrey Bergner, - James Tapp. XL ,,,,, ' ,.l,,l.lL, 1 if., 1' ' , I A W,,,.,. .W ,.w,7:TT:fW QWWMW' '--'---'TW"""""""M'"""""'M""""""'"""" " ' ' ' ' af . ' " W ,,,, .,,,,,..,...,,,.,,,,, ,,,., , ,. I LWLVL :W Avrkvyrrqyr W I M vrrrf M of -fre yfirifrri .fff fl f.1..!?,""""-4, fc,,..,..,,.... ,..,., M.. .. f- , M-'L , . .. ,,.,, . , ,. ., ,, , Wlifwlll'.Q,'ff:,:f..lQ.:.W Q FT' ,, ffl. f. .f.Q"N"' ., , ,. . ,, ,,,,,,, , . . , ,,.,,., . ee-----c'. . . , . v' s . Wo., . , ,,,,,, . , . ,,,,. . ,.,,,, .. .. ,,,,,,.,,:2, if ,, , M, 4 I I H I 5as...........4, .. f rr ,.,..L.,.,.' ... M , v W I H W.. .. .,fn..............g,""' un - f . ' " ' 7 Y 3 9-......i...:.'g.3 A H " """ f , ', N,,, . , if News - ,,,:f,,,,, , ,f V , '-1-r ""'k r... Y ru- -e .2 .4 4 f 1 r... ..- Mem... 142 Corps C-2 The Class of '84 in company C-2 was strikingly reminiscent of the Class of '79, We entered the Flying Circus with a strength of 32 and left with 24. The Circus wasn't just our company, it was a state of mind. It all began with Smitty. After all, he was the one who got us through school. Butch was the one who developed a duty concept and a bald spot, and De fought our battles, Murph kept us honorable while Tapper, Viggs and Fish kept us laughing. Eric always managed to get us movies and telephones, and Stumper kept us entertained at Kim's. Everyone knew that Pooh ate the 'Zas, Weck bought the sundaes, and Al had the B-day parties. Pete always left us feeling secure, whereas Franco did his best to keep us sober, 'cept for Aidas. The plebes respected Jack because he was a real driver in the 40 system while all Dean and Rhett ever wanted to do was slamdance. Ozzie was constantly on the run and Hector was always on the lookout. Neully iunlike John, who knew everyonel imported his girls from California. Finker was always cruising in his 'Vette and we would have been lost without our stereo consultant, Jeff. We leave this grey fortress with our heads held high, thrusting forward into the future. 1 W.: W f-- .NYM i- f -f-1 1 f W, ,, gg, I V , Q Y 1, LV I W M K V' V .W . y Z, G f ,W W ,M ig, f J fy 1. , if V7 W W ,v gyb 4541 W My me Q, QQ? ? .22.,22.?E- .W . x Q , 4, 123' w ' H . - . wa K ,, 4 M, -. ,Y I W' . " ,G -1 "' ff' I , ' , F 5 , 'V , 7 ,, 5 4 3 ii 2362? 5? 1 -in A , 1 , I A A f 1 ,-, If A Z 1 , 4 7 I ' f i I 5 5 I I E I E - - 23? E E I '- I 5 1 ....m.4.,-Mn.-..- ?' E, 5 , ' Q 51 w qv E fw ' Q Y , ,f , W Q Q 'Wag We Wg n. ' 7 ii? YW QW 'NWN fwwwmum kwa-K Wm ww WHUQ Q35 335 Q Q J Y ' fl 4, Z ' M 2 K QQ Q D HH., .V 1 1. E kr 5 ' 2 Q gf vs A . o W -4 .f wa :ew I is l -- .Qi g ,., - MX.. , . T1--I -. .,., : , SE :ef First Class FIRST ROW: Gregory Kammerer, Robert Stone, Jeffrey Johnson, Mark Pauli, Darryl Lavender, Thomas Jezior. SECOND ROW: Harry Prantl, Reuben Lopez, Karen Doner, Adam Stephenson. THIRD ROW: Keith Matthews, John Spizer, Benny Blas, Neville Tai, Michael Rasmussen, Steven Sanford. FOURTH ROW: Scott Edwards, Scott Huffman, Albert Porambo, Ronald Reusch, Randall Lee, ! Gregory Linville, Paul Hogan, Jerry Schlabach, Harold Prukop, Kenneth Lindell. 144 Corps D-2 One word can describe the firsties and our experiences in D-2 -unique. We saw the transition of the company from bad to good. And who will forget the distinctive walk and ways of "Rocky?" As for '84, Leg led the way in his Grenade when it would move. Kammerisms echoed in the hallways and Rueben's rules were written somewhere. Karen managed to give the males an inferiority complex by being the only one in D-2 to make it to Brigade Boards. Ron enjoyed a few boards too, but made up for it on the gridiron. Who could forget Honest Al's birthday party in Central Area, or the execution of Ras' teddy bear? We had our inseparable couples too: Huffer and Crazy Eddie who shared everything lalmostl, Spize and Schlobdog who were always on the level, Mojo and Jez, the Fort Liquordale boys from Staten Island, and Jeff and Stoner who took the throne from Nutman and Murtagh. Of course, we had those who were dedicated to one pastime: Keith with wargames, Mark with lifting, Uncle Harry with Nish. Ken was unsuccessful at climbing walls so he turned to triathalon. Ben and Randy kept us informed of worldwide land wordlyl adventures, while Adam kept us advised on how things are down South and in Neville, NYC. We've come a long way since yearling year. No matter how far we go, D-2 will always be in our hearts and memories. Q its Wg W Sf as E x... -QF QS Q Q W ' my A QE .N SVWQVV-XWQSEWV g ggxggestigsgfgg ., as .Q A ggi J D S 1 i t S E S :Q ,, . M A - Q, :M gf XX V . ..,,:::. Q .L me :W - W , if in 12 Z5 W G? af Q M Q W W' W 2 2 fff E Z gEEEf'5 gQ4Ew,? 'W fvvff-1f'6'w V, , fi ,, ?g 2?wf? 1- ,, W 5 ,, I E wggzgvgg g f 1, 5 , ik, 4. , 'E2Z???M? '21Q. I ! E 21'!! 3! !' Q! lliigllk gag asm in fswx . an A fl H57 I K ,Jw ., K Vg F 1 0 1 , , .,... . . . E f f 1 Sw! - X 1559i . fviq X v-.N ::'NKX+ 13 1:,':':,. fi .. . I , Q ,... L I f 7 ,fu 41, fL'lQgf . :W 71, .. 2 jk iq SEV be -F r R 5 5 -. Q lf 'K' I LEFT: Lawrence Heckel, Howard Blevins, and Thomas Arial smile for the camera at the Army-Navy game. ABOVE: Curt Gandy relaxes during happy hour. ABOVE RIGHT: William Kowal is prepared for combat against the Dean. E-2 Corps 147 g-Q . a t iii . f x . rfllisfl Emir Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Craig Winton, Eric Camp- bell, Lynn Lubiak, Joseph Baldelli, Pear- line McKenzie, Kevin Keenan, Kenneth Gross, James Matlock, Matthew Petro- celli, Jill Johnston, Ann Hurley, Veroni- ca Garza. SECOND ROW: Paul Klingler, Jeffrey Jordan, Steven Lasse, Mark Nelson, Sean Cassidy, Brian Rhon- ehouse, Kevin Breault, Brian Ranne, Christopher Kolenda, Gregg Hagerty, Robert Creveling. THIRD ROW: Jef- frey Bradford, ,Michael.Maui James Rut- ledge, George Kyle, David Reyes, Greg- ory Olson, Robert Brenner, Matthew Kellerhals, Timothy Oliver, Michael Ar' nold. 148 Corps E-2 Third Class FIRST ROW: Curt Clark, Rex Hall, Jonathan Millen, Von Odenwald, James Kim, Dean Nakadate, James Nickolas, Darlene Corkan, Aimee Kosowski, Robin Fontes. SECOND ROW: Gary Ladson, Scott Kuechenmeister, Michael Carpenter, Scott Pierce, Joseph Morris, Alfred Rosu, Michael Garcia, Paul Garland, Michael Spurr. THIRD ROW: Lawrence Heckel, Bruce Gagne, Eric Judkins, Rhys Adsit, Christian Neudecker, Steven Stone, Chris Schiavo, Roy Tomlinson, Howard Blevins, Glenn Powers In August, 1981, thirty-four Dogs were picked up by C.B. and placed in the E-2 pound. For Nish, Fourth Class System officer was a dream come true. Ammo was always busy with TAG, and Tom had his bouts with the Dean. Randy could always be found with a chew while Cels had his weekend escapades. Stacey was a striver, and Dag worked out with his Karate. Doltman tried to see how often he could get into the books. Phil wanted to fly, and Jerry lived with the band. Monroe took Gribs from all while Trash just lived his carefree way. Greg Joyce spent three years trying to find a date for Ring Weekend. Jim lifted weights while Nick was a true 'Bama fan. Kuch was making wedding plans while Jeff was improving his looks. HR took his Rugby seriously while Dan sailed the Mighty Hudson. Bobby Mo studied for medical boards while Nags ran the battalion. Oz looked forward to the weekend brews and Ricco was our lacrosse player. The Commander was really 835 and Mary only wanted to skydive. Smoke always tended to be wild while Schweitz burned out his head phones. Rich was our honor rep and Shu just waited for the weekend. Smitty was always looking toward the future and Kathy went from tennis to rabble rousing. Toltz was Toltz and just hung out. Veevs was our football player and Greg W. was wild when he wanted to be. Another group of E-2 Dogs has been let out of the pound and into the real world. No one will ever forget the collection of Dogs which was the class of '84, X Second Class FIRST ROW: Frederick Miller, William McDow, John Harden, Shawn Weidmann, Randolph Rotte, Rex Harrison, Steven Gibson, Allene Thompson, Mary Gilgallon, John Angelo, SECOND ROW: Jay Sams, Mark Harris, Eric Johnson, Curt Gandy, Phillip Williams, John Patrick, Christopher Williams, Jeffrey Chandler, Keith Gordon. THIRD ROW: Shawn Rasmussen, William Kowal, Scott Eisenhauer, Doug Lund, Juan Arcocha, Gregory Young, Martin Kuhn, Gregory Wellman. First Class FIRST ROW: Katherine Spaulding, Jer- ry Green, James Kester, Stacey Chan' dler, William Kuchinski, Mary Riegel, Bruce Robinson, Anycia Abeyta, Greg- ory Celestan, Phillip Fine, Matthew Johnson. SECOND ROW: Daniel Mill- er, James Amundsen, Christopher Dolt, Dag Dascher, Gregory Joyce, Gregory Wise, Richard Shea, James Knickrehm. THIRD ROW: James Nagel, Robert Molinari, Herbert McMaster, glen Vee- i FOURTH ROW: Thomas Arial, Herbert Fechter, John Shuman, John Smith, Walker Martin, Monroe Harden, Michael Riccardi, Glenn, Schweitzer, Mark Tolzmann, Randy Brach, Kenneth Osmonson. ' Qfjfb Ill M," ,r . , ,,,, 0.,,....wmf , , 'H 'eq ff f ' V if 1, if H sw -f if - Wwwwawwwwm I Q , ,, I Wi . ff 5 sv J ,.,,,, ,,,s,.,, iiii M ,J E42 Corps ww. 149 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Sweeney, Lisa Harvey, David Pezzini, Michael Stewart, Thomas Gill, John Snodgrass, Valerie Austin, Mark Ariyoshi, Clinton Kandle, Sharon Oxendine, Donna Everson, An- gela Giordano, SECOND ROW: Kevin Waizenhofer, Kris Peterson, Matthew Markel, Michael Rose, Rock Short, Brett Wiggs, James Kearse, John Sipes, Rush Yelverton,mJames Bowling, Gilbert ln- ouye, Randy Bachman, William Selby. THIRD ROW: Robert Grey, Joseph Si- monelli, Michael Deger, James Gagliano, Jeffrey Kuhl, Wensley Barker, Edward Cole, Charles Kibler, Gregory York, Sammie McGriff, Paul Dineen, Gregory Sarka. 150 Corps F-2 Third Class FIRST ROW: Kevin Belmont, Kenneth Curtis, Michael Case, Maura O'Brien, Alan McKirby, Michael Anderson, Marion Kilgore, Edward Deak, Elizabeth Lind, James Hradecky. SECOND ROW: Jonathan Reinhold, Steven Cardin, Troy Stebbins, Ylgiiel Rodstrom, Michael Witherspoon, Stephen McCarty, Daryl MacDonald, Anthony Guzzi, lan Benouis. THIRD ROW: Leighton QTisflaE,"Michael Nelson, Russell Storms, William Ziomek, Steven Cannon, Timothy Faulkner, Dale Bisek, David Seymour f, f , Pb 2' jg' . '6' V A -qi, ' ' . 21 S , 'sf , ' B 'v The Zoo was a great place to spend three years. We were hand-picked from all over the Corps to party together and help each other in the quest to graduate. We'll never forget the "Side of the Road Gang," "Fear and Loathing," "The Casbah" and our motorcycles. Tiny followed The Spirit of regulations while Rich made sure we knew The Spirit of The Honor Code. Cool Bill was the punter while Hoves was the hunter lDid he ever succeed?l. Cheese, our little Panamanian friend, and Mike were always taking pictures. Denny never let go of his Lax stick. Scroggo, the "Fat Man," and Hoser were indistinguishable. Gapo was a python. Rob was our soldier of fortune on a Harley. Vince was Mr. GQ. John and Patty were our token red-heads. Every now and then Pasquale would visit us from Brazil. Nags was a real "Monster" on two wheels. Cliff's best friend was more than that. Chip and Dan were inseparable. Dano threw pizzas. Bruiser, Troy, Big Chuck and Notes were our resident rugby players. Meteor jumped for gymnastics. Curt chased the ski bunnies. Shorty wasn't too lucky. Christy did not play the fiddle. Ward got his dry humor from Vermont. Schu was always "skating," Wally studied hard to be our ADDIC rep. Without a doubt, individuals like these will make an indelible mark on the Army. Second Class FIRST ROW: Mark Johnson, Matthew Stanley, Susan Shugert, David Dykes, Andrew Lotwin, Vanessa Jennings, Roderick Wilson, Loren Johnson, Tasha Robinson, Darlene Rojas. SECOND ROW: David Gordon, Timothy Steinagle, Alan Wedgeworth, Francoise Otey, Charles Murdock, Michael Parrish, Keith Wagner, William Fraun, Patrick Kane. THIRD ROW: Todd Bluedorn, Mark Whalen, Jeffrey Hall, Jeffrey Mrochek, Davie Chennault, Brian Carroll, Gregory Tidd, Michael Allen. First Class FIRST ROW: William Jefferson, Robert Southey, Cesar Candanedo, Patricia Painton, Kevin Shorter, John Nagy. SECOND ROW: Kevin Wallace, Wil- lard Conklin, Daniel Coester, Steven Minear, Christy Bishop, Glen Adams, Frank Schumacher, Daniel Caraccio, Jef- frey Hovey, Michael Notto, Joseph Fau- cett, Vincent Bandy. THIRD ROW: Troy Davidson, Curtis Cozart, Edwin Pryor, John Hillestad, Terry Ward, Mi- chael Merrill, Bruce Francis, Robert Welch, Dennis Dowd, Matthew Gapinski, Charles Stover, Clifford Knight. 'c ,,, , I 'MM ,- fi , ,M M .V ,,, ww, w W M , .. ., ,, ,.,, ,, W ,, - W , , , ,. , " .,'- 'V ,. v-A . ,, , W ... V' 4 ' 1. M - ' r'-4 -f' ,, W . ' . . 'fr 'w W- 4 -I ,, 2 " " -w , , , A- f ' W n , M je' "-',, -3 7, 1 ' 3 4' g ,.., ' ', ' ie 'ii -, My ' ,,, .f MQ, -Q ' f su .. Wh: ,, ,LM -V MNT M it ww ,INA 3, 5 W Ax. , , , F W . .Mr I . -'1' -A U.. , N W W, W ,M .. M we ' "' ' M W 74 W ' M ,T 'ac , xi, X F-2 Corps 151 f f , jf f ragga if TOP: Mark Ariyoshi and Randy Bachman seem to like the F-2 atmosphere, MIDDLE: A small game of chess breaks the daily study routine. ABOVE: Lauren Johnson patiently waits for the plane to take him to California. 152 Corps F-2 7551 L41-L, li-uw TOP: Cesar Candanedo, our Panamanian friend. MIDDLE: Daryl MacDonald looks in onthe cows' study habits. ABOVE: Plebes seem to have more fun. BELOW: Paul Howell and Robert Hume can't wait for Spring Leave. MIDDLE: Todd Gile works through a Solids home BELOW Jeffrey Jones the commander BE study problem. LOW RIGHT Who s minding the children? 94110 ABOVE: Aniello Tortora plugs in some values on his Tl-58C, RIGHT: Pernell Staudt is thrilled with his CCQ duties. FAR RIGHT: Thomas Durso takes a big bite at breakfast. 1 First Class FIRST ROW: Derek Johnson, Edward Gomez, Alan Eckersley, Timothy Keppler, Timothy Walsh, Wanda Toro, Gil Barnett. SECOND ROW: William Barber, Christopher Pacheco, Todd Sherrill, Alexa Bielefeld, Troy Aarthun, Kevin Bolyard, Anthony Garcia, Ken- neth Focht, Kevin Stubblebine, Allen Bradley, Rafael Gavilan, John Rowe, THIRD ROW: Kyle Ray, David La- gasse, Bradley Nordgren, Milton Soren- sen, Blair Tiger, Derric Anderson. Second Class FIRST ROW: David Spear, David Goodling, Eric Romero, Vincent Price, Randy Schwallie, Charles Lane, Gordon Bell, Daniel Burger, Thomas Durso, Pamela Edmond, Margaret Roosma. SECOND ROW: Lisa Knight, Samuel Evans, Aniello Tortora, Scott Cahoon, Anthony Funkhouser, Brett Sortor, Derric Abrecht, Robert Hume, Vincent Toscano, Anthony English. THIRD ROW: David Evans, Craig Cox, Kurt Fedors, John Montgomery, John Marriott, David Risler, Paul Howell, Pedro Barreda, Karen Short. ,, MMV ,M , .L VH. Q 154 Corps G-2 Third Class FIRST ROW: William Walter, Vernon Schoonover, Paul Kelley, Miriam Ortega, George Ward, Michael Chinn, Marilyn Gibbs, Todd Gile, Patrick Gavin, Pernell Staudt. SECOND ROW: Jon Strickler, Michael Hoskinson, Stephen Hitz, Kenneth Blakely, Kevin Lech, Walter Woodring, David Roberts, Mark Lukens, Robert Witzmann, Steven Cummings, Jeffrey Hufnagel. THIRD ROW: Marc Taylor, Broc Perkuchin, Richard Pascoe, Brett Platt, Jeffrey Jones, Mark Johnson, Kent Wineinger, John Velliquette, Clifford Mainor, Scott Donaldson. .ini , f- f. Q? " sr 'mf Ulf: J'ff..li'5t SS. ll Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Katrina Hall, William Doyle, Richard Hurst, John Higgins, Russell Lamarre, Trese Lacamera, Mi- chael Cote, Frederick Wellman, Pele Tierney, lla Williams, Fernande Smorra. SECOND ROW: John Connery, Robert O'Connor, Rufus Williams, Christopher O'Keefe, David Doucette, Douglas Clark, John McGuinness, Kevin Knuuti, John Swisher, David Nesbitt, Kevin Win- kle, John Andre. THIRD ROW: Ronald Haddock, Patrick Reardon, Steven Nulty, Robert Buscher, Steven Johnson, Troy Nix, Phillip Mead, Todd Hickman, fr , r I - f John Calhoun, Bradley Palmer, Blaise ' ' Zerega. Yearling year brought us to G-2 and its Third Class System monitored by the steel heels. We lost Laura, Andy and the Gladman that year, after Gladdy had shown Jessie his SAMI display. Cow year, Tony and Eddy were lost temporarily and Gil visited the Flyboys. The Circus sent Wanda and '83 left us the Big Man-Dee Anderson. Although we lost to Navy, Uncle Miltie led us on a tour of Philly that none will forget. Firstie year saw Todd take his place with the immortals and Long Chord battle hard against Darth Vader and Smiley. Blair, Dave and Tim decided to tie the knot while Kevin B. developed a fondness for Deutschland. Kenny, Gil and Rod did their best to pull the company QPA up while Alexa and Al Eck tried to foil their efforts. Wheeze kept everyone laughing with his antics on and off the field, and Polar Bear provided a quiet strength and more than his share of laughs. Bill and Kool each contributed a unique philosophy of life and Stubbs told us about how the impossible could not be done and then went and did it, while Kepp tried to keep things "cool," As diverse a crew as could be imagined, the 2nd Regiment's Penthouse Company came through. G2 Corps 155 4 Third Class FIRST ROW: Richard McAdams, Robert Roggeman, George Whale, David Dimeo, Michael Haydak, Edward Mount, Christopher Chiarello, David Shade, Colyn Bacon, Anne Berton, Monica Shepard. SECOND ROW: Steven Whitmarsh, Mark Schake, Eric Adams, Paul Rush, David Flint, Caroline Keller, Lorenza Reid, David Harman, Clark Poland, William Kearney. THIRD ROW: Michael Konoski, Kurt Gutierrez, Paul Groce, Gerard Schwartz, Thomas Donovan, James Morris, John Recke, Philip Keller, Michael Barbee. Y L 1 Co! 4th Co! 4th Co! But soon we We wandered into Central Barracks with fond memories of 4th graduated to the Pershing Hotel, where the Airborne and DCP spirit helped us to guard the FEBA well. There was always something interesting going on at H, ranging from rooftop sunbathing to after-Taps dayroom bull sessions. The topics of conversation ranged from our stunning intramural record to our extravagant company parties to the latest escapades of the H-2 DT. If all else failed we could watch Zip and Ram imitate the chewing members of the company ski crowd. We were a team, and our rally cry was the oft-repeated phrase "So what do you want to talk ABOOOUT?" The camaraderie increased firstie year, and we excelled in every endeavor as we finally made our own impression on H, despite Kermit's cry for uniformity. We handled responsibility well and had fun. We truly became, and will always be, the Happy Company. iii . :DQ Qs L 0 X .J i T 0 N Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Trent Andrews, Michael Young. Gerard Zabawa, Michael Ander- son, Michael Donato, Michael Tarsa, Ni- cola Riley, John Farrington, Tamara Czekala, Sancha Ossorio, Jacqueline Drake, Darcie Hammond. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Biland, Matthew Quinn, Matthew Wilson, Thaddeus Siwinski, Jo- seph Pollhein, Paul Rollins, Evan Huefler, Peter Badoian, Ronald Rowe, Steven Guthrie, James Petro, Matthew Moulton, xEric Zimmerman. THIRD ROW: Anthony Johnson, Peter Parente, James Lutz, Howard Brewington, Scott Seebold, Robert Herndon, Paul Green, Richard Ast, Kevin LaRochelle, Larry Peters, Allan Bilyeu, Ronald Knipping. H-2 Corps 157 Q i 1 stays ' fr s v . ,ig J za ' 1' ff , wt. wg 1 isis if L" Y , 1 fi 2 W . Hes Wi 1 v Z 2 TOP: Joseph Southcott, Ricky Stephenson, Reynaldo Reza, and John Salvetti TOP: The First Captain asks plebe Michael Tarsa some Fourth Class knowledge, ABOVE: share some fun at the river courts. ABOVE: Gary Ramsdell lrightl doesn't Susan Reinhard gets in line to catch the bus to Stewart Airport for the Navy game. want Wayne Rainford to be too friendly. 158 Corps H-2 t. TOP: Kevin Weiler looks over his "solids" books. ABOVE: Leon Jones splits his time between his music and his studies. TOP: ln addition to being the CCQ, James McAllister also uses the time to pay his bills. ABOVE: David Bonsavage does some extracurricular reading. 1-2 Corps 159 ss. ARNNWA W . . we v . 49 ' , ' V37 ffl SW" ii 45? 9913 2 , ,w,'f - 7 ,,,, ,W U,f,q,. A K1 4, -- f . f. 4, f 'W , ,M 5 . w :f 4 , gi 5 5 Q Q g gy 221a 2f? aw 1 :ma ,WJ W! HQHIF3 I 1 ,M First Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Chu, Dennis Cahill, Nancy Bates, Joseph Marigliano, Jason Lynch, John Finnessy, David Faddis. SECOND ROW: Craig Billman, Kenneth Dyson, Peter Curry, Scott Rathbun. THIRD ROW: Gregory Kane, Roger Lambert, David Edwards Christopher Brown, John Dougherty, Jeffrey Paull, Darrell Scales, Caroline Selee, Anthony Boling, Stephen Perry, Matthew Sullivan Edward Trigg, Jeffrey Bazemore. FOURTH ROW: Glenn Goldman, Mark Madigan, Richard Godfrey. A is q From toga parties at Buckner, through Cow promotion parties, to Ring Weekend swim parties, we made it. Twenty-seven survived the move into Pershing, the move out of Pershing, the 2.0 and go, and other major problems. How could we forget: Mad Dog-"It's Taps, what the heck?", Dr Jop-"Gotcha on the gaze.,', Winky-"Where'd ya land this time?", Mr T - Gentleman's Gentleman, Hound Dog - Magazine Rep, Finesse - Everybody do the penseal, Denny - where the whistle blows, Buns - weekend warrior, Nance - party animal, Baze - "I thought she was beautiful.", Ricky - continental bambino, Craig - quiet, woman killer, Sully - president of the 2? club, Fuzz - MacArthur's lost son, Dave - the color guard, Ranger Pete - "Ver ist you, Pete?", Jeff - the only civilian, Trigger - Itis 11 o'clock, where's Ed?, Joe Chu - pronounced how?, Jake - Back you up 100670, Killer Kane - Big Texas A8rM fan, Rog - sweated it out, Sealips -the real thing again, Soupy - Break a leg, Jack -the Truthseeker, Marigold - star man on the driver test. Some great friendships were made, and some great experiences lie ahead . . . now that the Moose is turned loose. Third Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Deidre Painter Walter Fox William Miller William McCloud Christopher Brower SECOND ROW: Maurice Lescault Richard Staats Michael Asimos Thomas Pesch THIRD ROW: Donald Little Rick Taylor Joel Oguete Third Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Rory Howard Jy.f1eiMM9ha William Miller Paul Logan Thomas Hagstrom SECOND ROW: Andrew Lawrisuk Daniel Schwitalla Jeffrey Hawley David Mothershed THIRD ROW: Terry Lawrence William Kavanaugh James Brown Jean Lawton 162 Corps 9f7'r!'74f?1 up ff fr fri., ,., Q :ff fy?-IZ Ng 'K y H L' ff' fs In U ik Q-JUQQ I ,A ,K M 5. ,7,,,i:x La- lk: f df M ,. 1 wi 9' Wx X Sw? K , X wffw sv' N we",::IeQs51i:.1s:5Sf5"' iff R www ,, 9 V ., .6f55f,:- ,-5 ,- . Fw ' 53m ' U Sh- Q- img' ww V W' gi? is MW ak Q ,W Q . ww if Mai 'z if ,lm me W3 NW E 5 , ' 525535 wi i Q, Q- :. , Q 4 . I 2 35 'Z 'XL 3 A f A H y ,,fQw,'QNOfK, , Wm -MA , gk 5, W , +P if if niwwkw' , wgWm W - N' ' i X A - Y 3 ,em ww' 'i , u,, Q :dd q 9 Y , Xi ng: . 3 1 3 ,i ' ' Q ,1 ' .4 . K kV,, 1 1 3 9 T 1 I A , L Zjgi 1 B , i " ' 1 .Q 1 Ng, - 4: 1 1 5 fr L , ,,.,,.:3'fsw:::2- 15: wg ' 1 - g K W , 4 7 Q 'if . 1 , . ' 'Q 'L N ii. g 5 i 1 6 2 2 i 'Z . , F S I f w I Q M 5? ,:,,, K W? "Q ,Q Q- iw .Z .. ,. WM' 4 My k L, , ALWVL,h ix t V 5' ..':L- V First Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Michael Newton John O'Brien Leslie Lochry David Whaling SECOND ROW: Karl Sayce Tracy Hanlon Jeffrey Stephany Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Andrew Schubin Glenn Reisweber Mark Fox William Johnson SECOND ROW: Steven Smith Forrest Smith Christopher Richardson Brenda Edleson Third Battalion FIRST ROW: James Maynez Keith Hamilton Richard St, Clair Kurt Tomasovich SECOND ROW: George Peoples Edward Cadena Bradley Greene Elizabeth Ward 164 Corps hird egimental taffs H, I f ,, W , 1 J A i f at ,f ' W 1 A! 1 Vw 1 f,,g9 5? L 2 N . 1 1 fffs-V i f , :.r"s, -, . " , R - i www? Second Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Carl Grunow Ronald Spence Troy Smith William Phillips SECOND ROW: Lloyd Stephenson John Simmons John Reich John Enloe Second Battalion FIRST ROW: William Arbaugh William Demario Brigit Wahwassuck Leonel Munoz SECOND ROW: Thurman Dow Judith Cain John Adams David Rossi Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Charles Cornett Barbra Henneike Patrick Fetterman Mark Bynum SECOND ROW: David Cook Gary Bastin Stephen Luhrs James Stanley Corps 165 ff m ragg a!! 1 f PY W --t f it il' T , fin by ,pf iyffix Third Class FIRST ROW: Robert Pollard, Jeffrey Stanclift, William Pittard, Richard Mini- cozzi, Richard Carter, David Thelen, Pat- rick Cusick, Kenneth Kearcher, Jeanne Tofferi, Michelle Babbitt. SECOND ROW: Edward Dougherty, Robert Pi- tule, Peter Rothberg, Russell Bittle, Jo- sef Spudich, William Schiffer, Todd Dun- lap, Michael O'Dea, Stephen Moniz. THIRD ROW: Michael Arthur, Bryan Strong, Donald Smith, Garin Berry, An- dreas Wolter, James Rogers, Robert Newkirk, Thomas Martens, Jeff Thra- mann, Matthew Cashin. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Ferrucci, Kevin Bell, Patricia Osley, Matthew Walsh, Re- ginal King, Clayton Roberts, Robert Wheeler, Richard Toy, Regina Wein- pahl, Jeannette Beemiller, Ramon Ji- menez. SECOND ROW: Timothy La- croix, Donald Crawford, Todd Brown, Jeffrey Peterson, Donald Johnson, John Lynch, Robert Pieroni, Michael Cacic, Peter Rosario, Renard Paras, Dale Deris- chebour, Matthew Dunlop. THIRD ROW: Michael Spence, Christopher Moss, Ross Brown, Jeffrey Buczak, Darin Hanson, Vernon Tatum, William Prior, Barry Gaertner, Samuel Ligo, Mi- chael Knutson, James Byall, Bradley Ho- cevar, Shawn Chicoine. 166 Corps A-3 Second Class FIRST ROW: Keith Edwards, Vanessa Roesler, William Sharbaugh, David Klipp, Catherine Carroll, Patricia Grey, Garrett Grimm, Wylie May, Julius Flores, Scott Taylor, Mary List. SECOND ROW: Jennifer Moehringer, David Tompkins, Patrick Burns, Kenneth Demarest, Michael Fleming, John McFassel, Ayron Kamp, Daniel Kelly, Robert Claflin, Patrick Giblin. THIRD ROW: Nicholas Sensley, David Zylka, Michael Sears, David Woolfolk, Robert Ulses, Michael Pigozzo, Bryan Carr, William Nikonchuk, Dale Savary, Curtis Hunter, John Heiston. ! First Class FIRST ROW: Gary Clark, Diane DeLawter, Tracy Hanlon. SECOND ROW: Stanley Mickens, Michael Newton, Joseph Lindhart. THIRD ROW: Jean Lawton, John Cho, Timothy Livolsi, John Enloe. FOURTH ROW: Christopher Brower, John Andrews, Wesley Jennings. FIFTH ROW: Wayne McGurk, Gary Southard, Ronald Spence, Richard Livermore, Alan Sims, Roger Rettke, Brian Brockson, Gerald Davie, Andrew Preston, Joseph Ammon, William Miller, William Cosby. The Armadillo is a hard charging, stimulating, exhilirating, highly motivating, exuberant species that thrives on intense and prolonged conditions of uninhibited, impulsive, and invigorating social partying beyond the nth degree. Encounters with this bombastic species have been extremely rare, for such distinguished mammals are nearly extinct. Sightings have been made along the banks of the Hudson River near West Point, specifically, tracks have been found at such magnanimous, aggrandized social abodes as the Golf Clubhouse, the 49'ers Lodge, Bonneville Cabin, and Rosary and Eisenhower Halls. This is the Armadillo, a rare breed . . . Psycho, with his prodigious wardrobe, Smokin' Joe's electric sound generating apparati, King's outlandish study garments, the Merciless One's TED glasses with the adjustable suicide headstrap, and Star, who was simply i'Stan." Gary C. and his benevolent smile, Jean and her sweetness, Chris and his genuine concern for others, Ron and his humble sincerity, Al and his iron, Danny and his sci-fi books, Gary S. and his pickled dip, Diane and her swimming, and Mike's cacophonous melodies. And then the "others" - Sgt. Rock, Brock, Newt, and Rocco, Si and Di, Doon and Moon, Rawj, Cos, AJ and Wes. Ergo, the Armadillos extraordinare. -.Maw wwmlfwafmwfr. MMM was Wm .W.wsw.w A3 Corps 167 twigs my I ,ff,f gl f TOP: Wayne McGurk, Timothy Livolsi, and Brian Brockson rest in between TOP "Where is the fire!?" ABOVE: Gary Southard, William Cosby, and Patricia Grey enjoy games during Firstie Sports Night. ABOVE: William Cosby checks out the the early spring weather. latest in Lands' End catalog. 168 Corps A-3 6 fx if'- s 5 8 J' U5MA N"'wmk TOP LEFT: Mighty fine PMI, Dave. TOP CENTER: Andrew Pytel and Edwin Hendricks model their new C-Store belts. TOP RIGHT: Daniel Parietti has to wrestle with the Physics Department also. CENTER: What do you want for Christmas, little girl? ABOVE LEFT: John Brau listens to a new strategy at halftime. ABOVE RIGHT: Maurice Lescault guides the flickerball team to a winning season. LEFT: Raymond Bednar stretches out in an attempt to block a pass in flickerball. B-3 Corps 169 Third Class FIRST ROW: David Wisnosky, Dana Goulette, Joseph Skarupinski, John Brau, Stephen Brendler, Jonathan Etter- beek, Kevin Crowell, Laura Carew, Da- vid Werntz, Debra Shoemaker. SEC- OND ROW: David Urban, Rgdjge, Gary Pearcy, Troy Wilson, Richard Scott, David Tafares, Gregory Fitzharris, Scott Billie, Kenneth Carrick, THIRD ROW: Timothy Knight, Edwin Hen- dricks, 'llieodore Kostich, Robert Healy, Brian Fues, Todd McCaffrey, Marybel Huston, James Harrington. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Mark Landes, Jeffrey Meyers, Michael McCrea, Michael Fran- cisconi, Virginia Scott, Jeanne Remmes, Angie Minichiello, Brandon Jenkins, Bet- sy Barron, Polyxeni Tsigounis, Steve Blanchard. SECOND ROW: Shaun Wurzbach, Michael Todd, Eric Madoff, Karl Schwartz, John Bachmeier, Michael Liantonio, David James, Anthony Bar- tyczak, Thomas Adams, Ronald Pa- checo, Craig Jones, Gregory Schuliger. THIRD ROW: Stacy Slocum, Joseph Doherty, Mark Douglas, David Fee, Wil- liam McLane, Martin Illner, Edward Pero, Alexander Stojadinovic, David Hil- burn, Valen Tisdale, Mark Bliese. 170 corps B-3 Second Class FIRST ROW: Todd Walter, Ronald Rynne, Jerry Boden, Penelope Manolis, Keith Cook, Michael Stimson, Raymond Cruz, Brian Alexander, Jon Anderson, Peter Everett, Rhonda Hernandez, Anne Mackie. SECOND ROW: David Bassett, Daniel Parietti, William Beck, Christopher Burgin, Oliver Griffin, Jeffery Butcher, Kim Martini, Philip Lockett, Patrick Delaney, Louis Rhodes, Rich Ellis, THIRD ROW: Michael Brooks, Terrence McKenrick, Michael Goodwin, Robert Quinn, Brian Gollsneider, Dale Hudson, Kirby Colas, Andrew Pytel, Doug Roper, Christopher Bandy. IQ V First Class FIRST ROW: Darrell Durant, Randy Smith, Mark Messina, Christopher Gehler, David Nichting, David Whaling, Edward Martin, Rod Lurie, Ronald Hempstead, Michael Carvelli, Jill!! Reiglg, James Mitr9lQ,fLawrence Cabot, Susan Lenior, Douglas Freidly, Edward Morris. SECOND ROW: David Mothershed, Philip Wojtalewicz, Carl Grunow, Leslie Lochry, Barry Carrol William Kavanaugh, Raymond Bednar, Chester Char, Jonathon Christensen, Jeffrey Hawley, Luis Parada. A lot can happen in just a few years, and all of us can bear witness. We lost a few from our original ranks, but those who stuck it out 'till the end have become the richer for it. Most of us started with but one thing on our minds - go for the gusto. And we did. But over the years of increased responsibility came an almost inevitable maturity. Sure, we still played hard . . . but we worked hard, too. A subtle change took place in our individual and collective personalities that nurtured pride and ambition in ourselves, B-3, and our class. Firstie year offered us new challenges and the privileges earned for a job well done. We rose as a class to meet those challenges and enjoyed the privileges while cementing bonds of friendship. We became a family, not in the strict sense of the word, but in the spirit of those who have endured hardship together, strived together, encouraged each other, and raised glasses to one another on those rare but precious moments of success. ln the barracks, on the fields of not-so-friendly strife, on the way to and from class, at Ike and on leave, The Firstie "Bandits" were there. We'll never forget "our gang" . . . Ray, Larry, Barry, Mike, J.C., Chet The Duke, Frieds, Gales, Whales, Grunes, Halls, Ross, Moe, Ed lour M.P.l, Naugh, Sue, Les, Ed, Mesky, Trokes, Smitty, Mom, Wojo, J.R., Nick, Louie, and Rod. Look out world. B-3 Corps 171 FIRST ROW: Todd Moriarty, William Phillips, Joseph Trujillo, Heather Quinnan, Troy Smith, Thomas Eisiminger, Jeannie Mular, Lloyd Stephenson. SECOND ROW: David Knapp, Gary Morton, Stephen Shuster, Dennis Pinigis, Roslyn Watford, John O'Brien, David Auman, Joseph Donahue, Michael Trainer, John Kirby, Robert Hinton. THIRD ROW: Chris Sultemeier, Bernard Coyle, ! Daniel Rice, Robert Carl, Robert Duguay, Karl Sayce, John Simmons, Donald Little, Gregory Pickell. First Class 172 Corps C-3 C-3 is not just the everyday, run of the mill, average company. No . . . we haven't won the Supe's award or too many drill streamers or much of anything else. We have won something more important, however - pride and a sense of closeness. We're proud to be the Fighting Cocks no matter what little slip-ups have occurred in the past. Very few companies enjoy our level of camaraderie and friendship. We just hope that the C-3 partying tradition will continue through the years and that those who follow us will enjoy being a Cock as much as we have. A final look at the Fighting Cocks of '84: Cruman - fellas hello, B.C. - The Pontiff - "Can I ax a question?" Chapstick - Timid Tommy Two-Tone, Bernie - the Guide man, Huey - "We're doomed!", Hooter - "Ayup, I'm a native," Big H - "What's up fellas . . . huh, huh, huh!" Iceman - "She doesn't look a day under . . . 15," Kirbs - Archie Bunker, Knapper - The Mad Gapper, "Good, good,', Airborne - Check Canopy, Todd - "Don't watch, he'll make you tired," Gary - "I think I created myself," Jean - "Oh, come on, you guys," O.B. Schlee - The Beast Within, Willie G. - Yeah, go rally, Dill - Let's do the egg shell walk, Daly - Oh, hell yeah!" Greek - "I don't pass out, l just casually go to sleep," Crash - "With a corvette, even I got a lady," Schlim - "You gotta love the guru," Leather - "Hi, guys!" Midnight - "I guess you're tired of livingf' Lloyda - "The party people be here!" Sulte - "OK, suckerrr!" Shawn - known to take depressants, Ros - The Dark Shadow, Stork - "Who's my next victim?" Bandito - Bloomie the Mad Mexican. And let us not forget Joe, Bill, Michelle, C.P., Or the Snoz and our adopted child Vis. Second Class FIRST ROW: Lisa Fahnestock, David Jones, Edward Flores, Kenneth Defries, Jose Ramos, Pam Cardin, Philip Dyer, Gina Carfagno, Sharon Baisted. SECOND ROW: Grant Jacoby, John Kem, Scott Weliver, Robert Silver, Vernon Plack, Carl Corbett, James Jezior, Edward Hightower, Damian Pillatzke, John Muller. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Corbett, Joseph Hanna, Mark Ray, Scott Weston, Bradley Anderson, John Moore, Roger Dougherty, John Malligan, Robert Wright. mfg, 0 'NW E.,-A -uf. mx fi Third Class FIRST ROW: Robert Scheider, David Ley, Robert Hazen, Victor Maslak, Da- vid Pinder, Kevin Whitaker, Michael Wallace, William Ward, Jeffrey Duncan, Monica Wyrwas, Danita Pope. SEC- OND ROW: Michael Pompeo, Brian Egeling, Eric Gaines, Ruben Robles, Wil- liam Woodring, Christine Hansen, Todd Tolson, James Howard, Ernest Marcone, Steve Merkel. THIRD ROW: Raffi Mar- anian, Douglas Elmore, Frank Viola, Ter- rence Delong, Kent Fogtman, David Mil- ner, Larry Larimer, James Seramba, Christopher Zupa, Patrick O'Connor, David Regan. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Nathan Johnson, Shelly Dye, Thomas Nigro, Anthony Blackwell, Anne Hidalgo, James Rector, Maria McDaniel, Mark Ebersbach, Stephen Vensor, Sandra Seward, Nathan Ber- man, Christina Heberle. SECOND ROW: William Maki, Harold Degraff, John Reddy, Timothy Fitzgerald, Greg- ory Spear, William Hopson, Duncan Cly- borne, Stephen Shea, James Schafer, Michael Layrisson, Richard Meyer, Christopher Beaudoun, John Heiskell. THIRD ROW: Douglas Andrews, Jo- seph Birchmeier, John Moellering, John Nelson, Fredric Kaehler, Robert Kemer- ait, Michael Allibone, Richard Rowe, Dennis Cornell, William Corr, Anthony Foerster, Andrew Forgay, John Grisillo. C-3 Corps 173 C-3 K! my ,N ww, ,A , ,,,, f ABOVE MIDDLE: Larry Larimer practices carrying the guidon. ABOVE: The annual BP go-cart race has a C-3 contingent. RIGHT: David Jones contemplates his future endeavors. 174 Corps C-3 BELOW LEFT: Firsties teach the Cows the fundamentals of sabre manual. BELOW RIGHT: Bernard Coyle and Joseph Donahue talk over a few things during a Friday night at the Club One. 5 :QQ - L11 ig S e5f1i?- f . N1 f f f Af' 454 , mf LZW1, , WE F X N X X 1 , -L: '55, -A ,A.: Q :QW -5 S ikfgiissis- 3592, QE?-' .,,.., ,x 321 , M ig sk.,-fir,-W Q-.V . 5R'NQ12fLSi'TS7. 'iii ,wifiixu ii-wggjfi-X. 1 512153 ,Q--szisg . if fp fifvsfx- i . X. fm. - - 7 M -Egg if sv Egg we E E if Lei X Q Q i:Q1f,3f ,-ww Fi . TP ' ,Q Hs-. A. I. 5-ff 4 's 5 f-fi' Z W. , fm 4f+f'fw'V R n 1 -1 1 1 S First Class FIRST ROW: Scott McCormick, Christos Antoniou, Richard Suter, Tee Gee Wilson, Mark Crane, Raymond Shellman, Susan Thompson, Kevin Koziatek, Christopher Carlin, Judith Cain. SECOND ROW: Brigitte Wahwassuk, Leon Moores, Francis Pais, Brian Wycotf, Brian Wepking, Everett Shaw, Charles Forshee. THIRD ROW: Christopher Richardson, David Showerman, Jeffrey Tokar, Michael Schaller, Lawrence Whalley. FOURTH ROW: Terry Lawrence, Forrest Smith, Daniel McKenrick, Andrew Schubin, Andrew Lawrisuk. 176 Corps D3 They say that one picture is worth a thousand words . . . here's another thousand words. Remember: 3rd Class-the bicycle debut, the year of the skull, Lucky Devils, lecture hall chemistry, Navy victory 3-3, Bahamas Trip, goodbye Lance and Steve, post-Ike pogos, card games, Ninja brotherhood, Free the Slavs, Banker's Trophy, Trackf Football champs. 2nd Class-Delta Heat, Baumgart, body snatchers, M.T.S. fMusser Transport Systeml, procurement, victories, roadtrip, 8-8 pie, "free the hostages," goodbye George and Giller, Navy party at Rich's, Mick's party, Navy midnight raid, Squidstroffer, Drillstreamer. 1st Class-goose the moose, TAC dinners, ring thieves, adventures at Bear Mountain, Smoker's Club, Club One. I propose a toast to: Cristos, Poods, Chris C, Cranius, Chuck, Koz, T., Bones, Scotty, Dano, Leon, Mus, Chris R., Sarts, Mick, Schubes, Everett, Shellshock, Dave, Smitty, Hooter, Sue, Tokes, Ma, Wep, Whales, T.G., and Elton. ESQ ww' QQ! QQ! iii? r 5 V, s 1 f ws. F , -X f ' f ,, -, l' y 'V , 1 , MM an a I4 -Q E W alll IIGLIE PBR! Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Daniel Harrigan, Scott Schwartz, Bernard Banks, Anne Ander- son, Michael Sobiesk, Catherine Cu- tright, Yvette Hunter, Adam Alvarez, Thomas Costa, Jason Smith, Mark Beitz, Patricia Marmann. SECOND ROW: Scott Mills, Robert Painter, Kenneth Johnson, John Tumino, Keith Ladd, Lawrence Allen, Gordon Taras, Brad- ford Snowden, Richard Turner, George Mitschke, Michael Armstrong. THIRD ROW: David Duffy, Daniel Cunningham, Terrence McGuire, James McNeill, Brian Allin, Robert Mills, Steve Reed, Brian Farlow, John Gifford, William Poole, Al- bert Johnston, Douglas Cox. 178 Corps E-3 Third Class FIRST ROW: Ladawna Leeth, Dennis Greenwood, Marielle Smith, John Wagner, James Matheson, Aaron Buckley, Benjamin Callejo, Siegfried Emme, Clay Olbon, Michael McKinney, Ramon Deleon. SECOND ROW: Christopher Clark, Keith Nichols, Timothy Kelley, Richard Gronemeyer, Bruce Beck, Barry Peterson, Mark Coats, Michael Reed, Rocco Armonda, William Ryan. THIRD ROW: Daniel Stredler, Mark Gibbons, Price Marr, Michael Mennelle, Michael Goodridge, Guy Holliday, Matthew Pawlikowski, Chester Dymek, Andrew Eiseman. When the Eagles of '84 landed, E-3 would no longer be the same. Old E-3 grads need not worry. They can rest assured that "Dog Parties" are still a proud tradition on the 6th floor of Eisenhower Barracks. As yearlings, we amused ourselves playing backgammon, engaging in "Bagel Wars," and sitting endless hours of CCQ. It was in the closing moments of yearling year that several of us learned the true meaning of the "Sandwich Clause," with the help of the Great Sad Eagle. Luckily, yearling year ended with just minor nicks and bruises. Cow year started on the wrong foot lfeetl but we managed to survive another grueling year highlighted by a fall drill streamer and an extremely successful intramural program. Firstie year, a monopoly in the White Water Canoe Club provided countless hours of "Raging Fun" and an escape from Saturday morning classes. These firstie eagles have earned their keep and are ready to leave the nest and soar to new heights. Where Eagles Dare!! Www 'WM l?a?Ti1EZie?iQ'ia4? 4 180 Corps E-3 MIDDLE: William Stanton pursues Kenneth Carrick from B-3 in intramural flickerball. ABOVE LEFT: The E-3 Eagle, ABOVE: Fel- low E-3 Eagles gather for another company get-together. RIGHT: Brenda Edleson in- spects her platoon. FAR LEFT: Bruce Beck reads the latest Esquire issue. MIDDLE LEFT: Patricia Marmann, Daniel Cunningham, and Ter- rence McGuire find the study room a good place to do group work. BELOW: Joseph DeAntona receives the report from his pla- toon sergeants. if Y TOP LEFT: Carmine Naccarelli chuckles to himself in amusement, TOP RIGHT: William Guinn tries to recite the "poop'l as fast as he can during role reversal. ABOVE: MAJ Janes awards the Army Commendation Medal to Thomas Devens for heroism. ABOVE: Vincent Leardi smiles in fascination during hair-cut inspection, MIDDLE RIGHT: Richard Staats takes a war-gaming break to study his homework. ABOVE RIGHT: Thomas Devens diligently looks over his notes before a class. xfuwm--ar - F-3 Corps 181 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Darius Chronister, Brian Ebert, Dwayne Rornerof Reggnagjull- wgoiil James Siewertsen, Natalie Cohl roe, James Santucci, Victoria Vogel, Lydia Reeves, Amelia Hoogerwerf, Joy Russell. SECOND ROW: Edward Or- zetti, Stephen Lisle, John St. Andria, Ed- ward Clukey, Paul Washington, Daniel Howett, James Hayden, Robert Olson, Stacey Bradshaw, Mark Donley. THIRD ROW: Glenn Yeaw, Robert Cox, John Gehrke, Earl Bragg, Frederick Roden- bach, Wayne Jerzak, Joseph Conrad, Brad Clay, John King. 182 Corps F-3 Third Class FIRST ROW: Paul Marks, Robert Rush, David Kozuch, Joseph Elliott, Rodney Sturdivant, Douglas McDowell, Rhonda Barush, Elaina King, Michael Higginbottom. SECOND ROW: Scott Sauer, Steven Martin, Michael Sturgeon, Jeffrey Thompson, Michael McDuffie, Jeffrey Hajduk, John Atkins, Don Guggemos. THIRD ROW: Sean Merkle, James White, James Hamby, Edward Belcher, Thomas Telthorst, Andrew Hartzell, John Harnois, Charles MacMaster, Nicholas Fluekiger. Q -TROOP -5 L . .,,, . ' "FN 'N f i' ' "V T Q X . Q my L1 s..L Tradition lives on in the Troop. Three years of hard work and hard play brought us closer together. It's hard to say good-bye well, but not too hard. We still have the good and sometimes bad ibut always interestingl times to remember. Who can forget the weekend Regimental Lacrosse champions lA-3 didn't get enough sleepl, Yearling Winter Weekend lWow!J, the Nucleus lclick, click, clickl, or the death squad at Buckner l"Don't stand so close to me."l? What skill we lacked marching on the Plain, we made up for at Company parties with the "Not Ready for Tac Time Players." Yes, we leave the Troop, but we keep the memories. Forever we'll think, F-Troop. Mount Up! 2' 4 W . EA w ww 1 n 5545. H H n A-1 M' ,9 ' 1 wsu YK v. ff 1. . . ,. 'W- it A ff ,Q Q-f I . Q "mmf 'W A fi. 9' W Nw.V,,,: ff: fm., , ' I 4 , AM f -, A " mf., ij fi , ,A ,f M ' ' k f" fvwh iv I fwe,W?Z ' , A f 2 'L 2 , , ji 3 H f ' H L W f f A gvf - 'M ,,,, ' 4 A' M4 ' gd' - W H Q. gm K 1 1 2 'N' 'Q .V , , f1i" 4 'mm ww? me f " If ,g Z v5y,2M'M , , H: 3 L V f , V 3 " f-.x MVN W ' fs: I V A W ", . Jw ., I , V f?QQiw, ,. "m 7 ' ' ' iz 5 'W , .,,. , ,. Q ? , V4 All l?:'J3,ff i ,. L V H 54' , . mfg' 541 . Q5 1 f 4 ft wif W ' ' ' 'if K if W 1 6 A , 1 ?ff2J'Z'? " l" M v Q I by 'W' . I ' ,, W ' . ., ., W. X rg,-an IA VA A V K " 9-. 1 1 L, A B W ' , Q A I f ' 1 A E A 1 1 ,, lf . W -S .3 5 , VN W V, I ' I V,,, ,un fl! W 1 www .4 f l H ff...-X Q Q f ff AMW rv Jw. 5"55?5wm4z.nx:fQw. mmm-,265 Q5 123659 if XAWAZJ G- First Class FIRST ROW: George Peoples, Bryant Lee, Rick Taylor, David Doerries, Rob- ert Maurio, Barbra Henneil-ce, Julie Delv phin, David Simpson. SECOND ROW: Paul Cozza, Kurtiss Tomasovich, Daniel Schwitalla, Hahn Kang, Frank Clark, William Sternhagen, Juston O'Brien, Jo- seph Farrell, Thomas Vanalstyne. THIRD ROW: Frank Lacitignola, Mark Bynum, Deirdre Painter, Walter Fox, Roy Perkins, Edward Cadena, Kimball Hubbert, Oscar Rodriguez, Thomas Ta- ney. FOURTH ROW: Kevin Cornett, David Moore, Darrin Meek, Theodore Nagel. ' 4 V f ii ra, if ' f ii' f 1 , Q r 1 r ii: 2 4 5 'f if J f 5 E it 5 iz, T T awe' ,V , Third Class FIRST ROW: William Pursel, Thomas Climer,- Ruben Rios, Christopher Borgerding, Timothy McConvery, Lloyd Hill, Ann Maclntyre, Laura Zoeller, Tedson Campagna, Eva Ferre, Therese Schiffer. SECOND ROW: Landon Lack, Joel Schlach- tenhaufen, Thomas Johnson, Craig Rollins, Daniel Carroll, Robert Nabb, Andy Bunn, Edward Motley, Charles Cushman, David Jacoppo, Joseph Depinto, Ross Clemons. THIRD ROW: Robert Simmons, Mark Iverson, Robert White, Dean Rogers, Daniel Sauter, Jay Bridge, Kenneth Steele, Erle Heyward, Robert Lott, William Hensley, Thomas Echols. FSTESQRQQQSZ FX AX? ffisggp, 'Viva' it -. W' X 'witeek tw gi it XXX ggffex, X 'T'f5viV ,, G. xx- ff --Y is . . Q . f Af .N , 5 Qaiaf E 4.1 1,1 Jgggsfrihwiil Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jaime Pearce, Kenneth Sampson, Maria Smith, Joseph Lynch, Randall Moore, Michael Janser, Stephen Deberardino, Justin Roby, Mary Clark, Cheryl Young, Paula Rhodes, Susan Shannon. SECOND ROW: Karl Mance, Christopher Russell, John Rabena, Car- los Truppi, Christopher Williams, Fred- erick Westerlund, Peter Trebotte, Raul Martynek, Aaron Fore, Edwin Rodri- guez, Gary Chippendale. THIRD ROW Darius Hedgebeth, Ned Campbell, James O'Brien, Glenn Levanti, Wayne Green, Christopher Rigoni, Harris Em- mons, Patrick Clark, Richard Muschek, David Riggins, Rudy Esteves, Roberto Sartori. After three years, the Gophers were a tight-knit family of abused children. Others wondered what made the stupidest looking-people lead the Corps in Academics. We know what it wasn't. The kiwi brush reigned supreme in Gopherland, adding that missing element of discipline, making us what we were. McCauls, Gunth, and Forno bought the farm while Fatness and Geo tended the G.T. harem. Schnaggs and Schleppe talked about doing homework once or twice, but were dissuaded by Mauzo. Za was king with Jaybird and Jules in the great grey castle. Schwiti punked out, Calooch and Monsieur rocked the Casbah, and the 'Phers partied on. Meeker declared war on PL3-OO, getting us all through, but supply side economics favored the slug market and the boys went down in order. We took our hits, but came out swinging. It was the best of times as Smooth Train let the peasants eat cake, and Frankie bummed some smokes. Rudi and the Boy worried for all of us, because a Gopher never lets Regs or academics stand in the way of fun. Norker jetted around the continent and Gopher Fever spread. To the victors belong the spoils, and they are all ours. Graduation may have split us up, but we remain the few, the proud, the 'PHERS G-3 Corps 185 fr. E is Y 'if 1 I! TOP LEFT: Thomas Vossman acts as the official dealer at "Gam-bel-flingf' TOP CENTER: George lliddiel Cadena, right, poses with friend Gene Deune at the JFK Library. TOP RIGHT: David Doerries tal-ces the first step in his final Indoor Obstacle Course test, MIDDLE: Walter Fox is hard at work on "Marriage andthe Family." ABOVE LEFT: Corinne Hall deals out the cards at "Gam-bel-fling." ABOVE CENTER: Darrin Meek and Joseph Farrell gather together during a tliningbin. ABOVE RIGHT: George Cadena splits his time between the paper and the phone. 186 Corps G-3 rfflw ft 'Vi TOP: Michael Root rides to another extracurricular trip. ABOVE MIDDLE: The first sergeant barks out the orders at lunch. ABOVE LEFT: Michael Miklos looks forward to moving his boxes out for home shipment. ABOVE RIGHT: Joel Oguete keeps on smiling. TOP CENTER: 6-7 Bradley Greene stands above the rest. TOP RIGHT: Charles Mallory perks up for lunch formation. ABOVE: Dennis Harrington crackles at the thought of graduation, H-3 Corps 187 2 , 2 Qi 324' 'M 9 'L 2 051 gf ,L ,Q V 6 ? V, . ,Mgt wp gf X974 X 5 .f we BS' '4 ma J? W 4 ff ls L . 2 2 A V as' ' wi", M , , h 1 7 ,, 4.5 1' A ' I' .gr wg NX - Us if .im V li - -,m..,,, V. 'iv I-, .qfg 3, ,VV V 'Tir' VV I s x nib, - V 5 ,,,,,,,,g I ' ' - " 7 af f , ' in J'-': W A M-th f 4+ ,M ,Awy K K f W A, VA V 4? 'T' W Vwww' 1 ' 5 4 , ' ww, W V 5,43 Y '7A,..,L... .V 'il M Y .X ,.,,, VWV f W V K. fam JW U fy - ' w ' M!-YH' . Q- I ws.. Q ' , A I I f T ,W .. .W,, V , 4 x M V :T-gm wi-. 131' , 5 , .f...,,1,tVVMf'l7 1 M' , T A I'1?f.:m, wwf - , A . ' 5 ,. W ,MW W ' , ' Vw . ,V 4 mc, f M' .W ' 'W f-r V .. NV W f f V 'V W W4 :f"VVq.i ,,. F' ,f-41, W' V f, VV - V ' s ,fp-W' frm, V Vg .V , " Q -s my , ' I 4 'W ' . iv", U ,I ,V f V Q. .L K VV ,., 'EV K' f Q ' - , 'Q' " Q W , V Q if JI, V n V V . - -V , V V b ,A . Q A U B ,V f 1 f'-- " V ' f f,,:V,,V -- , UV fm! M V l KQ, , V V ' fi ' , - W ' f ' ' Q Q' ' W' my 'T A ff"- 'S H . 'S ' ' A Q.. ' -- f ' " f .' ! 77 S 4 g 5. I .-,1 ff.-1 ff' ' " .. ...V ' VJ, v QW, V, Q, .X I '..,f 5 W: e-V v X I . ,E , V' , Q V V,-A V A I , ,, V V 4 5- V - ,W Jw X 4 , 'N . V VV V I N 1 , .',, I V , . Q I W- V , , , -1 V tr W 'W - I If 2 - A t.,., gfij J' 1 1,3 t ' VV I 1 'V R -M ' 1 HH , ' Q ff , . VV, 1 A V V V 'fffp - z V lv 4 f " 'z , ,4 . ,X A V ' V ,5 f' 3 -' I ,QM 9 - Q, 5 DV ,V V VVVVV 5' 4 w M.. V . -ff 5 V - , Q 5 f" -g , , -.-- , Mm: MMM: - , . V V V, 5 x ' i . ' f 5 ' K ' K ' ' . N , . , 'V , K Q A Q-4' ' .fy V ,gp fi ggwqm 1 ,W ,, 4, V , W , , ,.,,M, .dv , I ' 1 I V J , f, , 4? Q VV , VV! , V, . 1 . ' ' f f - ,Vgglw ,,fL,41,?W 47 V,., f .. hu. J VW V H V - I f- v4f1 Q ' - f fgfffyiL4:,. . , ' V , , .V V , V W Y ry 3 K Wh. V 3 , 5539215 rag, 1 I I X? 5 wie-122, Qi ff ' " g i ' fa -V4 2 gr gf' L Q, my , , - f Q, 25552 573 ' 2, f' Hf , V- I , QQMQU I 2 I i ,Q - h wy 5:5195 -A , A ' I ' , V , ? 5 , I M ' V 2 2 YZ 'Q' U 'Wa Third Class FIRST ROW: Steven Sabia, Michael Root, Gary Kyes, Leanne Garner, Patrick Daly, Louis Favreau, Ronald Guiao, Jaimy Just, Sean Kenna, Andrew Eger, SECOND ROW: Ronald Hocker, Jeffrey Schamburg, Louis Gibson, Joel Bagnal, Douglas Bedell, Edward Steen, George Williams, John Cannon, Aubrey Garner, THIRD ROW: Howard Jeffries, Mark Lee, John Day, Michael Switzer, Scott Schutzmeister, Laurence Mixon, Tod Etheredge, Robert Hartley. The legacy of the '84 Hamsters began during the best summer of our lives. We came together with hearty screes amid tornado inspections. Throughout our three years, we have found strength in our diversity. Many were first class in more than one. We possessed a unique personality. There was Ricky lhead and shoulders above the restl, the Old Man, Lance Romance, Eddie Quest, Sleepin' Bob, and Det the Grunt. From the fields of friendly strife we'll remember Angus' right, Gary and Shamu on the gridiron, Batmite's running, Fet's squash, Brad's basketball, DJ's track, and Hags' lifting. Our interests included Tom's compass, Jim's horses, Smitty's chute, Clarkey's lamps, Cooky's cards, Cotter's singing, Ratman's SS, Mik's SF, Dean's Book and Calbone's SCUBA. Harry's triple-star performance and Udo's tutoring led academics ranging from Bark's Military Art, Bouk's Engineering, Meg's German, and Joel's circuits. We won't soon forget Kenny's bottle test. We leave with one last hearty Screeee . . . rw? as , -X I wp "f""'ww Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Cheryl Hendley, Timothy Kummer, Kimberly Randall, Holly Ha- gan, Kevin MacWaters, Chuck Mitchell, Jeffrey Voight, John Sanchez, David Fleece, Linda Moskwa. SECOND ROW: Lisa Bergers, John Bettner, John Wha- len, Cecil Solomon, Douglas Pennes baker, Edward Mitchum, Connie Boothe, Samuel Homsey, Philip Ott. THIRD ROW: John Fliss, Strom Brost, Richard Edwards, Stanley Pomichter, Dennis Farmer, Klaus Shmidt, Joel Funderburk, Wesley Burns, Edward Rowe, Richard Peterson. FOURTH ROW: Bernard Thomas, Gifford Myles, William Voss, Courtney Billington, Mark Migaleddi, Bryn Olexy, Joseph Michaud, John Zsido, Clarence Jones. H-3 Corps 189 fflllljlllllllj I 1 U1 Third Class FIRST ROW: James Crawford, Kevin Farrel, Jeffrey Williams, Thomas Guleff, Brett Folse, Jill Schurtz, Kenston Yi, Mary Brady, Michelle Collins, SECOND ROW: Dixon Greffey, Philip Yost, Scott Okesson, Theodore Hanley, Robert Dowse, Thomas Hoenstine, Neil Cos- tello, David Rutherford, Kevin Drevik, Robert Bullard. THIRD ROW: Steven Woods, Darren Moore, Michael Ellis, Da- vid Baum, Lawrence Tubbs, ,David Grasch Forrest Carpenter, Paul LIJQRQ taine, Pamela Pearson. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Michael French, Peter Er- coli, Peter Armstrong, Douglas Moody, Terrance Campbell, Marion Garcia, Rob- ert Cantrell, Daniel Gleason, Gil Galle- gos, Duane Gundrum, Jennifer Vogt, Wendy Anderson. SECOND ROW: Paolo Smith, Lawrence Drinkwine, Franklin Rivera, Donald Mudford, Rob- ert Emerson, Carl Muller, Robert Diven- cenzo, Scott Peters, Christopher John- son, Lori Vail, Bruce Gorski. THIRD ROW: George Randall, Walter Hogan, Robert Sedivy, Timothy McGuire, John Burger, Paul Jaselskis, Michael Ferrone, Timothy Savageaux, Lawrence Komin- iak, Stephen Myers, Bryan Truesdell, Jo- seph Felter. 190 Corps I-3 Second Class FIRST ROW: Dennis Shanahan, Brian Rapavy, John Appleton, Donald Ehrie, Robert Wardlow, Kenneth Hodgson, Rocco Sgobbo, Maria Garcia, Tommy Tracy, Kathleen Connelly, Maureen Callan. SECOND ROW: Douglas Sperandio, Robert Kirkpatrick, David Wood, Karson Snyder, James Scarlett, James Shells, Dwayne Walker, Steven Brown, Jonathan Taylor, James Gibson. THIRD ROW: William Weldon, Robert Sinnema, John Warmerdam, Curtis Torrence, Geoffrey Hunnicutt, Marcus Williams, John Morris, Michael Hoey, James Campbell. First Class FIRST ROW: Michael Snell, Paul Logan, Chris Klinkmueller, Michael McGuire, Greg Hill, Byron Hamilton, Brian Patton, Shaun Williams. SECOND ROW: James Brown, James Maynez, Colin Miller, Lonny Carpenter, Kevin Meehan, David Hayes, Paul McCloud, Jay Johnson, THIRD ROW: Christopher Preston, Paul Peterson, Janice Higuera, Keith Baker, Stephen Luhrs, Thomas Duffy, James Stanley, Bryan Thomas. Being a Polar Bear has always meant more than just having a place to stand on the apron during formations. As Polar Bears we have performed well together on the athletic field - we have maintained and surpassed the Academy's military standards - and we have always helped each other meet the academic challenges of the Institution. Much of the success we have enjoyed stems directly from the support, guidance, and sometimes corrective measures that our Tactical Officer provided, Most of our success, however, came directly from the respect and friendship we gave one another. Coming from Buckner, an environment of exploration and discovery, and an environment which allowed us the freedom to dance and sing wildly to Shaun's Wanderers, it was a relief to encounter a warm welcome from so many kind-hearted Polar Bears. Very strong bonds have been built through the years, and these bonds will remain long after Graduation. I-3 Corps 191 ABOVE: Michael Snell checks up on his platoon's appearance. RIGHT: Ke- vin Meehan is dumbfound- ed by the progress of the Army-Notre Dame game, 192 Corps 1-3 ,v US 5 5 nw Q9 ,,A hw ,A ,1f, v ,Kwai TW? fF??'f7 31 ,1- 5 A V Y- fxl. Q! 'E if ' I SA W? A ' ' 2.25" ,. T1 'ig " :I pi? . ,f l 1 4 i 1 1 sew' W MJ wv 'W E V X K U a VW, Q, 'Ui ,j" Fourth Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Sharon Roberts James Hooper Richard Hewitt Michael Suzuki Patrick Wray SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Erickson Jeffrey Lawson Bryanikllerrrx Napoleon Taas THIRD ROW: Jerry Towe Anthony Waters Richard Sobrato Fourth Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Paul Lepine ,Eddie Gamble Riciiifd' Hewitt Peter Laky Johnny Humphrey SECOND ROW: Carol Saunders Craig Bohn George Belsky David Auge THIRD ROW: Philip Alibrandi Douglas Brimmer Bettyann Watson Theron Tindall 194 Corps ourth egimental taffs 1 5 f i n First Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: David Hill Andrea Allen Ludlow Ramsay Peter Hsieh SECOND ROW: Peter Laky Raymond Dudley Christian Kammermann Lawrence Fussner Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Marjorie Rudinsky Ronald Aizer Brent Johnson Gerald Murphy SECOND ROW: James Kelly Bruce lrwin Michael Parietti Guillermo Cabacungan Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Nicholas Coddington Dean Rizzo James Kenney Gregory Thornton SECOND ROW: David Plante Matthew Christensen Herman Fierro Darrell Fountain Corps 195 Second Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Steven Devney Joshua Cronin Peter Weis James Miller SECOND ROW: Richard Gennaro George Hluck George Reed Patricia Buckingham Second Battalion FIRST ROW: John Xenos James Baird Charles Walker David Breuhan SECOND ROW: Robert Dunaway Michael Ferry Robert Carney Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Thomas Schneider Larry Burner David Shimkus Earl Newsome SECOND ROW: Gail Harrison Colby Fisher James Crook Diana Gamboa 196 Corps as X Ni L , r,sr S., 1 , N sg s - s, its Q s we so sf + . Ni A., -- . rr, i X 13 ? Ek X f-.,:. ,.1 ., .ss - X rs i s ll XS L xx sim N N ia - SQ! ,- , t J 3 , JMX, x Q Aim... x i 'K ...v..f- 7 it R MM, lr iz--w.Max1,, ,, TOP LEFT: CCQ brings out the sleepiness in many as James Hoyt shows. TOP RIGHT: Mark Triplett and George Slabowski sport similar studying positions. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mark Conroe demonstrates his talent in guitar. ABOVE LEFT: Joel Hodge checks in on the bench. ABOVE CENTER: Mickey Sanzotta concentrates deeply in his computer course. ABOVE RIGHT: William Beane shows oft fine hitting form. A-4 Corps 197 ,bw .II-Q' V ffvg- . 5 ' I gr' Y 5 All l YJ l .fem E E af W L' M Third Class FIRST ROW: Scott Chapel, Jeffrey Bost, Sean Donovan, Thomas Archinal, Mark Thompson, Scott Womack, Anth- ony Souza, Kristine Urbauer, Theresa Arndt, Michelle Mahady, Luise Ritaccio. SECOND ROW: George Loche, Bruce Nelson, William Beane, James Hoyt, Todd Marsh, Matthew Buckner, Jill Spangler, Barry Kellar, Fred Manzo, Joel Hodge. THIRD ROW: Kurt Mag- gio, Peter Kuring, Mark Conroe, Karl Tappert, Wayne Locklin, James Fasone, Hugh Rhodes, Stephen Warnock, Craig Cotter, Bruce Ollstein, Gordon Scott. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: William Howard, Michael Jones, Gregory Whann, Timothy Fath, Nathaniel Hope, Joseph Davis, Jaque- line Fabrizzio, Jeffrey Smitherman, Timothy Heyne, Francisco Borja, Greg- ory Stinson, Alissa Good. SECOND ROW: David Sheyer, William Bardon, Ronald Philo, David Brady, Jeffrey Kim, Colleen Olson, Debra Hower, Steven Pe- derson, Thomas Goss, Michael Blatz, Charlene Williams. THIRD ROW: Mi- chael Dunn, Frederick Moser, Thomas Kelso, Norman Freund, John Friedland, Kevin Stringer, Richard Frederickson, Michael Jones, Douglas Shaver, Roder- ick Jackson, Joseph Gillis, Albert Vis- conti. 198 Corps A-4 Second Class FIRST ROW: John Duguay, Mark Stich Thomas Powell Kevin Miles Michael lsacco Karen Gorkowski Thomas Webb Hunchu Kwak, Mark Johnson, Johnson Chin, Craig Guth SECOND ROW John Dundas William McCarthy Randolph Rosin Douglas Rombough, Robert Weyend, Daniel Krack David Paddock Mickey Sanzotta Richard Mara Wesley Bickford THIRD ROW Steven Woodring, Jon Chambless, Ralph Corradi Charles Harris Paul Devereau Michael McCain Jerry Daily Jon Wilson Philip Maxwell, Brett Perry, Charles Rogers First Class FIRST ROW: Lawrence Smith, George Slabowski, Beverly Rogers, Stuart Roosa, William Woolf, Maiifyett, Douglas Matus- zewski, Peter Hsieh, Ellen Mearsheimer, George Hluck, Conrad I-lolbert. SECOND ROW: David Cottone, Steven Devney, David Hill, Brett Lewis, Jeffrey Hoadley. THIRD ROW: David Danielsen, William Rapp, John Demaio, Rene Burgess, Joey Christmas, Samuel White, Peter Laky. 'I f T The Apaches first met at beautiful scenic Camp Buckner. The sunny days of summer soon gave way to third class year and the Buckner Slugs. "Y-Man" with his "Ted" glasses was an experience we'll never forget - Who tied his hands anyway? Third class year led to Cow year with all the new bennies. 500th night and cars were soon high priorities. The Christmas parties with Santa and TEE card games helped us along the way. First class year was upon us before we knew it, and Graduation did not appear as remote as before. As we look to the future, we cannot forget those who did not finish with us. Go Apaches! A-4 leads the Corps! A-4 Corps 199 Second Class FIRST ROW: Garrett McAvoy, Kevin Felix, Edward Dollar, Carlos Lopez, Enrique Villalba, Anne Chiarella, Jeanne Bouchard, Clorinda Guarino, Angela Messer, Michael Montoyo, Diane Leese. SECOND ROW: Michael Miscoe, Michael Mack, Robert Cahill, Patrick Knapp, Daniel Sullivan, Stephen Agather, Kurt Tolivaisa, Richard Bowyer, Richard Arnold, John Deurbrouck. THIRD ROW: Kent Selby, John Jacob, Michael Miller, Gregory Pearce, Robert Hattan, Timothy Klauck, Church Matthews, Jeffrey Pike, Kevin Walker, Shawn Modula, Steven Witkowski. Third Class FIRST ROW: John Roper, Steven Tur- pening, Cleveland Bazemore, Frank An- derson, John Bacot, Berkley Cooke, Daniel Schafer, Christopher Greer, Lynn McNames, Thomas McCann, Yolanda Arts, Katherine Stewart. SECOND ROW: Christopher Bump, David Bailey, Bruce Wallin, Daniel Rizzo, Christopher Reilly, Patrick Kilroy, Michael O'Leary, Peter Fuenfhausen, Scott Gerig, Robert Straub, Joseph Helmick. THIRD ROW: Richard Hatch, Charles Moses, Joseph Martin, Peter Feeney, Lloyd Walker, Wade Jost, Mark Peasley, Racheau Lips- comb, Leonard Novak, Charles McLaughlin. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Brett Kawakami, Verlon Bowman, Helen Munson, William Ewing, Lisa Hudon, Teresa Nelson, Ricky Hos- kins, Clayce Rodamer, Paul Degironimo, Axa Perwich, George Matthews. SEC- OND ROW: David Ketter, William McConomy, Brian Bedell, Michael La- cey, Andrew Heppelmann, Robert Ben- jamin, David McCormick, Brenda Essen- macher, Malcolm Cole, Jeffrey Cawth- orne, William Garvey, Carmine Cicalese. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Schwartz, Thomas Meyer, David O'Hara, Matthew Faiello, Charles Holton, Joseph Vas- quez, Robert lvanjack, Todd Parish, Ronald Francis, William Hamor, Robert Jarvis. zoo corps B-4 l , vtif 'K' -V606 0459! fm, 69, J' ' lt f?7,,,v,E,Q H21 e t .MY " Q53 VQQW i ink V5 fs-QQ!! f X ' , s w l K r ' ' -Q f INA: - RIN ,f f - , ' F 4 .x'i.'fPIm'e-X' -XI' l i fl - il i1XsfQ.'X 1 , ,W , Y- sw. , .U -QNAQAQ li AV, ,w ' ,Z , , ,JVEQ X-gr :uf Muffy at 2 0 1 i . S.. . K r . 7,f',"i'f5.gg,s, , li 0- rf 'A - 1 l ag 42:1 -SF x, - A 9 655555575 ' X J: ' 2 1 iq - B My W..,- 5 in ,Y ,.,, ,..M.iir-aa.+,.f,. f' - A rv ,:,p::,iQ:s,,,,. ' First Class FIRST ROW: Ludlow Ramsay, Stefan Elliot, Keith Darrow. SECOND ROW: Manuel Torres, Robert Bobinski, Robert Keating, James Miller. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Lawson, Michael Suzuki, Matthew Oliver. FOURTH ROW: Joseph Paniccia, James Marziale, Drew Turinski. FIFTH ROW: Joyce Schossau, George Reed, Derek Smith. SIXTH ROW: Christian Kammerman, Peter Popovich, Richard Sobrato, Robert Portigue, Lawrence Thoms. SEVENTH ROW: Mark Menkhus, Peter Boylan, Joshua Cronin, Michael Duff We finally took the helm of the Good Ship Buffalo. Although we followed in the footsteps of some famous Buffs, we blazed our own trails of glory. Who can forget Manny and his car rentals, the Stone Harbor trip sections, pineapple bombers, or even our little edge dressing birthday presents? While always striving for the chance to excel, we were more than willing to take a break to enjoy the lighter side of cadet life, like underwear football or stacking tables. As we leave Woo Poo U. in our rearview mirrors, Boop, Menk, Zukes, Rock, Crazy Joe, Rocavich, Portuguese, Marz, Greco, Duffer, The Big Man, Bo, King of Pain, Keith, Steve, Jeff, Combat Jim, Matt, Ludlow-man, George, Weasel, Slinky, Larry, Manny, Joyce, and GQ, we leave behind this single thought: BEAT NAVY. lYeah, Beat 'em.l B-4 Corps 201 fs ,W 1 fi, www ff-we my TOP LEFT: Angela Messer leads the Corps in cheering on the Army team. TOP CENTER: One platoon marches toward the mess hall, TOP RIGHT: Jeanne Bouchard feels a cup of coffee will definitely last her into the night. ABOVE: Thomas McCann looks over the shoulder of John Bacot to glance at Life. RIGHT: Ernest Oliver reads over the daily "poop," 202 Corps B-4 'J ,, , Nh W - isjf Qs: XX +245 L, "Tw: ,W QW gag g First Class FIRST ROW: Richard Gennaro, Anthony Gowgiel, Gerard Guiler, Steven Sibley, Stephen Ahrens, Theron Tindall, Efrain Manglona, Crystal Orr, Jay Long, Patricia Buckingham, Oskar Vuskalns. SECOND ROW: Craig Finley, Joseph Barbara, Brian Pierson, Andrea Allen, Lawrence Fussner, Peter Weis, Raymond Dudley. THIRD ROW: Charles Teel, David Alberga, Ricky Richardson, John - McNamara, John Dowd. ,aff-+a..f '1 f Wsw,, 204 Corps C-4 We came to Cowboy country somewhat unsure about all this HYEE! HAW!" jargon. As radical as we were Yearling year with our "Camel lnsurrectionf' homemade ice cream parties, 21st birthday edge dressings, and the departure of several classmates, we entered Cow year with a new sense of pride in the Cowboy tradition. We cleaned up in Sandhurst and intramurals, discovered Thursday night TV, pro- duced a few more star men, and first heard the infamous words, "Hey everybody, the donuts are in!" Firstie year brought new cars llegally parked on postl, class rings, and the sudden realization that, despite our many differences, we will forever share an indescribable bond of loyalty to one another. We lWildman, Bones, A., Joe, Bucky, J.D., Dud-Man, Fin-Dog, Fuss, Tony G., Rio, Gerard, Schlong, Ef- Man, Johnny-Mac, Crystal, B.P., Tricky Ricky, Sibs, Chucky-Teel, T-Boy, Osk and P.J.l put an end to the era of Idi Amin, and proudly carry our Cowboy heritage into The Big Green Machine. 6 Q I .- Y ' Q fi, - , wa ,f ,Q . V , . K .. . 5 'w as I l A 77 W7 3 , ff Y ' X w 1 in vw gg ' A ,, x I il A W - 1 P4 First Class FIRST ROW: Michael Parietti, Charles Walker, Richard Hewitt, Jeffrey Bertocci, George Belsky, Karl Meyer, Jay Brown, Emery Fehl, Daniel Hogan, Jeffrey Oettinger, Kenneth Murphy. SECOND ROW: Monica Belisle, Kent Bradley, Michael Maraccini, Richard Lacquement, Thomas Sistrunk, Anthony Orsini, Timothy McFadden, Scott Eighmy, Dwight Beach, Jeffrey Erickson, Deborah - Fleming, Lydia Stuban. 206 Corps D-4 lt has been a long, tough course. Of the 35 cadets who left Buckner's i'7th Heaven," 23 of us finished. Spending two years under Maj. Maples lfor whom we tried to win the Supe's award, right?J and Firstie year under Cpt. fAirbornel Oliver, we did our jobs well but never passed up the chance to have a good time fremember the Belsky Bashes and the Hoag Fests?l. Now that we've made it, we should look back and remember all the people with whom we ran the course: Beacher the tennis champ, Moni, who was always running, Belsk, who sleeps at parade rest, Toc, always cutting weight, Hewitt, our Reg't C.O.g Omar and his guitarg our novel impressionist, Groucho, resident stand-up comedian, Spike and his side- kick, Dris, Gumby and his Ranger motivationg The Doctor, Jeff E., "Golden Tones" Emery, local boy, Oettg Mike M., the Wisconsin Kidg Our "Teds", Lacq and Hoags iaka "The Voice"lg McFads the Executionerg Strict, Tough and Military proud Debg Fred isomebody had to be C.O.lg Weasel the lacrosse star, S'trunk, our inside line to the football team, Chas with all his Beatles albums, musical minded Murphg and Lyds fthe one with that Macedonian guyl. It was definitely a time we'll all treasure. May we all meet again sometime, somewhere. GO DUKES!!! ww ww fgw Q ig S fi ig 2: w iw S Q Q S S S S n I E? 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Third Class FIRST ROW: Vincent Trollan, Mark Visosky, Stephen Smith, Wayne Kropp, Michael Cresson, Christopher Cole, Michael Hanifan, Sharri Davis, Edward Pasquina. SECOND ROW: Roger Knowles, Dennis Kibby, Joseph Sullivan, Steven Stifler, Antonio Williams, Thomas Obrien, Ralph Locke, William Burns Lawrence Hughes, Douglas Prevost. THIRD ROW: Marc Harris, Charles Luigs, Andrew Pullenza, Kent Stueve, Andrew Hutchinson, Frances Strebeck, Michael Kommer, Cary Clayborn, Kirk Benson. X , A sxxx xx Q M Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Brennan Smith, Bert Fin- kenbeiner, John Canonico, Erin Doe, Dennis Schrecengast, Patricia Crenshaw, Charles Jackson, Patrick Keegan, Benja- min Wetherill, Richard Horsley, Christin Voisinet. SECOND ROW: Daniel Mar- oun, Joseph Samek, Christopher McCar- thy, Rembert Edwards, Chris Petty, James Parker, Kimberly Cochrane, Kim- berly Ehrlund, Larry Ridge, Janet Tay- lor, Robert Zoppa, George McDonnell. THIRD ROW: William Leady, John Ferrari, John Kilroy, Daniel Williams Kenneth Staresinic, Steven Heidecker Jeffrey Smidt, Thomas Cascino, John Hardt, Keith Greaux, Michael Tolbert. 210 Corps E-4 It has been quite an experience for the Elephants, eh? Monty's brand of PT at Buckner should have forewarned the Eagles of old that a new wave was coming, but naturally they remained clueless. Yearling year we built a class unity that we are all proud of. We celebrated birthdays formally - white tape only, please. Study conditions were always observed by closing the door at Waterhold socials. Cow year was memorable, as C discovered the Studio, T.B.'s hair grew slowly at best, and Stoneman got a new hobby. Johnny O and Killer's Taxi Service thrived. Finally our brass turned black. Bleeth, Fers, Drick, Z-man, Sham, and Piner maximized horsepower. Pann and Hoops practiced flagraising with Herr Flanagan, and Greg kept his mouth shut admirably. Bobby O got a job and so did Melvin-Confederate Color Sergeant. Somehow, we all kept our sanity. Things will never be the same in Elephant land. First Class FIRST ROW: Robert Mahoney, Napo- lean Taas, Tony Chung, Gregory Rowe, Carol Saunders, Edward Hill, James Baird, Craig Bohn, Douglas Garmer, Gregory Oelberg. SECOND ROW: Da- vid Hall, Jeffrey Kingston, John Schleeter, Douglas Brimmer, Melvin Ho- gan, Marjorie Rudinsky, John Xenos, Kent Elliott, Joseph McClung, Richard Thornton, Thomas Burke, Michael Fer- ry, Charlie Cepak, James Kendrick, Mat- thew Blyth, James Hooper, Brent John- son, Mark Pannenberg, David Breuhan, Salvatore Tortora, Ross Faria, Paul Le- pine, Jerald Murphy. E-4 Corps 211 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Louis Deangelo, Daniel Karbler, Patrick Rhyne, Michael Rega- lado, Andres Martin, Han Kim, Monica Smith, David Cauble, Karen Twining, Su- san Merritt, SECOND ROW: John Whitenack, Richard Williams, Calvin McCommons, Michael Garceau, Darren Miller, Matthew Gilligan, Michael Young, Stephen Alverman, Michael Callahan. THIRD ROW: Kevin Dunlop, Howard Givens, Eric Turner, Robert Owens, James Clausen, Michael Creedon, Shawn Buck, Stephen Griggs, James Meehan, Jeffrey Hazelwood. 212 Corps F-4 Third Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Wucik, Steven Antoch, Therese Boylan, William Basnett, Ricanthony Ashley, James Burke, Carolyn Spaulding, Amanda Wade, Matthew lgel, Anne Stouffer. SECOND ROW: John Wendel, Sidney Bowsky, John Magness, David Chaplin, James Breen, Timothy Flanagan, Earl Oxendine, David Courtoglous, David Anderson, THIRD ROW: James Piggott, Robert Ness, Richard Kidd, Lewis lrwin, Richard Cornman, Andrew Bessmer, Edward Cummings, Kieran Dempsey, Tye Lageman, Mark Tiernan, . . X F. I gr, ., f qs. E A if J' ' T i "Frog graduation roll call, Report." McFarland, Bowes, Dawley, and Admore absent, all others present and ready for duty. Who are the Frogs of '84? Ron and Sharon, paired forever, Bruce and Gil, the staff roommates, our SGT Majors, Towemotor and Jim "Bill" Kelly, Mark and Woody, our war game fanatics, Betty Ann, Angie, and Lei, our ladies of distinction, the mountain goat and the runner, Bo and J.T., there's the Wooldog, the Baboon, and and Beelg the once-a-month barbershop kids, Bobby and Y.F., the ever-honorable Bonehead and Hurls, our freelance photographer who can't get his hands apart, Joe, the Wall Street Wizard and his assistant, Don and Block, the do-it-but-don't-get-caught boys Sgromotor, Mando, and Kinder, and finally, the have-done-it-but-got-caught gang of four and one more, Water, Milo, Brioon, Band, and Bird. The Frogs of '84 are an unusually close group, despite popular belief that the straights, the middle of the roaders, and the Ragbags clashed too often. As soon as it gets out of debt, this group will go a long way. M2 2 2 ,L 222 2 Q 2 Z 2? 2 Z5- 9222222222 W M M 2' M M 2211 M 22 ff 1 i if Q 2 M ,x 2 W Q 0 , Q hm y M f s ,H w 53.2, .1 25 'J 22? ,ff 2MAV if 'M' W .m ga f Mi? We 2 22 ,,.2f ,- f .-2, 21-4, 4, '21, , 1 4 I ,J BELOW LEFT: John Smith, Jeff Sgro and Mando Castellanos take a break during a game. BELOW CENTER: - Rick Ashley practices Karate. BELOW RIGHT: Jim Burke hangs out on the stoops. CENTER LEFT: Earl Oxendine and Lewis Irwin head out to mess hall corporal duty. CENTER: Lynda Mead, John Smith, Teresa Southworth, Jim Piggott and Teresa Boylan relax at a company party. CENTER RIGHT: Bill Basnett plays a little volleyball. ABOVE: Mark Tierney and Joe Wucik take a study break. RIGHT: Ted Cummings prepares for take off, ,f 214 Corps F-4 ri 2 BELOW LEFT: A tired Gregory Bleszinski falls asleep from reading a Philosophy text. BELOW CENTER: The rear of the company formation. BELOW RIGHT: Mark Beyea finds time to unload his frustrations. CENTER LEFT: G-4 stands tall in formation, CENTER RIGHT: Helene Parker cheers on from the sidelines. LEFT: Mark Fullerton's room is a favorite gathering place for plebe classmates. ABOVE CENTER: Francis Saporito and Keith Robinson are inseparable, ABOVE RIGHT: Judging from his awards, we conclude David Gordon must be attending to some well-earned rest, G-4 Corps 215 1 l , Gy, Q29 Sv? E 7? YF' M-www. 0 A Third Class FRONT ROW: Thomas Fowler, David Drablos, James Gigrich, Gregory Bleszinski, Robert Townley, David Kramer Patricia Melcher, Brian Metcalf, Sherman Lane, Wendy Peart, Kimberly Warren. SECOND ROW: Duane Cantey Thomas O'Driscoll, John Markovich, Jack Jones, Joseph Pistana, Steven Hogan, Edwin Randolph, Charles Williams Thomas Harding, Craig McLeod. THIRD ROW: Patrick Appleman, Edgar Pigott, Stephen Smith, Samuel Reider David Gordon, Richard Killian, Thomas Davis, Matthew Fortunate, Kevin Walrath, Craig Harlow, Kevin Steele. B5 ,O T E J-gp-1.- 13-. -gi-C X-. V r 0 I-HJJ'l ' fi We had a blast together, from night swims at the lake to Firstie water fights! After four years, we are all set to show the world what the '84 Gups are all about. We lost some good buddies - Wad, E.C. and Bucky will be long remembered. CPT. N. kept life from getting dull, and CPT. B.? His experience, trust, and support encouraged us all to be part of the "Gup Team." We will most remember the precious times - rings, cars, a hundred days, the final toast, and the toss of the hats! Fourth Class FRONT ROW: David Williams, James Murphy, Alan Sheinwald, Daniel Rodri- guez, Elizabeth O'Neal, Robert Krikor- ian, Todd Nicholson, Thomas Bruen, Steven Roemhildt, Laurie Goetz, Bridget Womack. SECOND ROW: Michael Bara, Dennis Young, Geoffrey Farrell, Robert Estey, Jesus Garay, James Mei- singer, James Glackin, Richard Mayo, Timothy White, John Graham, Mark Ful- lerton, Laura Kelly. THIRD ROW: James Garrett, Phillip Mitchell, Robert Cowherd, Michael Posovich, Lawrence Fitzmorris, Jerry Tiller, James Hillman, Andrew Miller, William Skidmore, Ken- neth Bergeron, William Horton. G-4 Corps 217 L , ff' Y - if is 5 if 1 ' v . L ' . ff. L f V , ,, V. VL - N 3 9 W ig V? ifigk Vai ugh? V a V 1 6 6 v j 4 V 'v 9 9 9 5' 5 n v 4 'f ' . . 'lif 2 ,'!QI!1-11 l'll2a2Tz 55' f- vim 'iz fzfugsf .ww 51? . ?f? ff , ' . 2 2. fa -- i!.Q3ff" 'X' A 6? Q is W - i 1, 'V ' Q y f ,, ' , f f gm f f '92 A N . W fm i 'H ,A j 4 P 1 . V I Y-1 I W el I E x , 'Q 4 'W ' 1 - f if A Q' I , 1 Va: vm - f , ah mf :tag 4 hh' ' ' a j , .,,, Mgiygkgy 5 Third Class FIRST ROW: Gregory Canter, Mark Ditrolio, Terry Shamblin, Peter Rosen, Brian Snell, Dawn Rippelmeyer, Daniel Selph, William Searcy, Joneen Blum, Stephanie Stephens. SECOND ROW: William Meehan, Patrick Venezia, Ralph Dudy, Mark Aubrey, Alfred Schellhorn, Scott Pierce, Michael Curran, Hope Donnelly, Carolyn Elliot. THIRD ROW: Matthew Pruden, Royce Johnson, James Yentz, Claude Perkins, Bruce Fauth, David Britten, Donald Okura, James Baumgarder, Ronald Anglin, James Clancy. When only half of the '84 Hogs reported to Buckner on time because of STAP, we knew we had something special. The best part of Buckner was our proximity to Barth Hall. Once a member of H4, the cows showed us how to throw a real camping trip. After remaining fairly anonymous during yearling year and spending a summer in the "real" Army, we became squad leaders. Though never quite as tough as we should have been, we did OK. That was the year Slademan went over a century and we experienced the H644 paradeu-the lowest recorded score in history, The first time the '84 Hogs took command at Graduation Parade, six pairs of shoes were left on the Plain. The beginning of firstie year was marked by restrictions and unfinished car slugs from cow year. Through our three years together, no one ever got stars. A few came close, but they will flatly deny all accusations. The Hogs fBryan, Da Frii, Eric, Diane, Ruebs, Herm, Chevy, Mike, Dick, Mellow, Dr. Rock, Nez, O.B., Timmy P., Perx, Jock, T.J., Shimmer, Slademan, Mitch, Nerds, Will, Bern, Bobby, and Jakel will always remain close friends. A Qui-9 f cp' MEI F ' IS ef. ff' A127 .75 fgm ffef Z' A KW Fourth Class FIRST ROW: David Kingston, James Gawryszewski, Alexander Sousa, Alfred Renzi, Kathy Harrison, Joseph Artiaga, Daniel Bowen, Terry Geliske, Todd Mes- sitt, Dillard Rape, Marcia Miller. SEC- OND ROW: William Grove, Stanley Olenginski, James Fritschi, John Crino, Herbert Hoffman, Carl Ohlson, Bobby Aufdengarten, Dean Batchelder, Thom- as Hiebert, Thomas Moffatt, Judith Bar- nett, William Scholl. THIRD ROW: John Ciarlo, Carlos Cortez, Michael Turner, William Fuller, Brian Seidel, Ste- ven Watson, John Waltner, Mary Wheel- er, Kenneth Hubbell, James Saenz, Mi- chael Gajewski, Mark Romeo, James Til- lotson. WW Ze W f f f ZXW l H-4 Corps 219 TOP LEFT: Eric Belcher endures the cold February morning accountability formation. TOP RIGHT: "Everyone ready for lunchl?" LEFT: Stephen Strickland tells his platoon to "fall in." ABOVE: Dance Team Leader Diane Birman stirs on the crowd's excitement during the "Beat Navy" bonfire rally, TOP: Jeffrey Czapiewski prepares to play in the band at Pasadena, ABOVE: James Melanson and Colby Fisher take in California's sun. TOP CENTER: Davis Taylor doesn't seem to mincl the rain at Disneyland. TOP RIGHT: Dean Rizzo stands over his battalion, ABOVE: James Melan- son contemplates the situation. i I-4 Corps 221 - is ,wi mf' D 2 - -' QMS .lil P! l A 1 " - l " , K Lau- zwf.,L-rs ' ...M V g Basel' " Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Hurst, Douglas Hil- debrand, Brian Willis, Scott Kane, Lisa Bauer, William Sanders, Juan Rios, John Briegel, Kurt Greene, Jay Welu, Sana Francis, Veronica Santopolo. SECOND ROW: Richard Klein, Karl Harrison, Hugh Cate, Richard Rumpola, Stewart Fearon, Bruce Marchetti, Michael Ly- man, John Skinner, Richard Nieberding, Veronica Lenz, Stephen Wingard. THIRD ROW: Troy Hinton, Gregory Duhoski, Kevin Brown, Todd Bryant, Kevin Bowen, Robert Wells, Daniel Cos- tigan, Russell Scheffer, Robert McPher- son, Timothy Oberschlake. 222 Corps l-4 Third Class FIRST ROW: Richard Gabaldon, Marc Moyer, Richard Clarkson, Robert Lockett, Chris Houseman, Linda Fetko, Dave Johnson, Lisa Layton, Michael Bertha, Peter Kim, Alyson Goermar. SECOND ROW: Verner Kiernan, Robert Field, Matthew Christ, Barry Diruzza, Douglas Balsbough, Kevin Mullich, Eric Scheidemantel, Jerry Pearman, Linda Clark, Brian Samela. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Leach, Daniel Damico, Thomas Smith, Craig Stopa, Randall Donaldson, John Boule, Douglas Pavek, Thomas Monahan, Frank Murphy. 7 F Y K The '84 I-Beamers were first united in the Fourth Platoon of 8th Co. during an eventful summer at Camp Buckner. That is where we first tied the knot which would not loosen for years to come. We enjoyed our "clean" home overlooking the lake and its convenience to Barth's junk food. We became accustomed to the ways of Major I-Beam and his enthusiasm toward colorful cadences. When we moved into I-4's "Lost 5O's," our seclusion from the rest of the Corps only tightened our knot. We were proud of our divisions and appreciated the privacy. None of us will forget our tired legs after a day of CCQ in the divisions, the i mad dashes to classrooms ten minutes away, waking up in frigid rooms during the winter, or the warm beads of sweat rolling down our necks as we longed to march off the Plain behind the rest of the Corps. Cow year added a spice of life to the l-Beam when we adopted a new classmate and a friend forever- i Scottie, our Zoomie. His devilish personality and phenomenal intellectual capacity perfectly fit the mold of a true I-Beamer! He made our Army-Navy party and other get-togethers at Reilly's Pub even more memorable. We were just as happy second semester when we rescued Pat from Squidland. Finally, Firstie year arrived and we chose a good Georgetown man to guide us through the finale. In our parking lot, there was a wide assortment of Corvettes, Datsuns, Mazdas, and Fords, a Camaro Club, and even a , Road Runner. As the year flew by we had many more birthday parties, smokers, and Friday nights at l "Club Uno." When May rolled around, our knot had to loosen, but the I-Beam Team will never really be untied. f Second Class FIRST ROW: John Comstock, James Lagiglia, Mark Foster, Jeffrey Parow, Michael Thomas, Timothy Petit, William Miracle, Jeffrey Swisher, Linda Spiedel, Virginia Walker, Vanessa Villanova-Merit. SECOND ROW: John Dellagiustina, Paul Lybrand, Robert Smith, Reginald Adams, Jeffrey Czapiewski, Matthew Devore, Vincent Bryant, Davis Taylor, Fred Campbell, Mark Trawinski. THIRD ROW: Thomas Kruppstadt, Paul Limpert, Raymond Trent, Richard Larsen, Terrence Barno, Matthew Hayes, Mark Engelbaum, Andrew Kerber, Brian Kondrat, William Parshall. First Class FIRST ROW: Matthew Christensen, Dean Rizzo, Kenneth Brown, William Robinson, John Hansen. SECOND ROW: Jerry Farber, Robert Stokes, Dave Auge, George Gialenios. THIRD ROW: Michael Reilly, Richard Wink, Gail Harrison, Cleo Baldwin, Alison Grey, Brian Lein, Jerry Crosby. FOURTH ROW: Dave Church, Stuart Pandza, Martin Titchen,'Edward Gamble, Darrell Fountain, Michael Criss. FIFTH ROW: James Melanson, Patrick Wray, John Buzzell SIXTH ROW: Colby Fisher, James Crook, Phillip Alibrandi, Laura Schmidt. I-4 Corps 223 224 Corps-At-Large Corps-At-Large 225 max -, fs., st" ' M k Q ifiit .,, 5 'Wm LMT i 3. IJ- 3 K f 0 g tl fy A y X1 2 Ot lift V,,'g wx, " 'fffgviif' '- im! ' ' 1-2'-' Q viii Qf' 9' . mf zu: - -f r M, er my M Q' X? ' W3 1 Q' M f wi A f.Jq 'Y v,n u l:.. ' ' .-.x 'TI , 41i-? fSff"'- g ' -. fx f-321' 'QQ Q4 Q ' Q. Q' ,j 'gs few Pj .mf 53 M J Iyvw 'A n, ,Y '5,f l Q' ' A E A tx j mwfws' W "' ,MNA ' AA 5 M m ' , 141 .V fx ill? . ,nf JV " AF- M A M' bi .ei 9- ,, i - wx 4 -A . Ss Q yn W ff' --.4 .1 W W ifnf A h Q ' -wa W1 af gi R r E '-" -L,, Y Z i b Ks, Y I 9 V i Q E 4 -f T A ,W ri XX.g'?A 'f ,WM K 'W Mx K A5 if W ,M 5,M-Q ' fx. ' m aw w, K 'ik 5. Q V w Qx::::iKX - D 1' "Yin, ,V RM 1 X1 2 S Anja F """'Nlsmm M ' 1 a V' A ' N 1 , x ' , , M "V ' 1 if m 'v I 'WWWW if V di, xr 'Q if- , 3 A H' Q 5 ., ' 4 -F 1 . - . 4 s K Y, ., wi-10 'Q' 1 5 -. 1 ' .ar ' " ' W u....aiJi"""' ' :A "' " f '-nf - w -'.1" Sw ' .' f if v 'H 'r Q: :ff -1-'Wf' f h 7 A V . f ' gm 3 'W Y W' 325 .., f5"' A'Q T Qs M Ma , C A , ,, ,,, , I., ,Q'm. ., , .. iq , , 'Wi .2 SW "-S-i f?' 1 v ff MZ? Qual " ,h ,lj ,nf it-ni V. ,1l,,,,s i W3 QA, U gf 'WDP'-fs'f, g -1 5 ifi r " Y -fm fm pf .M .ar fm W ,if 5 ,.,-,,,, ,. ,-3 - , . gh: 1,3-,jv,E5 yt 3g ., i'3f3a ' 'vii Ii 9 .qv f'?J.,Q yr' ' :M V., Y 7. , I f -af, S V' ' Q , 1 I , s jie ,Q ' X132 JV: ,- ' .454 1 F Q QLQOV . AMMZE f,J'f,aik? W ' , M ,Z I iii? .1 fig ii im? fy . W sm 'l... .A r VH. fag,-7"f k fMi..h 2 it Z X M. Y E, , N ., , A -.X I T ,, A MH., Y N r . Y V A . We iw " M Q'-1'f.' "W A -u. f" ' f"" Q "'W7' - A! .1 ra. W w s- ' - . Xi., 2 'A f-:, 2 1 - '.m+. 1,g W' ng 1 x ' y'V'i 55551 EJYAQCIX, 'X - rj ' 1kj' A Q ix '31 , kv in ' 5 ,gs 'V Y. ? ' 1 v. , 1- X y K f X 3 yi 2 k.N ,I rf Q ,, Q E., . Q A Q- .em- , . , .Q Wig, ' 5593? ,' '.' 'W TQ. Q, ' X ff 3535 A' f1..254-if 1 W ug sf M 'Rea 41, 5 is: Q,s1,3 'n R ,N ? 4 ai . in - W 'Al W Yi "Y ' " Q K aw W W-.T A ,1 ,-- ' 1 f9'f"'-.1 M 1 A 'A 'K .wg w V M "W ' . A., - 4 - - Yr- V 71977777 S 1 V, f , ,sy - " PZ, ff is if ,J J 5 H' X x ' P -LR 1 1 in 3 J' 1 4 J lk' Q . f"" A I f I WVITIES rian P. Fues, MiChaQ l J. Lemanskif Editors' l .iiiililllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll' 'ffa r1n -'lllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllll ,- E . , , a The Hnstory - o Academ I 5 War Of e S I i To The 5 , 1 I I l Civil War ' Z ,Q Quite obviously, the first war that imposition of punishmentsl, and received honorary promotions. f saw participation by West Pointers the ranking system for cadets. W A was the War of 1812-though all Thayer, recognizing that the Acad- The years helweeh l84O and the ly tlit who served were of junior rank. emy was unique and valuable, Civil Wal Sew lhe eslabllshmehl Ol ' li f One sixth of those 64 West Point- made the cadets visible models of the leseeies Ol Richard Delallelel f. 'N ers were killed in action, another trim military style with such grass- and Robefl E' l-ee' two Sllpeflhleh' , one fourth were wounded, and one roots publicity as marches to Bos- Clehls' Delallelfl Was fe5I30hSll3'le -'Q Q fifth received one or more distin- ton and Philadelphia. for lhe martial English lUd0f efehl' -E H Qujshed Sei-Vice bfevetsr The War tQCtLlI'2 that Cl"l5I'5Clf2I'lZ9S the look fx 1 of 1812 was also thg period when Thayer was relieved after 16 of West Point to this day. Lee li , the Acadgmy reachgd its nadir, years, never to see the Academy raised the esteem of the Academy l again in his lifetime, but his innova- by becoming one of West Point,s I E , Tl-ie years directly preceding and tions earned him the title of the most popular superintendents, ' Q following ine war were ones of "Father of the Academyf, After having served in 185255. il 1 - great flexibility for the Corps. Thayer left, fhefe were Vefy few U U V' 1 Shortly before the British invasion, lmfhedlale ehahges- ln 1838, Con- West Pomt had some Lmsettlmg i ' the Academy was reorganized by sfess made 3 191'0VlSl0h that WO'-llfl years in lllelperlod directly preged' ., hr F an act of Congress. An adequate eI9I30lhl Professors Ol ChemlSh'y, mg the Clllll War' ll was Obvlous i Q number of professors was autho- lVllhefal0Qyi and Geolosv. lh aelell' that a Sell Ill the Umon Wotlld tear 2 rized, a limit of 250 cadets was tion, the Congress established the Eihelcofrhs mfhalg ans' Wlgl lille X, fixed, and requisites for admissions appolhlmehl I9f0CedU1'e Of haVlh9 ec Mahon O a Oul em Oll g' 1 were established. the members of the House of Re- deracyr 65 Cadets reslgned fe lolll s V in presentatives nominate individuals forces Wllll the Conlederale States r' Two years after the establishment for eadeighip, Of Ameflea- , I of peace, the blue uniform of the rui Cadets turned grey to oornrnemo. By 1845, there were still no West The Confederates needed to cre- E l rare the yioiory of General Win. Pointegraduated general officers. ate an army, and, without hesita- iluul l field Scottls troops at il-re lgarrle of Nevertheless, the Academy had tion, they turned to West Pointers. Q Chippewa and has Stayed rnai way certainly proven its effectiveness Jefferson Davis, Stonewall Jack- i-Q Since' l-loweyer, the realpnanoes with the results of the Mexican son, and Robert E. Lee were all ar the Academy were inspired by War. Major General Winfield Scott Military Academy graduates who 'A one Colonel Sylvanus Thayer, Who wrote, 'll give it as my fixed opin- stood up for the Confederate T ioolr l-,is place as Superintendent in ion, that but for our graduated ca- cause. This influx of West Point T 2 1817. dets, the war . . . would have lasted graduates into the ranks of the : four or five years . . . whereas, in Confederates, especially during E Thayer's changes were plentiful- less than two campaigns, we con- the Southls early successes, made -'S four classes, small sections for reci- quered a great country . . . without the northern radicals accuse the 5 tation la grade for each onel, a a loss of a single battle or skir- Academy asabreeding ground for respected faculty, annual and class mishf' The Mexican War was a traitors. However, with the turning standings, demerits, a series of valuable proving ground. Almost of the tide after Gettysburg in fa- punishments, the held reports con- all of the Civil War commanders vor of the Union, West Point's hon- cept lan opportunity to submit an served in it, and of the 523 West or, for the North, at least, was E E explanation in writing before the Point graduates who served, 452 saved. E WwillIllllllllllWUlliH lllllllllllllllII' 'Wlllllllllllllllllll lllillllllllllll 228 Theme a "twain -iv X unmnmunniwanmnmnmmoauuuuunssuzw- ' . .. ,.,,,A, ...mmnmummi ' umummmfx X 1 Activities ADDIC ........ ..... 2 50 Math Forum ............ . . . 251 Aeronautics ........ . . . 275 Men's Team Handball . . . . . . 286 - Astronomy ................... 274 Men's Volleyball ...... . . . 288 S Baptist Student Union ......... 243 Military Affairs Club . . . . . 256 5 Behavioral Science and Leadership . Mountaineering . . . . . . 272 ? 261 Navigators .... . . . 244 Bowling ...................... 279 Orienteering . . . . . . 258 Bugle Notes .................. 237 Photo Club ...... . . . 237 E Cadet Fine Arts Forum ........ 232 Pipes and Drums . . . . 238 ' Cadet Public Relations Council . 250 Pistol ........... . . . 273 Catholic Chapel Choir ......... 240 Pointer ............... . . . 236 -i Catholic Sunday School Teachers . 240 Powerlifting .................. 283 ,A Chess Club ................... 256 Protestant Chapel Choir ....... 241 Church of Christ .............. 244 Protestant Sunday School Teachers . V Church of Latter Day Saints . . . 244 241 - Class of 1984 Committees ..... 246 Public Affairs Detail .......... 250 H Class of 1985 Committees ..... 247 Rabble Rousers ..... . . . 264 Class of 1986 Committees ..... 248 Racquetball . . . . . . 285 .1 C Class of 1987 Committees ..... 249 Riding .......... . . . 289 g 5 Cycling ................. . . . 295 Rockland Project . . . . 245 Debate Forum .......... . . . 253 Rugby .............. . . . 270 ' Q Dialetic Society . . . . . . 233 Sailing ............. . . . . . . . 292 A Electronics Club .............. 251 Scoutmasters' Council . . . . . . 260 ' Engineering Forum ............ 251 SCUBA ............... . . . 291 . Fellowship of Christian Athletes . 245 SCUSA ............. . . . 254 , 2 Fencing ...................... 278 Sigma Delta Psi . . . . . 275 A 5 Film Seminar ................. 257 Skeet and Trap . . . . . 276 A 5 Finance Forum . . . . . . 253 Ski Patrol . . . . . . . 296 it A Geology ....... . . . 274 Ski Team ........ . . . 297 5 Glaa Club ..... 239 Slum aaa Gravy .. 236 Gospel Choir . . . . . 243 Special Olympics . . . . 262 I Gymnastics . . . . . 277 Spirit Bands ..... . . . 267 i i Handball 284 span Parachute .. 268 ' Z Hop Bands ...... . . . 264 Tactics Club ........ . . . 257 Howitzer ..................... 302 Theatre Arts Guild . . . . . 234 Hundredth Night .............. 230 Triathlon ........... . . . 244 L Hunting, Fishing, and Archery . 276 White Water Canoe . . . . . . 290 2 Jewish Chapel Choir .......... 242 Women's Lacrosse .... . . . 298 2 Judo ............... ..... 2 81 Women's Soccer ......... . . . 300 Karate ,,,,,,,,,,, , , , 280 Women's Team Handball . . . . 287 Language Clubs . . , , , , 252 Wrestling ............. . . . . 282 P Marathon ..................... 294 WKDT --------------- - - - 265 3 Table Of Contents 3 - 'J' s1nImmmmunnmmmnluumumlunnnvi- Activities Contents 229 x , ww K L ,, 3 K 2- Q bf T Q- fr ,ik ' 1 frfr f "L M, -,,..,,.--M--H'-f"A"T""""" . I -V . ' M M VV MM? Lv . W 4- , .X M w-4-'JW' .f i f Q. , K fm Y 4 -fa ' ' ' M me K W , ' 5 7 5' All-ma iivm A ., is . H , ' , . ,1 , wf'-fa '- V ' If ,J ,E 7 :ws lf: Q Q if if i, E 5 1 if ' A' ' 5 w Q f ku we ' .. ,, . f. A-., . .. Q, Q. w....... an e .. .1 . ly I ' I -'Q A., M ,Q H 4 l P .W K A ,x -L A ' xx? Ep vi-is 'Z M 5' K 'L f J , X, we 'N' ' 125 " .ll , l a M A vf 'WMM 4 5- s N X ,.. f 2: 'sq , A - ,www . A .H X X-.5 WW wwmwmwtwwmmmw .,w,,,,Ql."Tf 'J . W ,WNWWHM W' WW WMM mx..Wwsvfwfmwwwm,-L-ww HM,.wwmmmmmWvmsWwwww:wwwwwMW,W.. A -- ' W W'-Y"'W WW 'W-' Y f -QSAWAMM v I M a 2 er fx ' gm il 5, , 5' 1' i N 'E M 'K if A , Q , ,H I 'Ev M - I, Av 4 M? I ali ' ' ' 1. A Lim , I K Lf 5 if , mm is Q . Z - . - GW- Q gi . ,, A , ' s ww, ,iw 4 K 11:4 4 M fy, -We M in af mx . A' L lp 21 ' A 4 Q' ' ' - A ,V ' ,. ' . V . 4 A ' 4' X , ,, , .M , '- -1 . H , x' 7 .-P Y X ' 4 M w wx 2 4 W S W Q 'Q Q1 W M l sg ,J if R E 5 if W f ' vu . ,, , Q . 4. 2723 W Alf' XM r .u r ' qw,-3-fl 'ISV' A Q K ""' aw A k '53 H , E E , X 'Q Ax 9 W' 4 , 1115, in :Q X 'Ls-1-V' . ,N ,A 51" M. 5 ni 1' mb I ? si I fi' , M A ,N,- .gf , A 1- M X W . - M " ff- ' H V" ' 5.1 . J J M. A E:525EgE5E5g?? ' f:2:f:w - v W V -4 1 . if .F if V 1, M Jr, 3: ww .K x , ,Q ""-f 'Zn ., .M 7 Q Zia" , .' ' ' ,gi ,, ,I i v 'K f' ,, WL, 2' ' l"Jf' D ' , 'Ok ,, U ' - yi '01, . ,ff M f ' '.,. fi ? "Us, ff , CFAF B-52's: Premxe! 1- f 5 udeg laxoyq aqi !'! Dag I0 O -1 Q. uf fm - - 1 Joe Walsh: Wamgy B105 Joe Piscopo: ICM , Christme McVie: Warner Bros Dialectic Society 233 Q57-ll if , E 1 f. V ,We- all .- EQ ,A ,L 9' -l' A Q 3 'SP' i I -,AL 1 Qi., :L M V ,,,, sgmnnnrf . QQ QI i A 1 ,wif , f. f P .K ,.Y, , bmffhmitxw- ' fu M V wi Mfg' QW I 1 A 5? " 1 m fy " X , ,.....A,m .... .,.Y 3 . . TM' 85 QW -'J if af J 1 ,L ,y 1 M' ww? - i gt Q Q K Bi S "House lights out. Curtain up." These phrases one hears on the weekend as an- other show starts at Eisenhower Hall. The members of the Theater Arts Guild have already been at work for many hours un- loading trucks and setting up the stage and are now assisting in the running of the show as stagehands, spot light operators, and in other capacities. Besides supporting Dialetic Society and Ca- det Fine Arts Forum shows, the Theater Arts Guild puts on its own shows. They opened their season with a production of "Arsenic and Old Lace." They also support- ed the Class of 1984 in the production of "The Lonliest Starmanf' the 1984 100th nite show. The season finished up with the musical "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum." The Theater Arts Guild also put on numerous one act plays for the enjoyment of play goers. As the final curtain falls on the last show, the theater becomes silent awaiting the return of the shows and Theater Arts Guild for a new season of cultural entertainment. Theatre Arts Guild Takes To The Stage Meg Roosma, Joseph Pollheim, and Robin Speight sample the homemade Elderberry wine. l l W T 'M ' Steve Sanford and Kenneth Hubble construct scenery for a play. Meg Roosma and pat Vessels Chat over tea Theatre Arts Guild 235 ix he f M fl K A f 4 M 4, f K. v x R ., , 'N x . XX Nsdwh N la ww ' I 'N K ' . fggfmf. . V 1 l SQL f W I SQ a W gg. -W ' , . Q my I Q 1 173 ,Q fp i My . z W X A ' - ' Q52 .v b . is 45,221 1 5 hx fi 'wf mf ' Hr A if 462' ,i- WU 3 12 xi, R Ti ' 2 fx: Q fw-5 W Q ,gr ...., ...- , - E 1 5.4 f wi I m 'fr 1 K Jai? ' if 2 YJ , , w, K x ' ' f fi 3 L ,pf 0,5 1 2 A xx M ,Q Vip., if W XM? -QM , a 4 ff I ' Q I M., Lira YI! , V , F, Q 4 Z V-A , 7, 1 1 av 5 Q .f M Q i .W , v fl fy , ff an 5 w f ' W ? ' A as 5 V'- The Publications Photography Club is one of the newest clubs at West Point. The purpose of the club is to provide photography ser- vices to the three cadet publications: the Howitzer, Slum 8: Gravy, and the Point- er. These services include taking photo- graphs, processing film, and providing the finished prints to the various publications. The club provides one of the most essential elements of cadet publications through their photographs, and eliminates the need for three separate photography staffs and dark- rooms. They process quite a volume of film: an average of about 100 prints a week. Without the dedication of the members of this club, the Howltzer as well as the other publications would not be possible. Publications And Photography Club Bugle Notes Also known as the 'iPlebe Bible", the BU- GLE NOTES explains practically every West Point tradition and monument. Plebes are required to recite from memory much of the information contained in the volume, to include "The Corps", "Army Bluen, "Benny Havens, Oh", and of course, "The Alma Mater," BUGLE NOTES is a true dis- tillation of what the Corps holds dear: Tradi- tion. LEFT: John Bacot enlarges a picture in the Publications Club's darkroom. BELOW: Ed Hendricks develops the prints for all West Point publications. RIGHT: Bill Mir- acle, Leslie Lochry, John Hurst, Veronica Lenz. HXXXXVKN e' QTE'X xx, . Txad I M-wr' 3, , ,' 1' ' K Q, -9 l FIRST ROW: Ed Morris, Jeff Brown, Scott Carr, Norm Massry, Jean Nguyen, CPT Medaglia, OIC, MAJ Hammond, OIC. SECOND ROW: Doug Kingston, Fred Wellman, Jackie Fabrizzio, Sue Shannon, Brien Tonkin- son, Martin Ehrich, Tom Gill, Anthony Bartyczak. THIRD ROW: Jim Thiele, David Williams, Al Fessenden, Ron Rynne, Steve Gibson, Kirk Fields,. FOURTH ROW: Brett Lewis, Mark Bliese, Jon Strickler, Don Guggemos, Mike Foley, Kevin Lanham, Ross Snare, Ed Hendricks. Bugle NotesfPublications And Photography Club 237 M v. age-fun' " K5 4. "5 1.1 . Avg. Mwgv--'x , f-:sE""f-"' 1 , u iff S , ,151 ul' .,, ,my W . Q IM. 5 W - L1-.2 f T-.vi !O iv- q i?5 vf I fi, 7: sv i 1 wg? fl , h Q ., ' M . Q Hx . v L4 i M 1 'x 1 an qx 'M X M ' ,V X 4 1' P v x . , au A,,, ,Q . Kr , 'fl 0 ' Q Q 'L ' 6 -,S A V ff Q Hx . e cy, A 3 I J , fix. . ' 511 v Avg' -1 8 ' X - . , - I h 5 53. A YH' ,j,m, M um, i'2k',+1-Wi wr v 'N 4 " 5".fx'qZ f 451 , fl W I J nu., , I Nx 1' I ,f I A ' fl? 1' 6 .I "SVN ' . K 2. ,, A, ul ,fa fi' K ,J 7 F' F X 45. s Q 5 1 U 3,-.f f if if .5 l , 5 . 5 ,9- es -' 4 . M ' : S- if NE- K. ' 4 . A Yr' Q r 2 The Cadet Glee Club, West Point's singing ambassadors, experienced another year of cross country singing and fun. The activities included welcoming the class of 787 at Lake Frederick and tours in Ohio, Michigan, Penn- sylvania, Connecticut, Massachusetts, and The Glee Club-Goodwill Ambassadors Of The Corps From Coast To Coast ft A A 6 FIRST ROW: MAJ Alton Latimer, MAJ Joseph Drach, CPT Gregory Conover, Jeffrey Lawson, Wayne Rainford, Robert Renner, Philip Alibrandi, Emery Fehl, John Enloe, John Szypko, Mr. William H. Cosby, Dennis Cahill, Colby Fisher, Roger Rettke, Patrick vWray, Paul Beals, Richard StClair, LTC Louis Csoka, MAJ Logan Kelly, MAJ David Carlson. SECOND ROW: MAJ Terry Johnson, Robert Ley, Richard Reimers, Karl Williams, Gregory Rowe, Mark Seidemann, Jacob Biever, Kevin Spala, Michael Stoneham, Matthew Hull, Craig Bohn, George Willis, Paul Logan. THIRD ROW: Gilbert Brindley, Paul Dinkle, Donald Zimmerman CUSAFAJ, James Seramba, Robert Edgerly, Daniel Roy, Joseph Gentilucci, Alfred Schellhorn, Derrick Mellberg, Christopher Jose, Darryl Murdock, James Hradecky. FOURTH ROW: Jeff Swisher, Thomas Harding, Douglas Trapani, Blake Nelson, Steven Stone, Mark Iverson, Matthew Hinkle, Mark Connor, Patrick Hoyes, Dennis Greenwood, Randy Schwallie, John Laschkewitz. FIFTH ROW: Douglas McDowell, Rodney Sturdivant, Aubrey Garner, Patrick Connelly, John Corsi, Marko Nikituk, Michael Taylor, Kevin Lauterjung, Scott Womack, Fredrick Choi. SIXTH ROW: Joseph Schafer, George Smith, Christian Williams, David Gordon, Barry Diruzza, Jeffrey Thompson, Andy Bunn, Allen Zick, Joseph Jascewsky. SEVENTH ROW: Kalmin Fullard, Edward Cummings, Thomas Kruppstadt, Kevin Moore, Charles Barbee, Thomas Davis, Steven Parker, Ron Pierce, Michael Dishman, Garry Melia. Washington, D.C. The highlights of the sea- under the direction of William H. Cosby, was wrapped up with the performance in the without fllnfl to the UUTIOST- Graduation Concert. The Cadet Glee Club, and son were winning the hearts of the people of the leadership of CPT GYGQOYV Conover, Pasadena and helping to celebrate Eisen- Olc, and J0hn SZVPRO, President, upheld its hower Hall's 10th Anniversary. The year motto, UNO fi-In without ml-lSlC, T10 music Glee Club 239 What is it that can motivate more than sev- enty cadets, officers, and their wives to wake up every Sunday morning at 0800 and go to Thayer Hall? Perhaps it is the chance to meet with others of similar interests and beliefs. Or perhaps it is the chance to share God-given talents with the Christian commu- nity. Perhaps if is the knowledge that, every Sunday morning, Thayer Hall teems with children and the laughter, joy, and inno- cence that they bring to everyday life. It is more likely, however, that every C.C.D, teacher feels a call from God to service by leading the younger children of His world to Him. C.C.D. is a program sponsored by Holy Trinity parish but run predominantly by ca- dets. Sr. Theresa Lardner, the NIC lNun in Chargel, along with the devout help of Thomas McCann and MAJ Rhapisarda, the OIC, ensures that a logical, sequential edu- cation about God and the Catholic Church is taught to the grade school children of West Point's Catholic community. Their leader- ship, coupled with the work on the part of the teachers and assistant teachers, provides Holy Trinity Parish with an invaluable ser- vice: bringing grade school children closer to God and helping them understand what it is to lead a life of Christian commitment and service. Catholic Sunday School Teachers FIRST ROW: Sister Teresa, Patricia Grey, Patricia Painton, Maureen Finnessy, Ann Hunter, Donna Matturro, Angela Messer, Stephanie Santanello, Robin Albertella, Thomas McCann. SECOND ROW: Monica Belisle, Virginia Condit, John Todd, Christopher McCarthy, John Crino, Michael Boeding, William Stanton, Kevin Crowell. THIRD ROW: Anneliese Steele, Jeffrey Sottak, Mark Mitchell, Michael Maus, Robert Hand, Richard Kolpasky, John Cummings, Richard Oleksyk. FOURTH ROW: Francisco Carranza, Scott Sauer, Michael Maus, Donald Crawford, Donald Cersovsky, Joseph Skarupinski, Edward Deak. FIFTH ROW: Juan Arcoca, Freddie Keating, Stephen Myers, John Ferrari, Matthew Pawlikowski, Matthew Peretin, Mark Gibbons, Kenneth McDonald. The Catholic Chapel Choir is an active group that sings every Sunday for the 1030 and 1200 Masses at Most Holy Trinity Chap- el. The Choir enjoys its many outings, which this year included visits to Avalon, N.J., Bronx, N.Y,g Niagra Falls, N.Y.g Boston, 240 Catholic Chapel ChoirfSunday School Teachers MA, Binghampton, N.Y.g Disneyworld, FL., and Highland Falls, N.Y. In addition to these trips, the Choir sang for the funeral of Terence Cardinal Cooke, the Archbishop of New York and the military vicar for U.S. Armed Forces. FIRST ROW: CPT Moser, Christopher Richardson, Roger Morin, Christopher Borgerding, Benjamin Weth- erhill, Alfred Brooks, Robert Gillegos, Michael Re- petski, Curtis Anderson, Christine Voisinet, Daniel Har- rigan, Patricia Painton, Sandra Seward, Mr. Mark Law- lor. SECOND ROW: Vincent Toscano, Douglas Sena, Michael Hoskinson, James Fritschi, Mary O'Brien, Al- lene Thompson, Maria McDaniel, Patricia Raymond, Martha Bowman. THIRD ROW: Joseph Henderson, David Berczek, Stephen Myers, Stephen Vensor, John Calhoun, William Doyle, Jeffery Hassman, Anthony Cariello, Patrick Hoyes, Natalie Conrow, Donna Mat- turro, Tracy Miller, Lisa Lee, Erin O'Brien. FOURTH ROW: Jeffrey Plank, Randall Bentz, Matthew Peretin, Thomas Evans, John Listerman, Earle Sanford, Christo- pher Valentine, John Sloan, Kevin Stubblebine, Tara Miller, Shelly Dye. Catholic Chapel Choir Each Sunday morning at 0730, the Protes- tant Sunday School Teachers roll out of their beds enroute to work at the post ele- mentary school. The Cadets first convene as a group to organize their teaching efforts and then greet the students at 0910. Some 350 West Point children, spanning nursery through high school age, come to learn more relationship with Christ. The organization is also responsible for the annual Christmas play by the students. This year's Superinten- dents were Byron Hamilton, Darrell Eucker, Paul Forbes, Warren Miller, and Chris Sulte- meier. Darrell Sodergren was the Cadet In Charge. LTC Jilbert, MAJ Huber, and CPT Crabtree were the Officers In Charge. Chap- lain Richard Gerritsen was the sponsoring about the Bible and how to mature in their chaplain. Protestant Sunday School Teachers FIRST ROW: MAJ Huber, LTC Jilbert, Jeannette Beemiller, Kent Green, Karen Phelps, Cynthia Isler, Chaplain Richard Gerritsen, CPT Brent Crabtree. SEC- OND ROW: Paul Forbes, Ernest Lloyd, Timothy Fath, Ella Templeton, Karla Holden, Robert Hazen, Kelly Snyder, David Galloway, Stephen McCarty, Darrell So- dergreen. THIRD ROW: Warren Miller, Jennifer Rice, Belinda Bauer, David Motz, John Mitchell, Ronald Ang- lin, Kent Milner, Michael Weaver, Joel Bagnal, Byron Hamilton, FOURTH ROW: Timothy Jones, Kent Bradley, Rhonda King, John Deurercuck, Paul Klinger, Gregory York, Richard Henkle, Andrew Miller, FIFTH ROW: Curtis Anderson, Kent Steuve, Brian Seidel, Daniel Smythe, John Moellering, James Tully, Daniel Williams, Kenneth Landes, Degas Wright, Wilma Lar- sen, SIXTH ROW: Colin Kelly, Mark Peasely, Paul Turner, Kurt Bodiford, Kerry McNair, Jeffrey Brad- ford, Tommy Beaty. FIRST ROW: Wendy Anderson, Marcia Miller, Katherine Stewart, Deborah Fleming, Crystal Orr, Jeannette Beemiller, Cori Lowe, Kristin Knapp, Frederick Choi, Pearline McKenzie, Karla Holden, Denise DeLawter, Tina Kracke. SECOND ROW: Virginia Scott, Roger Cotton, Paul Krause, Erin Doe, Tracy Hanlon, Randy Bachman, Nacolia Farmer, Douglas Luehe, Terry Ward, Carrie Stroup, John Harden, Kimberly Cochrane, Mark Donley, Robert Eckelbarger. THIRD ROW: William Chapin, Russell Bittle, Edward McAleer, Kenneth Tarcza, Ervin Skinner, Eric Scheidemantel, Kris Peterson, James Nelson, Andrew Miller, Paul Green, Gregory York, James Lutz, Christopher Guidry. FOURTH ROW: Dr. John Davis, COL Robert, CPT Pope, Jerry Green, Jerry Tiller, Jayson Floyd, John Poncy, Charles Gardner, Charles Barbee, James Garrett, Robert Cox, Eric Johnson. Protestant Chapel Choir Protestant ChoirfSunday School 241 We 4 ' 42" ttf T Isl!! lllll I'lll If I. f ,- Www , TM, FIRST ROW: Ron Fing, Monicca Belisle, Nate Ber- man, Alan Scheinwald, Randy Randy Rosin, Norman Massry, Smith, Andy Lotwin, Christy Bishop, Rith- anne Schempf.SECOND ROW: Peter Rosen, Ed Mor- ris, Brandy Langsron, Eric Roth Walker, Mark Moyer, George . THIRD ROW: Chian Solomon. FOURTH ROW: Marvin Walrath, David Gordon, Howard Norowitz, Phillip Fine, David Persillen, Jeff Oettinger, Matt Kuperstein, Scott Rosen. The West Point Jewish Chapel Choir is the smallest of the choirs at the Military Acade- my. Yet this fact does not seem to hinder the group as it receives hundreds of invitations from all over the country. Highlights of AY 83-84 include trips to Bos- ton, Syracuse, St. Paul, Saratoga, and New York City. Besides participating in ecumeni- cal activities at West Point, the choir is in- volved in some special programs such as a Hannukah celebration with Mayor Koch and the Mayor of Jerusalem. Taking part in the cornerstone ceremony and seeing the com- pletion of the newly constructed Jewish chapel topped off a great year for the choir. Jewish Chapel Choir Has Another Great Year 242 Jewish Chapel Choir if 8 ii 1984 marked a new era with the construction of the Jewish Chapel on the West Point reservation, 1 an Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union is a group of enthusiastic Christians who believe that there is joy in serving Jesus. Sponsered by the Southern Baptist Home Missions Board, the BSU helps cadets grow spiritually through Bible Studies and fellowship. Sun- day School is conducted by MAJ Mike Wil- liams, followed by the Rev. Alton Harpe with the morning service. Devotionals were led by this yearls cadets in charge, Paul Forbes, George Peoples, Keith Hamilton and Joe Goss. Besides weekly meetings, the BSU holds one retreat per semester, which is open to all cadets. FIRST ROW: Roy Perkins, Shane Tanigawa, Mandy Williams, Jessica Webster, Paul Forbes, Rev. Alton Harpe, Mrs. Harpe, Michael Williams, SECOND ROW: David Shade, Ashley Webster, Mrs. Tanigawa, Peter Everett, Noel Finch, Greg Bowling, Bill Sanders, Fern Thomas, Julie Harpe, Jeffery Chandler, Terry James. THIRD ROW: Jeffery Hill, Joseph Creekmore, Mrs. Webster, Valerie Lawracy, Von Odenwald, Steve Lass- ie, Allen Kearse, Rufus King, Robert Wells, Kimberly Ehrlund, Mark Lassiter, Raymond Hettinger. FOURTH ROW: MAJ C.M. Williams, Mrs. Williams, Theron Tin- dall, MAJ Webster, Keith Buford Hamilton, George Peoples, Richard Baxter, David Hilburn, Hans Holmer, Mrs. Coats, James Faulkner, Craig Cox, James Bank- ston, Michael Barbee, Jerome Thomas. FIFTH ROW: Martha Speight, Melvin Hogan, George Smith, Shannoa Marx, William Childers, MAJ M. Tanigawa, CPT S. 7 W Coats. it fr ti ,J 'K .. "' ' T T t T" J FIRST ROW: JoAnn Grace, Pamela Edmond, Justin Roby, Bobbie White, Jacqueline Drake, lla Williams, Deanna Brown, Lisa Bembry, Frederica Smith, Kathleen Terry, Sherry Bradley, Eve Hemmans, Tee Gee Wilson, Cynthia Crenshaw, Ludlow Ramsay. SECOND ROW: Lavon Purnell, Beverly Rogers, Aurelia Black, Charles Jackson, Patricia Crenshaw, Cheryl Hendley, Charles Lane, Fern Thomas, Nathaniel Hope, Charles Williams, Ronald Jacobs, Lawrence Hughes, Daryl Smith, Sherman Lane, Tyrone Manzy, Kenneth Brown. THIRD ROW: Michael Steen, Kevin Wilson, Reginald Allen, Gary Sparkman, Theodore Dow, Dexter Monroe, Kevin Huggins, Carlise Alberty, Lisa Hudon, Sharri Davis, Marilyn Gibbs, Stephanie Pollard, Monica Smith, Yvette Hunter, Tina McCree, FOURTH ROW: Howard Johnson, Robert Myers, John Farley, John Dewitt, Charlene Williams, Katrina Hall, Joyce Shannon, Queen Peterson, Richard Williams, Nathan Johnson, Michael Armstrong, James Collins, Darren Blackwell, James Dugan, William McDow, Timothy White. FIFTH ROW: Charles Harris, James Ramsey, Keith Greaux, Tod Etheredge, Vernon Tatum, Keevin Edwards, Hershel Holiday, Walter Cunningham, Rufus Williams, Paul Washington, Michael Allen, Samuel Piper, Keven Turner, Vernard Madden, SIXTH ROW: MAJ Hunter, Bernard Banks, Daniel Williams, Preston Forchion, Kevin Jones, Jeffrey Corbett, Anthony Waters, Rory Howard, Robert Cowherd, Dale Willis, Henry Wilson, Michael Jones, CPT Shackleford. The Cadet Gospel Choir was formed in Sep- tember 1975 by Cadets Carl South '75 and Joe Floyd '76. Originally a satellite of the Protestant Chapel Choir, the Cadet Gospel Choir consisted of only five cadets. Howev- er, in the past years, word-of-mouth and Gospel Choir outstanding performances have increased the membershp of the choir to over one- hundred and fifty cadets. Over the years, the Cadet Gospel Choir has inspired hundreds through concerts given in cities such as Brooklyn, New York, Newark and Trenton, New Jersey, Washington, D.C., Atlanta, Georgia, Philadelphia and Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania, Chicago, Illinois, and Richmond, Virginia. The theme of the choir is, as it always has been, PRAISE THE LORD THROUGH SONG. Baptist Student UnionfGospel Choir 243 Navigators The motto of the Navigators is to know Christ and make Him known. The Navigator Club seeks to fulfill this motto by training cadets in Biblical principles. This is accom- plished by the means of Bible study groups, one to one discipleship, fellowship meetings, evangelistic Bible studies, and trips to meet with other Christians who are also interested in seeking Christ first. C.J.C.L.D.S. The purpose of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Discussion Group is to allow cadets in the club to participate in social and spiritual activities sponsored by local wards, states, and young adult coun- cils. The activities which the club partici- pates in are, for example: dances, state con- ferences, retreats, firesides and service pro- jects. Additionally, once each year a trip is taken to Washington, D.C. in order to visit the Washington Temple and adjacent Visi- tor's Center. The Officer-In-Charge for AY 83-84 was MAJ Goodman. FIRST ROW: Richard Staats, Jeffery Butcher, Brian Maka, Kenneth Hodgson, Ricardo Aragon, Kendall Clark, Scott McPherson. SECOND ROW: David Bai- ley, David Hayes, Gregory Wright, Jon Call, John Moore, Gary Clark, Kevin Moore. The West Point Church of Christ is a non- denominational group of approximately 35 members. Emphasis in the group is placed on spiritual development through the study and worship of God's Word. Fellowship is also stressed within the group. The group's activities this year included a weekend re- treat, two get-togethers at officers' quarters, and a trip to a Met's baseball game. The Church of Christ meets at 10:30 on Sunday morning in the Chaplain's Conference Room. Visitors are always welcome. Church Of Christ FIRST ROW: Carol Anderson, Anne Berton, Eric Lund, Johann Ahn, Steven Smith, David Flint, Todd Wesson, Kelvin Gardner, William McConomy, Steven Lasse, MAJ Rhynne, SECOND ROW: Michael Miller, Paul Houge, Michael Keller, Paul Nus, Rodney Rowe, Thomas Ayres, James George, Mark Kehrer, Steven Kreipe. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Pike, Mark Schrake, Brian Dosa, Christopher Timmer, Thomas Kruppstadt, Kurt Bodiford, Richard White, Monrad Monsen. FIRST ROW: Susan Holloway, Ryan Holloway, Belinda Bauer, John Laschewitsch, Misty Crawford, Cristy Crawford. SECOND ROW: Ramon Jimenez, Robert Smith, Terence Ormsby, Patricia Melcher, Erica Holloway, Matthew Stanley, Rueben Dickenson. THIRD ROW: CPT Holloway, Jonathan Green, John Dorris, Robert Fancher, James Casey, Brian Seidel. 244 NavigatorsfChurch Of Jesus Christ Of Latter Day SaintsfChurch Of Christ Rockland Project FIRST ROW: Tee Gee Wilson, Heather Quinnan, Mary Spellman, Rose Forrester, Anycia Abeyta, John Aruzza, Scott Eighmy, MAJ Donald Goff. SECOND ROW: Aurelia Black, Lawrence Smith, Kent Bradley, Michael lsacco, Carl Corbett, Pamela Sue Miller, Thom- as Pesch, Paul Haist. THIRD ROW: Charles Teel, Ricky Richardson, David Alberga, Harold Prukop, Ber- nardo Garcia, Richard Sands, David Auge, Roderick MacBride, Paul Angresano. BELOW: Queen Peterson, John Roney, Andrea Allen, Bryan Allem, Pamela Sue Miller, Marc Kapsalis. Bob Beamon was a special guest speaker for one of the Thursday morning get-togethers. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is made up of people working together on a team - offering each other strength, support, and the opportunity to grow in the Christian faith. The purpose of the FCA is to present to athletes and coaches, and all whom they influence, the challenge and adventure of receiving Jesus Christ as Savior and Lord, serving Him in their relationships, in the church, and on the athletic field. The Fellowship Of Christian COL Berry speaks at the FCA prayer Breakfast. CPT Caslen introduces Bob Beamon, the guest speak- er. Fellowship Of Christian AthletesfRockland Project 245 1984 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Thomas Pesch, Wesley Gillman, Richard Godfrey, Maurice Lescault, Randy Smith. SECOND ROW: Julie Delphin, Mark Tolzmann, Troy Aarthun, John Hansen, Joseph Paniccia, Shaun Williams, Kevin Jones, Cathleen Walsh, Michael Cyr, Roger Rettke, Dennis Cahill. THIRD ROW: Reuben Dickenson, Da' vid Alberga, Jerry Towe, Juston O'Brien, Terry Law- rence, Richard Hewitt, Bruce MacDonald, Daniel Boyd, Mark Mueller, Ricky Stephenson. FOURTH ROW: James Muskoff, Glenn Reisweber, Peter Laky, Clayton Barker, Michael Kershaw, Jerome Thomas, John Keenan, Mather Hutchens. 1984 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: John Quigg, Jason Lynch, James Knick- rehm, Tee Wilson, Pamela Prentiss, Jeannie Mular, Barbra Henneike. SECOND ROW: James Amundsen, Andrea Allen, Alan Fessenden, Thomas Smith, Michael Broski, Ruben Lopez. THIRD ROW: Timothy Walsh, Jay Johnson, Douglas Dickinson, Brian Pierson, Joseph McClung. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Walko, Robert McNally, Michael Sheridan, Donald Matz, Luis Gutier- rez. 1984 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Susan Holtam, James Amundsen, Cry- stal Orr, Tracy Hanlon, Stephen McKinney, Bryan Armstrong, Susan DeBenedictus. SECOND ROW: Brett Lewis, Margaret Gordon, Dorinda Smith, Deidre Painter, Christine Gayagas, Cesar Candanedo. THIRD ROW: Steven Sanford, Deborah Fleming, Karie Kidnocker, Gail Harrison. FOURTH ROW: Wil- liam Guinn, Peter Curry, Joseph Kulmayer, Al- exander Lambert, FIFTH ROW: David Plante, Fern Thomas, Dave Arterburn, Daniel McKendrick. Class Committees 1985 Class Committee FIRST ROW: John 11235, Matthew Devore, Cynthia Strobel, Maureen Finnessy, Tasha Robinson, Tommy Tracy, John Aruzza, Daniel Burger, Jeff Swisher, Brad- ley Lucas, William Gore, Virginia Condit, Jeanne Bou- chard. SECOND ROW: Katherine Ryan, Deborah Da- vis, Edwin Tifre, Stuart Bastin, Richard Machovina, Wesley Bickford, Michael McMahon, Juan Sans, Steven Klement, Shawn Weidmann, John Fritchman, Darryl Woolfolk. THIRD ROW: Nels-Olaf Larson, Michael Cumbee, Douglas Whitehead, Wilfred Rodriguez, James Brown, Todd Hetherington, Daniel Gorman, Christopher Burgin, Thomas Vossman, Brian McFad- den, James Rice. FOURTH ROW: Christopher Rod- ney, Randall Bentz, Degas Wright, Blake Nelson, John Montgomery, Christopher McPadden, Jeffrey Pike, John Harrington. 1985 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: David Jones, Robert Doerer, Katherine Brenner, Enrique Villalba, Stephen Finkenbeiner, Vanessa Vilanova-Meritt, Lisa Wallace, Lisa Gross, Rhonda Hernandez, Lucia Fernandez. SECOND ROW: David Persselin, Tyron Stark, Eric Lund, Joseph Cha- con, Dennis Vazquez, Eric Romero, Rocco Sgobbo, Elizabeth Hine, Maureen Finnessy, Lisa Stewart. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Pike, Martha Speight, John Sha- karjian, Michael Parrish, Keith Gordon, Joseph Barnes, Thomas Cioppa, Thomas Vossman. 1985 I-lop Committee FIRST ROW: John Angelo, Sharon Baisted, Darlene Rojas, Tamela Halstead, Lorelei Wilson, Margaret Roosma. SECOND ROW: Thomas Tracy, Mary Spellman, Wendy Anderson, Robin Albertella, Mary Anne Gilgallon. THIRD ROW: Jerome Malc, zewski, Linda Speidel, Brenda Amster, Timothy Clarke. FOURTH ROW: Patrick Gaston, Tasha Robinson, Dawn Rogers, Gil Bradley. FIFTH ROW: Frank Cackowski, Ginni Guiton, Christopher Smith, Edwin Tifre. SIXTH ROW: Harvey Augustine, Richard Gross, Scott Weliver, Leesa House. SEV- ENTH ROW: Norbert Castro, Stuart Bastin, Lou- is Vellucci, Sibylla Meine. EIGHTH ROW: Tucker Mansager, is iiams, Edward Masser, Ar- tem Braginetz, Patricia Carmen, Vincent Marchionni. Second Class Comm 1986 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Aaron Buckley, Michael Root, Vernon Schoonover, Van Oler, Christopher Greer, Mark Thompson, Brian Metcalf, David Thelen, Theresa Arndt, Edward Pasquina. SECOND ROW: Charles Ca- vin, James Lyons, Lance Lombardo, Steve Balentine, Todd Tolson, Franklin Flowers, James Omer, Jonathan Millen, Michael Munoz, Anthony Hylton. THIRD ROW: Robert Dowse, Scott Sauer, Matthew Stanton, Roger Carstens, John Magness, Johnathan Green, Mi- chael Endres, Richard Gabaldon, Joseph DePinto. FOURTH ROW: Theodore Kostich, David Hudock, Eugene Baker, John Stradinger, Reinhard Koenig, Mi- chael Nelson, Leonard Novak, Jody Petery, Scott Pri- hoda. 1986 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Joseph Creekmore, Rickey Diggs, Felix Perez, Nancy Morales, James Saso, Lissa Young, James Burke, Peter Kim, Monica Shepard. SECOND ROW: Joseph Elliot, John Collison, Gerald Sarnelli, Lawrence Seaberg, Michael Burke, Steven Sliwa, Jack Jones, Bridget Rourke. THIRD ROW: Curt Szuberla, Frank Viola, Russell Spears, Forrest Carpenter, David Desroches, Dale Cleland, Stephen Kaczmarek, Joel Bagnal. 1986 I-lop Committee FIRST ROW: Richard Kellar, Elaina King, Michele Mahady, Myra Bridgeman, David lsom, Gregory Butts. SECOND ROW: Lisa Diciro, Ricanthony Ashley, Law- rence Hughes, Steven Vass. THIRD ROW: Michael Anderson, Kathryn O'Brien, Jan Brown, Therese Boy- lan,. FOURTH ROW: Nacolia Farmer, Patricia Me- dina, Maura O'Brien, Bridget Rourke, FIFTH ROW: Michael Curry, Timothy McConvery, Tommie Bates, Charles Williams. SIXTH ROW: Edwin Randolph, Gary Domke, Ladawna Leeth, Marielle Smith, SEV- ENTH ROW: James Leise, Robert Hartley, Robert Zinnen, William Henseley, Mark Levesque, Patrick Kila roy. 248 Third Class Committees S, ? ,Zu , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,. tl 73 Y M Q ,ll .Y Tfftj 1,1 ' 'MWA' .B 4 ' iw- , , 4, fi we ww. --vm ,w.4,,e,m'.f ,,,, ' ,L,,,,M,, aznLi,,f,,M,,,L,w,,,,fWf'WWh,,WMgi-1,-4-,,W W-gm i2"ffwMZZ","'4' - 'A -we 'ig' wg, ,7 ' 1987 Class Committee FIRST ROW: James Rankin, Kenneth Landes, Mark Parrish, William Ewing, Todd Messitt. SECOND ROW: Carl Ranne, William Bardon, Samuel Ligo, John Mitch- ell, Kurt Green, Ann Hunter, Anthony Robinette. THIRD ROW: Troy Garret, Dale Willis, James Mee- han, John Hurst, Thomas Gross, Marion Garcia. FOURTH ROW: Robert Owens, Gary O'Grady, Wil- liam Skidmore, Allan Bilyeu, Stephen Reed. 1987 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Terrence Cheeseman, Steven Guthrie, John Kalainov, Mark Maclntire, Mary O'Brien, Freder- ick Wellman, Michael Stewart, Carlise Alberty, Todd Messitt. SECOND ROW: Shaun Wurzbach, John Hart- ley, Bruce Marchetti, James Korpela, Paul Lucey, Richard Henkle, George Thompson, Cliff Daus. THIRD ROW: Steven Hilliker, Daniel Oh, Christopher Harrison, Paul Jaselskis, George Kyle, William Weath- ersby, Frederick Moser. 1987 I-Iop Committee FIRST ROW: Richard Mayo, Robert Benjamin, John Sogan, Thomas Gill, Ellen Adams, Joseph Croskey, Cori Lowe, Amelia Hoogerwerf, Wendy Anderson. SECOND ROW: Preston Forchion, Kim Jones, Eric Turner, Eric Tuggle, Gregory Sarks, Walter Cunning- ham, Alan Craft, Paul Washington, James Boston. Fourth Class Committees 249 CPRC The Cadet Public Relations Council put in another busy year supporting a wide variety of admissions programs and activities. Ca- dets from all classes volunteered their time and effort to work with prospective candi- dates and numerous organizations at West Point and across the country. Along with the Christmas and Spring leave programs, dai- lyfovernight visitations, and several other programs, the CPRC sent many cadets on special trips to such places as Washington, D.C., Pasadena, and Chicago. Once again, the CPRC provided a valuable service to the Academy throughout a very successful year. FIRST ROW: Robert Scott, Jeff Corbett, Will Suchan, David Edwards, Keith Gordon, Scott Weaver, Sean McDevitt. SECOND ROW: Michael Klein, Linda Fetko, Gregory Celestan, John Carrington. THIRD ROW: Bob Boyes, John Xenos, Tony Devore, Steve Cummings. FOURTH ROW: Scott Gemberl- ing, Christine Hansen, Jeffrey Duncan, Jeannie Mular. FIFTH ROW: Brenda Edleson, Jack Pic- ciuto, Susan Reinhard, MAJ Thurnbull, Tim Keppler, Rick Garcia. The Public Affairs Detail works hand-in-hand with the Public Affairs Office at West Point. This cadet club provides escorts and inter- views for the numerous members of the press on assignment here at the Academy. In the Autumn months, cadets on the detail assist the media in the Press Box at Michie Stadium. Cadets on the Public Affairs details combine a knowledge of West Point, current affairs, and public relations to both learn and have fun. FIRST ROW: MAJ Plummer, Philip Alibrandi, Peter Doyle, Jeffrey Erickson, Susan DeBenedictis.'SEC- OND ROW: Sandra Draper, John Smith, James Math- eson, Pamela Prentiss, Linda Speidel, Jean Nguyen, Monica Belisle, Ralph Deluca. THIRD ROW: Lisa Knight, Kenneth Boehme, James Clarke, Clark Freder- ick, David Pierson, Jason Lynch, James Knickrehm, Christopher Smith. FOURTH ROW: Michael Men- nelle, Steve Martin, Richard White, Steven Parker, David Brost, Jerome Malczewski, FIFTH ROW: Paul Laffontaine, James Nagel, Michael Sheri- dan, Paul Nus. FIRST ROW: Andrew Nocks, Louis Rodrigueg, Jo- seph Marigliano, Timothy Haight, Michelle Hernandez, Kenneth Brown. SECOND ROW: Brian Patton, Mi- chael Roche, Steve Ahrens, Andrew Arnberg. THIRD ROW: Randal Richey, Steven Kuring, Rodney Smith, Harry Prantl. The Alcohol and Drug Abuse Interdiction Council CADDICJ guides and assists the Corps in alcohol and ldrug related issues. Two representatives are elected in each company to educate cadets on the effects of drugs and alcohol. They provide the chain of command with an important service to the Corps of Cadets. ADDIC Informs And Assists Cadets 250 Human Relations Clubs Math Forum Takes Putnam Examination The Math Forum is an organization open to all cadets who have any interest in math- ematics outside the classroom. The club an- nually hosts the Putnam Examination at West Point. During first semester, Army de- feated both Navy and Air Force in this pres- tigious competition. The forum also hosts trips to points of interest such as Boston and Washington, D.C. The club hosts several home functions including dining-ins, guest lecturers, and parties. The president of this year's math forum was Rich Staats. Richard Staats, David Persselin, David Hayes, Keith Matthews. The cadet Electronics Club is currently com- posed of four seminars. The Amateur Radio Seminar operates a completely modern "ham station." The Stereo Seminar is best known for hosting the annual Stereo Show. IEE flnstitute for Electrical and Electronic Engineersl, a student chapter of this organi- zation, has taken numerous trips to see "electrical engineers at work." The cadets involved with the Experimentors Seminar learn principles of electronic theory through kit building. FRONT ROW: Joel Oguete, Wayne Lambert, Wesley Jennings, Michael Duff, Keith Ramsey. SECOND ROW: Michael Miscoe, Michael Reilly, Darrel Fountain, Byron Gorrell. FIRST ROW: John Argelo, Mary List, Diane Delawter. SECOND ROW: MAJ Dwight Springer, Stanley Mick- ens, Gary Clark, Bill Stanton. THIRD ROW: John Cho, Steve Steffes, Morgan Williamson, The purpose of the Student Affiliate of the ACS is to allow students to learn more about "real world" chemistry as it applies to indus- try, military, research, medicine, etc. This year, under the direction of John Cho, the ACS here at West Point has blossomed into a very active and fun-loving club. The OIC, MAJ Springer, has invited key note speak- ers to address topics ranging from "infrared smoke screening" to "probing the brain for anxiety" and touching all aspects of the field of chemistry. Our guest speakers normally come during the lunch hour to what we affec- tionately call "Brown Bag" seminars. Annu- ally, the ACS also hosts a joint meeting with the Mid-Hudson ACS to provide students the opportunity to rub shoulders with local mem- bers of the chemical profession. American Chemical Society Academic Clubs 251 Foreign Language Clubs Foreign language clubs are an integral part of the educational program at West Point. The clubs allow cadets to utilize the skills they learn in the classroom. Club members believe that learning about the culture of an ethnic group is as important as learning the language. The clubs take many trips to mu- seums and cultural centers in order to gain that improved understanding. Many clubs have exchange programs with military acad- emies in other nations. This allows cadets to observe the surroundings in which future for- eign officers are trained as well as introduc- ing foreign cadets to future officers from the United States. Foreign Language Clubs pro- vide cadets with invaluable services from which every cadet could profit. -,Q " . ,ip in F PM ' !'l'lfg g if lil ill? . -H E? . fs Q .VS H ml? iq 4 , XX? TOP: GERMAN CLUB OFFICERS: Clifford Knight, James Ewing, Joseph Hanna, MIDDLE LEFT: FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS: Tasha Robinson, Richard Ricci, Patricia Painton. MIDDLE CENTER: CHINEESE CLUB OFFICERS: Rich Ellis, Greg Kammerer. MIDDLE RIGHT: RUSSIAN CLUB OFFICERS: Phillip Fine, Wanda Toro, ABOVE LEFT: ARABIC CLUB OFFICERS: Michael Asimos, Manuel Torres, Allene Thompson. ABOVE RIGHT: SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS: Paul Cal, Manuel Duran, Sandra Benavides, Troy Foote. 252 Foreign Language Clubs 'WT' fr -. W -X' ,I b-EQ I' . - W - FIRST ROW: Charles Gameros, William Ward, Linda Fetko, Randall Wolken. SECOND ROW: Luis Martinez, Randall Nelson, Mark Donley, Michael Curry, Vanessa Roesler, Patrick Cusick THIRD ROW: Alfredo Mycule, David Desroches, Timothy Lukas, Keith Gordon, Michael Hanifan, Pilar McDermott. FOURTH ROW: Michael Schmidt, Jerry Day, Kim Jones, Edward Columbus, Charlotte Callari, Caroline Keller, Garin Berry, Charles Cushman. Investment Club 1983-84 was a banner year for participation in the Finance Forum. More than 450 cadets invested over 314,000 in the Investment Club. The Forum's main goal of educating the Corps on personal finance matters was met by having one speaker per month ad- dress the members throughout the academic year. The two trips to Wall Street were also successful. Cadets obtained "hands onl' ex- perience in investing by deciding themselves where to invest. The 310,000 Spraggins gift was also secured this year and promises to give the Forum even more practical exper- ience. The forum received nation-wide pub- licity in the 12 March 1984 issue of Army Times. LEFT: CLUB OFFICERS: John Dougherty, Roger Lambert, Bryan Thomas, James Hamilton. MIDDLE: A freshman member of the Debate Forum delivers his speech. The 1983-84 year was one of transition for the West Point Speech and Debate Forum. LTC Hobart Pillsbury, CPT Smith, and CPT Midgley joined the team and personally guided USMA's entries into new areas of competition. CEDA Debates, Parliamentary Debates, and Individual Events provided the uncharted territory. Army debaters lead by Tim Lukas and Vanessa Roesler provided the will which lead to success. Steve Sibley and Vanessa Roesler combined forces to knock USC out of the sky in an audience debate about space weapons. Dave DesRoches and Randy Wolken bravely held to NDT Debate and performed admira- bly well while Caroline Keller and Charlotte Callari became the West Point CEDA team and won the Shippensburg tournament. Jer- ry Day and Bill Gameros were also success- ful throughout the year. Kim Jones qualified for Impromptu Nation- als in Omaha, Nebraska, and Charles Cush- man qualified for Nationals in Impromptu and Extemporaneous Speaking. Vanessa Roesler and Linda Fetko debated the worth of liberty against the cadets of RMC, and Al Mycue came in First Place at Shippensburg in LincolnfDouglas Debate. Gorin Berry reached the finals in three different events at Novice Nationals at the University of Ne- braska, and Caroline Keller was named the best debater at West Point and received the Whitfield Award. Speech And Debate Forum Finance ForumfDebate Forum 253 The Student Conference On United States Affairs Discusses Foreign Policy And National Interests The Student Conference on United States Affairs, an annual event at West Point, brings together students from throughout the country to discuss pertinent international issues. The theme of SCUSA XXXV was "The Politics of U.S. Foreign Policy: Domes- tic Constraints, National Interests, and Inter- national Challengesf' The main emphasis of the conference is on round table discussions, where students discuss and formulate policy in different areas relevant to American for- eign policy. The roundtables are chaired by prominent foreign policy scholars, who fo- cus the discussions. Almost entirely run by cadets, this year's conference was an out- standing success. TOP: FIRST ROW: Leslie Lochry, Peter Ayuyeung, Michael Stimson, John Picciuto, John Snider, David Gerard. SECOND ROW: Sean McDevitt, Christopher Brower, Alfred Paddock, Christopher Wilson, Shaun Williams, Todd Buchs. ABOVE: Cadet Ernest Segundo expresses his thoughts to other members of his roundta- ble. MIDDLE RIGHT: At roundtable discussions stu- dents exchange ideas and provide varying viewpoints on domestic and international affairs. RIGHT: The highlight of the SCUSA Conference is the Keynote Speal-rer's Address. The Keynote Speaker's Address for the 1983 SCUSA Conference was delivered by the Honorable Lawrence Eagleburger, Under Secretary of State. 254 SCUSA 9 cf 91169 in ll ieyiiu: ,ff lle Politics of US. loreign Policy :iw W4 23 ai W 202 if S2 5? pf Qwffg, ,YE iii Q if 3 i S f QM w W 554, 4, 4 ff. Military Affairs Club The Military Affairs Club allows cadets to learn about military topics while having fun. The Club consists of Wargamers, Modelers, the Napoleonic Miniature Group, the Collec- tors Weapons Committee, and the Film Seminar. The Wargamers fight battles rang- ing from Caesar at Alesia to Starship Troop- ers. In competition, the Wargamers made it to the semifinals of the Northeast Gamer's Association Playoffs. The annual wargame convention and numerous "mini-cons" give cadets an opportunity to pit their skills against civilian opponents. Accurate repro- ductions of military hardware are created by the Modlers using Club facilities. The Napo- leonic Miniature group recreates scale bat- tles of the time period and delves into the intricacies of linear tactics. The fall and spring weapons shoot, held by the Collec- torsfWeapons committee, allow cadets to fire U.S. and foreign weapons, ranging from blackpowder muskets to M-16s. The Film Seminar provides entertainment with such movies as 'iCross of Iron" and "The Green Beretsf' MIDDLE: FIRST ROW: Thomas Welch, Stephen Mc- Carthy, John Surdu, Harry Schute, Steven Klement, Joseph Chacon, John Lybrand, Raymond Tuschhoff, George Bond, Jason Smith. SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Mrochek, Daniel Gray, Steven Witkowski, Philip Van- Wiltenburg, Jon Cleaves, Scott Rathbun, Joseph Dica- millo, Troy Roper, Michael Reed, Dirk Kreunen, James Tidd, Michael Schmidt. BOTTOM: Ramon DeLeon, William Pursel, John Ora- vitz, Andrew Kerber, Gerald Pearman, John Heiston, Thomas Weisz, Peter Everett, MAJ Newlin. The Chess Club was very active and went on several trips each semester. During the first semester, the club went to the New York State Championships, held over Labor Day weekend. They also attended several one day tournaments in New York City and in Bayonne, New Jersey. During the second semester, the major trip was to the National Amateur Team Cham- pionships held in Somerset, New Jersey. ln addition, several matches were scheduled with various chess clubs from the area, in- cluding the internationally known Collins Kids. Chess Club 256 Military AffairsfChess Tactics Club Once thought of as a slip-shod organization of weekend warriors, the tactics club of to- day, under the leadership and guidance of our OIC, MAJ Dubik, has grown and ma- tured considerably. Our staff, headed by presidentfCO Jeff Erickson, does not see the tactics club as a recreational organization but rather a learning experience. Anybody who has participated on any of our FTX's can only say, after patrolling ten klicks with blistered, wet feet and a leaden rucksack, that the tactics club is not in it for the fun. The staff learns how to cope with organiza- tional leadership and logistical problems by handling most of the paperwork, requisi- tions, and obstacles inherent to all military operations. There are no shortcuts and no approved solutions. lt is better to make mis- takes now than to make the same mistakes as an officer. TOP: FIRST ROW: Douglas Lund, Yudi Wong, Bob Kaelin, Siegfried Emme, Mike Duckworth, Len Badal, Kiko Carranza, Carl Fossa, Tom Carey, Jeff Erickson. SECOND ROW: Doug Tumminello, Mike Jones, Bruce Randolph, William Ryan, Trower Russell, Greg- ory Canter, George McDonnell, Jerome Malczewski, Christopher Smith. THIRD ROW: Rob Dowse, Thad Tolbert, Jim Lyons, Dan Maroun, Mike Bara, Steve Pederson, Dave Prugh, Mark Romeo, FOURTH ROW: Darren Moore, Matt Christ, James Hillman, Tom Young, Ken Bergeron, Mark Nelson, William Cole, Joe Felter. FIFTH ROW: Kevin Meehan, Michael Schmidt, Albert Tumminello, Carl Nank, Scott Eisenhauer, Chris- topher Miller, John Morris, Timothy Clarke, William Hays, Clifford Knight. MIDDLE RIGHT: A member of the Tactics Club fires the M72 LAW, a light anti-armor weapon. MIDDLE LEFT: The impact of the LAW downrange. BOTTOM: FIRST ROW: Barbara Geth- ard, Tina Kracke, Ann Breecher. SECOND ROW: John Buckheit, James Rankin, Paul Lucey, George Pen- rod. THIRD ROW: Michael Schweppe, Rod Lurie, Daniel Roy. For several decades the Great Film Seminar has offered the Corps of Cadets the oppor- tunity to enjoy and learn from classic motion pictures. Every Friday night of the academic year, the club screens a motion picture of some historical, social, literary, or artistic value. At the end of every year, cadets and officer representatives from several academic de- partments get together to debate and haggle over what films to show the next year. For example, the seminar, headed by cadets Rod Lurie and John Burkheit and Officer in Charge MAJ Faith, picked pictures like "Ben Hur," H400 Blowsf' "The Third Man," and "Goldfinger" lt may be inferred that the Film Club is the most popular at USMA. After all, what other club averages 1000 people per meeting? l g ... '92 MMKMMU 1 Zn:-ads Film Seminar Tactics ClubfFilm Seminar 257 ,X ,IX 'A f x , X f 1 1 , f f 1 ' N . V I X Y i ml X , i I X . X 1 v xi, f M y , , V qv KN :- a f ax, 5 A, 2, f' wwx x , 1' 'X X . , .5 ' , , ,A A X if ,n X, MXN A ,Q 1 X I A ' , ma. ,, f 1 ' . A1 ' 1 - Q- S 1 . Q 42 Q 1 1 5 Mi S.,-.,-4 + x M R ' - f ' f . . , xx 79 T fiiii , xy 1? x 5 ' I gl ' Aw: xy Q V.,, Ew gffvx ,M ,T . w M Q . A ' X I Q-X Kg! 1 ' f, 1 2 - 3 "" I ' V' 5 HQ- fy, A V. Q 'c A '-N' W W 5' . 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' fa E H2 XXX X , , mmm T 42'- gkgiij - Eff HY W ,bfizqfa 2 ff? if Q Qgfs fix' Ei wa N3 , A1-, M, E, 5 i 25. . fi 43 of Lg. H? Q eg if 1 -A in J, 1 ' ' x - 1 P 9 X if , V " IRT FT, V x , gl, ' '52 1:-x 4. MX ,. W v . . ,.,,,f 5 QQ, S, M Fw , ,4,A W W nf W , 1 fmw., L Qif' , ., .H ' A W 'KS - , v L W , "W" ' ' I? W W an . W Aw 59, fi. AEM. fm " 'V wg. ". Ll ! M ga, 2 , , ., ' ,QQ L :QQ X ,,,... , f ,4 Y J 1 41 S x Nd' ,,,1 ,fza-,www i jeff' At West Point Spirit Is Spelled With A Capital "S" FIRST ROW: Angela Messer, Deborah Haller, Veronica Lowery, Helene Parker, Katherine Spaulding, Diane Birman, Lorraine Taylor, Deirdre Painter, Dawn Rogers, Janet Harding, Katherine Stewart. SECOND ROW: Tyrone Manzy, Reginald Allen, Nacolia Farmer, Christopher Burgin, Stephen Luhrs, Richard Kellar, Paul Peterson, John Robinson, Harkley Thornton, David Balland. 'km 0 -.'- f 1 . 'A' T2 rf,-ff uf, Marr The Rabble Rousers organization is an en- thusiastic group of young men and women who are responsible for directing and guid- ing the Corps of Cadets at Army sports events and rallies. The squad, which has been nationally ranked among the top ten college cheerleading squads for the past three years, is made up of two units who interact doing various stunts and routines. The men on the team are the Yell Leaders, and the women compose the Dance Team. Throughout the year, the Rabble Rousers support West Point's football, soccer, 150lb. football, men's basketball, and men's la- crosse teams. Cadets can also catch the Rab- ble Rousers performing at Friday night foot- ball rallies. Additionally, the Rabble Rousers sponsor pre-game rallies at the Pentagon lprior to the Army-Navy football gamei at Ft. Carson lbefore the Army-Air Force gamel. For the first time in history, several members of the Dance Team and the Yell Leaders spent part of their summer leave attending cheerleading camps to improve upon different ways of lifting the spirit of the Corps at sporting events. As the events of the year have shown, the extra work paid off. rhjfj M' LEFT: Helene Parker receives some cheering instruction from Paul Peterson. ABOVE: Lorraine Taylor performs one of the Dance Team's lively routines. fr ' rs 41 ABOVE: A familiar sight to all Army fans is the Old Grad leading the Corps in a cheer. TOP RIGHT: Many companies have mascots which are represented at all football games. Company F-4's Frog is here seen taking a brief respite between victory cheers. The Cadet Band follows the Corps Of Ca- dets and performs at all football games to compliment the United States Military Acad- emy Band. They also perform at soccer, lacrosse, basketball, and 150lb. football games. Their busy schedule commits them to almost two performances a week through- out the entire school year. One can also look forward to hearing the Cadet Band perform at the annual Christmas concert with the Glee Club, and at an occasional rally at Stoney Lonesome or in the Officers' Club. This active group of young men and women is one of the spirit catalysts at West Point. They are always prepared to deliver an au- thentic cheer to arouse the spirits of the Army team and the Corps. The band was ably conducted at each event by William Paul McLeod and had LTC Janes as its OIC. Although the band members may appear as a single yellow spot among a sea of grey-clad cadets, each member is key to the success of the day's performance. With the individual talents and dedication of each band member, the Cadet Band has been instrumental in enkindling the spirit of the entire Corps. The Spirit Band is as well known for its unique garb as its fine selection of music. M till! .5 tk if i rr Y r ll Cadet Band 267 WW' My 1 at FIRST ROW: David Houston Robert Fry Philip Smith Mary Riegel f"" Michael Montoya SECOND ROW: Glenn Seymour MSG Brownfield LTC Wicks Donald Little Robert Lasley David Seymour Stephen Houston Q1-" K xx 0- ABOVE: Dave Houston hits his mark as the Parachute Team puts on an exhibition in Pasadena. RIGHT: "A" Man makes a dramatic entrance into Michie Stadium. OPPO- SITE PAGE: Glenn Seymour makes a picture-perfect de- scent onto the field before a home football game. 268 Sport Parachute Club ti if 'ii-M 'F-151 -sv- wiffff J ,,tL 54 W . V' ww? : ,V Army Ruggers Swamp Navy Earn Trip To Nationals RIGHT: Army Ruggers pulling down opposing player. BOTTOM: Army's B side about to take a line out. BELOW: Jerry Hill awaits action. 270 Rugby FACING PAGE: TOP LEFT: An Army Rugger out- runs all opponents around end. RIGHT: Scrumhalf Kevin Burns gets ready to pass ball out to Army back. The Army Rugby Team, ranked No. 1 in the East, was one of the most successful clubs at West Point during the '83-'84 season. Feared throughout the East, due to a com- bined record of 32-3-2, the Ruggers won a berth at the national championships. The highlight of the season came when all four sides captured victories over Navy. On each Saturday afternoon, the Army Rugby team can usually be seen competing against other teams at Buffalo Soldier's Field. The intensity shown on each rugger's face is a reflection of the competitive nature of Army Rugby. In addition, the rugger repu- tation for having the best of times was upheld. The team's success in the future appears bright. fi! 5 f, I ,W 'E , , A "L fi 1: r 1 , 5 :A film in-.NL f g I if , 'jf' Y A' 3 ' ' . z Q 5' Q ' K 'Q f 4 -4 4 , - s ff. : afxul f N E , 'fa 0 5 I E? jg ' , ' 1 I Q NM S' k,,, fig Q Q? 4- 1 v at 4 QM yu., ac I mf' I.. my . 5 H5 "' - I X ' ' V ,, A Y""" 0- , ' , 4' ff Q' ' ' 15. if Q - A Q.:,.a'f-. K, A I 3114 L f , t 1 lk 2 nf 'e , 4 A 9 N 'Y 'I if v?K Q ,A 4, . , A, qg,,,,,, , in M' ,pl 'f? A 1 'ws-.,' .ggiu ir' iii' "N" f 'nil' 5 Qi fc ' 'll 4' . 'Q' .ft , ' .iw if mt FIRST ROW: Darren Booth, Robert Dunaway. SECOND ROW: Thomas Donovan, Timothy Livolsi, SFC Luckett, Steven Detwiler. THIRD ROW: Aaron Butler, Troy Stebbins, Raymond Bednar, Timothy Pagano, Lawrence Williams. 272 Mountaineering Mountaineering The Mountaineering Club continued to at- tain great heights as it enjoyed one of its most outstanding years ever. For three weeks during the summer, climbers Ray Bednar, Larry Williams, and Tim Livolsi were challenged by the highest peak in North America, Mt. McKinley, Alaska. Tom Donoa van, Darren Booth, and Todd Boss admired the view from the summit of beautiful Mt. Ranier in Washington State. Fall saw the club traveling twice to the Showogun Mountains of New Paltz, New York. New Hampshire's famous Franken- stein Cliffs provided a diversion from past trips in the area of ice climbing. The Club had a great time despite the warm weather, and nobody fell out on the way up. A unique opportunity for further ice climb- ing arose over spring break when the Club ventured to England and Wales. The Club wound up its year's activities with an April Climbing trip to the Adirondacks. FAR LEFT: Tim Livolsi, Larry Williams and Ray Bed- nar at base camp on Mt.McKinley, Alaska. LEFT: Larry Williams, and Ray Bednar using sleds to haul gear on the Kahiltna Glacier, Mt. McKinley. BELOW: Scott Detwiler on the Traumatic Cliffs in Northern Wales. . 'ftez .qw ejzi-3:32-tg1f'W'lf?"'i my Q f wg FEL -net. 5 - - . - 'ft-xr. L 3 ff' .Aw 5'-gr ' "fig, , 1 4 . ,Y N1vJ3'QZag,,,vf .241 J A '?,'3l'!3 f 1.3 W ...F'lf'.7tl! L'-Q' ' j 4' ld5I?f'9i,f?.,L I1 -gl 'ng . ,N nigga. i' .1 .- Y! : - . -vji-AQ. V' JY- .fnfff A 51.3 ,V-jj? :.-Haifa M. 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Q . . l 1 .1 1' in M 0 Pistol Club Aims To Improve Marksmanship The Pistol Club provides cadets with an op- .38, and .45 caliber pistols. The increased portunity to improve their marksmanship eye-hand coordination and confidence with handguns. The club uses the indoor gained in this club really pay off when it is range twice a week to practice firing .22, time to actually qualify on a pistol range. IQ ,, xy FIRST ROW: Julius Flores, Artem Braginetz, Tom Weisz. SECOND ROW: CPT Epley, Steve Snell, Kevin Farrell, Mike Schmidt, Phillip Blalock, LEFT: The Pistol Club on line, Steve Snell, Kevin Farrell, Mike Schmidt, Phil Blalock, and Tom Weisz. BELOW: Artem Bragintez relaxes as he aims down- range. we W Y 151 Tom Weisz checks out the results from the last series of volleys. Pistol 273 Geology Club Goes Spelunking The Geology Club was quite successful this year. Through practical experience rather than classroom instruction, cadets expanded their knowledge of geology. Despite some tight spots, everyone enjoyed the two spe- lunking excursions. Club members took full advantage of the hot rocks at Raquette Lake, and the annual Washington, D.C. trip was a true learning experience. To end a successful year, the Club braved the rapids of the Deleware River. Our thanks to Presi- dent Stan Heath and department OIC, MAJ Kratochuil. FIRST ROW: MAJ Kratochvil, Calvin Turns, Richard Livermore, Stanley Heath. SECOND ROW: Troy Rop- er, Michael Hajost, Michael Stoneham. THIRD ROW: Jon Halsey, Alexander Buehler, David Withers, Frank- lin Hall, FIRST ROW: MAJ Paul Foley, Monrad Monsen, Alexander Buehler, Carl Lowe, Yong Bradley, Don Guggemos, MAJ William Sabata, SECOND ROW: Dennis Calloway, Scott Bruner, Margaret Johnson, Donald Boone, Gregory Kuznecoff, William Chapin, Clay Olbon. Astronomy Club Reaches 274 GeologyfAstronomy For The Stars The Astronomy Club provides those mem- bers of the Corps who want to "reach for the stars" with the equipment to learn more about the Universe. The Club's three tele- scopes give members ample opportunity to observe and photograph the heavens. Trips to the Fairfield Observatory and the Naval Observatory in Washington, D,C. enabled the star gazers to develop new perspectives of the sky as viewed from professional tele- scopes. , Sigma Delta Psi M The Only F ratern1ty EIA 5 .fl V i Sigma Delta Psi, the only fraternity at West I " Point, took itself off the inactive club roster this fall and began its first membership drive , if in two years. The initial rush was somewhat tempered by the cold weather and the sur- prise of those trying out for the National Athletic Fraternity that the events were not as simple as they appeared to be on paper. A good number of folks tried out in the Spring with the second membership drive. All of the members of the fraternity must qualify in thirteen events such as the mile run, sixteen pound shot put, rope climb, long and high jumps, as well as eight others. The Officer-in-Charge was CPT Cellucci, and the president of the fraternity was Leon Moores. FIRST ROW: Leon Moores, John Quigg, CPT Stea phen Cellucci, SECOND ROW: Mark Cook, Richard Fields, John Wendel. The 1983-84 year marked the addition of the American Helicopter Society to West Point's chapter of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. The club hosted many interesting speakers to include the president of Beech Aircraft. In late Janu- ary, the club took a trip to Cape Canaveral, Florida to view the launch facilities. The trip marked the high point of club activities for the year. The club owes a great deal of thanks to the officers of the Mechanics De- partment who helped make our activities possible. "1 FIRST ROW: Margaret Roosma, Francie Villanueva, Daniel Selph, Nancy Morales, Angela Carr, Keith Robinson, John Knotts, John Lambert, Darwin Haines, Curd Meine, Maria Manolis, Penelope Manolis. SECOND ROW: Thomas Voytek, Randolph Rotte, Matthew HaW6'iTfDouglas Sena, Brett Sortor, Robert Hume, Mark Conner, Don Guggemos, Patrick Knapp, Dean Rizzo, Ernest Sherrill, John Mcllhaney, CPT Rutherford. THIRD ROW: Charles Murdock, Michael Parrish, John Salazar, Matthew Faiello, Alexander Buehler, Michael Haider, Timothy Johnson, James Baumgardner, David Wood. FOURTH ROW: Kevin Spala, Paul Cozza, Brian Patton, Joseph Goss, Stephen Smith, Karl Meyer. AIAA Travels To Cape Canaveral To View NASA's Launch Facilities Z.l4IUfAlAA 275 Skeet And Trap Club The USMA Skeet and Trap Team is a club squad sport open to all cadets. The team consists of twelve travelling cadets and an officer representative. Additionally, an un- limited number of cadets may participate in home events sponsored by the club. The highlights of the cadet season are the East- ern Regional Collegiate Championships and the National Collegiate Championships. Typically, the team finishes in first place at the Easterns and places in the top five at the Nationals. This year, the team has an out- standing chance to win the Nationals. FIRST ROW: Tim Johnson, Mike Manley, Mike Haider, Dave Weston, Kim Hubbert. SECOND ROW: Jeff Huisingh, Ayron Kamp, Brad Dick. THIRD ROW: John Schumaker, Kathy O'Brien, Dave Whiddon, Kim Marcyes. 276 Skeet And TrapfArchery, Fishing, And Hunting FIRST ROW: Allen Fessenden, Michael Mathes, SEC- OND ROW: Anthony Guzzi, Brett Platt, Daniel Hokan- son, Bill Ziomer. The Archery, Fishing, and Hunting Club is designed to give cadets a greater apprecia- tion of the outdoors. Each year cadets enjoy hunting deer and small game, Every semes- ter there is a deep-sea fishing trip. On the reservation, club members are given the op- portunity to link up with an OfficerfNCO sponsor to explore the fine hunting and fish- ing areas. A tailgate is put on after an Army football game in which all of the meat taken that year is eaten. Cadets learn the basics of safe hunting and fishing from their Offi- cerfNCO sponsors. The Archery, Fishing, and Hunting Club carries on the traditions of the American Sportsman. Archery, Fishing, And Hunting Club Carries On The American Sportsman Tradition Women's Gymnastics The 1983-84 Women's Gymnastics Team underwent many changes in the past year and still came out on top. With the help of new coach Joanne Cox, the team greatly improved from the previous year. The team improved its score from 113.35 to 137.2 in one season. The year was capped by a 6th place finish at the New York State Cham- pionships-the highest ever for an Army women's team. The competition team members, Lori Ei- treim, Veronica Santopolo, Liz Lind, Diana Gamboa, Gail Harrison, and Pam Prentiss, provided valuable strength to the team. Milli Wright was this year's standout as she placed 15th all-around in the NCAA Division Ill National Competition, and also received the student athlete award. LEFT: Pamela Prentiss demonstrates a leap during her floor exercise. BELOW: Millicent Wright, Army's out- standing female gymnast, performs a routine on the uneven bars. Coach Joanne Cox Wendy Anderson Veronica Santopolo Elizabeth Lind Jennifer Rice Millicent Wright Lisa Hudon, Lori Eitreim, Pamela Prentiss, Anne Mackie, Women's Gymnastics 277 Fencing To members of the Army Fencing Team, the sport is really a way of life. Agility, endur- ance, and speed combine with the honor and respect of true sportsmen to form the per- fect sport for an Army officer. All these qualities were exemplified in Mick Schaller, the 1984 winner of the General Sands Award for excellence in fencing. Mick was also the men's foil team leader. Karl Wil- liams and Chris Crum led the saber and epee teams, respectively. Candace Seto rounded out the team's leadership as women's foil team leader. The team finished a tough sea- son with a winning record, the third year in a row that this unsung team has done so. ln the day of raquetball and golf as the domi- nant sports played by officers, the Fencing Team hearkens back to the day when the sport of officers was that of flashing steel, Go Army Fencing! RIGHT: Karl Williams stop cuts into an opponent's attack. BELOW: Fern Thomas lunges for a touch. BE- LOW MIDDLE: Williams continues his attack. , f , - V,V:, Q I I ,,,, , ,,,,i.7r uni "" fu- f'li' ,,... 4. M I .c.,, , ..... ..,,rrt 'A if Q www, , ,rf ' fffwmwf I W L HT . ,I :Ffa V'-X. Mtch L . 'L otfsavmail Q A 1 - J 'di' . Q.h:, r"' K With form and grace, Carrie Stroup menaces her opponent. 278 Fencing if I V V W f . V 'U-'-u-.-I 'wmviv lrrs - wr , I Q' if 4 M34 A' ..,. r t MW ,, W ,wMwW'fN MVAAWMV f W, rx I 5? r ,pr W ,,,,.,,, ..,... ,,... W s if l 'V' an ' ,, ,,N,,,,,,W, 1 ' ' ,,,.w "'hn:": , , ,ww-.1 M ,W ,.,, , gbwgea MMM' wmtimhw M A flying attack by Chris Crum scores on the opponent. 3 i l Eric Lowy and Norman Spurlock look down the lane to see if the pins are going to be reset. Bowling The West Point Bowling Team enjoyed a very successful 1983-84 season in their tri- state league. The season consisted of eight tournaments from October T83 to March '84. By the end of March, the men's team finished third in their division and the wom- en's team finished second in theirs. In addi- tion, the womenls team was invited to the sectionals to compete with the top teams of the region. The captain of the men's team this year was Bob Bond, '84, and the wom- en's captain was Meg Gordon, '84, Both teams look forward to a winning season next year due to returning bowlers such as Karen Hamera, '85, Norm Spurlock, '86, and Dan Karbler, '87. LEFT: FIRST ROW: LTC Tezack, Eric Lowy, Karen Hamera, Colby Fisher, Constance Boothe, Robin Fontes. SECOND ROW: Jerome Thomas, Daniel Karbler, Richard McAdams, Gregory Morgan, Miyako Newell. THIRD ROW: Norman Spurlock, Robert Bond, Patricia Carman. While Eric Lowy keeps score, Rich McAdams checks to insure he does it correctly, Women Take Second, Men Finish Third In League Bowling 279 BELOW: Frederick Rudolph takes up an engaide posi- tion. RIGHT: Ken Yi soares to engage a defenseless board. MIDDLE: Richard Rowe, John Oravitz, Ken- neth Pitts, and Paul lVlcKittrick listen attentively to the master's teachings. f E X: E if . .WM i owes a . ' l 2 ,yi 1 ff Q L it as a J tte I , 5 rf, -ff ,..- ix 'll I twig?-i -a,W, I p fin , v I FIRST ROW: John Oravitz, Jose Ramos, Richard Horsley, Mark Conroe. SECOND ROW: Mr. Donald Southerton, Ricanthony Ashley, James Saenz, Gregory Kuznecoff, Von Odenwald, Dave Mikolaities, Vincent Toscano, Joseph Adams. THIRD ROW: Kurt Davidson, Paul Lafontaine, Paul McKittrick, Kenneth Pitts, Frederick Rudolph, David Tafares, Richard Rowe. 280 Karate 3 X X The Army Karate Team underwent a period of transition this year. With the switching of instructors, the team became a Tang Soo Do Club under the direction of Don Southerton. The team compiled a 2-1 record with victo- ries over Navy and St. Johns and a loss to Air Force. The Karate Team hosted its first invitational tournament, claiming victories in over half of the free sparing, a victory in breaking, and one in forms. Individual win- ners included Scott Carr, Howard Cook, Ke- vin Moore, Ric Ashley, Darren Moore, Joe Adams, Colin Miller Cbreakingl, and Leesa House fformsl. The continued success of the team has lead to a great expansion in mem- bership, keeping the Army Karate Team growing. Karate Team Beats Navy Judo Team Overvvhelms Navy Wins 40-15 The Army Judo Team had a successful sea- son highlighted by a 40-15 thrashing of Navy, making it three straight years the Ca- dets have defeated the Middies. Strong per- formances by team captain Pete McChrystal and first classmen John Quigy and John De- maio contributed to Army's victory over Slippery Rock University and the University of Pittsburgh. LEFT: Roger Cotton practices a high block and pre- pares for a counterpunch. LEFT: Matt Pawlikowski and Paul LaFontaine review a high kick, full force, misdirected, of course. ABOVE: Black belt Willie Flucker takes up a defensive position. Judo 281 Freestyle Wrestling The Freestyle Wrestling Team offered ca- dets the opportunity to learn both Olympic and Greco-Roman styles of wrestling. LT Hunt and Coach Steers taught several new moves and gave tips to the young team. The year was highlighted by the Olympic trials in April. The Club also welcomed graduate LT Dave Harper when he returned to the Academy with the All-Army Wrestling Team. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Joseph Croskey, Kenneth Bi- land, Matthew Kuperstein, Terry Geliske, Michael French. SECOND ROW: LT Hunt, Richard Ca- brey, James Gigliano, Michael Donato, William Grove, Daniel Sullivan, Todd Messitt, Mark Johnson, James Harris, Coach Steers, Wayne Rainford. BELOW: Mark Johnson drives James Harris' head to the mat. MID- DLE RIGHT: James Harris prepares his opponent for the pin. BOTTOM LEFT: Richard Cabrey holds Mat- thew Kuperstein down while Matt tries to escape. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Mark Johnson grabs James Harris by the leg in a takedown. 282 Freestyle Wrestling Powerlifters Compete In NCAA Championships The West Point Powerlifting team had a very successful and productive year. Most team members began the season in the Green Haven Correctional Facility, not as inmates, but competing against them. The team also sent representatives to the NCAA championships in March. LEFT: Joseph Croskey takes a breath before squatting. MIDDLE: Matt lgel keeps an eye on the bar. BELOW: Rich Gabaldon demonstrates intense determination as he competes in the squat. BOTTOM LEFT: lvan Pawlovvicz strains with a heavy burden. BOTTOM RIGHT: An Army opponent struggles with a heavy weight. . . ...,..,.,.-M-Q'-W"' yfapv' Powerlifting 283 r qi, ,O Q 43 -x 9 BAIDJTJ TOP LEFT: Junior Jose Cecin shows his winning form to the camera. TOP RIGHT: Roger Morin receives some guidance on a strategic shot. ABOVE: Dennis Pinigis and Roger Morin warm up together before a game. 284 Handball Team FIRST ROW: CPT Klasse, Judith Moquin, Joel Hen- ley, Patrick Moran, Barry Carrol, Robert Carney, MAJ Klob, SECOND ROW: Jean Nguyen, Rebecca Tros- ter, Gina Carfago, Joan Fontaine, Maria Garcia, Robert Woodmansee, Michael McGuire, NOT PICTURED: Eugene Baker, Chester Char, Roger Morin. Racquetball is America's fastest growing sport as evidenced by its trial acceptance as an Olympic sport. Its growth rate is reflected at West Point by a club membership of more than forty cadets. The top eight men and top five women of the club make up the intercol- legiate team. The team had its best year ever. The team played opponents such as RPI, Providence College, Cortland, Bing- hamton, Northeastern University, and the University of Massachusetts. For the first time, the West Point Racquetball Team trav- elled to Nationals in Memphis, Tennessee, and competed against teams from 37 differ- ent schools. Handball Club Places Sixth At NCAA Colorado Springs Championships The Handball Club, under the leadership of CIC Roger Morin and supervision of OIC MAJ Timmerberg, enjoyed an active and long season of competition at all levels. The team hosted the West Point Officers, the University of Penn State, and the Downtown Athletic Club from NYC, and travelled to Scranton, PA, Penn State, and the Down- town Athletic Club. The team placed sixth nationally at the NCAA handball champion- ships in Colorado Springs, CO, and Joe Ce- cin became the new national C-level champi- on. The team was also represented in local tournaments in Fishkill and Poughkeepsie, with DCA sponsoring individual club mem- bers. FIRST ROW: Richard Bowyer, Eric Romero, Todd Dunlap, MAJ Timmerberg. SECOND ROW: Tommy Holguin, Michael Regan, Stanley Mickens, Frank Cack- owski. THIRD ROW: Dennis Pinigis, Roger Morin, Jose Cecin, Joel Henley. ,aa Racquetball Team Competes At Nationals Handball TeamfRacquetball Team 285 Speed, Ball Control, And Aggressiveness Lead Team Handball To Another Successful Year The West Point style of play with its empha- sis on speed, ball control and aggressive de- fense vvorked effectively for this yearts Team Handball teams. The menls and wom- en's teams dominated the open divisions and "handily" defeated their opponents in the Ohio State Invitational and Washington D.C. tournaments. Everett Shaw, Bill Rapp, Mick Hauser and Manny Torres controlled the men's games with a combination of precision offense and aggressive defense. Solid play- ing by vvomen's team members Karen Doner, Allison Grey, Cindy Werner, Sue Reinhard and Andrea Allen produced win- ning results. TOP RIGHT: Who says you canlt have fun on the sidelines? MIDDLE: Kurt Torrence defends against a tough opponent. MIDDLE RIGHT: The defensive line of the Women's Team Handball team. BELOW: Kevin Spala prepares to fire a shot on goal. BOTTOM RIGHT: The Army squad listens intently to strategy from their coach, CPT Johnston. f I - ,." , Q .. . . .. .. , . " ' ' ..v::23 ? X ' 'W -Z fi ,,, T... M, 286 Team Handball ..XW-,U ff-. . . . ., . .. . .,,,.,,,.,. , , , . ai., .. , ...vi K ,. .. i M., ' ii rw au., . H f. v'H'EigZfL5f7l5 f:Lf7fi5fL?'Z'i lift" 'cliff ' 5 1 fwz' .. . f cttw ms? .z .. , .. wifi- , . ...W , f .r . wfwv -V ,wtf N gymg, , if , " few ,, fyA,a..c... eva.. ,f.i'57if1' -1 'ffaafw f yiili wifi . 72? ff-xref fi . .,ff, .,.,.fw.. we ',.. . aff ff, .," vis, .. 2 f , f 2 , Y 4,4351 195' my . "Jim Zwfff ,ez a,...m : 'A itlis ' 1 i'f f '.l.' i ' ' i sf W , x , 149125 X 7 .1 bf 1 W 130 fi fm f i ' Z MV Azria F Q ff 34' meg 'X WY , ,,,,3,f'f ff ' Q., , . -... me V f. WV, ..., M 2 M V M Y ' f it M We WZ f f rf 'I M .,.. , V V. V .V V I , ..,, . yi., my .. , V W... , T , ff Mi' al dd ..,. -fa , ,g,.. E W' W 3 M. 5 'Y 3 .QM I ..., , ff ms! W 4 if iff Wyre? ' fa 'F 5, fd I mmm, M. , 2 'Qu Ei 'sv M . 'Cram Vw wp, A, y mn W TOP LEFT: Clorinda Guarino executes the "motion" offense. TOP RIGHT: Coach Baker discusses strategy with the team during halftime. MIDDLE LEFT: Alison Grey steals the ball from a "jumpy" opponent. ABOVE: Army's defense keeps the opponents guess- ing. LEFT: Starting the offensive action, Cynthia Werner and Andrea Allen move the ball down the court. Team Handball 287 Volleyball Travels To Puerto Rico After several years of steady decline, the Army Men's Volleyball team received a po- tent shot in the arm last year in the form of new head coach Bob Gambardella. The team, a group of energetic athletes with little volleyball experience, was shown a new, highly intense approach to a sport that many view as nothing more than backyard fun. Although the win-loss record doesn't show it, the team steadily improved, and the seas son climaxed with a hard fought and emo- tional match against a strong and exper- ienced Navy team. With only one senior on the team, the future looks very bright for the Army spikers, FIRST ROW: Keith Wagner, Anthony Hylton, Curt Anderson, Rhys Adsit, Jeffrey Mrochek, Steven Mar- quardt. SECOND ROW: CPT Parlier, Michael Nelson, Scott Wuestner, Verb Washington, Mark Iverson, Michael Stradinger, Scott MacPherson, Michael Ander- son, MAJ Thomas, Robert Gambardella, LEFT MID- DLE: Scott Wuestner prepares to return the ball as Michael Stradinger backs him up. RIGHT MIDDLE: Michael Nelson spikes the ball down as Keith Wagner assists him. as ,,,,,, bl' A ,pw f ' imEv1,,.Q,, , 3 MEN'S VOLLEYBALL ARMY OPPONENT 0 Harvard 2 0 ESU 2 0 Columbia 2 0 PENN 2 3 NYU 0 0 Albany 3 1 Yale 3 2 RMC 3 0 Princeton 3 0 Yale 3 0 ESU 3 0 NJIT 3 0 Harvard 3 0 Drexel 3 0 Pitt 3 3 USMMA 0 1 NJIT 2 0 Princeton 3 0 ESU 3 1 Navy 3 0 IUPA 2 1 Navy 2 0 Edinboro 2 0 George Mason 2 288 Men's Volleyball Getting set for the spike. YK. .-f 7 -J f if fi ,A 1 1 wi! K Q r 3 si Q If K- ww: ' 1 -:si i + Wai 'V I 5 k Q A ga: M Q 4 MA sgfw 1 is ,age T l i. .lv-f' 'Z KJ 1 I A 33" I - .A , Y ,S 3 0 4 D ' .if R' '- 'fl S. iv K T f ,", Y I . , - A 15?-ara: 'c "fe M A, I-3 xl! g .4 K md " if ,E KV ' ,i -W A. V4 T iiii ,aw - mfs ", . if .ali .. C., " .-JS-.-P' Qw- f vw Fiirmixw m . f 2 - We ,1 t, iw, c ,ff T 1 1,25 nf' A Sf?-s C 'wif F li Mm sq fi. A ,L iff 1 f -it M' w Mn? H! T if J, .V fs .sl W, ' v 4,- 4-f in . ' gf W' 'S X 290 White Water Canoe Club Q it Kit W " ,F "" 2, . E i iw. ' i f"f" 't"'i-3 fs' .t,, Qu W. M MM , 5 ,, .mn ABOVE: Terry Ward, MAJ Kern, Betty Ann Watson, Jeff Hall, Doug Bedell, Curtis Cozart, and Dave Gordon battle the rapids. LEFT: Jeff Hall's crew pulls ahead of the crowd. As the weather grows colder and thoughts of outdoor recreation fade away, the White Water Canoe Club is just beginning its as- sault on the numerous rivers around West Point. Equipped with some of the sport's best paraphenalia, a desire for adventure, and the opportunity for cow-tipping, raging, and a little partying, the Club uses the fall rains and spring thaws to float their boats - propulsion by paddle. Following a well de- served spring leave and some training in the intramural pool, the Club is ready to take on such odd named rivers as the Moonda, Esopus, and Neversink. The high- light of the spring is the rafting trip to the upper Hudson where the water acts quite differently from that of the river which oozes past West Point. The White Water Canoe Club is always ready to rage. Canoe Clubbers Ride The Rapids I W mivff' Q .,- ng, 1 WWQLP Ly, V bf, 'M fl' Q my M , XW..,.Ll 'aw Y. , , W if M, WLW.. , . 1+ W 1, if Army Sailing Team its es 2' fi. it ,f my Victorious R The Army Sailing Team has sailed to victory in all kinds of weather in many collegiate 420 Vanguard regettas. Among its many victims are Navy, Princeton, Cornell, Coast Guard, and Kings Point. The Team also had A tough competition at Pasadena while sailing T on New York 36'ers. The Sailing Team is f looking forward to participating in the inter- national competition on Lake Ontario at A 'siff A-"" A ' RMC. The leadership of the team was vest- ii" A T ed in OIC MAJ Lyon, OR's MAJ Baker and CPT Cozza, and team captains Sue Holtam and Dan Steiner. RIGHT: Leslie Lewis and Jennifer Wood navigate the waters of the mighty Hudson River. BELOW: FIRST ROW: William Selby, Thomas Telthorst, Mark Fisher. SECOND ROW: David Pierson, Robert Herndon. THIRD ROW: Brian Metcalf, Daniel Miller, Daniel , Steiner, Frederick Khoennecke, Ross Clemons, Robert l Hartley. FOURTH ROW: Robert Dowse, Susan Hol- l tam, Steven Hogan. f lf it it z .gi af' ff . WAN A , j ' WM' mt V' l ' if B! . lr l U -zfyfl' -- i' is si V0 ii' V "W , ' SMA 1 -r . ' --Y ...X C t' 1 . x I sss A i I . .il , T- re' ftttl ' ,-W A ' , -4' 'Y 9 - I l 'I at 8 , " ' . K' J S351 lvl - 'W P ., Q ' T3"'T :LAK lf' . 115444 USMA as A Ilniv' 'm LEFT: Army sailors navigate to avoid one another during practice. BELOW: Members of the team race across the river under favorable winds. 's .1- W K A in-Eng. ,. ..-f--1 , WY. 3 N L N' W F L 'F mm V .Maw ""' 'Q' ....z1Q. -4 W vw-Q-4 MMM: ' "" f- New audi- . f 1 -1 'seg lil Charles Packard demonstrates his skills as he coordinates rudder and sail, Susan Holtam prepares her boat for sailing. Sailing 293 -run FIRST ROW: Michael Curry, Timothy Kroll, John Groeschner, Elaine Kempisty, Steven Heaney, Tim Clarke, Angie Minichiello, Craig Guth, Sandra Seward, Brenda Childs. SECOND ROW: CPT Haetinger, CPT Raney, Alan Seise, Oskar Vuskalns, Lisa Bergers, Alan Arnholt, Darrell Sodergreen, Kevin Belmont, Billy Uemura, CPT Kirin. THIRD ROW: Ross Snare, Karl Wingenbach, Craig Finley, Scott Sauer, William Ziomek, Jay Patton, Gregory Chilson, James Hanson, Michael Hagen. Q5 B5 PS ff 'R C13 -2 Wy' 'fx B 1 L , Milla, WW, iw Marathon Team Competes Along The East Coast 294 MarathonjTriathlon Triathlon Team Triathlon is principally an individual sport that challenges and develops the athlete's self-reliance, courage, stamina, manual dex- terity, versatility, and persistence. Triath- letes, however, train and compete as mem- bers of a team, and, as such, this sport is instrumental in the development of interper- sonal and physical skills that will enhance the triathlete's leadership potential. Participation in the sport of triathlon also promotes interest and provides foundation training in three of the five events of the Olympic Modern Pentathlon. That sport is based on the scenario of a military courier who must ride a horse across an obstacle strewn "battlefield," fight a series of duals with an epee, fire his pistol, swim a body of water, and run cross-country to finally deliv- er the crucial dispatch. Triathletes train and compete in the shoot- ing, swimming, and running. The spring sea- son is highlighted with three home competi- tions and trips to Ft. Sam Houston, Texas and Montreal, Canada. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Karen Wiggins, Tamela Hal- stead, Heidi Strycula, Virginia Walker, Linda Lougee, Nancy Bates, Deanna Walker, Meg Brady, Mary Ann Gilgallon. SECOND ROW: Michael Eddy, Steven Beach, Tom Kulich, Rob Goodman, Mark Trawinski, Greg Hill, Rick White, Heather Quinnan, THIRD ROW: Oskar Vuskalns, Cary Bogam, Darrell Soder- gren, Brian Kondrat, Tom Duffy, James Stanley, Karen Gorkowski, Linda Colsh. FOURTH ROW: Fred Gra- biyes, Rob Field, Herb Fechter, John Poisson, Floyd Dickson, Dave Plante, James Santangelo, MAJ James Lovell. FIFTH ROW: MAJ Bill Wallis, Chris Gaertner, James Saldivar, Mike Hagen, John Knight, Paul Dou- gherty, Jansen Jordan, Keith Oldre, Ken McDonald, CPT Jerry Johnson, CPT Bill Martinez. BOTTOM: Barry Roth, Deirdre Painter, Elizabeth Ward, and Jai- mie Ann Ruffing start off in the Marine Corps Mara- thon. This year's Marathon team sent 18 cadets to the Boston Marathon. ln preparation for qualifying for this prestigious race, the men went to the Philidelphia Distance Classic Half-Marathon while the women ran the AVON Half-Marathon in Central Park. Both races included the top runners in the nation. Their 50 + mile per week training, excellent leadership under LTC Hansen, Jim Santan- gelo, and Greg Hill, parties by Dave Plante, and Cary Bogan's keeping track of everyone combined for excellent results at the Marine Corps Marathon. The men won the Colle- giate Division and the women took 2nd place in the Women's Military Division. Leading the team was Thomas Duffy with a superb time of 2:37:58 and Tammy Hal- stead who set a women's Academy record at 3:04:26. As if that was not enough, the Academy sent a team of 5 to the Fort Ben- ning Half-Marathon, where Darryl Soder- green, Oskar Vuskalns and Mike Hagen easi- ly took the lst place trophy. The 1983-84 Cycling Team had a great year in both their fall and spring seasons. The team was led by Troy Aarthun, and first classmen Steve Hammond, George Hluck, and Bill Sternhagen. The team recieved top honors from the Corps of Cadets for defeating Navy during all three compe- titions between the rivals. The season was full of challenging days with hard training. However, the team enjoyed the companionship which grew throughout the season, and those graduating will be missed. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Leslie Murray, Michael Michell, George Hluck, William Sternhagen, Laura Schmidt. SECOND ROW: Thomas Monahan, Janez Sever, Ralph Dudy, Steven Ham- mond. THIRD ROW: Troy Aarthun, John Wendel, Mark Tiernan. M W? ABOVE James Ramsey Leslie Murray William Sternhagen Steven Hammond and Janez Sever line up Duane Linenkugel makes up lost ground on the straight-away. Cycling 295 I W We ' ? . 2 I X 2 1 1 I Q, is ' J X Q rf Q- "CH A S ig Q 4 . 3 5 . , i S i- E' Q- QSA, xt QR my -fa - L ,J 3 , se 'i 1, ? vw f' ff :QW ,l , ,wr we H5 f ,M ya-, x -- 1 feiv' - Mimi 67 f Hifi? - ' 1' W df' 'iff' T R V . Y j 2 J ' m 'A , f' - f I -ii 1 - 'W 5 H jf! W2 wr J . Q 5 ..,. x , N K West Point Ski Team The Army Ski Team took advantage of good snow conditions and a new chairlift to repre- sent USMA well in the Northeast. The Alpine Ski Team enjoyed a challenging year among a very competitive field of New England ski teams. The team was led by captain and MVP Bill Sternhagen along with Darryl Murdock, John Clark, Jim Melanson, Dave Gerard, and a host of young develop- ing freshmen. The womens' team was led by freshman Lynn Sprague. Bill Sternhagen, Darryl Murdock, and Jim Melanson finished the season by competing in the Canadian- American Internationals in Quebec. The "Nordis" fthe Nordic teaml had another banner season, winning the NCSA Eastern .-W' . TOP: Bruce MacDonald shows his skiing experience as he negotiates a slalom course. LEFT: James Melanson poses in the apparel every diehard skier owns. ABOVE: Steven Ethen and Brenda Childs care for their skis in the team room. RIGHT: William Sternha- gen demonstrates his skiing expertise as he negotiates a gate. Championship and capturing ninth at the Nationals in Steamboat Springs, Co. Led by MVP John Born, the team's talents and in- credible depth led them to victories over the likes of Cornell, Colgate, Yale, and others. Three freshmen, Jamie Pearce, Pete Ek- berg, and Chris Pulskamp, as well as sopho- more Steve Ethen, showed all the teams at the Nationals that the Army team will be powerful for at least a few more years. Bren- da Childs earned a 15th place finish at Na- tionals for the women. West Point Ski Team 297 1984 presented a tough season for the Women's Lacrosse team. With only three returning varsity players, Brenda Edleson and Teresa Hougnon took charge to pull a young team together on the playing field. The inexperience and lack of cohesion were a battle to be won during this growing sea- son. Success was clearly attained in the close competitions and the final victory of the sea- son. A welcome addition to the team was Patty Raymond, having had four years of previous lacrosse experience. She, along with the ex- perienced players, provided Coach MAJ Wattendorf with a solid foundation on which to build the team. The strength and fortitude of the offensive team was present through- out the season and provided a strong incen- tive for the defensive team to hold off the opponent. The departing seniors will leave with a sense of accomplishment, confident that the team will continue to be strong under the leader- ship of Debbie Davis and Kathy Ryan. LEFT: Patty Raymond begins an offensive drive with Kathy Ryan. BELOW: Patty Raymond and Maria Garcia return for support. FIRST ROW: Sherry Slaughter, Bobbie White, Ann Hunter, Susan Shannon, Lynn Sprague, Brenda Edleson. SECOND ROW: Robin Fontes, Elaina King, Kathleen Cain, Virginia Condit, Sandra Benavides, Macaire Balzano, Ellen Adams, Patricia Raymond, Tracy Miller, Axa Perwich, Kathleen Connelly, Stephanie Wolf, Maria Garcia. THIRD ROW: LTC Thad Krupka, Teresa Hougnon, Amah Davis, Rose Forrester, Marie Stagg, Pamela Cardin, Karon Bohlender, Melissa Sturgeon, Deborah Davis, Katherine Ryan, Darcy Dierks, Pele Tierney, Holly Hagan, Tina Kracke, Catherine Shea, MAJ William Wattendorf, Kaye McKinzie. Young Lacrosse Team Gains Experience During Season 298 Women's Lacrosse kW ' ' 22-1fBMM ' ? '...""...'I" ' 5 .fm T, 1 I' ,AL un! Ai P? ' ' 'f" Q 'W T A , 5 4' 3:12,-QQ? LM " ff Q wg Q, gg-+1 'Q - ...--ig ' if fr A 3 1 ' Q 2 'ze ' ,wad R . .. W 'am -r3,g-ucv' A w NN' N , v,,,,,,,di,W.. .,, K. ,W , www-ww-0 .H ,ww -.M ... M ww-www 'Y' 'Lf A B" I. V url' AW . . i ' ii HM 'K - Wm 3 gm! ,A ar 5 t , ., ww '5 ' if ' f "','. ii' F '3 5 , ' ww Ng I 5 gk , Q ' 'E 'Wx sf of fr Mmggavxaw W if 'J' ,,,,,g 1 N ww, as . ' 5 . . hr N Fl 14 I ? K, uf 9 x 35 45 n iw :P if MVT' ii 9 NH ll lin XI' 'mf W uf! ,1 mx Qf fffj: J ff f Ili it I ,,,-.' 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N 2517- -...ma Y V5 1 5 4 q v wwh Nff .,,, 4,4.- '17 , 5 4? rg-- dl? 9 Most people who have been associated with any type of publication will appreciate the amount of time and effort that has to be put forth in producing a yearbook. The 1984 Howitzer is no exception. The planning and the compiling of the 1984 Annual of the Corps of Cadets took more than fifteen months. For those months, cadets, faculty and staff members, and yearbook profes- sionals have devoted time aside from their studies and leisure activities to capture in words and pictures a year in the continuing history of the United States Military Acade- my. In putting together this yearbook, I have been associated with a group of dedicated and hard-working people. The support and cooperation I have received from different members of the Corps is sincerely appreciat- ed. Over 150 cadets were involved, in one way or another, with the 1984 Howitzer. Time and space will not allow me to express my gratitude to the Cadet Activities chain-of command nor to each individual. A few members of the staff should be recognized, however, for the integral part they per- formed in the compilation of this Howitzer. Maurice Lescault, a longtime Howitzer friend, was the Class History Editor. The job seemed appropriate since "Moe" is the Class Historian for the Class of 1984. His section summarizes the four year story of the "Best of the Corps." Four seniors lDouglas Bentley, G. Edward Cadena, W. Luke Fox, and Thomas Keenei pooled their talents to record international, 304 Howitzer national, and local events of the past year in the Year-in-Review Section. Their work made the section an enjoyable one to read and read again. lt was indeed appropriate that the Firsties compiled the record of the events in the Class of 1984's milestone year. Rod Lurie took time off from Slum and Gra- vy duties to compile the history of the Acad- emy from information furnished by Dr. Steve Grove, the USMA Historian. This his- tory appears in the theme pages that are found throughout the book. Judith Moquin deserves a round of applause from the Class of '84 for the job she did with the Senior Section, Her organization and cooperation greatly contributed to the com- pletion of the section. Her editorial skills were put to the test, and she succeeded admirably. The Corps Section Editor, John Moskal, had the monumental task of recording every member of the corps in his pages. His devo- tion to the section was enviable. John always seemed anxious to do his part and provided a touch of humor on the Howitzer table that was needed to break the daily tension. Several members of the Classes of '86 and '87 served important roles in the completion of the yearbook. Without their help, cooper- ation, and support, the book would not have been the same. Their presence also injected new life and zest into the old "cronies" on the staff. The Activities Section is a combination of M K P A . . Mt ,S , """'wmq,,,,,,pf , ' - V E --is Nasa 1 ' si, e V7 I r':,m,3,. 4 the layout talents of Brian Fues and the assertive character of Michael Lemanski. Mike and Brian worked many long hours to complete one of the most difficult sections in any yearbook. The result is a reflection of the duois dedication and commitment. The Sports Section was superbly compiled by Chester Dymek, Requiring few guidelines and little supervision, "Jay" utilized many of his instinctive talents to organize the section, a fine and exciting coverage of West Point's intercollegiate teams. Fourthclassman Karl Schwartz took over the Administration Section late in the year and contributed greatly to the completion of the pages. Jeffrey White's art design on the cover this second in three yearsi is indicative of his immense artistic abilities. Junior Tommy Tracy, sophomores Royce Johnson, Pilar McDermott, and Debra Shoemaker, and Freshmen C. Grace Olson, Janet Taylor, and Richard Turner ably assisted with nu- merous articles, layouts, and typing when their help was needed the most. There are three remaining primary staff members who served in key capacities. Busi- ness Director Jeffrey Girard provided the yearbook -with valuable expertise to inte- grate the Howitzer sales with the computers. Photography Editor Terry Sellers assisted the Photography Club, headed by Edward Morris, into becoming a valuable asset for the Howitzer during the second semester. Alec Alessandra served in the position of OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: FIRST ROW: Terry Sellers, Maurice Lescault. Judith Moquin, Dean Chang, Leanne Garner, Michael Lemanski. SECOND ROW: John Moskal, Jeffrey Girard, Alec Alessandra, Royce Johnson, Douglas Bentley, Chester Dymek, Karl Schwartz. OPPOSITE LEFT: Michael Lemanski is puzzled by the page layout. BELOW: In fact, Michael Lemanski and Brian Fues often-times seem a bit disorganized. Production Manager, insuring the section editors met their deadlines. I owe my deepest gratitude to the two How- itzer OICs, Major Charles Libershal and Captain Bernard Galing. For the past three years they have been instrumental in keep- ing the Howitzer a quality yearbook and have made sure that the Academy is proper- ly represented therein. Their professional- ism and guidance helped the staff in areas which extended beyond the horizons of year- book work. Their combined contribution can never be measured in any units. The Howitzer also owes much to the staff members of the Directorate of Cadet Activi- ties. Mrs. Elizabeth Mariani, Publications Coordinator, has played a key role in over- seeing the budget and the progress of the book for over three years. Mr. Bob Falcon, Advertising Director, provided us with the diverse, quality advertisements that rival those of any college yearbook. I am grateful to both Colonel Robert Strati and Colonel Charles Johnson for the support the Howit- zer has received during my tenure on the yearbook staff. Mr. Wynn Gold, Studio One Manager, once again made priceless contributions to the Howitzer. Wynn never refused a photo- graphic assignment. His contributions were not only in photography, for Wynn also pro- vided valuable yearbook and professional advice. Since 1978, the West Point yearbook has been synonymous with Mr. Everett Arnold, Josten'sfAmerican Yearbook Company re- presentative. His devotion to the book is unyielding. Ev has gone out of his way nu- merous times to insure that the quality of the book was to the cadets' satisfaction. I-Iis ex- pertise is second to none. It is hard to imag- ine the Howitzer without Wynn Gold or Ev Arnold. In addition, the 1984 Howitzer would not have been possible without the help of the USMA Goldcoats Cfor their great assistance in the computers to enable the Howitzer to have its first-ever complete index of cadetsl, the Public Affairs Office lespecially Debra Jordan, Lynn I-Iorwath, and Andrea Ham- burgerl, ODIA land the Sports Information Officel, Admissions CCPT Popel, AVIT, and Photri, Inc. Working on the Howitzer staff has been the highlight of my cadet career. My good for- tune in being named the Editor-in-Chief of the 1984 Howitzer is one that I will always treasure. It is an experience I will remember fondly and proudly. I hope that the produc- tion quality and the content of this Annual have met your highest expectations. If they have, your satisfaction is the highest award this book can ever receive, and then I will know that all the work has been worth it. germ I 5677 Dean Chang Editor-in-Chief 1984 Howitzer BELOW: Royce Johnson is taught the basics of page layout by Ev Arnold. BELOW CENTER: CPT Galing is shown the glue ma- chine at Josten's plant in State College, Pa. by Jim Croyle. Assis- tant Production Manager of Josten's Printing and Publishing. BOT- TOM: Wynn Gold operates the enlarger in support of the year- book. ul rf' p f, Neem v ' ,Q-W. M ww-M' Fix Rug I , 'Fw-1' x1f'5A'r 'WMS ml Wk 5 SQ "H is : I ,if , 'sf W' 555' 8 'fb' J. -P .. A , ,HS Q ia if 'E 5521455 v 5' f gg - www FV, A i 4' V V ,Qi 5 5 f . J, 1 N 5 Y 1 E 1-f,, W If' sag v. . ,S , 5 . W VA Ki! ' K in . 2, g Edit Q, 5 13 ,B A-My . M,-Q 1 M1 f 3, VV ' f 3 5 2 , ' 3 1 1 fu F 1. fn... 1 z gx . ,X Aw , - E vu .W.k,w, V 3, 1 , if f Q Af s4,, W' , 3 ' 5 sr , x as s V ' 1 1 E its--l -f -S- imi . amd, ,C M . . L t 4 .E fmqfm, f 2 5 e , l E E 5 56? 1929 E 2 2 The Histor The Academy Clvll War or d War I In fifty-five of the sixty major en- gagements of the Civil War, gradu- ates of West Point commanded on both sides. In the remaining five battles, one side was led by an USMA alumnus. Thus, West Point demonstrated its significance to the nation as a producer of leaders. After the war, realizing that West Point should not merely be an engi- neering school, the Congress ad- ded English grammar, descriptive geography, and US, history to the entrance requirements. Between 1843 and 1900, the size of the Corps did not increase sig- nificantly, and the cadets of 1900 lived very much as their counter- parts had a half century earlier. It was during this period that the tra- dition of the 100th Night Show be- gan. The introduction of a three- week training camp for the plebes known as 'iBeast Barracks" also began at this time. 1890 was the first year the Army-Navy football game was played, Navy won 24-0. Baseball having been popularized by Abner Doubleday QUSMA 18421, became an extracurricular sport in the 1880's. The Spanish-American War turned what had always been a rumor- early graduation- into a fact. The Class of 1898 graduated two months early, and the Class of 1899 graduated four months early in February, 1899. The greatest upheaval at the Acad- emy occurred, however, with the advent of World War One. All of the instructors who could be spared were sent to duty with troops. The remaining officers saw double duty. Classes began to gra- duate in rapid succession: Class of 1918 in August, 1917, Class of 1919 in 1918. On November 1, 1918, the Classes of 1920 and 1921 graduated. By November 2, 1918, the Corps of Cadets was made up entirely of Fourth Class cadets. In World War l, thirty-four of the 7,1 s 'T . ,...,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 ug s 'lllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllln' ,Lea r illlllllllllllllllllll ' lIllllllllllllll ? . i' i - if 0 ' 3 . . , Q T E 'll - l 9 l i i f E r il l lu 1 thirty-eight American division and corps commanders were West Point graduates, Because of the success of the American forces, tri- butes to the Academy,s training were echoed after the war in a fashion similar to the accolades paid by General Winfield Scott after the Mexican War. During the Great War, 3445 gradu- ates saw active duty. At the time, it was not unusual for an officer 24 years old to command a one-thou- sand-man battalion. By the warfs conclusion, almost all the impor- tant Army positions were held by West Pointers. With the Armistice, the great need for officers rapidly declined. Gen- eral John Pershing, Commander of the Allied Expeditionary Forces in World War One, advised that the full four-year course be re-estab- lished. General Pershing's advice was taken, and the institution has since been on a four-year course curriculum. lx .v. 1 r l El N E Q i ll 5- V 1.1- 4 'Q' 1 1- - Q .. E :- 2 z: Q-..imiiiiiiiimmiiin iiiiimnmmi- --iiiiiiiiiiiiiinm nwiiiiiiiiiniwy 308 Theme U -- ..- gaunmnmnnauneummmlmmuusuuunum.. 2 Sports S Baseball ......... ...........,. 3 76 5 5 Basketball, Men's .... 348 E Basketball, Women's . . 368 f Cross Country, Men's .... 318 Cross Country, Women's . . . 319 ? y Football .....,.......... 330 n 150lb. Football ........ 322 Golf ........... 396 '3 3 Y Gymnastics ...... 360 3 'B Hockey ............. 352 g ,Q Indoor Track, Men's . . . 362 E Indoor Track, Women's . . 363 Q I Lacrosse ............ 382 6 Pistol ..,.. 366 1, fi Rifle , 6 367 1 , r 3 Soccer .... 312 6 Softball ............. 394 f Q Ll Squash 3 ,..,.....,..... 359 Strength Development , . . 397 3 Swimming, Men's ..... 364 Swimming, Women's . . 365 I Tennis, Men's ........ 388 E Tennis, Women's . , , 389 lg Track, Men's ..... 392 Track, Women's . . 393 Volleyball .... . . 316 2 Water Polo .... ....... . . , 320 2 Wrestling .............................. I 358 , Table Of Contents iIIIllllIllllWHlItH lllllIlIINHH:- Sports Cont ' 1'Q2f5 If I v , figs i ' x it A , K ,5 21 N' 1 Yi is v - n i X ' NAN. A A ' ' L 'ex ,Q ., Sw ii uw Q Sai- gr N ,QVN 1 ' x Y . jx-A tm !.v. .s .Luisa .' v ' Q I- , f ' 'lfA I - .'., fl - l X n v ' X X 1 I . Y , - Y X X" X XX N ' f 4. X2 X x vp X X X 7 ,1 X fafm I X- I 1 f x 1 , X 1 hs ,X X wp! X .1 .X :LA X,X f ' 4 . M I W v fy X Al ' X X I Xs ,Xu i A g 1 k XXX x. X. 4 Q Q " 'A N :. '. AA F?-I A U 1 W Fw W AM M 2 ---X X- 'f 'f--M-"f Wi 1 X li A . .,. f- 5 A b' ' W- 1 ' :mm ' a . .X 1 X 1 ', X- Q f f - E X , X A 1 rm ' Q-.6 -1 I gan: Ei If X, ,. X P . - ' , ' rf 1 ' ' " ' N E X L. F '- 1 - 1-' -53 7: 2 ' w 7 X ':X U 5.5 " T ' A ' f - Qboff' ' if H ' Pf- X. :ff-XjX , +1.71 V- '- f - W t W A A: X Q1 .L 1- " X ' 1 ' ' ' f 4 423 ""' Y X'A"wziXXazX7'gilf'f " LJ, "f -f ' X " ' 5 X X - .4 ' ' ' 7 J f,.?i 4 fr X. 4 A .,, , I it ' ' - - C--" L 1 5, Q K X 1 w '.4L'r'--kwa 2- 'X ' X f' XM I " . X-, 1. 1' ., -X L- Q' I ,W ' B 1 X " 'li'-'L X A I -1 I 'E QA N' 151. 174 1 -W "1E'X"'M A X X MSX, ev X ' HJ 1 3. f K by W" T x i?1fA f k X -A f ' '51 ' xiii ' .1 's "dg""""f- fm Ju-.-,Xfw'- . A -. , , X f mfg X X X X A X XX X X 3 X E XL- 1ifgX.X X X' ' XX X X' if gi ,ag-X X - 1 -' 1 4 N, fa 2 3,3525 .-X. lf. X-55, -:aging .3 ' XX X, X ,QQ ' ' p ' ,fb fwqi X A . X. .gm -Xm,X,X,A X ' X f4,,3ff.a :haf 112415. ex - W " fm Wmawv " 'v-X1'-,z'ff'- 3' rf' - - "M ' f-. -.xx gifs-..efXfff f-r-ff1f:.fQ-Xm? -XXXQ.-fu-M-f fg" "V XX r-. -. X sg w. s'fiRQ.,r:X -'--X ,1fwf.:'-.1S3qwA-.- . --X21 - X , v - em, X 'imf' ' 'fr-X' -Ea"-:X r 9,Xg:, 5 .jU'.14Gf1'I . -T, 'K ,F 3 1, X, X X ,X X A r XX, . X X 1 , ,fl N X fs-.1 W X 5 . M -Q Q ? Q15 ' ' +r :lf ali ww' S? vm W Q KZ, I X X,f X ,ff : P .X X5 X iv H k 3-v i: 3 - -X V V Q IJ ,Xi ,Xu- .,, X.-.3 Vw X I A il. . XXX Xa Q an QQ - M-M W 454 "K v Aff uf ,4XX A 1 1. 45512 E 1 X, - 'Q 'ff - 'ww X .ig-LX. '11, X X XY 5? q X -.XY . XWXXX Q 9 'X it X X lg? 31-X Q X '- 1 ' ,r . , Q A Qi' A :aw I Q. K P M :QQ-X. 1 X EW LX, X. , X . gn. 'Sip ,Q .. WX rl fri' X- 'V Y K X rf 45? ' Y 3' SW .1 'P "bk 'W QSM Aw. -. JS.. v X. S. S Q- . 3... . 3 tv if XW XX, AM r if W X 11- "NWA, i"2'?Lf3'f LQ' '25 'IQ QW 1 , '. y 1 -ggfafal X 'W' N fm- 5355 1' 'f 71' 4, XYXX 'E f ' fx- X pf XXXX X A, X E . ES X 3 X ' V sg M 8 1 r I X5 3 X A, xx Y Xl - Mis, Xzgggfv- 'wXwX-,X,g,wfX X ,X XX X 41 X X W X X X 1- img'-Q:C'1' Q i' H '5 f X ?1EfA?SvW4W?:Bf:ffW' 1" W y iw, XX H X- 9 X K XXZQWV 'A 57' ' '17 AY E if XX 'QI fl 5 H N I QI 1 Soccer Team Unbeaten For Nine In A Row MAAC All-Conference defender Jack Bradford dribbles Gary Pearcy fights for the ball against Syracuse. into the open field. 312 Soccer FIRST ROW: Coach Miller, R. Muschek, P. Rush, L. Fussner, J. Kem, H. Prantl, D. Machovina, D. Shimkus, F. Nohmer, C. Truppi, J, McHugh, M. Holman. SECOND ROW: Coach Gannon, M. Sullivan, S. Epling, M. Schaller, J. Bradford, B. Kowal. R. Richey, B, Ellenberger, G. Pearcy, M, Burwell, S. Dahl, LTC Rothwell. THIRD ROW: T, Eisiminger, D. Williams, J. Kim, J. Felber, T. Lapriore, K. Hoernlein, J. Odea, G. Larson, J, Nickolas, Dr. Olson, ILT Chiavaro. QW Hzslsmfs 52115- 6 'Q W 412+ 1, Jw fa U ,MMU ,gm , 1, T, .uw I, Wwfldfv' f x Af W Three Army Booters Named MAAC All-Conference SOCCER A ARMY OPPONENT ' 0 Fordham 1 f 5 Manhattan 1 . 0 Rutgers 2 A 4 Seton Hall 1 2 Holy Cross 1 3 Union 3 0 Adelphi 0 2 Westchester State 1 1 St. Peter's 0 0 Syracuse 0 2 RPI 0 A 1 Colgate 0 1 Marist 2 3 Fairfield 0 1 Merchant Marine 2 0 Air Force 2 2 Iona 1 0 Navy 1 0 LaSalle 1 TOP: Kurt Hoernlein goes for the steal. RIGHT: Mi- chael Schaller looking for the header past the goalie. 314 Soccer wwvwm-mm 5,11-5,5 A S if ' S ,V Q -X. Sw Q is S , . 11 N -f , SQ . Q ,A Q 'S X Q. K + X is i , .E , xxx ws. 'ix N , Q X 5 k , Q , Lx 1 x L if - K Q s x X K , A, X f 1 ' R f W, Q1 4 , S Y 1 Q V 3 3 M A E if as 'R 'E 2 'F ' is , Q S Lady Spikers Beat Navy, Win Twenty The 1983 Women's Volleyball Team exper- ienced an exciting season while compiling a 21-14 record. First year Coach Robert Gam- bardella set the tone for the season by intro- ducing new drills, plays, and rules for the team. A new line-up with slight alterations made for a slow start, but proved itself later on in the women's season. Although acting as an assistant coach during the last part of the season due to an injury, Team Captain Brigitte Wahwassuck led the team as they went on to a strong winning streak, dropping matches only to Division I teams. Kelly Harriman called the plays and provided excellent sets for the strong hitting of Lori Fuller, Ladawna Leeth, and Jean Lawton as the team took 2nd place in both the U. Mass. and S. Conn. tournaments. The highlight of the season came when the Lady Spikers took revenge against Navy. In a total team effort, they defeated the Mid- dies- 3-1. The middle hitting of Joyce Schos- sau backed by Wilma Larsen and the outside cannon of Michelle Walla, the defensive ex- pertise of Sue Thompson and Ranelle Man- ois, and the blocking of Mary Huston al- lowed the team to gain the edge over the Squids. The women now lead in the series against Navy 2-1. The team will be losing 5 letterwinning Fir- sties this year. Yet there still exist high hopes for the upcoming seasons due to the com- mitment and development of the underclass as displayed throughout the 1983 season. TOP: Marybel Huston spikes the set from Alyson Goer- mar against C.W. Post. BOTTOM: Ladawna Leeth provides strong hitting across the front line. OPPO- SITE TOP: FIRST ROW: R. Manois, A. Goermar, K. Hamman, L. Fuller, M. Walla, B. Wahwassuck, S. Thompson, S. Francis. SECOND ROW: J. Drake, J. Lawton, J. Schossau, S. Dye, D. Corkan, H. Raw, W. Costen, D. Kirstein. THIRD ROW: CPT Weiss, M Huston, L. O'Malley, B. Schleeter, P. Erkins, L. Leeth, M. Wheeler, W. Larsen, Coach B. Gambardella. OP- POSITE BOTTOM: Shelby Dye hits a dink shot over two St. Mary's blockers. 316 Volleyball WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL ARMY OPPONENT 1 Seton Hall 2 2 Lafayette 0 0 Princeton 2 1 Fairleigh Dickinson 2 3 Union 0 1 Pennsylvania 3 0 Rhode Island 3 1 Connecticut 3 1 Syracuse 3 2 Fordham 0 2 St. Thomas Aquinas 0 2 Queens 0 2 S. Connecticut 0 2 New Hampshire 0 2 Northeastern 0 2 New Haven 0 0 NY Tech 2 1 New Haven 2 2 Kutztown 0 2 Lowell 1 2 Rhode Island 0 2 S. Connecticut 0 2 U. Massachusetts 0 3 Iona 0 0 Northeastern 3 2 New Paltz 0 2 U. Binghamton 0 3 Navy 1 2 St. Francis 0 2 Queens 0 0 Colgate 2 2 St. John Fisher 1 0 C.W. Post 2 1 Cornell 2 1 Colgate 2 Princeton Tournament 5th Place Temple Tournament 11th Place Massachusetts Tournament 2nd Place S. Connecticut Tournament 2nd Place New York State AIAW 4th Place Volleyball 317 Male Harriers Win Eight, Finish Fourth At I-leptagonals A young Army Cross Country team, with Coach Ron Bazil back at the helm, started off the season with a strong win over Iona. The team later suffered losses to strong Syracuse and Navy teams, but avenged last year's defeat by Cornell in its best race of the year. The team also finished fouith in the Heptagonal Championships. The future should be even better, for only seniors Joe Molloy and Andy Schmitt are departing. Joe Molloy stretches out his stride in the last mile. MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY ARMY OPPONENT 25 Iona 36 17 C.W. Post 46 15 Fordham 45 15 NY Tech 50 30 Syracuse 29 15 Albany 50 19 East Stroudsburg 39 22 Cornell 35 45 Princeton 15 16 Siena 41 50 Navy 15 Heptagonal Championships 4th is 'S-br i ef? fr W . 2 , ..2 fi i.. f -- 'My fax M' , FIRST ROW: J. Molloy, O, Vuskalins, C. Russell, D. Fleece, M. Comstock, R. Bachman, C. Williams, P. Williams. SECOND ROW: 2l.T C. Williams, Coach R. Bazil M. Rose, D. lVlcCarly, A. Schmitt, J. Muller, K. Switala, D. Mudford, M. Nerstheimer, R. Deleon, B. Ruben, C. Penrod, CPT Lake, CPT Bellene. THIRD ROW: S Brooks, D. Reid, L. Skidmore, M. Waite, R. Collier, D. Hokanson, T. Szoka, J. Stewart, B, Conway, N, Freund, D. Oh, CPT McFerren, 318 Men's Cross Country WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY ARMY OPPONENT 23 Edinboro 15 Fordham 19 Syracuse 20 East Stroudsburg 20 St. J ohn's 42 Cornell 45 Princeton 16 Siena 15 Fordham 16 Adelphi Holy Cross Invitational 3rd District 2, Division II 6th FIRST ROW: Coach R. Basil, M. McDaniel, T, Schiffer, S. Lenio, S, Seward, L. Lee, P. Rhoades, B. Childs, L. Fleming, S. Green, W. Peart, CPT Lake. SECOND ROW: 2LT C. Williams, K. Hurd, B. Essen- macher, N. Morales, L. Kelly, K. Phelps, G. Guiton, A. McDonald, J. McDonald, CPT McFerren, CPT Bellene. The 1983 Women's Cross Country team, coached by Ron Bazil and assisted by Car- dell Williams, had another winning season. The team won eight dual meets, while losing only to tough Princeton and Cornell teamsg both losseszwere on the road. They placed sixth at the NCAA Div. ll Eastern Champion- ships for a fine finish to the year. This year the team was led by the MVP Lorie Fleming C861 and by Brenda Essen- macher f'87J. Other valuable members con- tributing to the cause were Amy McDonald f'84l, Karen Phelps l'86l, and this year's team captain Sue Lenio t'84l. Unbeaten Streak Amy McDonald races in her final cross country season. This year's MVP Lorie Fleming supplies the team with personal and seasonal bests. Women's Cross Country 319 Water Polo Raised To DIVISION I The Army Water Polo team, newly elevated to NCAA Division I and in its first year of Corps Squad status, turned in a fine 13-12 season record. Seven of those losses were to teams ranked in the top five in the East. First-time victories against M.I.T., Iona, and Fordham sweetened the season. The team was led by seniors Josh Cronin, Dave Friedman, Sal Tortora, Mark Menk- hus, and team captain Will Suchan. Addi- tional scoring was provided by two All-Con- ference picks, junior Art Chasen, who broke an Army record by scoring 82 goals, and Todd Friedman. The tough hole position was played well by Eric Wesley, while left handed scoring was dealt to Shawn Rasmussen and Dean Naka- date. The goaltending duties were shared by Joe Martin and Doug Luehe. The team was coached this year by Ray Bosse, assisted by CPT Bob Durbin, CPT Mark Hertling, and CPT Bill Martinez. RIGHT: Will Suchan fires a shot on goal. BOTTOM: T. Friedman, J. Cronin, B. Tonkinson, D. Nakadate, D. Milanesa, C. Muller, S. Hilliker, SECOND ROW: N. Tortord, D, Luehe, M. Menkhus, D. Friedman, W. Su- chan, J. McAlister, S. Tortora, S. Enos. THIRD ROW: D. Charron, J. Martin, M. Schweppe, S. Rasmussen, C. Overbeck, A. Chasen, M. Burke, E. Wesley, R. Hatch. FOURTH ROW: CPT R. Durbin, CPT M. l-Iertling, Coach R. Bosse, CPT R. Martinez. Two Placed On The All-Conference Team LEFT: CPT Hertling assists an injured Art Chason. MIDDLE: Carl Muller applies the defensive pressure. BOTTOM LEFT: Eric Wesley attempts a roundhouse shot form the hole position. BOTTOM RIGHT: Art Chason lobs the ball into the hole. WATER POLO ARMY OPPONENT 15 Fordham 14 9 Cornell 14 18 St. Francis 8 6 Brown 14 6 Bucknell 17 7 Harvard 12 17 M.I.T. 7 9 St. Francis 6 14 Columbia 9 9 Fordham 12 8 Slippery Rock 18 11 Navy 19 25 Monmouth 9 16 USMMA 5 17 Queens 10 26 R.P.I. 6 14 Iona 15 17 Fordham 15 13 Bucknell 18 14 Princeton 8 14 Montclair St. 7 7 Slippery Rock 14 7 Fordham 8 11 Iona 9 7 Navy 13 Water Polo 321 ? M' a A 8 T FFFF it lv H' ir 'Q 3' ...uw 1 .25 TOP: Tom DeBerardino cuts back against the grain versus Rutgers. RIGHT: Morgan Lamb looks to the sideline as the defense huddles to stop Navy in Potts- ville. In 1983 the 15Olb. Football team had one of the most successful seasons in its history. The normal Army schedule of six games was expanded to eight, and, for the first time in the Eastern Lightweight Football League his- tory, a post-season bowl game tThe Anthra- cite Bowll was played in Pottsville, Pennsyl- vania. The season's captains were Jeff Bertocci and Curt Burner, two outstanding seniors with extensive backgrounds in 150lb. league competition. Behind their leadership, the team welded themselves into a cohesive unit known simply as "The Family." 15Olb Football National Champlons Again 'Y ill? y EM V, is -ef 'li ai! 3' TOP: The Army defense was no less than superb in every contest. Here Rock Marcone and Scott Wakeland apply the initial hit as the rest of the team closes in for a typical gang tackle. LEFT: Mike Rubitski, Jeff Bertocci, Mike Baisden, and Scott Wakeland shut down Navy's ground attack. The season opener against Penn was labeled "a scrimmage," but was considered far more seriously by the Army Team. Army soundly defeated Penn by a score of 29-6 behind the sure tackling of Team Captain Jeff Bertocci and the running of Tom DeBer- ardino and Scott Billie. Army's defense held Penn scoreless until the second half of play while the offensive line made holes for the Army running backs. This game set the pre- cedent for the 8-0 team goal. 150 lb. Football 323 League Champs Complete First Eight-Game Perfect Season Army's first regular season game against Princeton was another landmark for the Ca- dets. Princeton, one of the physically larger opponents that the Army 15O's would face this season, came into the game with the hometown advantage. The grey sky and mushy field at times hampered the quicker Army team, but outstanding plays by defen- sive end "Rock" Marcone, who scored on a Princeton punt, and straight-ahead running by Scott Billie and Chuck Williams enabled Army to soundly defeat Princeton 31-14. Rutgers was Army's first home league com- petition. Outstanding special team play by place kicker Patrick Delaney and punter Bill Jefferson allowed Army to prevail 30-7 over the Scarlet Knights. Among his accomplish- ments this day, Delaney would kick a 48 yard field goal that sparked both Army's offensive and defensive teams and de- stroyed Rutgers' hopes of an early come- back. Two interceptions by Morgan Lamb late in the game also thwarted any serious attempt at a comeback by Rutgers. TOP RIGHT: Captain Jeff Bertocci leads the defense off the field after stopping Penn's drive. TOP FAR RIGHT: Kevin Wilson relaxes on the sidelines as the offense builds a 31-point lead during the first Navy romp. MIDDLE: Tom Voris leads the charge, as Kevin Weiler and Chico Dow come in to finish the play and the Penn runner. BOTTOM LEFT: Frank Beckwith pur- sues the Rutgers halfback. BOTTOM RIGHT: Steve Baca calls the cadence and Jim Howard goes in motion. V ,aww ' 324 150lb. Football Army's "Finest" Comeback Win The defending league champion, Cornell University, was by far the most formidable opponent on Army's schedule. Cornell ex- ecuted with blinding accuracy and kept the Army team in a "see-saw" battle until late in the fourth quarter. Then, with less than two minutes to go, Cornell lost the ball when a sack by defensive ends Rock Marcone, Mike Rubitski, and several other members of the defense caused a fumble that Army recov- ered. Senior quarterback Steve Baca led the offense on a sixty-five yard scoring drive using receivers Scott Rathbun, Paul Coyne, and Jim Howard. This score gave Army a 21-15 advantage, which they retained for the victory. This was Army's finest moment. LEFT: Tim Sughrue is well protected in the pocket by Burt Biebuyck and company. BELOW: Jeff Blackman intercepts the errant pass against Rutgers. 5 Z 150lb. Football 325 sal' 'J' Q M-fig. 934 wixwemiamw W E195f' ,ix if Z 5 Q ' M w mum . A A 5 3 ,. if 4. A A WF' . ml iif Above: All-League selection Pat Delaney hits one of his seven field goals on the season. FAR LEFT: Steve Baca finished the 1983 campaign without throwing a single interception. LEFT: Paul Coyne makes a sensa- tional one-handed grab against Navy. If there was a low spot in the Army team's season, its second game against Penn was it. The fired-up Penn team led at half-time 14- 10. Army had been unproductive offensively and had given up 14 points as the result of a penalty and a 90-yard run by Penn on a broken play. During the second half, howev- er, Army's quarterback, Steve Baca, through a combined running and passing at- tack, brought the cadets back and led them to a 24-14 victory over Penn. Outstanding punting and placekicking by Bill Jefferson and Pat Delaney, respectively, helped se- cure the victory for Army. 150 lb. Football 327 'it ann HThe Family" Achieves Goal 150LB FOOTBALL ARMY OPPONENT 29 Penn 6 31 Princeton 14 30 Rutgers 7 21 Cornell 15 31 Navy 22 24 Penn 14 28 Princeton 18 38 Navy 13 Eastern Lightweight League Champions Anthracite Bowl Champions www' T 25 Q 1 if J ififw i I mania f QE. TOP LEFT: Mike Collins pursues an errant pitch versus Pennsylvania. TOP RIGHT: Paul Coyne receives the Offensive M.V.P. award from MAJ Rodrigue. Coyne led the team in receptions 1305 and scoring i8 TD'sl. MIDDLE: CPT Dent, CPT Parker, CPT Benton, MAJ Lovelace, LTC Knapp, MAJ Rodrigue, MAJ Hutchinson, CPT Rowell. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: T. Parker, W. Jefferson, R. Werthman, F. Beckwith, C. Burner, S. Baca, J. Bertocci, D. Brimmer, D. Caraccilo, S. Wakeland, M. Rosen. SECOND ROW: S. Cassidy, B. Johnson, T. Sughrue, J. Blackman, D. lsom, T. DeBerardino, A. English, R. White, N. Tai, S. Rathbun. THIRD ROW: K. Wilson, D. Spear, M. Lamb, C. Townley, S. Bradley, B. Biebuyck, R. Minicozzi, B. Banks, P. Delaney, E. Schacht, J. Yacone. FOURTH ROW: D. Woolfolk, D. Redding, S. Billie, T. Campagna, J. Noble, T. Haislop, F. Perez, P. Sload, K. Kearcher, K. Jackson. FIFTH ROW: D. Kemp, J. Thramann, S. Curtis, T. Cioppa, T. Johnston, M. Haydak, S. Pierce, S. Turpening, S. Merkel, K. Weiler, S. Behrend, SIXTH ROW: J. Sottak, T. Voris, P. Coyne, B. Bulatao, J. Poncy, C. Mainor, S. DeBerardino, A. Edwards, B. Gaddis, R. Rynne, M. Collins. SEVENTH ROW: E. Tubble, E, Marcone, D. Ray, T. Dow, S. Watson, M. Baisden, O. Griffin, C. Williams, 328 J. Comstock, J. Guidy, J. Howard. EIGHTH ROW: CPT Rowell, MAJ Lovelace, LTC Knapp, MAJ Rodrigues, CPT Parker, COL Kays. MI ,ffl-K 25 Honored All- League ln Army's second game against Princeton, Army had no intentions of losing its unde- feated record. Steve Baca led the offense into the end zone twice with passes to tight end Paul Coyne. Bobby Werthman also turned in impressive defensive plays. The game's highlights, however, were turned in by freshman Allen Edwards, who ran for an 82-yard touchdown in the first half, and freshman Steve Watson, who had an inter- ception late in the game to halt Princeton's comeback attempts. The Cadets won this, their seventh game, by the score 28-18. The season finale against Navy was one of the biggest 150lb. games in the league histo- ry. The Anthracite Bowl was the culmination of all the season's efforts. The Army Team took the field and produced its best team effort all year. In this game, more than any other, there were no individual standoutsg only a group of individual members who came together to accomplish a common goal: destroy Navy. Army controlled the en- tire game. Precision offense, backed by an impenetrable defense, was the story. Navy generated nothing offensively or defensively until late in the fourth quarter. By then, it was too late and Army won the first annual Anthracite Bowl 38-13 over its biggest rival, Navy. As a team, Army completed an 8-0 season, won the Eastern Lightweight Football League, and was victorious in the first An- thracite Bowl. But, with every great team effort individuals also turned in stellar per- formances. Steve Baca, Jeff Bertocci, Curt Burner, Paul Coyne, Pat Delaney, Dave Isom, Mike Rubitski, and Bob Werthman were all named First Team All-League. ln all, twenty-five members of the squad were All-League selections, which included every starter on the team. Army will always re- member the first season in which we beat Navy twice! TOP: Jeff Bertocci and Curt Burner present the trophy from the Anthractie Bowl to LTG Scott, Superinten- dent of the Military Academy. MIDDLE: The town of Pottsville, Pennsylvania turns out to support the Corps of Cadets against Navy. BOTTOM: Sean Cassidy leads quarterback Allen Edwards around the corner. 150lb, Football 329 Mike Staver, Mike Newsome and the remainder of the Army line stop the Colgate ground attack. Army opened the 1983 season with a new head coach and a schedule featuring four bowl-bound teams. Coach Jim Young com- piled a 69-32-1 record at Arizona and Pur- due prior to taking over at Army in January. Army's first game came against the presea- son No. 1 team in Division I-AA, Colgate. Army had a 13-12 lead, with 5:55 left, on the strength of Craig Stopa's second 44-yard field goal. However, Colgate's Mike Powers hit his fifth field goal of the game, a 32- yarder, with just 17 seconds left to clinch a 15-13 win. The team travelled to Kentucky the next week for a night game against the Louisville Cardinals. Army dominated the statistics, but turnovers proved fatal as the opportu- nistic Red Birds converted the mistakes into points. The final score of 31-7 did not reflect the level of intensity of the Army Team. 330 Football A Young Staff, A Young Team Elton Akins turns upfield as he leaves the Dartmouth defense behind. Akins accounted for 183 total yards in the victory for Army. An O-2 Army Team returned to Michie Stadium to face Dartmouth. The situation appeared bleak when the Cadets fell behind 12-O in the first half mainly because of four fumbles. The second half, however, belonged entirely to the Army defense, which limited the Big Green to just 22 yards total offense. Bill Turner replaced injured Rob Healy at the start of the second half. Turner completed 7 of 11 for 61 yards and one touchdown to Art Zarone. Craig Stopa booted two field goals including the decisive 34- yarder early in the fourth quarter. LEFT: Rich Laughlin scrambles to the outside as he leads Army to an upset over Rutgers. BELOW: The offense huddles in the twilight amidst a sea of red and white Cardinal fans. BOTTOM: William Lampley, who rushed for 19 yards on the day, is slowed in the backfield against Colgate. 1 i t M f 4 'Jr V" I h -1 ,,,, ,Tig , Jian . 1 4 . 'x 4 -w- ,I g 1 I.,-6g',,,ta!! ' .Ps Z A " -L wk 4 I If : milf, 'f Q I if t J: V me T .l 4' XB' .- 2 ,QI .-, yrv- N AN.: X . -if ,H v A f X ., 2 6 4 we D v L K K ' QL ig p , J fair lr , ff.-U, K - sq. V' Q- f 8? F, if ' s ' ' 5355312 fi " ' "Jig My ' .i . , fi " C T -' I T fthllf ' IMT' A N I A . ,. int? l .-,.,..,.32..y v Rv. V " , .1 ' T ft 1 Wa J te J ,, i WS wt, it W ..... 5 il S Q L., use ' KT T M' ...W fl! .5 H0451 Will' -lla y im 'r Miz Harvard Stuns Army, Quarterbacks Sidelined The Black Knights were on the road to meet the Crimson of Harvard, trying to even the season at 202. The favored Cadets were down 14-0 early in the second quarter when Rob Healy came off the bench to lead the comeback. Healy threw for 183 yards on 11 of 16 passes for one touchdown and guided Army to a 21-14 lead in the third quarter. He was forced to leave the game following a 20-yard scramble for a first down. Tailback Elton Akins rushed for 115 yards on 24 carries and two touchdowns. Jarvis Hollings- worth and Scott Spellmon caught 5 passes apiece for a combined 188 yards. Harvard returned an interception for a TD to tie the game, and with 5:58 remaining, Jim Villan- euva kicked a 26 yard field goal to provide the Crimson with a 24-21 upset over Army. TOP RIGHT: Rob Healy assesses the situation as he leads the comeback for Amy against Harvard. RIGHT: Coach Gill makes adjustments in the line to stop the Crimson. BELOW: Senior Joe Sartiano keeps the Black Knights out of trouble by forcing the opponent up against its own goal, 332 Football 1 pm :qu-1 1i',,! 11 V111 V' - lv ...Aff V ,, , ' C a-udp !y,4ApwnvWY"" n iodvn f Twenty-Point Underdog Army Shocks Rutgers Cn Anniversary' The Cadets returned home to face a 20- point favorite Rutgers team. This was the 25th anniversary of the 1958 undefeated Army team, and present were Heisman Tro- phy winner Pete Dawkins and halfback Bob Anderson. Tailback Elton Akins played like a Heisman candidate, carrying 34 times for 128 yards and completing two of three . V I H :LAW it W"'l"fV 'T , V ,:-1 'Vex F"f -Fi 'J L' f Kifff' 3 . .i,i Q so V .a g .1 W y ,yVgg,rr, V,.r . 1 y ,.,. ,. ,V., ,, , . , g , V passes. He threw the game-winning 78-yard halfback option touchdown pass to flanker Jarvis Hollingsworth, who grabbed 3 for 99 yards. Rich Laughlin filled in for injured Rob Healy and Bill Turner, leading Army on each of their scoring drives. The stalwart defense played one of their best games, limiting the Scarlet Knights to just 16 yards passing, while intercepting 2 passes and recovering 3 ,af fav! V4 f iff V V 1 if -- if ' z .V ,B .,,. ,,., , M W wf,J2w-r'-ziftfyfztg ff V gg " I ' 4 fiffff fumbles. Joe Sartiano had another great day hitting five for an average of 47.6 yards. TOP LEFT: Akins turns the corner on an outstretched Rutgers defensive back. MIDDLE LEFT: John Roney plugs the hole in the middle and makes the unassisted tackle, LEFT: Dee Bryant receives the credit for the sack on the blitz, BELOW: Healy barks out the signals as he engineers the drive for Army. Key Injuries Plague Defense Set Back A Promising Team Lehigh spoiled Army's Homecoming Game when Engineer quarterback Marty Horn fin- ished an 11-play, 54-yard drive with a broken play, bootleg touchdown run to lift Lehigh to a 13-12 win. Army dominated the statistics but came up on the short end of the score. The Cadets' ungluing came with three fumbles, all after long offensive gains. With Lehigh leading 7-6, a Kevin McKelvy touch- down put Army ahead 12-79 however, a two-point conversion failed for Army. Key players for Army included Bill Turner lwho passed for 200 yardsl, Art Zarone lwho gained 86 yards on 12 carriesl, Joe Sartiano twho averaged 42.4 yards on 8 puntsl, and Scott Spellmon lwho caught 7 passes for 157 yardsl. For the second straight year All-America candidate Doug Flutie brought his talented aerial show to Michie Stadium to meet the fourth-ranked secondary in the nation. Bos- ton College rolled up 575 yards of total offense in an impressive display. With the help of two Army fumbles, the Eagles went up 27-0 as Flutie tossed three TD passes, including a two-minute drill going 92 yards just before the half. The other top player for BC was Brian Brennan, who caught 6 passes for 130 yards and 2 TDs. For Army, Akins ran 24 times for 88 yards and Healy threw 28 times and completed 11 for 155 yards. Averaging 42.4 yards on 8 kicks, Joe Sar- tiano kept B.C. on their end of the field. BELOW: John Thompson and Mike Tease stop an Irish receiver in the Meadowlands. RIGHT: Notre Dame's Allen Pinkett attempts to dive over Army's goal line defense. Pinkett finished the day with 132 yards and three TD's on the ground. 'Gig ,rf ABOVE LEFT: Art Zarone follows the crunching lead block of Cleveland Bazemore. ABOVE RIGHT: Zarone cuts back to the inside. OPPOSITE LEFT: Army career kick returning record holder Elton Akins moves the ball upfield. OPPOSITE RIGHT: Zarone heads north as Bazemore finishes off the Lehigh defender. Zarone 334 Football completed the game with 86 yards rushing, 4 H .... iq E M? 41 , MM ' Q15 if-Q 3.557 f no , 2 Y f N '1' J " Q .K g iA if' , W ru X 3 7 wg Air Force Runs By Army Enroute To Bowl Army ventured to Colorado to face the high- ly touted and successful wish-bone offense of the Air Force. Being the 21-point under- dogs, the Black Knights jumped out to a 17- 7 second quarter lead on the strength of Rob Healy's arm and Elton Akins' legs. Healy threw for 148 yards by completing 12 of 24 passes for one TD. Akins rushed for 118 yards on 29 carries and completed 1 of 2 passses for a touchdown to Billy Noble. No- ble caught 3 passes for 89 yards and 2 TDs. The Army kicking game was again superior with Stopa booting two field goals, his long- est of 48 yards, and Sartiano hitting 5 for a 48.4 average with a 52-yarder being his best. The Air Force's ground attack was too much for the stubborn Army defense, gain- ing 484 yards on 72 attempts. The Falcons went on to finish the season 10-2, including an Independence Bowl victory over Missou- ri, and their second consecutive Command- er-in-Chief Trophy. RIGHT: Bill Turner passes from the pocket against Lehigh. BELOW: On the "Student Body Right," Travis Jackson cuts back inside. BELOW RIGHT: Jarvis Hol- lingsworth looks on as the Army defense attempts to slow the opposition. 'G 336 Football Pittsburgh's Panthers Thrash Army, Eye Bowl Bid As McCall Does It All. Army visited a Fiesta Bowl bound Pittsburgh squad in its last game before Navy. Pittls tailback Joe McCall rushed for 246 yards, ran for two touchdowns and also caught a pass for another to lead the Panthers to a 38-7 victory. Scott Spellmon provided the offense for the Black Knights by grabbing 5 passes for 50 yards. The receptions gave him 33 catches for the season. Bill Turner scored on a two-yard bootleg to cap a 70- yard drive. The drive was highlighted by four Turner-to-Spellmon completions and a 22-yard run by Travis Jackson. RIGHT: Sophomore tailback Kevin McKeIvy follows the block against Dartmouth. BELOW: Elton Akins surges for the extra yard versus a tough Big Green defense of Dartmouth, ...tb MfffA7lfLfW'W'W'W' 'MM pf W Hnmwwwzwyff-yr-,:f.:Nff 1-A -W -..f.,,,Ml Army-Navy Pasadena '83 N X The rumors began early in the previous aca- demic year that the Corps was going some- where sunny for the Navy game in 1983. The story first appeared in the Los An- geles Times that the Army-Navy Classic would be played outside Philadelphia for the first time in 38 years. The site of the game would be the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Cali- fornia. When first proposed, the concept of moving the game to California was desirable but infeasible. The economic realities of airlift- ing, housing, and feeding approximately 9,000 cadets and midshipmen were tremen- dous, and it was obvious "to even the casual 338 Army-Navy observer" that government funds could not be appropriated for such a purpose. The Executive Vice President of the Pasade- na Chamber of Commerce, Rolfe Arnhym, USMA 1953, proposed the idea that Los Army Sports Goes West Angeles families "host" visiting cadets and midshipmen for three to four days. Soon after, the wheels began rolling on one of the biggest transportation operations for the United States Armed Forces in 1983. The migration of the game not only effected the football team but the entire Army Sports program as well. Many of the Army's teams journeyed out to Pasadena to be not only spectators but also participants in their own athletic specialties. For those who were not competing, Army- Navy '83 was more than just a football game. Disneyland was open exclusively to cadets, midshipmen, and their guests, and not even a torrential downpour could dam- pen the enthusiasm. Another highlight was the Governor's Reception Banquet on Wednesday evening. o ml: A-A N Q? .4 fE"f' fsA ' , WW ' . . A-:M x M ' Q 745351 N ' X i- 'i ' Q , Vi, 1, - 5 N I A ax .V i g I 9 , 11.11-,MW ,f ff, ,v S-J--gs as ff ku Mn, iw vt M M. g 'if " ,- was QM wife' g if Bf ,e IA 51 .mr ,Q ,,,,,,..-H 'f,f,,.. Y,y,,,., 9 V wx, ' - 1 Q U 25? K . JI 4 , .my 2 E. M1 an M . 1 Q 5 w w Mqu AM! 44' 4:4 w 3 ' 5 1. s '-,, 5 . S FN '-. I u W3 'Q' Y vvvs-Y , ...P - il!! IIQII 'i" VV .-an E h r , A 1 1 ., 'SW W if F' X .dk K f Q I x 'Q 9,61 , Miriam? f' yf "9--gk-vw 4 I ? X .Y n DN' W N 'W TQ ,K s,-I - U , df 4 1 fig? f , gif , Q 9 . nil. ' , , MLf""?T'gngiy I as HX M: ' 53 .,,. , K vi ma l r - - x 3. Q 'wks ' 1 1 ' 0, 1 K 'ki fm J J pf' ,, 1? fffsff., t S 5... 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E . .yd . t, A , U ' 2 Kfagxyf 2'-f 5? - 1 -1 4.1-34" -4 0 -- v, 423' , V Y-IX' ,Nqr 1 6' , w 'V v , 7 -+..,1swM4-,Jr A -X I' h, '. 1 ,--f-g7?'- f' 'f'f'f V- , ' .2 fp.-.w, -if.,?'3f,g, .'-ff." '- 525- .'-uiff' 1 -,J ,mum ' y .ff,.g'-v'.,Lr Q'.,'.",14 4. 'yr .,,.:Qn ,I I , , J- , -J. 4-5 N . my W N Qpff' WV! , ' J :ffl 1. it .,.,fx,,,.,.. . ,, W, .A ' if -, H3-'-,Q - f . , ' . A - ,2- 'V - -. ' f,-'xg--a, ..,.,,:., .hh -,,-1 - A L- , . A - t - , Ei.. ,-L :,,k ., . '-1,I,,- 4.1, A -5 X an ,mv .fx -3 A 9 . Q? . K. S 2 L f I ",'. -: 1 , . ., 1 1 ,:.-522,-. --. T 1 .. 4, 4 , . , N W WN Rx JAWw Wx ,wX-X W 1' l-. 4 lil i lx gil ,R I 449 X M64 1 wr 3 if . f' , ., ,V , 5 A , ' E , . ' X 'T 7? b 'N 4 ,F X. Q :J I The game itself was a disappointing end to a disappointing season for Army football. Navy started and finished the game extreme- ly strong, mainly on the legs of their star halfback Napoleon McCullum. But it was Army who dominated the majority of the game, holding McCullum in check the best they could and mounting several sustained drives. Navy led at the half by a score of 21-17. Army fans saw their team reel off 17 unan- swered points, after having fallen behind 21- O in the first three minutes of play. But the offense was stalled by an aggressive Navy defensive unit. Navy added three touch- downs in the last three minutes to make the final 42-17 and continued its gridiron domin- ation. 342 Army-Navy - W, 'Wi l.. My .i .rw ll l s " ,. f i' 1 if my 5 Z 5 . k""""-mu-...., 1- -1-- f"" ti.. ,Hg was ' 1-.gi-me 4- - -' nfs-gil--3 '-tif.. . ,N .1 I K, H i' . .4s.q..g ' ,fav F I -is Army-Navy 1983: A Once In A Lifetime Experience The Pasadena Chamber of Commerce spon- sored a post-game hop for the cadets and members of the Los Angeles community. Entertainment was provided by the "Rose- buds," a Pasadena-based dance team. The disc jockeys from WKDT added the dancing music. Live music was supplied by two Southern California bands who donated their time and talents to the dance. Every- one had a memorable evening, which culmi- nated a great weekend. As might have been expected, classroom discussions were quite lively for several days after the westward pilgrimage, as there were many interesting stories to be told about experiences with both Southern California and its people. The consensus was one of surprise, for we were all truly amazed by the manner in which host families and the peo- ple of Pasadena rolled out the red carpet. Great Expectations Great things were expected from the 1983 Football Team. A new coach had just been hired who had a tradition of winning. Coach Jim Young wanted three things from this team: a winning season, beating Navy, and a bowl game. These aspirations seemed to be in the reach of the team that practiced hard and long during the spring. However, things went bad for the team even before the first game had started. Injuries plagued the team during preseason practice, side lining team captain Jim Mitroka, Pat Scanlan and Larry Carroll. Mitroka and Scanlan would not be able to play until late in the season. The injuries of key players 4 such as Rob Healy and Elton Akins during the season kept the team from ever playing up to their potential. F ff, am 'V 1 Even though the 1983 Football Team was "'- ff unable to meet any of Coach Young's goals, ' X N 4 the players never gave up. As each goal fag A -f .. - gi T b . . . ,...yl.- '. , . 153 ' , J 1 ,V ecame impossible to obtain, the team W M .jar W, M 9, W V 5,-, r :E H3 --.WM worked even harder to obtain the other -' 'lf . goals which were still in reach until the clock ,t,Vt- M jf . fr M51 j fillg ,- I if 3 ,,,, "'iN'r E ...,, ,,r,t ff' W, ,V W .5 ran out and defeating Navy was no longer gfl1"k , ' 1' "'i liirffi. .fp possible. The determination of this team was it , mr ,, , tl'l T best exemplified when Army defeated if ' is il.,, if "'--,gg I z-',,.::..,.-f Rutgers, the 20-point favorite. ., ' - ' T I , f-T-' 9 A mf 7 . .,,. . .- '11 ' it .i T, ' ' ' 1 The 1983 Football Team was unable to if "lt"i:" 1 , 2, ..,, "eff : iff ff ., achieve the goals which they had set out for ,iff .5 , ..,,f T V i 7 1 1 ' H r,,,'V A 'L themselves. However, when the season was jf I i tjii ' A I if Lg ,M gf. over, instead. of reliving the past, the team 2 .,..,. 1 V. i l :V :W xg V VV yV started working even harder to achieve the , E V ,,,,, , " T W- ttt', 4 . ,.- fy j . 1 . , it ., , tw -'f -' , " 'W' 4' " - . same goals in 1984. The players and ,,,,', :A V, H Q L, ""' , W , 1 IL- ' i coaches realize football is a yearlong sport A , A ' I V and are hard at work to rise to everyone's ',ViA" , V ' 1 , expectations in 1984. A n , 'Q t .. TOP: Elton Akins charges into the Boston College secondary. MIDDLE: FIRST ROW: Coach Taaffe, Coach Sutton, Head Coach Young, Coach Dullaghan, Coach Hecker. SECOND ROW: Coach Gill, Coach Simar, Coach Seamon, Athletic Director Carl Ullrich, Coach Shuck, Coach Burnett. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: H. Aten, G. Bastin, R. Laughlin, J. Sartiano, R. Reusch, S. Hanlon, J. Mitroka, A. Zarone, W. Kime, M. Triplett, D. Woolf, S. Wuestner, P. Scanlon. SECOND ROW: B. Gibbons, M. Sistrunk, T. Malloy, D, Pratt, T. Perry, C. Matthews, R. Rice, D. Smith, J. Karsonovich, T. McGuire, M. Oliver, L. Carroll, G. Veevaert, THIRD ROW: E. Gamble, K. McKelvey, K. McKelvey, J. Roney, J. Gentile, D. Chamberlain, P. Edmonds, V, McDermott, D. Woolfolk, K. Heineman, W. Bridge, L. Walker, C. Pollitt. FOURTH ROW: G. Scott, D. Dunn, D. Londo, N. Sassaman, S. Spellmon, W. Turner, D. D'Amico, D. Stredler, D. Grasch, T. Moriarty, R. Dickerson, D. Priatko. FIFTH ROW: G. Fenton, M, Buckner, C. Bazemore, W. Noble, E. Akins, T. Jackson, R, Healy, J. Hollingsworth, D. Sauter, K. Gutierrez, C. Stopa, SIXTH ROW: D. Pavik, D, Bryant, B. White, M. Tease, R. Silver, E. Griffin, J, Thomson, L, Dainty, L. Biggins, manager J. Adams, SEVENTH ROW: J. Lopes, B. Allen, J. Jennings, R. Ulses, M. Sears, M. Staver, M. Newsome. 344 Football mia! FOOTBALL ARMY OPPONENT 13 Colgate 15 7 Louisville 31 13 Dartmouth 12 21 Harvard 24 20 Rutgers 12 0 Notre Dame 42 12 Lehigh 13 20 Air Force 41 14 Boston College 34 7 Pittsburgh 38 13 Navy 42 TOP: Hula Bowl selectee Larry Carroll receives instructions on the sidelines. MIDDLE: At mid-season Army's secondary was the fourth best in the nation, yielding less than 150 passing yards per game. LEFT: Craig Stopa has not missed an extra point in two years. Although the Army Football Team did not have an outstanding year, 1983 was perhaps the best campaign ever for Army kickers. Senior Joe Sartiano, holder of Academy, Army-Navy game, and NCAA records in punting, concluded a fine career by making Honorable Mention All-America and, for the third straight year, both Second Team All- East and First Team All-ECAC. Craig Stopa was named Honorable Mention All-East and is the holder of two Academy records. De- fensive end Larry Carroll, tailback Elton Akins, and defensive back Dee Bryant were named First Team All-ECAC. Carroll was also invited to play in the Hula Bowl. Football 345 1 9 ,1-f w M Wm A e- 1 yu. mx 5 ,W 4 w, , 'ff ,K 5" :kia 2,1 -1 ,. W. ,, wil , 1511 Q Wagwg O Sis: E' sf 223 5' wo .,,' ff X W 'i?:"X5 n f , A ' ,nw X ' 'ft V .M ,, gg lfwv 419,5 51 , . ,,,.i- ,ggi v 1L1i'?i4l ' L 99 uv. .age ? " 2:1 ?.f?'?Ei - 1 1 Aa-any - .2 1.1. T i's.1"??' '?",B2.f V-f1',Z." ' rf., 312554, MAX X . f,, . 1. W jfwqyw X , ' ' ' rfmw U , ., fy H . 1 fa-,I 4.5.1 img: 'ff ,,--:vw ' , f , ' .45 Q ,jf 34f,,E K 1 is QT 51,52 ,gf 2155 kvf.. 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FT - M wi ' W f vw wp I 401. w. e-ggggcv.-J, 3f4g5,qxxk, 1ffs,9fs4- 'mrrfi-fs 2' , '- '-ef'2'13fij.,- Z DQQQAT 1,1 1" --,Mi faq -fn Q i I . 3 , N v ki WH., E ,ew ' 3153 . .- ua i M am, is , sw, .K ' gf ,i x ig " x Q 1 ,. .,.. if X 4' JLHQQQQ I ' has ISV' vu v-, -uni ,Q 7' W r Q wa hr' Q.,-.,-... fx I ,El EQ r QE' QQ L.: N l 5. -. 4 .' 5 -xy 2. L., ., .1 I 1 i gg X 7 'hifi' 9551 if I W X V Q3 if - - v 'ff X f gy, ' t . Nl, 'WW ' QRS 'Q -x. KW 1' 1 lf. 1 5 1, 'fish nfivxl-g Ns N221 2:2 W 'ffix , lm I 1 ll ' .- S ' 1 ,, 1' K E, x VL Q X-"X 1 , X , - , 'Q X Va ' 1 ' 1 .kb E Ylwi-'13 iimqui' F 2 -, ., 3 XID 11, , r ,affix 7 ii ii A iiii fa Al f E W :awww if 7 A ge Q f , ,www , i wmv i 1r 1 r I ,V , 2' ' 11 , , .W ' f if V J' af , 'firm ,, .,,..,,. ,,,,,,,, ...-asf, ' ' K WM ' was V I BASKETBALL ARMY OPPONENT 57 San Diego 87 68 Holy Cross 62 73 Harvard 49 71 Delaware 63 91 Merchant Marine 64 55 LaSalle 56 64 Yale 63 47 Toledo 70 52 Eastern Michigan 50 41 Jacksonville 57 51 Stetson 69 60 LaSalle 58 52 Fordham 47 63 Iona 77 55 Dartmouth 54 53 Fairfield 73 42 St. Peter's 44 67 Colgate 56 61 Manhattan 73 58 Holy Cross 69 60 Northeastern 76 71 Manhattan 63 45 Fordham 69 63 Iona 74 71 Fairfield 79 51 St. Peter's 52 59 Navy 61 41 St. Peter's CMAACD 66 TOP LEFT: Captain Pete Popovich walks off the court as Army splits the season series with Fordham. TOP RIGHT: The loss of Kenny Schwartz hurt the team's scoring ability, but Army relied on patience and crisp passing to win thereafter. LEFT: Houston and Cozzens sit back in an aggressive zone defense. Men's Basketball 349 v ' ' ?'w-09? Wo 9 w 1 ph ,w va ,A f N ,V cgi? X ' .1'+-f ii pw my if gf? y Avy 'Q f' XX Ev' i, O K. mfs ei w S. ,Le Z 1 4, Q -- 2 NS ,fur 1 2.2 - il-Nr . E? lv' .N 4 ' 45-'bfff ,fx 'mb' 'Qs' -4 Q 4-'Vx ,L 'iw 1'ff2LliX ,.-' at gui' Vg. Nw , Q An I W' W x 1 !,f . fig ? fi if Q wwf ,D V -4 I Q bf E I ' if ff 1 e . , ffl 1 ' Q iff L, VA VY Z4 ..'-55" f .2 Coach Riley relaxes as his team jumps out to a big lead BELOW: Bob Nabb skates free clown ice with Mike Symes trailing in the center. MIDDLE: Tyler King takes the over UMass, centering pass in front of the UMass net. 7. 2321" H-Wm, , 352 Hockey N- I ,,. , f Q3 J Si if if Lira! LEFT: Dave Knowlton getting a quick start on the face- off. ABOVE: Knowlton fights for position behind the UMass goal. ul 'tr aff itll IC I :A TOP: Jack Riley intensely looks on as he coaches in his 500th victory. ABOVE: After the 11-2 pounding of UMass, the team carries Coach Riley around the rink as he receives a standing ovation. Army Celebrates 500th Night Twice- Riley Style Head Coach of Army for the past 34 years, Olympic coach and gold medalist in the 1960 Games, Jack Riley broke the 500 ca- reer win barrier with an 11 to 2 pounding of UMass-Boston, The Army Team was sky high for the game, knowing only two other collegiate coaches had ever won as many games. There was also another reason for wanting the game so badly. Army needed the victory to break the old record of 13 consecutive wins. They not only defeated UMass but went on to win 3 more games before losing to the Royal Military College of Canada, ending the streak at 17, i TOP: Coach and Mrs. Riley receive commendations from Superintendent, LTG Scott. ABOVE: Jack Riley receives an autographed goalie stick from the team. The stick was inscribed with the date and score of Coach Riley's 500th win at West Point. Hockey 353 .411 Unbeaten At Home The 1983-84 Army Hockey season was the "season to end all seasons." With fifteen returning lettermen and a fine group of tal- ented freshmen entering the ranks, Army was destined for success. And successful it was! The Hockey Team won an Academy record 28 games, recorded 17 consecutive victories, and helped Coach Jack Riley reach the 500th career win plateau. While accomplishing these feats, there was plenty of hard work and a tremendous desire to be the best among the members of the team. This was a team that did not take losing lightly. The season began of October 1, 1983, with a month of practice to look forward to be- fore the team's first game. Several new faces were added to the '83-'84 roster. These included sophomores Mike Curran, Paul Kapsner, Bobby Hess, Brian Drinkwine and freshmen Bobby Allen, Rob Brenner, Matt Wilson, Kevin Keenan, and Paul DeGiron- imo. The addition of these players gave the Army team the depth it needed to complete a 34-game schedule as a Division I indepen- dent. The year was highlighted by wins over Brown University C6-ll, Oswego State l7-3l, and Lowell Unviersity C5-3l. There was also a thriller against Union College. With the Cadets trailing 4 to 3 and 30 seconds re- maining to play, Mike Symes fired the puck past the opposing goaltender to even the score. Then, with 3 seconds on the clock, Tyler King rammed one home for the win- ner. Probably the biggest highlight of the season, however, was Coach Riley's 500th career win. There are other items that are worth men- tioning. Seniors Chris Rizzo, Tyler King, Frank Shumacher, Assistant Captain Bill Mc- Carthy and Captain Robbie Craig won a to- tal of 97 games during their college careers. Tyler King broke the career penalty minute record. Army won all of its games played at home with 22 victories. Mike Symes, Biff Shea, and Robbie Craig finished first, second and fourth in national scoring with 80, 72 and 71 points, respectively. It was a year for records to be broken and milestones to be reached. But most of all, it was a year to be a winner! TOP: Biff Shea passes to Tyler King, who gets the deflection goal in front of the crease. MIDDLE: Center Mike Symes on the face-off. RIGHT: The Army front line swarms on the CMR goal. 354 Hockey BELOW: David Knowlton skates his way through the CMR defense. RIGHT: Wing Rob Brenner patrols the ice in his first season for Army, 'r f' mr ff ' ,, ff Q5 UW , , an ' Q I3 J iff? , is, if if 4 ,, I ,aw iv R ABOVE LEFT: Wing Biff Shea finished the season second in scoring in the nation with 72 points. ABOVE: Gerry Malloy wins the face-off during Army's 12-2 rout of CMR. Hockey 355 ff , iiibiwn 251254932022 BELOW: Marc Kapsalis clears the puck from defensive end. RIGHT: David Knowlton skates behind the net to set up the quick striking offense. MIDDLE LEFT: Bill McCarthy 173 knocks home the centering pass from Bobby Allen. MIDDLE RIGHT: Captain Robbie Craig scores on a break away goal. W 2 in 1 Qi? .feliwmw K x i W' af FIRST ROW: J. Stenson, M. Symes, W. McCarthy, R. Craig, C. Rizzo, W. King, B. Drinkwine, SECOND ROW: Coach J, Riley, Coach I.. Pallotta D Knowlton D MacDonald, M. Curran, M. Kapsalis, S, O'Borsky, F. Shea, R. Allen, R. Nabb, MAJ K. Perkins, Coach J. Snow, M. Pantera. THIRD ROW: LTC M. Posner K Keenan R. Brenner, R. Ness, F. Schumacher, J. Malloy, G. McAvoy, D, Bowen, P. DeGironimo. 356 Hockey BELOW: Freshman winger Kevin Keenan awaits the pass from Rob Brenner. MIDDLE: Rob Brenner tips the puck in past the outstretched goalie. BOTTOM: The leading scorer in the nation, Mike Symes, slips the puck into the corner of the net while Robbie Craig screens the goalie. J' We X a HOCKEY ARMY OPPONENT Brock University 3 Brock University 4 Elmira 3 St. Lawrence 9 Westfield 3 Norwich 5 Oswego 3 Brown 1 Union 4 Framingham 1 Colby 2 Bowdoin 3 Upsala 1 Cortland 1 Geneseo 0 Holy Cross 2 Waterloo 5 Waterloo 4 Trinity 1 Merrimack 2 Iona 1 Upsala 1 Williams 2 Buffalo 3 Buffalo 5 MASS-Boston 2 St. Anselm's CMR AIC RMC Hamilton Boston College Middlebury Lowell 4 2 3 8 2 9 4 3 35 Grapplers Muscle Winning Season The year marked Coach Ed Steers' fourth season as the head coach of the Army Wres- tling team, As expected, the Black and Gold grapplers continued their winning tradition as they posted a 12-9 record. Under the leadership of Co-Captains Mike Parietti and Whitney Gibson, the team com- peted against nationally ranked teams such as Lehigh, Ohio State, Wilkes, and Navy. They also experienced new competition from Californian and Canadian wrestlers. Even though the NCAA tournament re- mained without Army wrestlers, the team found two fifth place winners in Mike and Dan Parietti and two sixth place winners in Chris Greer and Dan Sullivan at the Eastern competition. Dennis Semmel finished the season ranked sixteenth nationally. With the recruitment of more fine young men and the wealth of experience gained by the underclass, the Army team promises to remain in the realm of quality performance. More winning seasons seeem on the horizon for this squad. ABOVE RIGHT: Co-Captains T. Whitney Gibson and Michael Parietti. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Coach Bane ach, B. Rudacille, C. Greer, B. Kellar, R. Jimenez, J. Orner, T. Messitt, M. Ambrose, D. Semmel, M. Parietti tco-captainl, W. Gibson lco-captaini, G. Bruening, M. Donato, P. Biggs, S. Budke, T. Geliske, F. Vetter, M. Fly, M. Johnson. SECOND ROW: Coach Steers, Coach Alitz, K, Brenner, D. Johnson, M. Brady, T, Shamblin, D. Schafer, J, Sheptock, F. Pais, T. Stacey, P. Buico, D, Werntz, B. Rhonehouse, B. Grove, J. Combs, L. Lack, M. French, C. Glenn, T. Nicholson, C. Mitchell, S. Mills, J, Furman. THIRD ROW: CPT Pian- elli, K. Biland, S. Peters, D. McCormick, C. Harris, D. Castigan, M, Kuperstein, J. Hardt, M. Green, R. Ca- brey, D. Rombough, M. Schneider, D. Ketter, P, Houge, S. Cannon, M. Cannon, D. Sullivan, B. Willis, R, Hoskins, FOURTH ROW: Coach Lash, D. Lowe, B. Finkenbeiner, G, Berenyi, M. Rotella, G. Perrotta, B. Zerega, M. Bennett, C. Neudecker, E. Lynch, S. Lisle, D. Parietti, S. Friedel, G. Shampy. BELOW: Netter attempts to reverse his opponent. WRESTLING ARMY OPPONENT 33 Cal-Fullerton 11 22 Princeton 19 38 Seton Hall 9 11 Old Dominion 27 27 Yale 16 15 Springfield 21 25 St. Lawrence 16 37 New Hampshire 6 25 Lafayette 15 30 Franklin and Marshall 12 16 Cornell 20 22 Coast Guard 12 3 Rider 36 4 Lehigh 41 29 Southern Connecticut 7 27 Columbia 11 18 Ohio State 24 15 Wilkes 17 17 Ohio State 26 33 Rutgers 13 6 Navy 33 New York State-4th Place EIWA's-9th Place t' 4,yw.1f...g-Q,-I .. 'ew V f nfl' W ' ' l"5Y'WMMM-'wevflwlg .M 1 .. ev. ' .. .. , fifQ"h f " .M 1f'fi1"-17+ ' -Ll-flfil-'EZ35ff' ' 'f .. ..- l' I ,M ..,... - . Us is .. " . ' , "'Hi"' 5' 5 f.'5lf7i3?7iWf5ffiiiW.t w M., V' T ff ' f f H 'I :4Q?i,.?31iqhii '7 "T 5 V . """ f hr V ',,f',,, H 21, " ' I ' 4' i. wawfyv M., f ,rl if ,,,, :fi'f'l7,Qf 2 f"f'f L ' . New . We g ..... ' M-MW . ' , ' . ,ff .sw f J.. . a-'f , , , .... .... . 'M " ' " fwwsr r r i ..., . . ........ .... I ..... . . .U ..... V V. . W UO' SQUASH Senior Rich Clarke obtained All-America honors. Lee Fetterman looks the ball into his racquet. 7 LA Squash 2 7 Fordham 2 N 9 Wesleyan 0 0 Princeton 9 5 Bermuda Nat 4 x A 1 Harvard 8 i 8 Rochester 1 9 Lehigh 0 L' " 3 Pennsylvania 6 '- 1 Franklin Marshall 8 A . X 8 Cornell 1 J it 8 Stony Brook 1 ff? 5 Amherst 4 gg J 7 Dartmouth 2 rsyrt 7 MIT 2 ' 3 Yale 6 M'tV W' l'ta 1 Williams 8 L' 9 Columbia 0 2 Trinity 7 9 Vassar 0 9 RMC 0 O 1 Navy 8 9th Place ISA's at Navy R ABOVE: FIRST ROW: J. Bassuk, J. Hamilton, M. Parrish, S. Elliott, R, Clarke, M, Salazar, T, Cooper, B. Snell, D. Friedly, P. Fetterman, D. Simpson. SECOND ROW: N. Sensley, B. Wiggs, W. Ornstein, G. Schuliger, R. Douthit, S. Poirier, W. Bassnet, C. Rollins, G. See- ger, J. Skinner, M. Torch, D. Gurian, THIRD ROW: CPT D. Valcourt, A. Schubin, R. Yelverton, K. Stueve, K. Peterson, M. Gibbons, D. Prevost, A. Eiseman, J. Moellering, J. Barton, D, Fancher, D. Carr, B, Olexy, J. Tyree, F. Krawczyk, M. lmamura, J, Leach, R. Paras, R. Sedivy, Coach P. Assiante, LEFT: Wiggs follows through on a backhand in practice. Coach Assiante's Squash Team finished the season with a 14-8 record. The cadets were led by team captain Rich Clarke, who had an 18-1 record and who garnered a spot on the Honorable All-America Team. Lee Petter- man, Doug Friedly, and Troy Cooper also contributed significantly to the success ofthe team. Friedly won the consolation round of the national intercollegiate championship tournament, Key highlights of the year in- L cluded a training trip to the Bermudas over Christmas, a near victory against a strong M Navy team, a 12th place national ranking, L and a ninth place finish at the nationals. Squash Goes 14-8, 9th In NCAA's 5....i.359 Gymnasts Post Tenth Consecutive Winning Season, Emerging Power Gn The East Coast With a wealth of talented guys returning from last years's team and the addition of some new plebe recruits there was no way that the Gymnastics team could not have a good year. In many ways, this team has established the standards for future teams to follow. The level of competition has never been higher, and the potential to break out and be a force in Eastern gymnastics is right around the corner. The men finished the dual meet season with twelve wins and four losses, including a cou- ple very close matches with Navy and East Stroudsburg. The team was really up for the Navy match and set a new Academy record for a combined team score of 26155. Unfor- tunately, Navy was also prepared for the battle and set a Naval Academy record of 265.20. The loss of team captain Doug Garmer was felt in the match, as he was forced into the role of spectator for his last Navy competition. Another highlight of the season was an un- derdog win over Air Force. The meet came down to the last man on the last event, where the Black Knights emerged victori- ous. , TOP: Sean Kenna performing on the parallel bars as he turns in the 15th best all-around effort in Army Gymnastics history. MIDDLE: Mike Bertha posts the 11th best score in the all-around competition. ABOVE: Jeff Baum does an L-seat on the parallel bars and finished second to Mike Smith for the all-around best score. 360 Gymnastics Dave Kozuch executes an L-seat on the rings, in which he placed 9th on the all-time Army roster. cj 1 Nl'-SSE!! M5s'i..Z., . . . 1 ' 'VVV I l 'VVVVV ft . r . f it if 4 " 'i W ff - ' .. ',,,, ' V' . ff M1 2 ' 72 ff Qgg wiymg , A . ,,,, gg .4 ,. W ,QV ,,,,, 4 , Wm: W e A M ' " tc' . 4 vvvv , 1 it ,V . . V V Z! ' 1 1 5:7 . . 5 K H737 q 4 'EN I l N572 uESr ti V5 it rolls: f . r PC' Pom PW' Point QV M ., . , 5 7 of 147 .. , 4' ' ' ' , V i, VS! 5 al fa y. X ,.. ,.. I EST Y ,ESV Q fp 4 I , pmm , M57 " u g 1lESr A ',. Eh , , my -97 PDINT g i j f rf frown mt 4 A ,,,- ff ' , f . f ry I ' . V 1 i ' I Q ff 1 - ' f it . t '3 " ..A,, , A 7, x ' -.. W X f ,...... U Y ' . l ..,,, it . .,,,, .. - . VQV' . . f i ABOVE: FIRST ROW: A. Szurly, J, Nalan, S, Kenna, D. Garmer, M. Bertha, J. Baum, M, Smith, D. Kozuch, CPT Rutherford. SECOND ROW: LT Gesing, R. Toy, J. Crino, C. Robinson, T, Kelley, M. Gallante, B, Gorski, E. Madoff, Coach Crossley. THIRD ROW: G. Schoonover, S. Myers, S, Minear, D. Fulton, J, Cho, N, Costello, D. Kelly, M, Hurst, CPT Pierce. Smith Competes In NCAA Finals LEFT: Freshman Bruce Gorski finishes in the 5th all- time slot for the pommel horse event. BELOW: John Cho closes out his careeer ranked 6th in Army pommel horse competition. MIDDLE: Mike Bertha competes on the rings. ARMY 250.35 255.65 255.65 250.05 253.70 246.35 256.05 256.20 256.10 255.60 255.60 261.55 245.80 260.75 260.75 260.75 GYMNASTICS OPPONENT Cortland 228.10 Massachusetts 247.40 LIU 141.15 Lowell 180.25 E Stroudsburg 257.75 Temple 236.45 Springfield 240.25 Syracuse 260.15 Air Force 254.00 S Connecticut 267.05 Slippery Rock 236.45 Navy 265.20 Princeton 195.10 MIT 181.05 Farmingdale 132.30 Vermont 179.40 Gymnastics 361 , :wif ,ME ,S . ,..,,., W. J' . ,iw - Jw.. X.,.,..1 Q W N - Qing Q... K K .. K .S 3' CQ ft A: i s -wf"""' ' Q rw ,sf- if 55? 4 ,i . -f ,H .gg S if ' ,. ' aww :fu .X ss 49: S Q.-""" SQ uf,3g?I5f,mQ?sf+ ,"' AE ,k,,, W R -W ,, HI. : , 9 3 wg' A . A, Q fjfk 2 Hisham W X .,. 1 '4 's 's w, , ' s 1 w i .gf f , 3 i amz N W ARM 'Q me My N Male Swimmers Sink Navy, First Time ln Five Years The 1983-84 Men's Swimming team ran into trouble early this year by dropping five of their first eight meets. However, a deter- mined Army squad proceeded to establish a record of nine wins and five losses by win- ning the last six. A one-point victory over Brown set the tone for the following meet, where Army defeated Navy for the first time in five years. Crucial performances were turned in by Reece Eddy, Mike Pigozzo, Joe Hojnacki, Kevin Casey and John VanSant. The next week the team swam to its best finish at the Eastern Seaboards since 1979. Eric Judkins, Todd Friedman, Matt Cashin, John Lazar and Norbert Klopsch highlighted this meet for Army, Andy Martin went on to the Senior Nationals and four freshmen were sent to the Junior Nationals to finish what eventually proved to be a banner year for Army Swimming. BELOW: FIRST ROW: M. Moulton, M. Young, W. Dougherty, J. Anibal, G. Morton, N. Klopsch, J. Schlabach, G. Cook, C. Mueller, S. Cass, T. Bobroski, D. Puett, H. Spangler. SECOND ROW: J. Ryan, S. Tendy, T, Albanese, , , V , X D. Lobeda, J. Lazar, E. Yordan, R. Taylor, S. Roesler, J. Quackenbush, S. Roesler, T. Friedman, E. Judkins, S. , I ""' ' "4 Schutzmeister, S. Bollinger, B. Farlow, J . Lagana, G. Ford, R. Bosse. THIRD ROW: MAJ Harrison, 2LT Hooper li' V l ll 1 ' J. Hojnacki, M. Pigozzo, M. Cashin, J. Kilroy, J, Martin, M. Migaleddi, A. Martin, J. Berlin, R. Peterson, R. Eddy, S. i" 'V i 'Q fvii ' Nulty, K. Casey, K. Nineinger, J. VanSant, L. Jacobson, LTC McEldowney. RIGHT: Mike Pigozzo dives from the V V H , A Z one-meter spring board. BOTTOM: A strong butterfly helps Army blow Navy out of the water. , 3, V SWIMMING ARMY OPPONENT Fordham 34 Syracuse 61 Cornell 62 Monmouth College 35 Harvard 76 Yale 44 Princeton 75 Columbia 70 Rutgers 27 Dartmouth 25 Villanova 35 Pennsylvania 42 Brown 56 Navy 55 Eastern Seaboards - 4th Place 364 Men's Swimming .i uv-QQ. 3+ f wwf ' ,mf ' . . 5 .. tv' W. .. i f an 2 'f.. In ' L' WOMEN'S SWIMMING ARMY OPPONENT 88 Montclair 52 68 Fordham 45 61 Syracuse 79 58 Cornell 82 67 Monmouth 46 64 LaSalle 76 97 Skidmore 38 84 Binghamton 54 i 108 Manhattan 30 68 Columbia 72 69 St. J ohn's 71 T 24 Rutgers 89 49 Boston 91 64 Bucknell 76 79 Trenton 61 57 Navy 83 ECAC's - 1st Place FAR LEFT: Judy Cain, of the 200m medley relay, swims the breaststroke. LEFT: Cain performs in the backstroke. The 1983-84 Women's Swimming Team saw a great deal of improvement under Head Coach Jack Ryan as the schedule of meets included more Division I teams. The team again won the 2nd Annual Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference Champion- ship meet held in Fairfield, Connecticut. Freshmen Clare Hramiec and Kathy Pierce led the team in point scoring. Hramiec shat- tered the Academy records in the 100 meter and 200 meter breaststroke while Pierce es- tablished new records in the fly and individ- ual medley events. With the combined ef- forts of the team, records fell in the 200m and 400m medley, and the 400m and 800m free relays. The season closed out with the 200m medley relay of Judy Cain, Clare Hra- miec, Katie Lundsford and Crissy Gayagas qualifying for the NCAA Division II Nation- als at Hofstra. Kathy Pierce and Hramiec qualified in their two strong individual events. Hramiec performed well, qualifying herself as an All-American in both breast- stroke events. Women's Swimming 365 Seven Qualify For Nationals As Pistol Team Garners 4th The Army Pistol Team completed yet an- other winning season in 1983-84, posting a final record of seven wins and four losses. This was a rebuilding year for the team with a new coach and only seven returning letter winners. Nevertheless, seven members qualified for the National Intercollegiate Pis- tol Championships in Colorado Springs. Led by team captain Leon Moores, the team of Moores, Edward Wentworth, Brad Ander- son, Gary Cumbey, Ernest Segundo, Jeffrey White, and Richard Shelton brought back an individual second place lShelton, Free Pistoli and a fourth place team finish in Free Pistol. PISTOL ARMY OPPONENT 3061 MIT 3125 3003 VMI 1693 3003 W Virginia 2017 3051 Coast Guard 2809 3051 Norwich 2748 3072 Ohio State 2902 3072 WPI 2693 3072 Rochester 2700 3988 Texas-Arlington 4015 3988 Air Force 4095 3988 Texas A 8a M 3657 3988 Sam Houston 2013 3988 Tarleton State 1810 3988 Texas Tech 1617 3112 Citadel 3175 7464 Navy 7614 366 Pistol Sectionals-1st place Q. TOP: Team Captain Leon Moore aims true with his .22 calibre tree pistol. ABOVE LEFT: The Pistol Team logo MIDDLE: Members of the team await their turns on line. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: J. Marshall, W. Birchfield, C Klinkmueller, R. Shelton, D. Howett, E. Wentworth. SECOND ROW: C. Fluekiger, J. Mulberry, B. Mifsud, J Williams, C. Roberts, J. White, J. Keiser, M. Moreno. THIRD ROW: Coach McJunkin, F. Clark, B. Anderson, J Creamer, G. Cumbey, E. Segundo, S. Witkowski, A. Wolter, R. Painter, D. Booth, B. Thompson, R. Frost. 1 5 3 Z ml EK? E732 A..-. - TOP: All-American Dave Cannella aims true from the kneeling position. MIDDLE LEFT: The Rifle team on line in the prone, MIDDLE RIGHT: Al Scott qualifies for Nationals. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: L. Stokan, P. Arthur, D, Cannella, K, Marcyes, J. Chacon, R, Barush, R. Kaelin, C. Olbon. SECOND ROW: CPT Sandusky, D, Roberts, A. Scott, P. Deignan, G. Taras, J. Clancy, D, Crawford, S. Prihoda, K. Fogtman, B. Martin, B. Randolph, M. Bryant, M. Duckworth, Coach Hammill, RIFLE ARMY 3750 Cornell Pennsylvania Phila. Pharmacy Columbia 3727 Air Force 3773 St. John's 6018 West Virginia MIT Coast Guard 4546 VMI William 8z Mary North Carolina Citadel 7561 Navy 6080 Kings College MIT Lehigh NRA Sectionals First Place IDPP 3554 3461 3391 2917 3624 3754 6212 5861 4274 4253 4388 4401 4289 7506 5818 5927 5731 West Point Invitational First Place NCAA's Sixth Place 4f """' The Army Rifle Team finished the season with a 16-1 record. The team established four Academy records, including a new five man composite score of 7561 against Navy, Army's fourth straight victory over Navy. Dave Cannalla, Al Scott, Rhonda Barush, Jim Clancy, Paul Arthur, and Gordon Taras qualified for the Nationals at Murray State. These six selections represent the largest Army delegation ever sent to the NCAA's, where they placed sixth overall. In addition, this year's team captain, Dave Cannella, set two individual Academy stan- dards on his way to being selected All- American for the fourth straight year. Can- nella made first team air rifle and second team smallbore. The team also featured two other All-Americans. Rhonda Barush, sec- ond year All-American, made the second team in smallbore, while Gordon Taras achieved All-American honorable mention in air rifle. Rifle 367 'unran- mln- Lady Knights Dominate Division II. Regional Champs Advance To NCAA Playoffs The Lady Knights finished the 1984 cam- paign ranked fifth nationally in Division ll and were the Regional champions of the East. Army received its first post season bid to the NCAA playoffs and reached the quar- ter final round before bowing to Valdosta State. The loss to VSC broke Army's ten game winning streak, an Academy record for most consecutive wins in a season. The Lady Knights closed out the year with a 25-3 re- cord, which is the best overall in the history of the women's program. Co-Captain Melody Smith completed her four year career capturing several Academy standards. Smith became the all-time career scoring leader with 1420 points. She closed out her senior season by shattering her own season record with 439 points. She still holds the single game mark of 36 set against Howard her junior year. Pam Pearson broke her own rebounding re- cord for a single season by grabbing 319 bounds, bettering her freshman season of 250. She also shattered the Academy mark for rebounds in a game by hauling in 22 caroms against St. Francis. Pearson current- ly stands in fourth place on the career re- bounding charts after only two seasons. Co-Captain Alma Cobb finished second in rebounding and is sixth on the all-time scor- ing list. The Lady Knights won the Harvard Invita- tional Tournament and placed 2nd in the Cornell Tournament. Harvard was the first tournament ever won by the women's team. Pam Pearson was named MVP at Harvard, and Melody Smith and Laurie Goetz were named to the All-Tournament team. At Cor- nell, Pam Pearson and Jenny Moehringer were named to the All-Tournament team. TOP: Julie DelGiorno out-muscles a Navy forward for the rebound. RIGHT: DelGiorno and Pam Pearson team up to block an outlet pass. 368 Women's Basketball fx! W f W 4 aw T r L Qgggggf , ,, ,mm , Q as l x.. ' rx . ,Q 'Zz 1 5 K , -an mu- f"" Z' ln, V ' f Y Am, , , x as All-Star Honors The 66-53 win over Navy was played before a home crowd which overflowed 10-deep into surrounding gymnasiums. Pam Pearson and Melody Smith were hon- ored by the American Womenls Sport Fed- eration. Pearson was named second team All-American and first team All-Region. She was the first player in the history of the Army women's program to be accorded All- American honors. Smith was also named to the first team All-Region for the North Sec- tion. Coach Harold Johnson received i'Coach of the Year" honors for the second time in four seasons at West Point. He guided the Lady Knights to the R.T. French Women's Cup for Division II in New York State. Johnson has compiled a record 72 victories against 46 losses while at the Academy, WOMEN'S BASKETBALL ARMY OPPONENT Sienna 58 Maine 63 Lafayette 47 Stonewall 65 Central Conn 51 Utica 52 Iona 59 St Francis 50 . Lehigh 72 Wagner 66 Colgate 54 Canisius 69 West Chester 51 New York Tech 64 l Yale 73 Quinnipiac 63 Molloy 57 C.W. Post 56 Adelphi 56 S. Connectucut 57 Vermont 58 St. Michael's 61 Bucknell 54 LeMoyne 51 Navy 53 Utica 53 Valdosta State 92 TOP: Pearson, on a break away lay-up against Adelphi, gets two with a fingertip roll. RIGHT: Alma Cobb dominates the lane as she blocks another shot against Colgate. FAR RIGHT: Julie DelGiorno works inside with a reverse lay-up. 372 Women's Basketball LEFT: Karen Short gets inside position and earns an easy basket. BELOW: Melody Smith applies pressure defense after the rebound. MIDDLE RIGHT: Frances Strebeck drives to the hole on a fast break bucket. no suoxmo f ,,L- :5 R Z' 14 r ag ' t, ' x A ,, ' 4 ml A it. . 'M' I .T ,S as A r . 2? Z3 gl. 9' f , .45 N aw lf I xv -X N. va 43 i ABOVE: FIRST ROW: J. DelGiorno, L. Clark, J. Moehringer, A, Cobb, L. Goetz. SECOND ROW: E. Mulholland, M. Smith, D, Ripplemeyer, P. Melcher, C. Young, K. Kortendick, J. Just, Coach Johnson, Coach Chiavaro. THIRD ROW: COL Oakes, J. Taeffe, K. Short, S. Miguel, F. Strebeck, P. Pearson, D, Davis, LTC Burney. LEFT: Julie DelGiorno pump fakes on a short baseline jumper. Women's Basketball 373 ily F Lf! WH . ix Stain- W-3 - p? in frffpw ii- -A-:jr-vnu 'Wil MW QP www Md K-W jf I YEA LPN I-W W 'I 5 Q-A - ,A Flashes Of Promise Displayed During 10-27 Year The Army Baseball team had a difficult spring season. The team finished with a 10- 27 record after expecting to do much better. The line-up was composed of mainly sopho- mores and freshmen, but there was still enough talent to produce creditable results. In fact, the team did show that it could com- pete with even the best teams in the nation. In perhaps their best game, the club took a lead into the eighth inning against San Diego State, only to lose in the last two innings. At that point San Diego State was the second- ranked team in the nation. The highlight of the season came in four victories over such quality teams as Yale, Buffalo, Princeton, and Siena. The talents of certain individuals did stand out for the Army Baseball team. Jon Reine- bold batted .333 to lead the team in hitting. Scott Donaldson scored 31 runs and stole 18 bases to lead the club in both depart- ments. Larry Tubbs and Art Hartman led the team in pitching by each posting 2-2 records. RIGHT TOP: James Kitz throws to Larry Tubbs on a near pick-off play. RIGHT: Jeffrey Weston brings the ball in against St, John's. BELOW: FIRST ROW: K. Turner, J. Kitz, T. Douglas, M, Brown, F, Huerta, J. Germain, J. Fritchman, J. Reinebold, N. Spurr, R. Bit- tle. SECOND ROW: M, Christ, M. lacobucci, J, Hoad- ley, T. James, M. Ferrier, M. Shearin, W. King, G. fr ' ZW "' as Kane, K. Martini, M. Ladu. THIRD ROW: J. Trainer, D, Roberts, R. Nieberding, P, Mitchell, L. Tubbs, K. Tappert, S. Donaldson, A. Hartman, J. Weston, J. Harmon, E. Everton, Coach Permakoff, MAJ Brown. f'- is WI- I ef' 4 x x , , LEFT: Michael lacobucci and Arthur Hartman lrightl congratulate Larry Tubbs after Tubbs' homerun against John Jay College. BELOW: Tubbs scores on a base hit. MIDDLE: The combination of Kitz and Tubbs on pick- off attempts was often seen during the year. -f sus .V . - :mf .lj K X A .. it t. rs . ss. My ' Y. - "' .X ,T7 iii-,gs .. sf? 1:-f"?'WTf?"it": 'W' ' J 9 K Q s K , ,- 3 - -as - gpg: 'Sf si -,tar N 5-3519. it , fs? 4., T is ...N . 1 P01111 Q Y 'rg 7'r2lZ7Q7f V V 'f 7 , N, ' at at rf 'gf I Q' 72155, n Z 3 wa ' V 2 G t f Q 3, ,giffwfm 5 6' ,M ' M 1:0462-555 I W A f Q , S 1 41 A. 1-gg - f K kk -K N A r - -f- Q ' 5 . it ' V ss ., ,N K ieiisigigigf- as LEFT: Kitz winds up for another pitch. ABOVE: Jona than Reinebold led the team with a .333 batting aver age. Baseball 377 is Q S as NX , it - A t . Y at... BELOW: Karl Tappert is on the other end of the double play combination. BOTTOM LEFT: Fernando Huerta just barely gets back to first base to avoid the pick-off, BOTTOM RIGHT: Erik Everton gives it all he's got in an exhibition game against the New York Mets. ' i i W 3 e :sn Q 'S+ s Af"'ii+ 2 ' ' ' is 'W K iff W. K 5 ,E gee, m.w.':' 1 f fs, ' ,jkafiw fix, - " a 'fm :Y , gi, -,, QM 1 re ., "' 5i'ffi"- ,',, f1f,,fkwfq 51 :aff W X ' . . . N v7 W' , il-4kfyilfffg-llt'fi'tl""'l' ' 'W . me-ill 'll fa' wif W' Q" , f -' as 'X f .-is --,gil . iff: I 9 K M L W l i 4 M k as,,?s.a M O , h,-'QA .il--.ik 'ON 2- rf i,- , 'iff .- 1 , A ' fl V , ,,..:,.v.'.-.-,?l",....... .5 Leif'-"ll.l0Fhvi.ius's'?:M.-i.. -M r . ma- as M ,M , M , i k 1 Em- 1 , i ,if T my H X W i it iw " W WNW Mar xml ll N l lv v ii? se 35' J " i AEG' L A My i. f J' uf ., k. 'f"Z?1'-, -1si.,5',,f1Qg,.g,--. .,s,,, ,,.t5:' 'TY' if'-1" .'1I'5-'mil- f. 'i"Z 1, ' 4-A -' ri 378 Baseball ln' ', J as or A ' QW Q-4 mv ix ,W W I 'W ik XX 453 eg 1 L Aw ug Qs . i f 4 1 wi. iv, , X. R K er- n vw We f--Q... H. 'X .131 -ff' X , N , 4 .Z A 1 Q wr--,,.., XX' . ,...e... iw is nl! 43 ,Q K Army Baseball Turns To Youth ln Rebuilding Year Scott Donaldson receives encouragement from Kevin Scott Donaldson slides back to first on a pick-off attempt by St, John's University. Turner before going to bat. X i 9 f ABOVE: Catcher Michael Brown had a good year behind the plate. RIGHT: Larry Tubbs became valu- able both as a hitter and a pitcher, 380 Baseball l L V7 1 , fr ' -, " BELOW: Larry Tubbs, when not pitching, fills in at first P i K' 4 base. RIGHT: Russel Bittle cheers on the team from i"5.ju,M ,I "r the sidelines. rl , f r ,ati ..............,. Q "' --0-,, .sf ,fa a-..,un.., ABOVE CENTER: Erik Everton scores as Michael Brown looks on. ABOVE: Mrs. Douglas MacArthur lcenterl is escorted to the Army-New York Mets baseball game by Army Coach Permakoff, New York Mets Manager Davey Johnson, and LTG Scott. BASEBALL ARMY OPPONENT 4 San Diego San Diego U.S. International San Diego State 11 15 Point Loma-Nazarene Cal.-San Diego New York Tech John Jay John Jay Cortland Iona St. John's St. Francis Suny-Buffalo Columbia Columbia Pennsylvania Pennsylvania St. Peter's Fordham Brooklyn Siena Brown Brown Yale Yale Cornell Cornell Navy Navy Princeton Princeton Fairfield Dartmouth Dartmouth Harvard Harvard 17 11 11 12 11 12 14 14 2 8 14 9 2 8 10 13 8 5 1 12 7 9 11 13 Baseball 381 Lacrosse Team Reaches NCAA Semi-Finals The Army Lacrosse Team, under first-year Head Coach Jack Emmer, capped a 10-2 record during the regular season with its best performance in 13 years in the NCAA tour- nament. The year marked the fourth straight time Army has appeared in post-season play. Army opened with six straight wins. In turn- ing back Boston College, C.W. Post, Brown, Yale, Hofstra, and arch-rival Navy, the Ca- dets successfully molded a previously inex- perienced offensive unit into a finely-tuned machine. The victories against C.W.Post and Brown were hard-fought. Army had to break away from a narrow 6-5 lead in the fourth quarter to turn back Post. Against Brown, the Ca- dets once again had to struggle to get past the Bruins after leading only by 2-1 at the intermission. Victories over Yale and Hofstra set the stage for the annual showdown with Navy. The Middies had lost to the Cadets only once in the past 13 meetings. Determined to change the course of events, the Cadets jumped out to a 5-1 lead at half and never relinquished the lead as Army won 9-6. Johns Hopkins dealt Army their first loss of the season at Michie Stadium in a driving rainstorm. With Johns Hopkins leading 6-5 in the fourth quarter, Army appeared to be in a good position to pull off a mild surprise. However, five straight unanswered goals by the second-ranked Blue Jays broke open the game and handed the fifth-ranked Cadets a setback. One consolation to Army was that the Cadets outshot Hopkins, 36-26. The Rutgers game the following week saw the Cadets put on a lackluster performance in the early going. Army was down 5-3 to the seventh-ranked Scarlet Knights' with 6:33 left in regulation time. Then, the Cadets be- gan to fight back against a stiff opponent and the clock. Eric Korvin scored with nearly 4 minutes left to bring the Hudson Knights to within one goal. Moments later, Korvin's number was called again, and he came through with a shot past the Rutgers goalie to tie the score with only 48 seconds to go. The tying goal gave Army new life and with just 1:30 gone in the overtime period, Pete Short came from behind the goal and fired in the winning shot before the Rutgers goalie could react to give Army a come-from-be- hind win. ng,-salsa, 'W . I Q, U fl 3 if N l if ff Fir r -1 f 11,51- i s v J". QM F- i .--'Q G. 1 - an gr arf' Y.. . faq, --ff, . 1 A 'A Q ABOVE: Eric Korvin looks toward the goal as he scores in the third quarter against Navy, OPPOSITE TOP: Pat Daly moves in as he drives home Army's fourth score versus Navy. RIGHT: P.J. O'Sullivan finished the 1984 season with 14 goals in 14 games. , I 382 Lacrosse ..-0.--, 2 6 4 4 D Army easily beat Bucknell, 13-6, in their next game as the Cadets rejoiced in their climb up to fourth place in the national rank- ings. However, playing at Massachusetts in the next outing became a nightmare for Army. Even though the game was tied three times, Army never saw the lead as they dropped a close contest to UMass, 7-6, at Amherst. The Cadets' game at State College, Pa., was no easy contest. Army eventually won, 8-7, but it was a see-saw game from the start. Senior All-American George Slabowski was busy as he made 18 saves in the winning effort to close out the regular season. For the fourth straight year, Army was se- lected to be in the eightvteam field of the NCAA Championships. The opening quar- wi I N1-. Miva-1' M-mfsam-.-wm..WWWw,f ,, ....,.,.M.-...,..,., .. y . .,...,.,..,,.....,-...-Q 1 WM. M T, ,sys ter-final round pitted Army at the University of Pennsylvania. In the late third period, Army trailed the Quakers, 6-4. Thereafter, Armyls leading scorer, Pete Short, came up with two goals to knot the score at 6-6. Army then got two more unanswered goals from Chris Zupa and Robert Hoynes to go ahead for good and eventually upset Penn thus advancing to the semi-final round against defending champion Syracuse. Fiercely contested, the game with Syracuse was played in the Carrier Dome before near- ly 10,000 partisan fans. The game was tied at 5-5 in the second quarter, but two Syra- cuse goals within 28 seconds gave the Oran- gemen a 7-5 lead into the locker rooms. Army fought back in the second half on two goals by Short and one by Zupa to close the score 9-8 going into the fourth quarter. But the new zone defense employed by Army in the absence of injured Mike Riccardi allowed Syracuse to finally edge Army by 11-9. As close as the match was, Syracuse won a trip to the NCAA lacrosse finals and ended a very successful season for Army Lacrosse. X RIGHT: Rob Koehler had 41 saves while backing up . George Slabowski in the Army net. U-vs 'wiv' .-4- FIRST ROW: Coach J. Baldini, K. Crowell, F. Smith, J. Gillis, M. Riccardi, G. Slabowski, T. Donovan, A. Orsini, T. Thomas, E. Korvin, D. Dowd, P. Devereaux, J Klotz, MAJ G. Dietrich. SECOND ROW: CW3 A. Olsson, S. Dahl, D. Koehler, W. Garvey, P, O'Connor, P. Daley, J. Mariale, W. Koshansky, R. Koehler, P.J O'Sullivan, W. Schiffer, T. Steinagle, R. Hoynes, P. Short, S. Reider, R. O'Connor, K. Olson, Coach M. Pressler. THIRD ROW: COL D.P. Tillar, P. Sanders, T Hickman, D. Tillar, D. Shaver, N. Bellucci, G. Duhoski, D. Williams, R. Gilmartin, R. Sajkoski, C. Zupa, J. Harren, R. Turrini, W. Rabbit, D. Schultz, T. DeLong, LTC R Cairns, CPT Pederson, MAJ G. Tidwell, Coach J. Emmer. 384 Lacrosse ms., A f A.iA, yy , . . We g st. .A 45 - . if Qs" vs t lt l tt. in....... Wu 63.1 Pete Short picked up three of his 23 assists here against Brown. 13-Year Drought Ended At Michie LACROSSE ARMY OPPONENT 23 Boston College 3 8 C.W. Post 6 10 Brown 4 9 Yale 5 11 Hofstra 7 9 Navy . 6 7 Johns Hopkins 12 6 Rutgers COTJ 5 13 Bucknell 6 6 Massachusetts 7 12 St. John's 3 8 Penn State 7 8 Pennsylvania? 7 9 Syracuse' 11 'FNCAA Playoffs TOP: George Slabowski recorded 145 saves in 1984. This was the fourth straight year he won All-America honors. ABOVE: Freshmen Bill Garvey scores the final goal in the Boston College romp to open the season. The 1984 Army Lacrosse Team garnered many individual awards. Five players made the All-American teams as Mike Riccardi and George Slabowski made first and second teams, respectively, while Tom Donovan, Rich Sajkoski, and Pete Short were named to the honorable mention list. Slabowski and Riccarcli, anchormen of the Army defensive unit, also were named to the North-South Selections team. Individual statistics show Pete Short leading the team with 17 goals and 40 points scored. Slabowski ended his four year career as a goalie by making 145 saves in just 12 games. Lacrosse 385 53 M NK pam 3 ir , . , Q 1 ,x 386 Lacrosse ,wr iii 5-4. 4:4 N . ABOVE: Chris Zupa won 66.8970 of his face-offs to lead the Army team. TOP: Senior Jim Marziale puts Army ahead 5-1 at half-time against avy 1 .Mr .nr 1 W ...Jig 'fn-ui fx, I -J' .4- I 'I 3, 'E NL! ' an E an I Q., 2' 40" 4 1 , ,i F v'L TOP: Pat Daly had 15 goals in '84, second high for the team. ABOVE: Chris Zupn fights to win one of his 139 face-offs. RIGHT: Honorable Mention AllfAmecrica Pete Short led Army in scoring with 40 total points. lVIen's Tennis Team Wins First Four Matches And Closes Out The Year At 11-8 The Army lVlen's Tennis Team, co-captained by seniors Charles Deal and Christopher Wil- son, won their first four matches of the spring season and finished with an 11-8 mark. The team had compiled a 5-2 record in the fall but lost their reign on the MAAC crown to Fordham by a single point. Ted Wilson, Chris Wilson, and Deal were crowned champions in singles play, and Ted Wilson and Scott Poirier won a doubles title. TOP RIGHT: John Lawson, hitting a backhand volley, has proven to be a valuable asset to Army Tennis, RIGHT: Senior co-captain Christopher Wilson pro- vided sound leadership on and off the courts for the Army tennis program. BELOW RIGHT: Three years of varsity play has made Ted Wilson a nemesis for many opponents. BELOW FAR RIGHT: Scott Poirier has teamed up with No. l singles player Ted Wilson to form a very formidable doubles team. TENNIS ARMY OPPONENT 9 Broward 0 5 Florida- Atlantic 4 7 Lehigh 2 9 Wesleyan 0 1 Columbia 8 2 Pennsylvania 7 1 Brown 7 6 Upsala 3 8 East Stoudsburg 1 6 Cornell 3 0 Yale 9 5 Fordham 4 ' 9 Stony Brook 0 A 3 Dartmouth 6 0 Harvard 9 7 Iona 2 1 Princeton 8 7 Trinity 2 2 Navy 7 388 Men's Tennis "gl" .xxx 6 is 1--L ff FAR LEFT: Tanja Shipman concentrates on her serve during a warm-up session, LEFT: Lelia True shows true grit in this match. BELOW LEFT: Jamie Ruffing fol- lows the ball over the net. BELOW RIGHT: FIRST ROW: CPT Hastings, A. Lenz, G. Herkert, B. Fisher, C. Cutright, P. Tsigounis, K, Powell, D, Leese, Coach Castellano. SECOND ROW: LTC Janairo, T. Shipman, S. Meckfessel, L. True, K. Fehrenbach, V. Lenz, J. Ruffing, C. Spaulding, N. Sensley. WOMEN'S TENNIS ARMY OPPONENT 4 SUNY-Binghamton 5 7 Iona 0 6 Albany 3 7 Barnard-Columbia 2 7 Vassar 2 2 Concordia 7 4 William Paterson 5 2 Fordham 7 9 Hofstra 0 7 C.W. Post 2 Galveston College Spring Invitational - 2nd Place . , ' O ' r . .J P at W FAR LEFT: Susan Meckfessel played four years of tennis while at the Academy. LEFT: Aimee Lenz played well enough her first year to become a valuable asset to the team. The Fall season for the Army Women's Ten- nis team saw the lady netters capture fifth place at the NY State Championships and third at the MAAC Tournament. The win- ning tradition carried into the spring as the Cadets won four of their first five matches. The ladies finished the season by compiling a modest two-match winning streak. Key play- ers during the year included No. 1 singles player Lelia True, Tanja Shipman K8-2l, Ja- mie Ruffing, Aimee Lenz I7-3l, and Susan Meckfessel. Women's Tennis Relies on Both Experience And Youth Women's Tennis 389 Depth And Experience Distinguish Tennis Teams BELOW: Freshman Aimee Lenz plays with the tenacity and consistency characteristic ofa veteran. BOTTOM: BELOW: Junior Ted Wilson's play during his three years has been marked by steady improvement to go along with Kelly Fehrenbach stretches for a lnackhand volley, his natural tennis abilities. BOTTOM: No. 1 singles player Lelia True often faced the opponent's toughest player. L i "wi V ,W ,W X, if: N ' 'f aanf '- E T A Ni " -'f , p . V x.w,mmasiaSfM' 'iff ' 'V V 4 9 , ,. I, . f ' '-ip iir i ' ' i 5 W' ,, -W 'A W A Q, ,. ini ' 2 l Q " - V V 7 ,, W, ., :mee M . , if ii Mi 1 ,, Q . iilli " bl i wi ' i i . i f f i 4 .p 6 ' ' 1 4 4 + 4 L' rg -F f ,',V 4 4 1 in if I., lt vi . i .X Vx 'f I ij, igi Y Nw Ny, I X i 6 ' f nf 5 W ' :- M 1- i . J.,- OO Tennis l 5 LEFT: James Piggot heaves the discus. BELOW: FIRST ROW: D. Anderson, D. Fleece, J. Muller, A. Schmitt, J. Posusney, M, Comstock, K. Switala, R. Mabrey, K. Kahler, Coach Basil, LT Williams, SECOND ROW: R. Peller, R. Cheatham, M. Nerstheimer, J. Turner, J. Molloy, S. Seeley, E. Motley, R. Andersen, R. Scott, I.. Skidmore. li Manx THIRD ROW: M. Jennings, K. Harrison, M, Allen, T. Wilson, D. Oh, H. Emmons, F. Rivera, J. Komisak, R. 6 X Carstens, R. Muska. FOURTH ROW: W. Manning, E. Tuggle, T. Clark, T. Anderson, J. Stewart, J. Piggott, J. 3 ' Whitney, J. Zornick, M, Taylor, R. Cox. FIFTH ROW: Coach Durrigan, S. Brooks, J. Schupp, D, Hokanson, T. Szoka run one-two in the 800-meter run, ij- 1 - Q U --' nil: 4. . ' "I I' . aj --Mawr-nwmw -Y v-. -Q B' g-- Q -f X. 1 , W i MM ,M N, WW WEE? fwgillwf .wwf Minn, r rent" Szoka, B, Conway, M. Gordon, C, McPadden, T, Climer, A. Heppelmann. BELOW LEFT CENTER: Kahler and 62 P. FQ ,gg f. gg E9 M 1 4. 'Q 9 .1 A A iff iii .gf W wifi W an "5 ABOVE MIDDLE RIGHT: Thomas Clark clears the bar with plenty of inches to spare. ABOVE LEFT: FIRST T k R l' h now: s, Lenin, T. Schiffer, M. List, L. Fleming, M. Gibbs, L. Purnell, K. Harrison. slzcoma ROW: T. Hanlon, L. fac QTS Q IS Kelly, K. Hall, A. McDonald, C. Kubitsa, M. Smith. THIRD ROW: T. Wouthworth, B. Essenmacher, C. Hall, Q. Peterson, K, Ehrlund, P. Buckingham. ABOVE RIGHT: Derrick Anderson wins the 200-meter dash beating Navy, Track 8: Field 391 .W .., iw J' OUTDOOR TRACK ARMY OPPONENT Princeton 89 Navy 82 St. John's 73 Lafayette 30 Fordham 18 Heptagonals - 8th Place TOP LEFT: Derric Anderson wins the 400-meter run against the Middies. TOP CENTER: Daniel Hokanson finishes the steeplechase with everyone else behind. TOP RIGHT: Thomas Clarke, the team's most exper- ienced jumper, attempts to clear at a new height. RIGHT: Kendrick Kahler concentrates on his form while in the air. Although the Men's Outdoor Track Team, co-captained by Derric Anderson and Rob- ert Muska, was not as successful as the In- door Team, the season was highlighted by outstanding individual performances. Jim Stewart won the 800-meter run at the Hep- tagonal Championships. Likewise, Earl New- some won the Heps hammer throw title by out-throwing his nearest competitor by over two feet. The most exciting meet of the season was the competition with Navy. The Army-Navy meet saw the Black Knights come out on the short end of the stick, though, by a scant one point. Men's Track Winds Up 3-2 392 Men s Track 8: Field Qsaa paw If V 5.11 as TOP LEFT: Lorie Fleming sets a tough pace in the 1500-meter run as she leads all runners in the Hepta- gonals held at West Point. ABOVE: Kathy Harrison, the plebe standout, wins the dash while Michelle Collins finishes strongly. ABOVE RIGHT: Senior Tracy Han- lon went on to earn runner-up honors in the heptathlon at the Division Il Nationals in May, LEFT: Marilyn Gibbs does a few warm-up strides. The Women's Outdoor Track Team fol- lowed in the successful footsteps of the win- ter squad as the team won the outdoor Hep- tagonal title and beat Navy by an incredible score. Individual Hep champions included Kathy Harrison l100m, 200m, long jumpl, Tracy Hanlon lheptathlonl, and the 400m and 1600m relay teams of Harrison, Mi- chelle Collins, Marilyn Gibbs, and Maria Smith. Freshman Harrison was named MVP of the Hep meet with her four victories, while junior Mary List won All-America hon- ors for her fifth place finish at the Division II WOMEN'S OUTDOOR TRACK ARMY OPPONENT 116 New York Tech 27 74 Rutgers 43 87 V2 St. J ohn's 53V2 Lafayette 36 Fordham 3 135 Navy 12 Heptagonals- 1st Place national meet. Hanlon led the team in post- season honors by winning All-America status at both the Division Il and Division I levels, and finishing in 16th place at the Olympic trials. The team expects to do well next year with many returning letter winners. Women's Track Goes 5-O, Wins Heptagonals Women's Track gl Field 393 BELOW LEFT: Christina Heberle flashes a smile as she connects solidly on a pitch. BELOW RIGHT: FIRST ROW: S. Merritt, T. Lacamera, A. Hidalgo, M. Ganoe, l.. Chrisman, M. Arens. SECOND ROW: L. Stocker, K. Sherman, C. Heberle, D. Hammond, L. Ritaccio, M. Kinder, R. Manaois, l. Williams. THIRD ROW: Coach Arceo, Coach Johnson, T. Bruce, V. Walker, L. Bauer, C. Foss, J. Schurtz, T. Miller, J. Taaflee, MAJ Drach. BOTTOM: Jill Schurtz leads off second to get a good jump. -' " V -J.. '- gi- -.gif me WOMEN'S SOFTBALL ARMY 6 5 2 2 0 9 6 1 19 6 0 5 3 12 7 0 3 14 5 8 7 5 5 0 2 1 5 1 8 11 0 0 394 Softball -A 'Sn al'-5,5 OPPONENT Maine 4 Aquinas 2 IUPUI 4 7 Maine 3 Sacred Heart-CT 7 Defiance-OH 1 Wisconsin-Parkside 3 Wagner 3 St. Peter's 6 C.W. Post 1 C.W. Post 1 Lehman 1 St. John's 4 Holy Cross 6 Iona 12 East Stroudsburg 3 4 East Stroudsburg Hofstra 1 Concordia 1 Concordia 7 Coast Guard 6 Seton Hall 0 Ithaca 2 Ithaca 4 Colgate 10 Colgate 0 Iona 4 Fairfield 6 Western Conn 2 Manhattanville 0 Connecticut 4 Connecticut 1 s ' ' grin "A, . ,gf ' ' 4 ,- . . ' 1 - 'ff,'Qff V ", 3- i"?"D" -44,135-saifssag lfii-t"'7""T 'NWA' Lx -l '- n.,1q7'g?Lf',5'LW5f?,, H ', ...fg.,- -af'-.gary Team Captain Marcia Ganoe, a four-year letterman on the team, situates herself in her normal leftfield position Pitcher Lori Stocker, a seasoned player, is ready to to await any balls hit to her area. deliver the next pitch to the batter. 9' Q gs 5 T" S , " - -S 5, i irtfqy 1 . . , y lyhi V y g A X! slv.,ifC,,-L 'f"- ' - " ,A 11--" . -,.A.-,MA ,E ,-, .,.. W, , r. - - A . - - 1 - 4, . . . , s. - :f-A ,, - . - mr, or The Army Softball Team, captained by Mar- cia Ganoe, closed out the season with a 18- 14 record, its first winning campaign in four years. Army experienced easy wins as well as hard- earned victories. Narrow wins came against Concordia, Coast Guard, and Colgate while victories over St. Peter's, Hofstra, and Man- hattanville came easily. Heartbreaking losses to C.W. Post and Connecticut by the identi- cal scores of 1-O, however, could not pre- vent Army from having a fine year. Freshman Anne Hidalgo led the team in hit- ting early in the year until the experience of Louise Chrisman began to pay dividends. For the second straight year, Chrisman fin- ished first with a .350 batting average and led the team in RBls l16l, hits l35l, and triples l3l. ,... - -rwlvsnf un. , 4 r A up a -- -' -pi 15. .- , -N . K, arf ,., M .,' f fr -' -:',:.a.l1':.------ff'-f" - ' '- 5 "'."i'4'f:-1.---.fa ' .ss s --0 at ,, '-- 3 . 1 --sr. 2 rf- Sophomore Mary Kinder plays first base with an enthusiasm characteristic of the winning spirit of Coach Johnson's Senior Louise Chrisman once again led the team in team. nearly every offensive category for the second straight year. Softball Team Has A Fine Season, Goes 18-14 To Record The First Winning Season In Four Years Softball 395 Fuller follows the path of the ball toward the cup. After a disappointing trip to California and losing the first tri-meet, the Golf Team's sea- son looked bleak. However, the hard work of all team members resulted in a very re- spectable season. The team got its most con- sistent and best performance from junior co- captain David Goodling. Goodling led the team in almost every tournament play. As a result, he was awarded an individual berth to play in the NCAA Division I tournament in Houston, thus becoming only the second Army player to be so honored. The team was also supported by senior co-captain John Shuster and freshman Randy Chavez. Shuster shot a very respectable 74 score during the year while Chavez had a West Point course record of 68. GOLF ARMY OPPONENT 312 San Diego 322 311 Point Loma- 326 Nazarene 396 Villanova 395 Towson 409 West Chester 410 394 Navy 398 Navy Invitational- 4th Place West Point Invitational- 2nd Place Salem State Invitational- 2nd Place MAAC Conference- 1st Place District II- 4th Place 4 tesrlr rt . y ' ...I ay , 1 f, .ah air' fi 396 Golf Christopher Knowlton ponders which iron to use for his next shot. f ' , ,ifi , " " 1 ., i , . , " r "" "" r sggyfl 550- 'i' at ,ww Ai ff , get -.-. A , . ., A , 1, 51 1-A I fit .V X -I ' V ,V . ,iff if Q , , vw 1 , 'j,.: t, vi 4 Pla..- All-American David Goodling concentrates on a 20-foot FIRST ROW: MAJ Askew, M. Cormier, J. Decker, D. Goodling, R, Chavez, R. Klein, C. Knowlton. SECOND ROW: W. Fuller, V, Maslak, G. Herrick, J. Shuster, D. Smith, T. Gaither, C. Wood. THIRD ROW: Coach Means, MAJ Swannack, E. Rodney, D. Duffy, R. Lott, Golfers Defeat Navy, Capture MAAC Title pun. 'M . YW? P-R807 TOP LEFT: Spike Jones enjoys a good workout. TOP RIGHT: Tim McFadden spots on the bench press. MIDDLE: FIRST ROW: J. Harper, N. Loglisci, M. Jones, M. Garner, M. Pauli, R. Dasalla. SECOND ROW: A. Fiore, J. Salvetti, E. Johnson, McFadden, Heller, K. Moore, Coach Kearin, J. Demarco, Coach Ragnetti, I.. Cabot. ABOVE: John Salvetti and Mark Pauli. Behind The Teams The driving force behind the creation of the Army Strength Team is the fact that a stron- ger athlete is a better athlete. Often identi- fied as powerlifters or bodybuilders, the Strength Team's first responsibility is not to themselves but to the teams they train. Each member is concerned with the development of the football team and at least one other team. In addition, the Strength Team mem- ber is required to maintain his own fitness level and his knowledge of training princi- ples. Although they often go unrecognized, these individuals pride themselves on their contribution to Army athletics and to the individuals that they train. . 2 Af - -ffm ARMY MIDDLE: Larry Cabot and team captain Randy Da- salla pause during an afternoon in the weightroom. ABOVE: Mark Dufton. Strength Development Team 397 wwf, M up . f A p W V 53+ I , ,fi My "' "" 'U X 1' 1 'W . ' , :nd 'va it 'VV ' . 'mmf-Q, -f , M 'f ',,w1, 7it f 1 ' . 1 K Vw- E 1 M 4 ' Q' ,pg , ,H ' ,ah as A" Q- 1 A 7 'if 1 5 'T RY ul. ' V "f'Q,LQ,Qault,,4Editg3'r- '.41 ?...,..f if , ' ' fr ' .. I 1 u J' , , J , ' 'v 2? '.' 'v ' ' ' 11, Q, I J- r . , ',:..?.' 4 f ', -. r. 1 n 11 - ' r'x Q 1 V' ' 1-ff' . A, .,", V ,af -.-- v 1 , ', hay, F.. K ' 4 1 Q 'A V. in jp A 1 S O "if ', f 5, A I ' . 1 al A 5 , S ur' ,Puri ' '- Q . c '. yu ll '5 1 wa, af W m, M W. W.. A , ' A Q , 1 1112 in A I ,K 4 'WF 9, fgfea ,L-w Ww.Q,, X1 ' Q. J F- ' h 75 ,A-4 f1' ff ax k ,Q xhfgg 2 1 kk 4 abil, 5 f Q fin. 'Q' QMQS . W N t " 1 - ' - 4, 2 Q . 'fK iqpq,3'H 'El ' 'A A 'I' 'J' P .Z ! milzf- Q g . Lf gg - f - , , . ,. ,,. .M ,V .. 4. A V hd. I L ' 'fl-Mi, ' ' Hrwgh 3 W a- + f -K W' " ' 'Q mf ' l 1 L ' M '1' 5 'fm ' I ix hx Q1 N Af--51: M yxy 9 ' 'X W Vw :Ai : K t V i! :Q N J JV XR Y U Z QQ 1 X X ' . 5 1 N. K iilw ' 2 f X 2 5 5 ,Qt xg '---Q, f ,, A M M 5 Y gf. , , El - - : uw ,M . , f 'H lee-'fl X il .f , Z 4: it 1 3- i fmll rm, 5 ii le le . . ,-, QUT W 2 E 1 .- -2 '. . .x The History The Academy or d War Il The most important event that the Military Academy would exper fence during the inter war years was the arrival of General Douglas MacArthur as the Superintendent Two of the General s goals were to terminate two traditions that had been developed over the years. First, MacArthur ended the ritual of the summer encampment, which he jokingly referred to as a prep- aration for the War of 1812. ln- stead, he arranged for the first and third classes to train with Regular Army troops at Fort Dix, New Jer- sey. There they would train and learn the new tactics and weapons that had been applied during the First World War. In addition to that reform, Mac- Arthur had cadets read the news- paper daily in English classes. Much to the consternation of the alumni and faculty, MacArthur al- lowed the cadets reasonable pay, free time to go off the post, and, on summer weekends, overnight passes to New York City. Ever since Thayer's days the Corps had lived by an honor code. Very simply, it stated that ua cadet does not lie, cheat, or steal." But the honor code in and of itself had not been given any form of official sanction MacArthur decided that it was time to do just that Since the Code as a concept belonged to the Corps MacArthur pooled a group of first classmen and in- structed them to create a commit- tee that would set up the honor system, thus attaining the Gener- al's second major goal. The new Code, as presented by this group, made it quite clear that every ca- det was duty bound to abide and live by the Cadet Honor Code. The Committee also made it clear that honor and regulations were dis- tinctly separate entities. By World War ll, an Army emerged that, unlike the Allied Ex- peditionary Force, was not domi- nated by West Pointers. Instead, America's entrance into the war once again tested the "traditional" army officer. Yet, according to Ste- phen E. Ambrose in his book, Duty, Honor, Country: A History of West Point, "In World War II West Pointers like MacArthur, Ei- senhower, Clark, Bradley, and Pat- ton brought to the Army a tactical brilliance and a strategic proficien- cy .... " West Pointers, however, no longer dominated the higher ranks in World War ll as they did in previous wars West Pointers made up 41 percent of the Regular Army officer corps of the 155 di vision commanders or higher dur ing the war, 89, or 51 percent, were West Point graduates. The Academy, during the war years, purchased over 10,000 acres of surrounding land which were later used for extensive sum- mer training for the cadets. General Pershing, in his memoirs, pointed out that, 'KWest Point does not pretend to turn out finished Army officers. Its function . . . is to develop the character of the fledg- ling officer, to instill in him ideals and a sense of duty, honor, and patriotism that will sustain him throughout his careerf' The Founding Fathers had wanted a military academy in order to avoid the expense and danger of a stand- ing army. ln World War II, Acade- my graduates led the way in show- ing that it was possible to avoid a large standing army and still field the greatest army in the nation's history. Y E. i i 3 : X, El f I 3 i ' c 1 -- ..- ... Z .- - E z Wh. . t g ,. VX .5 N is... r "h""' . - ,.,., ...,.., , ' 'T .5-J, g miiinmiiiin imiii imui- ' -....i .-iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim A iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwg-is i 'sm 'M----ess' i I l Z 2 5 5 5 Of 5 : ii, I r , i . ' - . . i! 'ff f it , ---. . i . Q fly. l W:rimmmiiiiiiiiii iimmnimi- - -'Ill ilIlllllilllHM NNillillllIllllimy 400 Theme , --M-' . 1 v....., ,. ,.,,, A4,,, A ' -7 llIlNHMllllIl HHlllHllUllf" 11 f, , . K 1 fr 1-mum mnnmm ' nlmunnuunrrrww 9 ,ss R-Day 1980 CBT 31 july 1980 1372 4' I 1- ' 2 .. - 5 3 2 T, "mt -'Hill -x rn na- U 99 '4 S2 Q Sl va cn -x OO If C UQ -i SD CO C -i DJ O5 Q0 wiilll 1463 5 5 Last Day Of TEE's 31 Dec 1980 1278 is -.1 2 9 1 5 8 1 1st Day Of Class 12 lan 1981 1276 ff 1 Graduation Day 27 May 1981 1185 ' Q 6 'C CFT Begins 30 lune 1981 1163 :S 1st Yearllng Class 17 Aug 1981 1147 1st 2nd Semester Class 11 jan 1982 1132 Graduation Day 26 May 1982 1060 1st Cow Class 16 Aug 1982 1027 1st 2nd Semester Class 10 jan 1983 1015 Graduation Day 25 May 1983 1007 1st Flrsty Class 22 Aug 1983 1003 1st 2nd Semester Class 9 Ian 1984 939 Graduation Day 23 May 1984 935"' h f 1984 9 0 g 2 -3 5 3 3 , ll .1 8. A! 1 , . fl 5 , 3 , J 5 1 1: y mum. E l E if Q - if! E i I ' 935 members of t e Class o were graduated and commissioned along with 6 allied cadetsg an additional 14 cadets 5 E graduated in June and 4 cadets graduated in August. A total of 2 cadets were not commissioned. E 'f-,Q Data furnished by Mrs, Connie Wagner, S-1 Personnel, USCC V ,vo u o. , -xx . , .sf-'fl 1' . i v- -'I i 4-NS' -apx, A IIIHIllllIllMMliiN lllIllllllIllIll 4 i , H IIllllIlllIHm NNllllllllllll 65 Graduation Chart 4 "Reception" Day: The Longest Day Of Our Lives M we Munn ,W q F' QM ,e W 1 W - 451 at f : ga Y A Q q I- TOP: '84 leaves to begin R-day. MIDDLE: Bernard Coyle arrives at Michie on 1 July. ABOVE: New Cadets Michael Kahn, George Hluck, Michael Newton, Rick Taylor, Michael Hagan, and Richard Horton anxiously await their haircuts. 402 Class History TOP: '84 is briefed before leaving their parents. ABOVE: Bernard Vezeau is "greeted" by a Firstie. 4 l July 1, 1980 - the Class of 1984 began a journey through a complex maze called West Point. Our pride from being accepted was erased quickly as we began "Recep- tion" day. In retrospect, R-day is just a blur to most of us. We visited the barber and lost our civilian identity to his hungry scissors. Of course, T- shirts, shorts, black socks, and low-quarters are not exactly what we wore back home! The S600 credit booklet pinned to our shorts did not last long as people at various issue points ripped and tore at it in exchange for everything from sneakers to undershorts. In between each event was another visit to the "Man in the Red Sash." To our surprise we marched out on the Plain at 1700 to take our oath as the class of '84-. "Beast" continued as a fast-paced, crash course in the rudiments of being a cadet and a soldier. We learned of West Point's proud traditions, and many of us questioned our ability to maintain them. But as we went through BRM, -BIT, Drill, Honor lectures, Duty lectures, Drill, more issue points, Drill, Bayonet iTo KILL, SIR!!!!J, and more Drill, we learned and did more than we ever imag- ined we could. When we marched to Lake Frederick we were much more polished than the units on the Plain on 1 July. We displayed our abili- ties during military sweepstakes and enjoyed the chance to relax from the rigidity of garri- son. Frederick ended all too soon, however, and we headed back to meet the remainder of the "Corps" We marched proudly be- hind our motto, which stated what we in- tended to become - BEST OF THE CORPS. The first detail cadre had returned to wel- come us. We knew that they were proud of us - the class they had molded. We were grateful to them and had come to respect them. We felt the sadness of eating lunch for the last time with the classmates who had helped us through so much. There was little time for affection, however, as we soon had to march onto the Plain to be accepted into the Corps. No longer New Cadets, but Ca- detsg Fourth Class. ...M , l IW f LEFT: Edward Morris reports to the "Man in the Red Sash." ABOVE: Cynthia Werner gets another R-day task checked off. Class History 403 Mimi aw rm 4 fy , X W1 fe' Z Plebe Year Teaches '84 A New Lifestyle With the advantage shifted from our side to the upperclass, it seemed that "Big Broth- er" was always watching. Classes provided a respite from these watchful eyes for those who were destined for stars. But to others, classes were just another nemesis. When we were not in class, our days were filled with distribution, laundry, minute-calling, intra- murals, drill, FCDT, corps squad, or some other extracurricular activity. Reorgy week had made us glad that mail boxes had been installed. Cries of i'Where's my mail!!!" still echo through our minds. We had met yet another squad leader who seemed more im- possible than the others. We were whipped into shape for Saturday's inspection midst book issue, duties, and weapon cleaning to remove the Frederick grunge. LEFT: Luis Parada, an exchange cadet from El Salvador, enjoys the American lifestyle. BELOW LEFT: Anycia Abeyta listens to "poop" from her squad leader. BELOW CENTER: Caroline Selee waits to report to plebe chasers. BELOW RIGHT: John Smith experiences his first 2-mile run. BOTTOM LEFT: Theron Tindall informs a "squid" that Army will BEAT NAVY! WWW A M, V15- 'Gi-' il Fourth Class: The Spirit Of The Corps As the days wore on, football season ar- rived, and we became the spark for Army spirit. We sacrificed our sheets for posters, went crazy at rallies, and snuck out on clan- destine missions to perform motivational acts like moving cannons. These were great times because they allowed us to vent some of the frustration we felt and allowed us to let loose and have some fun. We knew the number of days to every event imaginable, but only one number held any significance for us - the days until Christ- mas. We hadn't looked forward to Santa this much since we were five years old. As snow began to fall, knowledge was replaced by Christmas carols, rallies became snowball fights, and those glorious three weeks of leave came closer and closer. We went home in uniform, and all our friends gave our egos a much needed boost. Leave ended quickly, though, and we .returned to find that the first semester had taken its toll and thinned our ranks. We missed those who did not return. Second semester was more of the same, but we learned a couple of new phrases: "buck- up" and "poop-writ." Our stereos were ready to play, but the poop writ was in the way until we recovered and resumed our plebe rolls to earn those stereos. We had to play the game a little longer to earn our place in the "Long Gray Line." TOP RIGHT: Laura Schmidt and Joyce Schossau are quizzed on fourth-class knowledge by their squad lead- er. RIGHT: Jerry Towe, Charles Forshee, and Keith Gardner face future Brigade Commander, Mick Nichol- son. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP LEFT: The sacrifices of Fourth-class year included giving up sheets for posters, TOP RIGHT: Daniel Hogan, Edward Kastner, and David Woolf fall in to formation. BOTTOM LEFT: John Andrews leads a lunch-time rally. BOTTOM RIGHT: Tony Chung is amused by an upperclassman's question. 406 Class History Mn ii M61 211 i 211 4222 if YZ Ml f fl! W 132 QW is , . Wk .f J My ,, I Wm, V www-5 .if,z,ffff3,,'f f ii- ' M 'iw , 1,,f4v Mya 5535 ll ' - f ,, wi 3 . 1:-::5:.:g,3x N - Q I 3 5 5 ,w,, Q: X Y ' a - T11 NMS V i 'Y' ' X ' 7,-ffs' ff, .r -' X h if W rwwmAi mi W5 ' f f f ww' M ,, M , V, xx? V"' , , , z. H- an H , ,V,, .4331 2391 W RTW 100th Nite 8r Plebe-Parent Week Put '84 In Charge We got a respite from "Plebedom" on 100th Night when we reciprocated for the "hazing" we had received. The Firsties prepped us with some extra attention, and when our chance came, we took full advan- tage. The halls erupted at 1700 as every plebe hunted down a Firstie. The Firsties played the game well and showed how laughable we are at times. The mess hall brought more oddities like jocks in the juice and first-class validations. Battalions Rise turned us into pumpkins, and we had to be Plebes for a few more months. Our freedom, though, increased our desire to be upper- classmen. Another light awaited us at the end of the tunnel in the form of Plebe-Parent Weekend. Time flew as we could now methodically execute our tasks with speed and precision. We took over the Corps, if only for a week, and temporarily enjoyed the liberties that awaited us when we became upperclassmen. Our families came to witness the horrible place that we had described at Christmas and found that we had changed our opinion. Maybe West Point wasn't so bad after all. We learned that guard duty did not end after plebe year but would plague us throughout our four years. Most importantly, though, we learned that we could do the job and make it through if we stayed together as a class. Everyone did an excellent job making our week one of the best run in recent years. This fact helped us toward establishing our- selves as the "Best of the Corps." TOP RIGHT: Gerald Davie is ignored in his first at- tempt at hazing. MIDDLE RIGHT: Tony Chung and John Smith give a Firstie some of his own medicine. RIGHT: Brenda Edleson and Anne Drislane correct a "bogus" firstie beanhead on 100th Night. OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP LEFT: Donald Allgrove receives the re- port as the class of '84 takes command of their compan- ies. TOP RIGHT: Alan Fessenden enjoys a chance to relax. MIDDLE LEFT: Jean Lawton referees for the Plebe-Parent Week athletic tournament. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mark Meuller assumes command. BOTTOM LEFT: Ben Posse, Matthew Mullarkey, Richard Suter, Mark Mueller, Jon Rariden, Kenneth Dyson, Jim Stan- ley, and Lonny Carpenter enjoy an evening Bible study. BOTTOM RIGHT: Plebe-Parent Week brought upper- class privileges. Here, B. J. Lee shoots pool in the dayroom. 408 Class History -is ' v H, 'PH QW 1 4 we wa 44.91 , , 3. 1 is-x. ,- -si .nw W. by ,W 1,-v 5 f 7.37. W Class History 409 ita Recognition: The End Of Plebe Year The upperclassmen returned from spring leave and we were once again relegated to "Plebedom." As we counted the days until graduation for the Firsties,we were counting the days until recognition for ourselves. We survived our first set of exams, and, soon, the graduation parade was here. The upperclassmen had us post by their rooms to get out final "hazing," This was fun for us, though, because we knew that it was finally over. The onslaught included smashing breast plates, autographing waist plates four squad leaders did not want us to forget theml, carving shoes with sabres, and many other activities that are better left unsaid. The parade seemed to last forever as we waited to join the ranks of the upperclass. Finally, we marched off the Plain and formed a line to be recognized. The upper- classmen read our names off the back of our cross-belts. As each one did, many memo- ries surfaced. We would carry these memo- ries, both good and bad, as we moved to Buckner and, eventually, to new companies. TOP RIGHT: Troy Cuthbert is recognized as Edward Gamble and David Woolf look on. MIDDLE RIGHT: Maurice Lescault ends plebe year with Thomas Duffy. BOTTOM RIGHT: Daniel Beach, Wesley Jennings, and Jay Johnson congratulate each other. BELOW: Edward Kastner and Wesley Gillman are relieved that plebe year is over. .. f.. f 410 Class History .. f 1 f ' ..., ' ,'l5E:iW4?f44'L.?iif WL! t 2? wh Mm., We .ws ., -semi-, :su X -:-ware: . N- World Events 1980 - 1981 Many noteworthy events occured during plebe year. Ronald Reagan was elected President with the promise of restoring the prestige of the U.S. The 52 American hos- tages in Iran were finally released, and we were proud to host their reunion with their families. The U. S. Olympic Hockey Team stunned the world by defeating the Soviets. Bob Hope brought his USO show to the Academy to film his yearly special. The U.S. vaulted back into the lead in the space race as Columbia successfully completed her maiden voyage. LEFT: Ronald Reagan was elected president. BELOW: Bob Hope brought his USO show to West Point. MID- DLE LEFT: The hostages are welcomed as they return to the U. S. BOTTOM LEFT: The space shuttle Co- lumbia vaults the U. S. back to the lead in space. -Jn , A A QM? Class History 411 The Best Summer Of Our Lives Graduation day had passed and we were now Third Classmen falias yearlings, yuks, or yearbeansl preparing for the 'LBest Sum- mer of Our Lives." We moved out to the resort on Lake Popolopen fyes, I'm talking about Camp Bucknerl for some good train- ing. Did I say good training? I mean GREAT training!! If it wasn't the best summer of our lives, it was certainly worth remembering. We were introduced to every combat arms branch as well as a few branches that were "support" From building bridges to firing 105's, we covered everything. ABOVE: Anycia Abeyta traverses a log 30 feet in the air. TOP CENTER: Robert Ferro and Robert McNally locate a swamp during Infantry Week. TOP RIGHT: Sleep was scarce during Infantry Week, but Robert Maurio finds time for a nap. RIGHT: Daniel Beach makes a special C-ration treat - "Ranger pudding," as Thurman Dow looks on. 412 Class History FAR LEFT: The "slide for life" ended Infantry Week with a splash. LEFT: Rickey Myhand listens intently to a class. BELOW: TCAT was the best training that summer. BOTTOM: NBC training was easy before the gas tent. Everyone's favorite branch, though, was not at Buckner at all. It was down in the balmy, mud-filled state of Kentucky. TCAT was great, but what college student wouldn't en- joy a 60-ton motorized toy that could go over or through just about anything?! Espe- cially when you don't have to pay for the gas!! Our first taste of "combat" came with the MILES system, and we were later shown the awesome capabilities of the brand new M-1 tank. At the end of the day, we got our first taste of something even more fun - the O'Club. If the M-1 didn't make tankers out of us, Fiddler's Green did. TCAT was the most fun, but Infantry Week was the greatest challenge. Playing solider was fun, but a nice hot shower at the end of the day would've made things easier. Shav- ing with cold water in the morning did not help matters, either. What made the week a true challenge was when we had to fend off the Kolotan invasion. It was strange, but they seemed to act awfully British! The week was tough, but it brought us together and taught us to work as a team when the conditions are bad. At the end of the week, we did get to have a little fun. After the initial leap, the "slide for life" was great! Then came the balance beam, the rope, and the pull-ups. I honestly didn't mean to but I entered the water without the sergeant's permission! NBC was a challenge as well. Running with a gas mask on is tough even for the best run- ners! And then, there was the gas tent! How that NCO did 25 push-ups in that stuff, I'll never know. Most of us couIdn't say our name! Class History 413 DPE Develops Us Physically During Camp Buckner 1 W DPE would not let military training get in the way of our physical development. Every morning we woke up bright and early for P.T. Included, of course, was a run. We had heard of "Engineer Hill," and when we ran it, we knew why it was legendary. Just run- ning up it was not the problem. Running up it in formation calling cadence was! Before our run, though, we had to warm up proper- ly by doing good 'ole U. S. Army calisthen- ics. This included such favorites as the "high jumper" and the "body twist." Now, howev- er, there was a new twist. We were leading the exercises. This was good practice, be- cause at the end of the summer we got to show our skill at leading P.T. for a grade. The exercises aren't hard to do, but just try to explain them to someone else! Training would not be training, either, with- out a DPE test. And what better test than an obstacle course! This one was easy com- pared to the indoor one. At least you could breath! '84 established new standards of ex- cellence by breaking both the male and fe- male records. Recreational physical fitness was also abun- dant. Pick-up games of basketball and soft- ball were among cadets' favorite free-time activities. But, of course, free time was hard to come by. When we had it, though, we made the best it. CAO helped us along with some organized activities as well. 414 Class History 9 'Wife' f ' 5 ii Ayr-:lg Y QNX TOP LEFT: Philip Calbos teaches Paul Angresano the "side bender." TOP RIGHT: DPE's outdoor obstacle course rivaled the indoor version. MIDDLE: The top of an obstacle is in sight for Larry lram. ABOVE: '84 excelled on the outdoor obstacle course. , 'fi , ,a, f mf """" f44.g,,,g ,mt M se- . -, ., -,,,.,' Wann' TOP: Jousting in canoes made for great inter-company competition. These cadets might disagree, however. MIDDLE: The Illumination Weekend hop provided cadets a chance to get close to their loved ones. ABOVE LEFT: Whether it was horseplay or sunning, the beach offered fun for all. ABOVE RIGHT: '84 "hams" it up in the color line show. Buckner wasn't all work. CPT Fun and his CAO staff ran the beach, boating, and div- ing. At night, we had Barth Hall - home of the original ninety-cent beer. We also had movies and special events like Illumination Weekend. That weekend, with the hop, competitions, and other activities, was great fun for us and our families. The theatrical talent of our classmates was shown for the first time in our Color-Line show. The show let us laugh at ourselves and gave our guests a chance to see what Buckner was like through a cadet's eyes. The weekend was a bittersweet time, though. lt was the end of Camp Buckner and back to the books. We were upperclass now. BS8zL had tried to prepare us for this transi- tion with lectures, and discussions on every- thing from stress to human sexuality. De- spite these efforts, though, we grew appre- hensive as re-orgy week approached. Estab- lishing ourselves as upperclassmen was a new challenge. We all had our opinions about how we would treat the fourth class and how we would act as upperclass. It was a new challenge but one we were prepared to meet. ABOVE: Singing, as well as acting, was part of the show. Class History 415 CCQ, ASL, Guards, Academics . . . Reorgy Week as a yearling was a marked improvement over plebe year. It was still hectic, though, as we scurried to book issues and equipment turn-ins. We also had new duties. As assistant squad leaders CASLD we had to square our plebes away for Satur- day's annual in-rooms and in-ranks inspec- tions. But three letters can describe yearling year- - -CCQ. Being Cadet in Charge of Quarters was a cross between a gopher, a secretary, and a guard. Although we didn't think so at the time, our job was crucial. We were the representative of the company. If we were good, the company was good. That's not to mention the fact that the social lives of every cadet in the company relied on us to take messages! Academics were still ever-present. We had a new curve thrown at us, though-lecture chemistry. Two-hundred people in a lecture hall was not what Thayer had intended for classes at the Academy. And we could never argue with Thayer! This, added to physics and math, made the numbers side of the house more difficult than the last. Cn the words side of the house, the dichot- omy between theory and reality, right and wrong, and war and peace was explained to us in Philosophy. We also got a taste of how ABOVE RIGHT: Richard St, Clair pauses for a study break. RIGHT: Steven Minear takes a break from CCQ duties. BELOW RIGHT: Karen Doner and Terry Law- rence try to help each other out in academics. BELOW: Lawrence Cabot anxiously awaits a friend to go on leave. . . . Land Nav, Etc Accompany Yearling Year our government works in l'Poly Sci." These courses offered the chance to display our finely-honed writing skills from plebe Engs lish. DPE would not be outdone, of course, so they gave us wrestling or self-defense, and close-quarters combat. Close-quarters was a great course, though, because we learned how to survive in the streets of New York City, a crucial skill for weekend leaves! The "department with a heart" also combined with DMI to bring us land navigation! We found out why the most feared person in the Army is a 2nd Lieutenant with a map! Most of us survived, but only by running up and down the mountain. As tradition would have it, snow was provided for our record run. Yearling Winter Weekend was the highlight of our social year. Once again, '84 was best with innovations to make this a success. Wine-tasting filled a void on Saturday after- noon and was enjoyed by all. As the year rolled toward the end, we select- ed the school we liked to attend and got our summer tracks. On Graduation Day we spread to the four winds, travelling from Europe to the Far East. We were finally getting a taste of the real Army. It was the Army that would whet the appetite of some, and drive away others. ABOVE LEFT: Stephen Demmin and Joseph Sartiano enjoy the festivities of Yearling Winter Weekend. LEFT: Richard Godfrey escorts LTG and Mrs. Scott at a banquet. BELOW LEFT: LTG Scott leads a lacrosse rally atop the poop deck. BELOW: Harry Tunnell prepares to head for rugby practice. 'M ,. c. ,T 1, . , V4 Zi' . ll 2 . 4 f -' -W ------W A World ln Turmoil Yearling year was an eventful one both at the academy and away. LTG Scott took over the academy helm. MSG Benevidez re- ceived his long overdue Medal of Honor and honored us with a visit. On the national and international scene trag- edy was the norm. The assassination of President Anwar Sadat of Egypt shocked the world. The fragile peace of the unstable Mideast was shattered. National attention was drawn to Washington, D.C. when an Air Florida jet crashed into a bridge killing sev- enty people. We will always remember the unknown hero who valiantly rescued the helpless passengers until he succumbed to the icy Potomac. Nature ravaged many states. The coast of California was nearly washed away with storms that took 33 lives. ln Indiana, flooding was the problem and even President Reagan pitched-in to help. Military action was seen in South America as Argentina and Britain battled over the Falk- land Islands. The U.S. increased its involve- ment in El Salvador affecting the lives of all of us in the military. The summer of '82 marked the first time the Class of '84 went their separate ways. The infinite wisdom of the Cadet Advanced Training Office took our "dream sheets" and somehow determined where we would go and what we would do on our summer assignments.. Approximately 60021 of the Class went into the "real Army" as "Third Lieutenants" on Cadet Troop Leader Training. Cadets served in both overseas and stateside Ameri- can units as platoon leaders for a month. This valuable training exposed us to the life- style we will lead as 2nd Lieutenants upon graduation. The remainder of '84 began to appreciate the phrase, "Don't call me Sir, I work for a living," as we became drill instructors for stateside Basic Training units. Long hours, hard work, and dedication paid off big divi- dends when they saw their soldiers graduate. When we weren't dropping trainees for pushshups or leading a platoon on the DMZ, '84 was jumping from perfectly good planes, hanging on ropes, flying helicopters, climb- ing glaciers, wading swamps, escaping from zoomies, or scuba diving with the Navy SEAL's. Some classmates deviated from the norm by attending language schools, foreign military academics and academic work- shops. TOP: Cadets complete one of the five required jumps to earn their airborne wings. RIGHT: During Northern Warfare Training in Alaska, cadets traverse across a cravasse on a glacier. 418 Class History at g p I fl' I HW M M, L ,M ai M f L Hs an uf gi... "' an il' as 1 'MVAC M15 ,Ms A Summer In The "Real Army" It was a long, hard summer that challenged us beyond what we thought possible. Never could we imagine how much we knew and how well the Academy had prepared us in two short years. However, we were only halfway finished and '84 returned to our Rockbound Highland Home a little older and a little wiser and ready to begin Cow year. LEFT: CTLT affords Air Defense cadets the opportuni' ty to use the XM73O CHAPARRAL in the field. BE- LOW: The M2 Bradley provides the Infantry with mo- bility, fire power, and armored protection. ,gig ,. ff!! 5' 'df' ..9"' bmw s 1 .2 I Q f . mf -A ww :MF Y' K if -K .,-ami tu,- E SN 4513 A. . .M .. sw . The Class Of '83 Welcomes The Class Of '84 To The Profession Of Arms As summer drew to a close, we returned to West Point for the academic year. But this return held more for us than any before. lt was the most exciting, yet most frightening, return so far. The first day of classes held special meaning. On that day we assumed our commitment and became professional soldiers. Some people left before that day arrived, but most, excited by their summer experience, gladly stayed. As a result of these decisions, our responsi- bilities continued to increase. We were now squad leaders, with plebes and yearlings un- der our direct control. And academics brought new challenges from the Dean, Art, Sosh, Juice, and Thermo were but a few of the courses we had to face. As the year continued we began to prepare for the beginning of our graduation count- down. 500th Night could have been just an- other weekend, but '84 showed its class again by making it special. Two great bands made the dances on Friday and Saturday special. The buffet at Bear Mountain got us out in civies, and '84 lived it up. Everyone had fun and stayed safe, which started the graduation countdown on a positive note. The year continued routinely as we waited to become first class cadets. But the world was filled with exciting things that affected our lives. E. T. warmed America's heart as it brought love, friendship, and brotherhood back to the screen. ln real life, the struggle of Dr. Barney Clark, the world's first artifi- cial heart recipient, was in the minds and prayers of all America. Our spirits were tem- pered by the outbreak of a bloody civil war in Beirut, Lebanon that killed innocent peo- ple and drew the U. S. Marines into action. OPPOSITE UPPER LEFT: Andrew Arnberg proudly carries the guidon for lel. TOP: Adam Stephenson prepares for "Boodle or Brace" on Halloween. MID- DLE: Benny Blas in total awe of the infamous Sosh paper. BOTTOM: Gil Barnett works on a Juice lab. TOP: Jeannie Mular leads the 500th Night Buffet at Eisenhower Hall. MIDDLE: Herman Fierro questions his plebes, Keith Goff and Kevin Farrell, at FCDT. LEFT: Randall Lee, Michael Rasmussen. and Gregory Linville toast to 500 nights before graduation. Class History 421 ABOVE: Real People 's Sarah Purcell visits West Point and finds that "Cadets are REAL PEGPLE, tool" TOP RIGHT: Dr. Barney Clark, with Dr, William DeVries, recovers from the insertion of a plastic and metal heart pump. RIGHT: A US. Marine of the 32nd Amphibious Unit observes the evidence of fierce fighting around their positions at the Port of Beirut. The 800 Marines, who came ashore in five waves, were the US. contin- gent of the Multi-National Peace Keeping Force. 422 Class History J, WV. "" - x as . VL V- WIL- V fm. , . W 1 me 4' I :if 4 .V:r,,,..m R.P. Fitzgerald. V! Qatar I-Ieadlines: In The Wake Cf The News Around The World, Across The Nation, At The Academy Many events influenced day to day life dur- ing during our second class year. On the lighter side, many well known personalities visited West Point. Sarah Purcell, hostess of the television show Real People, and her crew recorded an exerpt on Cadet Mary Costello, the first female Brigade Executive Officer. Former Secretary of State General Alexander Haig returned for his thirty-fifth class reunion and led the Corps in a rally prior to the Columbia game, '83 was not however, a time to only relax, for it was filled with conflict, discovery, and resolution. U.S. Marines were sent to Beirut, Lebanon as part of the Multi-National Peace Keeping Force. The British retained posses- sin of the Falkland Islands by quickly and soundly defeating the Argentines. Dr. Rob- ert Jarvik of the University of Utah invented an artificial heart that helped keep Dr. Bar- ney Clark alive. Although Dr. Clark passed away within two months, this was the longest any person had ever survived with an artifi- cial heart. Vietnam Veterans finally received the recognition which was justly due to the thousands who served their country faithful- ly in Southeast Asia. A number of cadets attended the memorial dedicated in Wash- ington, D.C. TOP: U.S. Marine Corps LVTP-7s fLanding Vehicle Tracked Personneli come ashore with the initial units of the 24th Marine Amphibious Unit during the relief of the 32nd Marine Amphibious Unit at the Beirut Interna- tional Airport. LEFT: Thousands attend the Vietnam Veterans' Memorial dedication in Washington, D.C.. lt took too long for our soldiers to be remembered. Class History 423 '83 was gone. We became what we had strove three years to become- - - firsties. There never was a more beautiful car than the one that awaited us on Graduation Day '83. We had enough leave to do whatever we wanted. For some that meant trips to Florida or Hawaii. To others, it was a chance to visit home. But whatever we did, it had to end. We had two classes to train. Beast brought home the reality of how fast time had gone. These people were in the position we were in a short three years earli- er. The long hair, the scared look, the teary good-byes, the haircut, the drill, the clothes thrown at us, reporting to the First Sergeant, and, of course, the man in the red sash . . . all were the same. Except that now we were on the other side. We could have sat for hours reflecting on where we'd been and what we had done, but there was a job to do. '84 did this job with class. From R-Day to Lake Frederick, the Class of TOP RIGHT: Joshua Cronin serves as a member of the reception committee for the candidates. RIGHT: Laura Schmidt leads her platoon during the R-Day pa- rade. BELOW RIGHT: First Sergeant Maurice Dunne is greeted by an incoming new cadet. BELOW: Charles Cornett is the "man in the red sash." MVA EMM aff, MW oumnr WE S1acnerHi:N,'8 The Summer Cf '83 Provides The With Leadership Gpportunities in H! TOP LEFT: Incoming new cadets, with barracks bags full of uniforms, are greeted by their squad leader, Robert Renner, upon their arrival. ABOVE: Members of the first Cadet Basic Training detail wait anxiously and proudly for the new cadets to march in from Lake Frederick. BELOW LEFT: Platoon after platoon, com- pany after company, new cadets are marched into West Point by the members of the Class of '84. '87 was well trained . They were good peo- ple-we made them good cadets. As we marched them back to West Point, we were proud to present the newest members of the Corps of Cadets to the Academy. They were ready to join. Camp Buckner and Cadet Field Training also gave '84 a chance to shine. The physical challenge was increased with APRTS, the Tour de Buckner, and the Uclickerboardf, Logistics was a big part of Buckner, as well. Moving people to Fort Knox and feeding them on Infantry Week were no easy tasks. Even activities like running the beach, set- ting up recreational events, and throwing parties were more complicated than we had imagined. Motivating and encouraging the yearlings provided us with the skills and ex- periences needed to polish or refine our leadership qualities. Through it all, the Class of l84 did a great job and helped complete a very successful and memorable Camp Buckner. Class Of '84 As Well As New Challenges And Experiences Class History 425 ,...,,QsM ww M! Y t s W l-+A f N I 'ii R fs if 'N rs. ft 'Sc LEFT: BG Moellering inspects Matthew Christensenls ring while Richard Godfrey carefully looks at his. BE- LOW: LTC Daily presents Pamela Prentiss with her companys rings, Em LEFT: MAJ Janes checks out Diane Delawter's newest treasure. ABOVE: Wayne McGurk toasts to a long- awaited occasion, Class History 427 err JaU!95...ll 5121 ESS 8 I' 21116 Kmm- . . .r E lllil lim R Goodman Field Artillery rears: aww CPT David P KaP1H05 Qllfiff a Vlll """T - HCC Miimifyi Intellige ABOVE: The Ml41O "Meet the Branches" lectures familiarize the firsties with the different branches. ABOVE RIGHT: David Whaling enjoys the quiet at- mosphere at Club One. RIGHT: The year allowed the Class of 1984 a chance to carry sabres and lead the parades. BELOW RIGHT: Jean Lawton and Susan Thompson key the heart of the Army Women's Volley- ball team. When people wait so long for something, expectations run very high. Usually so high that they cannot be met. We had dreamed of leave every weekend, tapping our ring and dates running to our sides, taking it easy until Graduation. Well, we were wrong. Per- haps we should have been wrong. Firstie year was the culmination of all that we had learned. We were leading the Corps. lt was a big responsibility that took hard work and sacrifice. Maybe some weekends had to be spent at the Academy. Maybe that was right. But in our minds we were being short-changed. We vverenlt getting the free and easy life talked about by the classes before us. Could it be that they hadn't really gotten that life either? The year was enjoyable, though, because each passing day put us one step closer to Firstie Year: Map Tests, M1410 Lectures . . 428 Class History 9 X 6 i N A gl L .mswwmwmwmanwr .mv A TOP LEFT: Heather Quinnan is totally engrossed in her class work. ABOVE: Oscar Rodriguez examines a nice selection of hats at the annual uniform show. LEFT: Jon Snyder talks over post assignments with friends. BELOW LEFT: Grant Hall provided the chance for firsties like Caroline Selee to study and go for daily coffee and donuts. Graduation. Events began to foreshadow our commissioning. We met the branches and had the straw poll which showed us the difficult decision that awaited us when we returned from Christmas Leave. Christmas came and went bringing second semester-the final challenge as a cadet. Now things were really going by at a furious pace. We picked our branches and received travel, insurance, and finance briefings. ln the midst of all of this was one chance to reflect. 100th Night brought us a number of chances to remember and think. Our show "The Loneliest Starmanw re-enacted some of the most memorable experiences as cadets. Role reversal let us be the most 'lbogusn of plebes for an hour or so. All of this allowed us to put our upcoming achievement in per- spective. We had gone through and achieved a great deal, but new and great challenges await us after Graduation. . . Uniform Show Post Selections, Academics . Class History 429 ri ? Z 100th Night Remembrance Dinner, Role Reversal, "The Loneliest Starmanf, . . . RIGHT: Daniel Beach re-enacts his plebe year during role-reversal. RIGHT MIDDLE: Dean Rizzo and Alison Grey start the champagne flowing during the Remem- brance Dinner. BOTTOM RIGHT: Michael Kwinn puts on a few more "ohms" during role-reversal, BELOW: Brian Patton has troubles uncorking the champagne as Thomas Duffy looks on with apprehension. f Z? i ,QW 4 ,, ,am 7 M f 430 Class History wma' 'fm M-wma ,mn 'WM mm 'W . April, May . . The Final Stretch BELOW: Philip Wojtalewicz finds studying in the semi- horizontal position more comfortable, RIGHT: Greg- ory Pickell enjoys the lighter side of being a firstie. FAR RIGHT: Christopher Pacheco instructs a second class- man on the intricacies of sabre manual, LEFT MIDDLE: Stephen Ahrens and Chris Sultemeier pause for a snap- shot. MIDDLE: Millicent Wright is attentive about something while Susan Holtam is captured by the sounds of her Walkman. BOTTOM LEFT: Mark Crane and Brian Wepking share a lighter moment together. 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U Q- . ,,, g mmnm uu umann mmv- ' 'f. v, t --mmnununum ' umuuunurg -an 'N-at-1-were-T'-S l i 5 .. .- E ':.: .... 2 .tri , l The History Of The Academy: World War Il To The Present The post World War ll years saw an other major reform General Maxwell Taylor s tour as Supermtendent was hlghly successful The Supermtendent and the Academrc Board combmed to make a number of changes nn the cur rrculum A course rn applled psycholo gy recommended by General Ersen hower was added German Portu guese and Russlan were added to the lust of forergn language courses the annual Student Conference on Umted States Affarrs KSCUSAD began ln 1949 the practmce of msurmg mstructors had graduate school work before takrng up therr dutres at the Academy was adopted By the end of the 1950s West Pomt had completed another cy cle of reforms that would equal or sur pass the standards of the cxvxllan aca demrc world In 1962 General of the Army Douglas MacArthur was awarded West Pomt s highest trnbute the Sylvanus Thayer with what IS regarded as the most fam ous speech he ever gave or that has ever been grven at West Pomt One lrne has come to be regarded as a classlc example of both MacArthur rhetorrc and MacArthur rdeahsm Your gurdepost stands out lrke a ten fold beacon rn the night Duty Hon or Country MacArthur of course was the man who had trred to brmg the Academy mto the modern world He may have not antncrpated what the scene would be lrke by 1965 Sophomores lyear lmgsl were grven weekend passes frr stres could drrve automobnles all classes were allowed to keep therr lrghts on as late as they wanted lal though Supermtendent LTG Wlllard Scott Jr would rernstate the 2330 hrs llghts out polrcy rn 19821 and a large number of cadets were taklng humanrtres courses There have f course been other slgmfrcant changes ln Thayer s days there were 250 ca dets Now wlth varrous acts of Con gress servmg as the catapult there are about 18 times as many The Honor System took two tremen dous jolts durmg the years The year 1973 marked the last trme that s lenclng was offrcxally sanctloned at the Academy The sllencrng came cause of a legal techmcallty even though he was found to have vrolated the Honor Code In 1976 a large group of upperclass men vrolated the honor code by cheat mg and toleratmg other cadets who vnolated the code Therr forced mass exodus from the Academy became the focus of natxonal attentron known as the West Pomt cheatmg scandal A commrttee headed by USMA gra duate Frank Borman was orgamzed to re evaluate the West Pomt educatronal system Key changes recommended by the Borman Commlssnon mcluded the ellmmatron of the postlng of week ly class grades as well as the termma tron of the tradltlonal system of gradu atmg cadets by class rankmg except for the drstmgunshed cadets Presldent Jrmmy Carter also recalled former NATO Commander General Andrew Goodpaster out of retrrement to 1m plement the changes as the USMA Su permtendent Also rn 1976 The Academy admltted women mto the ranks of the Corps for the frrst time Smce 1976 about IOCZJ of every entermg class has been fe male The women have been mtegrat ed mto the system qulte smoothly and been accepted by thelr male counter before one can truly see the effects of female West Pomt graduates on the Umted States Army at large Today the graduates of the Academy both males and females serve proudly ln Army umts worldwrde 1- .... E E Z ...N .sw X-1: .mmm--L 7 E fXY l 1 l S ' ' ln 'gill .i N u Z I - I . gg . YY li 1 2 . . . . ' Y . 51 ,K I l v 1 4 - ' , ' 5: .Z 1 y . - - . . . . - ll 1 . I r 9 1 ' . l ' 0 is h . . . . , . - E E , TQ . . ' , 0 V Q - ' . . fl . .. ' ' 3 'wh' . Q . . . .9 1 i ' ' 1 Q t p . . , Q Q . - s. - l 5 , ' " i- . ' . 'tial 2 i . . ex 9' T l r - ' ' ' - l i 555 Award. He responded to the award about when a cadet was retained be- parts, It will be a few years, however, - ' - ' ' , rag 77 y - . . ' z - hex W H TT its' I -'nf' .,.---- 5 '.'- -'-. H xr - ' -f --:-- 1'---:1..:.f. --:A r '.' L.. 'yllgf r:milIllllllllllMHlllH lIlllllllllllIH ' "IlllllllllIllllHM Nlllllllllllll army .s -' ...l4,X, t ,ug 448 Theme Class CD5 if Y MMD Ycefxffs Late CLINTON OVERTON ALLEN G-3 Oakland, California Sergeant Clint proved that he can truly stand above all others whether as a guidon bearer in a parade, which made the Gophers infamous, with his unique appreciation for the "The System," or just by standing around in his 6'5" frame. His humor, creativity, genuine concern, and sin- cerity will command the respect of those who serve for and with him. Go-Pher-lt. Gospel Choir 4,' German Club 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, French Club 2, xg . Photography Seminar 2. Ya RICHARD FRANCIS KLEIN H-1 Easton, Maryland Sergeant Dick, like his Orioles, has had his bad breaks. But Dick's perserverance and sense of humor allowed him to bounce back lunlike the Oriolesl. His command over the OCTS, Phil, and the S-1 shop, and his friends' sanity lthrough his timely one-linersl all combined to make Dick special. A true musketeer, he is destined for suc- cess. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 lVice-Presidentlg Men 's Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1. pl fQ ll JVA H Yi 15 Er 450 Seniors DANIEL ANDREW COX H-2 Melrose, Massachusetts Lieutenant "Coxie," a product of the Boston hockey factory, al- ways seemed to be the one who offered the helping hand when it was needed. Cadet "X" was one of the few people who never seemed to have the problem of getting a date. However, from Danny we all learned the true meaning of winning. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainjg FCA 2, 1. MICHAEL SCOTT MCMANIGAL I-1 Carmel, New York Lieutenant Mike, the man from Carmel so well known to us as "the mangler," was truly a good dude. He was a man of variable passions, some a little less pleasant than he desired. He will always be remembered for detecting the Grand lnquisitor and his passion for being kept in the dark in the dungeons of D 81 D and academics. Cadet Band 3, 1, Glee Club 2,' German Club 2, 1, Math Forum 3, Class Committee 3, Z 1 lSecretaryl, mmm! MARK JULIUS HOPSON I-2 Mount Holly, New Jersey Sergeant Mark, known as "Hop" to the guys and "Hypnotic Eyes" to the ladies, was one of those rare individuals in the class able to maintain a G.Q. wardrobe at U.S.M.A. Evidenced by his famous radio station, W.H.O.P. lyet to be airedl, his ambition and talent will take him places his BMW could not. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1,' Gospel Choir 3, 2, 1, American Culture Seminar 4, 3. MARY BROOKE MYERS F-2 Lady's Island, South Carolina Sergeant After attending an all-girls school, Brooke went off to college majoring in soccer and ski racing. Brooke was not an expert with numbers, but she had a flair with words and a sense of humor that could make even the D.P.E. instructors laugh. Her outgoing personality, so- phistication, and love for adventure will be a welcome asset to the big green machine. Women 's Soccer 3, 2, 1, Ski Team 2, 1,' Ski Instructor 35 SCUSA 35 Q Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, 1. 'K CLARENCE NEASON, JR. E-3 New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant Clarence came to us from New Orleans by way of Fort Bragg and the 82nd Abn Div. He will always be remem- bered for saying that he came here to be an Army officer, and to be best that he possibly could be in all endeavors. He wouldn't hesitate to help us out when we needed it. We will always remember Clarence for being a true and honest friend. To Clarence, one of a kind, we give our undying friendship and appreciation. SCUSA 4. GREGORY SCOTT PITTS B-4 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant B-4's only graduate student, "Pittsie" brought hours of music to the Corps as a rock-and-roll madman. His contributions spanned the spectrum from Glee Club and Headliners to Corps Squad Football. Even his grae duate semester was dedicated to seving others at the Rockland Psychiatric Center. He was not a quitter. Hop Committee 3, 2, 1. EE 'ii' u.u MICHAEL SULLIVAN C-3 Scotch Plains, New Jersey Lieutenant As frightened plebes during Beast, we could always count on Mike's help to ease the hardships. Throughout his cadet career, he gained the attributes essential to progressive and continuing development. He was a fine friend and will be sorely missed. HLI HI-I DARRYL ANTHONY WILLIAMS F-4 Alexandria, Virginia Sergeant Most of us knew Darryl as an imposing athlete on the fields and courts, but his talents went far beyond that. This was especially true on the weekends, his favorite time, when he could be found dancing and singing at the closest hot spot. Darryl's enthusiasm and sense of hu- mor never failed to help us all get through the hard times and enjoy the good ones. Football 4, 3, 2 1. CU O CD Q .18 Q1 lenp CD UD Seniors 451 TROY ALLEN AARTI-IUN G-2 St. Paul, Minnesota Captain After thawing out his bicycle chain, Troy distinguished himself as the Cycling Team captain. The "Polar Bear" could always be found with his head in a chemistry book or bobsledding down the hall. In his search for warm weather, he ventured south and did body work on a Cadillac. Troy will always rank high on everyone's list of friends. Cycling 4, 3, 2 1 lCaptainl, Class 'fi' 'ii' Committee 3, 2, 1. "Lu l PATRICIA ACEVES A-1 South San Francisco, California Lieutenant Hailing from San Francisco, Patty was, nevertheless, a straight cadet. No matter where or when, Patty always had a cheerful smile and a warm hello. Her goal was to have everyone in the class as a friend, and somwhere between studying hard and TAPS, we think that she accomplished it. She will be remembered for her pleas- ant crackle and groovy California accent. Spanish Club 4, 2, 1, Sunday School Teachers 2 1, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, Big Sisters 2, 1. I Q gif. I i 452 Seniors ANYCIA AUDREY ABEYTA E-2 Antonito, Colorado Lieutenant Nish is strong-willed and could always be relied upon for a straight-forward answer or opinion. She was loyal to friends and dedicated to succeeding at whatever she did. Her expressions did not always reflect the sincerity of her heart and mind. Women 's Lacrosse 4, 3, Z 1, The- X f ater Arts Guild 4. " aff, ' eg g 6459s GLEN PHILLIP ADAMS, JR. F-2 Charleston, West Virginia Lieutenant On his somewhat infrequent visits to the Academy from his native Brazil, our man Pasquale made up an integral part of the Batcave movement. Zooming through the Zoo on his land yacht, Mr. Portuguese found fame and friendship among the legions of the left-wing. He will earn financial success, probably in popcorn futures or the Lysol industry. We look forward to our eventual reunion at the Casbah. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1 lPresi- ,I dentl, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, H- I llvu . ...Q 1 K nance Forum 1. M' 'A' JOSEPH MICHAEL ACCARDI C-1 Roselle Park, New Jersey Lieutenant Joe was always willing to help others, as a trusted and stalwart ally. During his stay at the Academy, he man- aged to find adventure, excitement and fun. Often he courted disaster. His oily elusiveness, combined with an earnest and bright nature, should continue to bring him great success. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 3, 2, Ig Portuguese Club 2, 1, . Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. JOHN ALLISON ADAMS E-3 Covington, Georgia Lieutenant John was famous for three things while he was a cadet: His love for Army Football, his classy wardrobe, and his ability to talk. If he came to your room during evening study period it was for a rap session. If John could only run as fast as he talked, he would be the world's fastest Inan. Russian Club 4, 3, SCUSA 3, Foot- ball 4, 3, 2 lHead Managerl, 1. ii . X 4 . Yffo, O w A" X ' MATTHEW HERBERT ADAMS I-1 Tivoli, New York Lieutenant One could often hear the strains of a Scottish tune emanating from Matt's bagpipes. His appreciation for fine music, desire to master the German culture, and love for the written word far overshadowed his disdain for the world of numbers. Never one to follow the crowd, Matt will be remembered for always doing what he enjoyed most, however unusual. Pipes and Drums 4, 3, Z' Glee Club 3, 2. x 1 x wx' n 1, Z DAVID ANSELL ALBERGA C-4 Putnam Valley, New York Lieutenant Since Bergs first cast his substantial shadow on C-4, his tales of past glory have spread far and wide. Not want- ing to rest on his laurels and never one to back down from a dare, Dave met every challenge head-on. Though accessible to all and a friend to many, Dave's true loyalty was to a tight-knit circle of friends. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Com- mittee 2, 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 1. -awww' Wifi? STEPHEN FRANCIS AHRENS C-4 Horseheads, New York Captain Steve was a friend who could always be counted on to lend a helping hand. His competitive spirit enabled him to excel in athletics as well as academics. ln his spare time, Steve could be found at the gym playing "hoops" or lifting weights, or at Grant Hall enjoying a scoop of ice cream. His friendly smile exemplified his ability to make the best out of the worst situations. Skiing 3, 2' Marathon 3, Big Brothers 2, Geology Club 2, ADDIC 2. PHILIP ALIBRANDI I-4 Foxborough, Massachusetts Sergeant Phil didn't have one Plebe year, he enjoyed four. Whene ever a bean needed special attention, Uncle Phil was always eager to assist. Still, he practiced what he preached. Why else would he consistently wait in line for Big Ed, or polish he belt buckle even while wearing a sweater? His motto, "A minute early is 59 seconds wasted". Ask him about Thanksgiving in Hollywood. l- BEAM! Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Glee Club Qigk FX., ij 3, 2, 1, Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, 1, in ffnkfa 'V T CPRC 3, 2, 1, Finance Forum 1, jgglvgw V, West Point Forum 2, 1. A Q RONALD JAMES AIZER F-4 Buffalo, New York Captain Ron decided West Point just wasn't tough enough. He did so well as Head Mail Carrier during Plebe year that he was given the job of Battalion Commander Firstie year. Ron wasn't satisfied with having the highest stan- dards among the Frogs, he had to be the friendliest, too. He will always be remembered for his loyal friendship and his cheerful attitude on life. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Arabic Club 4, 3, EE 'fi' Z' Slum and Gravy 3g Scoutmas- I ters' Council 4. l 5: 'r.?.v.i BRYAN KEITH ALLEM 9' Xl H-4 Telford, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Born and raised in Pennsylvania, Bryan knew that home was not far away. He always had plenty of time to watch television, play backgammon, or talk with friends - that is if he wasn't playing football or sleeping! Bryan will be remembered for being a great asset to the Army Football Team and a good friend to all those who knew him. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, QQ, Ag- e 1 fpfesidem- Football 4, 3, 2. A , X 1 X V ' .gt Seniors 453 ANDREA LYNN ALLEN C-4 Fort Myer, Virginia Captain To Andrea, West Point was to be just another small hurdle in her quest for a successful military career. Despite her seemingly limitless energy, she was able to slow down and take time to make good friends and become closer to both God and her family. Her kind- ness was contagious. Team Handball 4, 3, 2 15 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 15 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 lVice Chairmanl. 454 Seniors DONALD COULTER ALLGROVE D-1 Commack, New York Lieutenant From the Donald Allgrove Memorial Tree near Eisen- hower Hall to the fourth floor of the 39th Division, Chip's particular brand of craziness infected almost every facet of cadet life. Occasionally misunderstood, the "D:-:smana Moschatan always proved a valuable friend to his fellow cadets. Rather than advise the Class of 1984 to maintain its sense of humor, the Academy accepted Chip. Class Committee 4 Hunting and Fishing ciub 2, Big Brother 1, s z ! X VINCENT EDWARD ALONSO E-1 Akron, Colorado Captain Unlike most of us, Vince arrived at West Point knowing exactly what he wanted to do - become the best combat arms officer he could possibly be. A determined com- petitor, Vince could always be counted on to give that extra effort, whether it be on the field, in the ring, or behind the wheel. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Karate 3, 2. BRIAN LEE ALTO H-4 Embarrass, Minnesota Lieutenant The "Finn" of Minnesota will always be remembered as a cadet who kept himself busy. With much of his time spent alone in the computer room, Finn still found time to be in clubs and join the H-4 "Hogs" at football games, company parties and in the dayroom during the evenings. He was a super guy and a good friend to all of us. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1 lWce Presidentlg Pipes and Drums 3, 2, 1. L we 57 eg 1 T I JOSEPH HENRY ALVAREZ H-2 Maple Shade, New Jersey Captain Joe embodied the very ideals of West Point as few others have. Whether it was trying to straighten out the mess hall, intramural competition, or being a dedicated friend, Joe always put fort one hundred percent effort. An intense individual, Joe is destined to be a success in whatever he chooses to do. CPRC3, 2, lg Volleyball 4, s.A.M.E. ,QR fe. 2, 1, AIAA 1, German Club 2, 1. . JOSEPH CRAIG AMMON A-3 Dearborn Heights, Michigan Lieutenant Affectionately known as "Moon," he will be fondly remembered. Whether it was his reckless enthusiasm in intramurals or his grace in Aerobic Dance he was always the athlete's athlete. A diligent student, he still found time for a social life of "pooping" and backgammon. W, -Q- s lb jk QQ! BQ? JAMES EDWARD AMUNDSEN E-2 Roy, Washington Lieutenant Anyone needing help with an M.S.E. problem came to Jim. He spent his afternoons producing plays and his evenings helping his E-2 classmates pull out design problems. Despite a heavy academic load, Jim found time to finish a novel each week, spend a fortune on phone calls, hang out with the Dogs, and simply enjoy his years at West Point. Theater Arts Guild 3 2 1 lPresi 'U 'U dentlg Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, Hop UU Committee 3, 2 1, Ring and Crest E Committee 2' S.A.M.E, 2 1 5: 'Fir JOHN CHARLES ANDREWS A-3 Massillon, Ohio Lieutenant Johnny Andrews established himself in company A-3 by being different. "Psycho" was notoriously reliable for living up to his nickname in almost every facet of life. Johnny will always be remembered for being a good friend and a genuine hard rocker who kept the world in constant state of flux. Debate team 4, 3, Z 1, Rally com- mittee 3, 2, 1 l Vice Chairmanl. PAUL MICHAEL ANGRESANO H-3 Closter, New Jersey Captain Angus was the most generous, friendly, and free-spirit- ed Easy Rider. After studying, Paul split his time be- tween boxing and maintaining his classic car lot, No matter how bad the situation, Angus' good nature pre- vailed. We'll always be in debt to Pauly's hospitality and kind heart. Football 4, 3' Skiing 4, 3 2, 1' s.A.ME. 2, 1f ' ' Seniors 455 CI-IRISTOS ANTONIOU D-3 Mansfield, Ohio Lieutenant Chris found his true love at the Academy in more ways than one, His interests, aspirations, and energies were boundless. Whether in Garmisch, at the Pentagon, or at West Point, Chris always put his full potential behind whatever attracted his curious mind. An honest and dedicated friend, Chris will be fondly remembered. Russian Club 4, 3, 2 1,' SCUSA 2, 1. A N H 1, :P I 'ails K WILLIAM ALBERT ARBAUGH E-3 Medina, Ohio Lieutenant When not taking pictures or working in a darkroom, Bill could be found in his room with his computer, or decid- ing where to put a resistor in his latest Juice project. Bill worked hard and did well at everything he attempted. The "never quit" attitude that took him far during his cadet years will take him even farther. Computer Seminar 3, 2, 1 IPresi- dentlg Electronics Club 4, 3, 2, 2' Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. BRYAN JOSEPH ARMSTRONG F-1 Carson, California Lieutenant Bryan adapted to the weather, and to being 3000 miles away from home. He even completed all of his non- academic graduation requirements: He walked the area, had a knee operation, was in a car accident, and was a two year veteran of STAP. To all who knew him as Nitro, Earthquake, Lou, Louis, or B.J., he was an unforgettable guy. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 3, 2. L4 , 456 Seniors ANDREW BRYAN ARNBERG I-1 Montgomery, Alabama Lieutenant Don't let Drew's size fool you. Anyone who has ever opposed him in intramural football or flickerball could tell the true nature of our red-headed southerner. Drew's the man with the straight poop, about Ala- bama's Crimson Tide or the true beauties of the South. A fond memory of West Point would be Drew at Buckner with a guitar in his hands and a smile on his face. CPRC 3, 2, 1,- Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, ADDIC 3, 2, 1. Mi, 'cikx THOMAS WILLIAM ARIAIL E-2 Climax, Georgia Sergeant Tom came from a military family which considered LIBERAL a four-letter word. His never-failing loyalty to the Army and to the Corps, if not the administration was out-distanced only by his stories, and perhaps his feet. His Southern heritage, military background, and impeccable manners reminded us of a legacy that time has forgotten. sl. Qi-K f 55 5525 dwu'mm.,....v' DAVID RICE ARTERBURN E-3 Denver, Colorado Sergeant Dave came to West Point with a head on his shoulders. No one will argue that. Although he had excellent con- trol of the English language, his exploits at Barth Hall caused us to wonder what else he had control of. Dave strove for excellence in all areas and will be remem- bered as an achiever. Academic Council 4, 3, 2, lg S Q Tactics Club 45 Hop Committee 3, 2 Ig White Water Canoe Club 1. Mom , Www, M ,, 1, 2 443? Tw .ffrifi , if ' 31, Ai ,, I '9 ,I X ,, A V 3 '72'?f': i f DAVID RICHARD AUMAN C-3 West Lawn, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave made his presence felt among the Fighting Cocks. He became known as Crewman. You knew he was around when you heard "Fellas, Hello." The Cocks will always remember Dave's friendship and loyalty. Wrestling 4, Rugby 3, 2, 1. EE ,E u.u JONATHAN STEVEN BACA' H-1 Santa Fe, New Mexico Captain Steve came east and left Goggie and the rest to fend for themselves. He put his skills to use on the football field twhen he wasn't injuredl, When not playing, he was rooting for the Cowboys, reading his Rolling Stone, or "spinning tunes" at WKDT. Steve's a good friend who will always have fun whatever he does, 150lb. football 4, 3, 2 1, Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, WKDT Z 1. 458 Seniors 'M PETER YU AU-YEUNG A-2 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Pete came to us after a year at the Prep School. His greatest talent was being able to get up at the ten- minute bell and be on time for formation. He enjoyed staying up late at night studying and then sleeping in the dayroom all morning. Between working on design pro- jects and running in marathons, Pete found time to be a good friend. Volleyball 45 Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 'if 'ii' 1 lWce-Presidentl, SCUSA 2, 1, """' Karate 3, 2 1, Dialetic Society 4, mi- 3, 25 Hne Arts Forum 4, 3. 55 'F T-' JAMES SEAN BAIRD E-4 Montpelier, Vermont Captain The "Sham,' could always be counted on to help some- one out of a tight spot. In fact, the only thing that took more time than his own academics was everyone else's. A fierce competitor both on and off the field, his intensi- ty will carry him far. The boys of E-4 will always re- member that sly grin and subtle caustic humor. Tactics Club 4, 3, Spanish Club 4, Qf, .Q- 3g SCUBA 3, 2,' Domestic Affairs X IR ft Forum 3, 2. M! THOMAS EVERETT AYRES I-I-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Ayres led the way where we were scared to follow. Perhaps it was the hat, perhaps the plaid shorts. In any case, we knew he stood alone - if only because we did not realize he stood in the right. For Tom, reverse the maxim: Right comes easily, wrong does not. So put him in the feudal ages and make him a paladin, or give him stripes. Navigators 4, 3, 2, Ig Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2. KEITH ALAN BAKER I-3 Lagrangeville, New York Lieutenant Bakes demonstrated his prowess on the dance floor and on the road. Whenever he was worrying, we knew we had nothing to fear. How can we forget his strange fuzzy friends? Beware of what lurks behind closed doors! Que' Lastima, Senor Panadero. Cross Country 4, Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2 1. , .J .,.! -' 429s YK JAMES LUCIAN BALDI B-1 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Jim's flamboyant style never faltered throughout his four year tenure as a Cadet. His sense of humor never left him, and it always infected those around him. Whether it concerned a sandlot football game or finish- ing the last leg of a run, Jim's intense sense of competi- tion never failed him, nor will it in the years to come. Football 4. sf VINCENT ANDRE BANDY F -2 Weston, West Virginia Lieutenant While on vacation from the rigors of the hallowed George Hamilton Cocoa Butter Classic, our man Vin- cent found time to lend a spark of true individuality to the Zoo. Our vegetarian fashion fanatic could always be seen singing the praises of old Milwaukee's finest. Vin- cenzo was one of the few who really understood what fear was all about. For this we await his arrival at the Casbah. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2 1, f y - 9 ' - 't a l 1 if s 'it::',1-fern' CLEOPHAS BALDWIN L I-4 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Cleo's famous solid stature will never be forgotten by any l-Beamers who have had the special opportunity to be his friend, His aggressive physical appearance dis- tinctly contrasts with his mild, soft spoken manner. We will always remember his bright grin, his Lionel-like singing, and his unyielding determination to strive for excellence on the football field as well as in the class- room, I-BEAM! Football 4, Z' Gospel Choir 4, QW XQ- 3, 2 1,' Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2 1,' Baptist Student C my Union 4, 3, 2, 1. " ' DAVID WILLIAM BARAGONA H-1 Niles, Ohio Lieutenant There is much more to this man than the fact that he was a close friend, who was unselfish with his loyalty and compassion. His athletic prowess was unsurpassed, save for one thing-his mother's homemade potato pizzas. But the highlights of David's legacy will always be his cheshire cat smile and short jokes. Glee Club 3, 2, 1. 'QR 'sri 'Y' DAVID JEROME BALLAND D-1 Cheyenne, Wyoming Lieutenant Dave will earn a place in Bugle Notes as the Cadet with the most knicknames in the history of the Corps. Com- mando Ballando, Pepi, and Spunky were some of his aliases. As Captain of the Rabble Rousers, the spirit of the Corps was in Dave's hands. Davels most famous words were, "Hey l'm just happy to be here." Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Catholic QW wg. Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, Z '54, Yell Leaders 2 1 lCaptainj, X0 I Q, Powerlifting 2. A 1' lg' CLAYTON LANCE BARKER H-3 Ridgefield, Connecticut Lieutenant This Lonesome Cowboy is leaving the Academy much as he came. He remains a kind and generous friend who was never too overloaded with work to help. "LeVon" spent most of his free time teaching Art and extolling the virtues of Clausewitz. Our West Point memories will always include "Claybone" reading "Business Day" in the New York Times, SCUSA 2 1,' Arabic Club 4, 3, Scoutmasters Council 4,' Howltzer 3, Class Committee 3, 2, 1. Seniors 459 GIL WAYNE BARNETT G-2 Ft. Worth, Texas Captain Gil's quiet presence in G-2 will not easily be forgotten. His willingness to help a classmate with either an aca- demic or personal problem is unequalled. While Gil was at West Point he excelled in academics and photogra- phy. We missed him when he went to USAFA for a semester, and we will miss him even more after gradu- ation. AIAA 4, 3, Math Forum 3, 2, 1,' 4 Sandhurst 4, 3, 2. ,EQ DANA PATRICK BARRETTE C-1 Sandwich, Massachusetts Lieutenant Dana was an important and enjoyable member of Cal. He added his idea of honor and duty to the company and touched us all, usually with an honor lecture. We will always remember the weekends when Dana decid- ed to truly "relax." Hopefully our destinies will bring us together again, at least for a weekend. CPRC 3, 2, 15 SCUSA 25 Sport - ir Parachute 3, Scoutmasters' Council , - 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 2, 1. ' K 5 1 1 1 . Jslglsl. . V . Q Q . GARY PAUL BASTIN , pf" T H-3 Saxonburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant The most athletic Hamster, without a doubt, was Gary Bastin. Though it took him awhile to come out of his shell, Gary's warm personality was well worth the wait. He did not spend all of his energy on the football field, he was also able to excel academically. Gary wore 425 on the football field, but he will always be lil to the Hamsters. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. i .J the 460 Seniors .,.. ,,,, NANCY ELLEN BATES I-2 Auburn, Indiana Lieutenant Emerging from the back woods of Indiana, Nancy joined the race at West Point and did not stop running. Whether it was pacing herself to beat the Dean or preparing for a marathon, Nancy will always be remem- bered for her determination to "gut it out," pushing through walls that others walked away from. Nancy's words were few .... but her achievements unforgetta- ble. Cross Country 4,' Indoor Track 45 Marathon 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teachers l 4, 3, 2, 1, DANIEL ALLEN BEACH Kansas City, Missouri F-3 Sergeant Green from the word GO lwith the exception of his heart of goldl, "Doorknob', will always be associated with things military. He pursued everything from su- perb physical conditioning to the ever-elusive "clue" about academics. He has shown the determination and desire to succeed, traits which all good soldiers possess. F-TROOP, MOUNT UP! Orienteering 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 3, Q SZ- 5 Pistol 2 1,' CPRC 3, 2, -,fi K' , ' 1 'ax -:als CRAIG STEVEN BAYER A-2 Bristol, Connecticut Sergeant Craig is one of the last in a dying group of gentlemen. He was always looked up to because of his values and honor. He never gave up and was always the first to help those in need. Craig will always touch and inspire those around him wherever he goes, lt is a privilege to have him for a friend. German Club 3. DWIGHT EDWARD BEACH Ill D-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Beaches, tired of the droll life at Texas A8zM, tried West Point to add excitement to his otherwise unevent- ful life. Spending most of his free weekends at West Point, he became quite a star with a tennis racquet. He also spent a great deal of time studying, whether or not it helped. Beaches was a super classmate. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Squash 4, 1, Q17 QQ- Electronics Club 4, 3, 2, Class cammmee 3, 2, 1, s.A.M.E. 2, 1, Mfkg? 4 X ig-Tl .4-M9 A JEFFREY TODD BAZEMORE I-2 Chattanooga, Tennesee Sergeant Crazy Baze, the guy who messed around more than any of us, somehow kept the highest grades. From Pershing sinks to midnight drinks, Jeff was always fun loving, but practical-minded. Hard working, clever and energetic, Baze kept going when others quit. He'll be remembered for many things, including his large repertoire of one lines. He was a great howling pal. cpnc 4, 3, 2. STEVEN RUSSELL BEACH F- 1 Junction City, Oregon Sergeant Wanting to get involved, Steve did a good job at what he could fit into his busy schedule. God blessed him with many talents and abilities, especially running and horse- back riding. But, using these means it would take him a long time to get to Africa. Maybe he ought to continue with flying lessons. Steve is proud to be one of the "Best of the Corps, '84." Cross-Country 4, 3, Riding 2, 1, P17 NE- Marathon 1, Navigators 3, 2, 1,' Arabic Club 4, 3, Power Flight defy Seminar 3, 2. 1 ' 'R Seniors 461 PAUL MICHAEL BEALS F-1 Nashville, Tennesse Lieutenant Mike was a man whom few disliked. He considered music and Klipsch time well-spent, And many a friend's ear he most ably bent, Mike was a Christian in every sense of the wordg Though not outspoken, by actions he was heard, This poem might not tell all about Mike, But the essence is that: What he did, he did right. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Baptist Student Union 3. FRANK ROBERT BECKWITH A-1 South Euclid, Ohio Lieutenant Frank was a quiet, unassuring man who never had much to say until he got to know you, then, watch out! Always giving one hundred percent, Frank was an accom- plished Scholar and Athlete. Whether working all night or returning from a bruising practice, Frank would keep us in good spirits with his dynamic sense of humor. 150lb. Football 1: Judo 3, 2, 1. 462 Seniors dt... . TOMMY DAN BEATY II F-3 Littleton, Colorado Lieutenant When he was in, Dan would always lend an ear to others. Through his smile and guitar he spread Christ's love to those around him. Dan will always be remem- bered for his concern and kind words for others. Let us also not forget his concern for tomorrow in teaching future leaders about Christ. Protestant Sunday School Teacher g -I 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 3, 2, 1. RAYMOND PAUL BEDNAR B-3 Livonia, Michigan Captain For a man with such unique attitudes, he did pretty well. No mountain was too high for him to climb and no car was good enough for him to keep. With his active sense of humor, Ray had a knack for transforming even the most boring situation into a good time. A man with his capabilities will go far. .LV Lacrosse 4, Mountaineering ' XX -2- K ,5 Club 3, Z If Judo 35 Sailing 3. E xsiixtwf aimgmawv CHRISTOPHER JOHN BEBEN F-4 Poughkeepsie, New York Lieutenant Beben was known widely for his collection of nick- names. He attracted all of the attention because of his eccentric tastes in music, dance style, and companion- ship. His good nature and sense of humor brought him close to everyone he met. He will also be remembered for his close relationship with the animal life of the area. Catholic Folk Group Z 15 Catholic A Sunday School Teacher Z 1. ml kr, 1, -P l 'ails' 6 ERIC RAY BELCHER H-4 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant Eric was a close friend who could always be counted on to help out. He could also be counted on to give you a run for your money at the nearest go-kart track. Eric will be remembered for being kind to all, and for taking time to help with any problem, large or small. Skiing 4, 3, 2, Ski Instructor 3. MONICA MAE BELISLE D-4 Somerset, Wisconsin Lieutenant Monica was a very active lady. Wherever you go, you will find that she had already been there at least twice. She threw herself wholeheartedly into whatever she did. As a result, she was rarely satisfied. "All the way and then some, Monica!!!" Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, I, , , German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, .Judo 2 ,lla 1, Catholic Sunday School Teacher J Q 0 X 3, 15 Catholic Folk Group 3, 1. N4 27 1 J 25 WILLIAM ANDREW BENTLEY G-1 Clearwater, Florida Captain Brother "Bent" gave meaning to the word rage. Bill's duty concept entailed active participation in the festivi- ties at the "White House" on Labor Days. He would sing a song about his "little black ZX" to anyone willing to hear about cars. Characterized by perseverence and integrity, Bill will be a credit to any unit in which he serves. Honor Committee 2, 1 lVice Chairmanlg Rugby 4,' Pointer 4, SCUSA 3. GEORGE PETER BELSKY, JR. D-4 Edison, New Jersey Lieutenant Belsk was always ready with a smile and a joke to keep spirits up. George was known for bringing home half the class, and his parents adopted them all. He was never one to let academics get in the way of a good time. D-4 loses George, but the Army gains "The Belskf' Car Committee 2, Automotive Seminar 2, 1. 3 15" GARY FRANK LYNN BERENYI E-3 Union, South Carolina Lieutenant Gary never quit, as many opponents facing him in any athletic competition quickly discovered. He gave the Plebes a lot of attention. Some got more than others. His main accomplishment as a cadet was getting en- gaged. But what can you expect? He's a Berenyi! Wrestling 4, 3, DOUGLAS LEO BENTLEY, JR. A-1 Binghamton, New York Lieutenant Just when everyone thought originality at West Point was lost forever, enter Doug Bentley. Doug never had to worry about the element of surprise as his steel taps were heard daily by many in the area of the barracks. A true soldier at heart, Doug will be remembered for his seriousness about academics and loyalty to his friends. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, in In Domestic Affairs Forum 1, in Qi Q ii III Marathon Club 4, 3. A7 li: JEFFREY JARED BERGNER C-2 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant Everyone who knew Bergs will remember his persis- tence and drive to achieve excellence, ranging from buying stereos to writing themes. He always managed to show his true potential academically, especially when his pen was hot and so was the sun. He excelled in physical endeavors to include wrestling and achieving high scores on DPE tests. A more sensitive and caring friend is difficult to find. Wrestling 4. C ip ffm Seniors 463 JAMES MAURICIO BERMUDEZ E-1 College Point, New York Lieutenant Jocko added color to our lives with his music, wit, and wardrobe. He was always ready to sit down and make plans. Nevertheless, he worked hard and answered to the crack of the whip. We will always remember him as a true friend who believed in doing favors and sharing with others. Track 4, 3, CPRC 4, 3, Z 1,' Fine Arts Forum I Vice Presidentl 4, 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, Karate 4, Automotive Club 4, 3, 2. JEFFREY DAVID BERTOCCI D-4 Annapolis, Maryland Lieutenant Jeff came to West Point lwith an empty wallet and a warm smilel after a stop at USMAPS. One could always count on Toc to lead the way to a good time. He was a friend who never let academics cramp his style. We all will miss Jeff, his motorcycle, "safeties," and friend- ship. 150Ib, Football 4, 3, 2, 1 Q 5, fCaptain1, Ski Instructor Group 4, "AT 3, 2, 1, Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1. HQ 464 Seniors wwwew ANTHONY BIBBO H-1 Highland Lakes, New Jersey Captain Tony's exploits made him a well-liked figure. His friends were the ones who liked him in spite of his blind alle- giance to two perennial "cellar dwellers," the Red Sox and the hapless "Joisey" Giants. Known for his person- ality, wit, and cow bell, Phil "Habibbo," our special envoy, received our highest diplomatic honors, not to mention post-game laurels. Wrestling 4, 3,' Class Committee 4, 35 WKDT 2, 1,' CPRC 4. N H fir ERIC CRAMER BESCH C-2 West Sand Lake, New York Lieutenant Eric was a genius in his own special way. He realized the value of creature comforts and did his best to ensure that he had them. From water beds to telephone instal- lation to obtaining video tapes for the C-2 movie the- ater, Eric knew how to get the job done. He was the inspiration behind the Canada trip section and ensured that everyone had a great time. White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, 2, Q, 1 2. 15 Riding 4, Theater Arts Guild 3, ' . 'jg Mountaineering Club 1. ,ff 'N JACOB DARIAN BIEVER G-1 Modesto, California Lieutenant Jake was probably best known for his amazing talent behind the piano playing for the Glee Club. While trying to excel in academics, Jake was often seen planning the next trip for the Glee Club to some distant corners of the nation. Jake will be a fine asset to the Army. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Domestic 5 Affairs Forum 2, 1 fVice LY E Presidentlg Debate Council and Forum fPresidentl 1. CRAIG DANIEL BILLMAN I-2 Logansport, Indiana Captain The one word that describes Craig is "devoted" His devotion to West Point, his goals, his friends, and the Lord, was unquestionable. He was always cheerful, concerned for the welfare of others, and present when anyone needed him. His quiet yet sometimes boisterous friendship will be remembered by all who knew him. His inspiration will never be forgotten. SCUSA 2, lg Hnance Forum 3, 2, 'D at 1,' Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, X -'K X - gpinish Club 3, 2, Navigators 4, 3, QM! , . DAVID LAURENCE BLACK H-2 Santa Monica, California Sergeant Dave was a music lover, especially Earth, Wind and Fire. He was not always at his best when it came to dancing tHe improvedll. He was easy going, fun to be around, and always performed brilliantly at holding the Corps colors. His one flaw: he loved Juice. Best of luck to a true friend. Ski Instructor 3, 2, 1, French Club 4g Mountaineering Club 4g Portuguese Club 3. 'Q?ir-Q DIANE KAY BIRMAN , H-4 Piqua, Ohio Lieutenant Diane was a true country girl who could not accept the fact that everyone didn't know where Piqua was. In H-4 she was known for her great personality and thinking of everyone else before herself. She will always be remem- bered as a sweet girl with a big heart. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 'fs-. ff:- Women 's Gymnastics 4, Dance "7 h jg ' Team 3, 2, 1. ' - Q, . CHRISTY MYASHA BISHOP F-2 Placentia, California Lieutenant Whether it was winning a swim race, succeeding in academics, or winning hearts with her sincere determi- nation and cheerful, energetic attitude, Christy proved no dream was unattainable. She gave so much of herself through her singing, her violin playing, and her slightly corny humor. Christy was always striving to make "The Impossible Dream" possible . . . and she will. lPres1dentj' Slum and Gravy 3 1' 'yy ' . Public Affairs Detail 3, Spanish ff Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 W ' , , , , Q. Club 3, 2. K 'la BENNY ANTHONY BLAS D-2 Yigo, Guam Lieutenant Never was a Pacific Islander so rudely introduced to snow as Jungle Benny was during yearling year lin a mattress coverl. The smiling "Guamaniac's" only en- emy here was DPE, which continually raised the 2 MRT standards every time he managed to achieve the mini- mum. Ben brings to the Army humor, friendship, and common sense. Howltzer 4, Fencing Z' SCUBA , , 2, 1,' Chinese Club 4, 3. Kei IEI EI. - i .QQ Exif' MATTHEW EDWIN BLYTI-I E-4 York, Pennsylvania Sergeant Matt entered West Point with "the sensation." For four years he engaged in all worthwhile activities, such as the car committee, which superseded all other academic endeavors, His social attributes distinguished him as both an entertainer and a comedian. Matt's only difficul- ty as a cadet stemmed from continually having lint on his rug during room inspection. Car Committee Z 1,' Art Seminar , I nk, 2 1 W - W Seniors 465 ROBERT STANLEY BOBINSKI B-4 Macon, Georgia Captain Bob, our elder statesman, came from Georgia via the 82nd. He was the neatest and best dressed Buffalo, with a wardrobe that would make Ralph Lauren jeal- ous. "Bo's" second love was numbers. With a calcula- tor in one hand and a cup of mocha in the other, he managed admirably. Although he never got cadet stars, he will surely get the ones that really count. Cycling 4,' Football 3 lManagerj,' Basketball 4 IManager1. JAMES MCCARY BOGAN C-1 Waco, Texas Lieutenant "The Bog" came all the way from Texas to the mighty Hudson and Cobra One. Besides his love for running, Cary loved people. He even loved the 40 system, and in turn, the Plebes "loved" him. Yet, his greatest contri- bution to West Point was to its Christian community. We all love Cary, even if he likes the MUD! Marathon 3, 2, 1: Cross Country 4, ADDIC Z 1. KEVIN GERARD BOLYARD G-2 Kenosha, Wisconsin Lieutenant Coming from a family of 13, Kevin fit right into the G2 family. If Kevin wasn't lost in the woods he could be found in someone's room shooting the breeze. Kev's social nature often required him to put academics on hold, but he always managed to prevail with his knack for making things work out. When it comes to friends and running, there is doubt that Kevin leads the way. Orienteering Team 3, 2, 1 ICO- Captain fPresidentJ. 466 Seniors '5Nllllill " CRAIG EDWIN BOHN E-4 Hancock, Wisconsin Lieutenant Coming from the Cold North Country, Craig loved to Ski and enjoyed winter. However, his personality was anything but cold, as he worked with his fellow pachy- derms in the Elephany company. Craig liked close rela- tionships, as evidenced by his taking three classmates and their luggage on leave with him to Pittsburgh in his Corvette. CLAUD ROBERT BOND H-1 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant Bob bowled his way into West Point and left his mark on us all. The book he cracked most often was the com- pany departure book. He was always there to give his friends a helping hand or a swift kick, depending on the situation. He will be remembered as a quiet, determined leader who could deal out heavy treatment when neces- sary. Bowling 4, 3, Z 1 lffaptainlg German Club 4, Hnance Forum 1. .gniNll"'h- DONALD LEE BOONE, JR. I-1 High Point, North Carolina Lieutenant Lee was a bit hesitant about leaving Carolina behind, but that attitude soon changed. During his four years he took advantage of just about everything the Northeast had to offer. Lee's dual purpose stereo, his constant planning for road trips, and his ability to put everything in perspective made the weeks go by a lot faster for all of us. 150lb. Football 4, 3, Finance Forum 3, Z 1. MICHAEL CLARK BORSODI F -1 Concord, Vermont Lieutenant Mike always did what he thought was right and gave it his best shot. He was lucky enough to stay one step ahead of trouble. Most of us will remember his warped sense of humor and other wild antics. Tactics Club 4, 3, 2. PETER JAMES BOYLAN III B-4 Fort Bragg, North Carolina Sergeant The "Boop" was famous for the Friday ski trips, beach outings, and island excursions. The weekends always found him in Boston, D.C., Newport, or the shore. He will be remembered as the "GSP Madman." He lived for the beach. All that we warriors ask is that we keep up the tradition and "Bop" with the "Boop." Surfs up! Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, AIAA 4, 3, Z Ig CPRC Z 1, Scoutmasters' Council 4. ANDY FRANK BOUCKLEY H-3 Roswell, New Mexico Lieutenant "Buc', came to us after recovering from a year with Shamu. Andy was always the most popular ski instruc- tor, especially with the girls. After a long evening of studying CE, Buc found it hard to resist Five Corners after Taps. Buc's determination and hard work will lead to success wherever he directs his efforts. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, Skiing 2, i 1,- CPRC 3g SCUSA 1. RANDY JAY BRACH E-2 Woodruff, Wisconsin Lieutenant Dolph came east to fight a protracted war that lasted four years. He sacrificed his body on both the athletic field and the leave book. Guided by common sense and a can of dip, he never allowed academics to cloud reality. That reality always included his friends and an eye on the future. -agua-"' , .... 7 DANIEL OLIVER BOYD H-1 Monroeville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Possessing a never-ending sense of adventure, Dan "dove" into anything and everything he could, An ex- cellent storyteller, Dan kept us laughing until we cried with his adventures of cadet life. Dan was blessed with the gift to see the bright side of every situation and for making us see it, too. Sport Parachute 4, 3, Cycling 3,' Karate 2 1, WKDT 2, 15 Class Committee 2, 1. ALLEN SCOTT BRADLEY G-2 Quincy, Florida Lieutenant Coming from the South, Allen is a true "rein" through and through. His only regret is that he was not born a "Texican." Despite the fact that Allen is from Florida, he has good taste. Allen will always be remembered as one who would never forgo the opportunity to relax and enjoy life. Allen is a good friend and always comes through to raise other's spirits. Rifle 4, 3. Fww. Seniors 467 KENT LORIN G BRADLEY D-4 Monterey, California Sergeant Kent came to us committed to a purpose that made him a leader. When Kent began to share his faith in Christ with the high school youths of West Point, a new youth organization began to grow. lts existence will serve as a testimony to his faith. Ken gave the greatest gift - a worthy example. 150lb Football 4. fi? 5 1 'Y ' DAVID ROY BREUI-IAN E-4 Utica, Michigan Lieutenant Intensity and an incessant demand for perfection im- mersed Dave in controversy tbroughout his cadet ca- reer. Although he sought and handled conflict with the delicacy of an M-1 tank, "Brew" was widely respected for his iron steadfastness and fortitude. Patience is a virtue, but Dave's boundless energy will not let him wait until history provides him with opportunity. He will find it on his own. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, - ,,,, , Q.. .5 Investment Club lg SCUSA 2 1,' C .f"f9"a rams Club 4. A 468 Seniors SHERRY BRADLEY D-1 Dayton, Ohio Lieutenant Sherry has a multitude of talents which she shares with those around her. lf Sherry was not blessing the world with her music or song, she was blessing the Corps with her military professionalism. She will always be remem- bered for her warm and caring heart. ln the future Sherry will be an asset not only to the Army, but to society. Women 's Track 45 Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, Z 1. JONATHAN SCOTT BRAZIER A-2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Ace driver and world renowned traveler, Jon was al- ways digging into new situations. Whether cruising on a motorcycle through the backroads of France or explor- ing his native Virginia soil, Jon was fond of the out- doors. He will always be remembered for his love for Virginia and his free spirited optimism. Protestant Sunday School Teachers EE E- 4, 3, Glee Club 3, Domestic Affairs Forum Z 15 Hunting and Hshing Club 4, 1, ' 'I' , DOUGLAS LEE BRIMMER E-4 Toledo, Ohio Captain Doug came to us from the great corn fields of Ohio. He played lightweight football, but was a heavyweight in everything else. He enjoyed having a good time and being a friend. He liked variety and could not decide if he was in E4 or I4. But he could decide on a ski boat full of Brador. 150lb Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Bowling ,gn 1. 415, 3, 2, 1. i E BRIAN MARTIN BROCKSON A-3 Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant With his sharp wit, Brock was always able to cut through the thickest gossamer while reducing an un- wary bonehead to senseless babbling. Block always em- bodied the attributes we admired - intelligence, sar- casm, cynicism, poverty. Getting "married" cow year, Brock was the first of the "clique" to fall. Good luck to a "Gooood Dude." Spanish Club 4, 35 Hnance Forum S 3. MICHAEL FRANCIS BROSKI F-1 Sherrill, New York Captain During his years as a cadet, Mike wore out numerous pairs fo running shoes and used large quantities of highlighters. He was very studious and known for late nights. Despite his participation in a multitude of clubs and activities and his academic work, he could always find time to reach out and help someone. Concern for his classmates was a driving force for Mike. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, lg Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, Z 1, Marathon 2, Ig Sport Parachute 4, 3. JAMES GERARD BROWN I-3 Huntington, New York Captain Jim's torso placed him head and shoulders above the Corps. A true Polar Bear, Jimbo was a friend to all. The man with the "quick stick," on his way to becoming a member of the elite 2'Za club, Jim will go far wherever the Green Machine takes him. Lacrosse 2, 1. N A -. -9. FQ V wma-sv-+P CHRISTOPHER BROWER A-3 Highland Falls, New York Captain Chris initially had reservations about coming to West Point because it was so far away from home . . . so "Mom" brought home to him every Sunday night fDin- ner, laundry, and a smile.l Chris made his friends feel at home by treating them like brothers. Reliable and de- pendable, Chris was never too busy to take time out for a friend. S.A.M.E. 3, 2, lg SCUSA 1. JAY PHILIP BROWN D-4 Overland Park, Kansas Lieutenant Jay hailed from the flatlands of Kansas and let his midwestern personality rise to its full potential at West Pint. He could always be counted on to have something witty to say no matter what the situation. Jay was a great classmate and friend. Gymnastics 4g Sailing 4, 3, German Club 4, 3g Judo 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER PAUL BROWN I-2 Washington, North Carolina Sergeant Chris came from parts unknown and quietly slipped into the strenuous routine of cadet life. He became famous for drinking huge quantities of coffee and then being able to fall asleep in any given situation or position. Chris will be long remembered for his theories about mail and his love of a good magazine. Mostly, we'll remember him as a friend who was always there when needed. Wrestling 4, Handball 2, 1,' Hnance Forum 1, Hop Committee 2. KENNETH BROWN I-4 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant Kenny always had tales of the "Big D." He could be depended on for a laugh or two. His light-heartedness helped all of us, at one time or another, get through a long day of academics. A hard worker and friend, Ken- ny will always be a part of the l-BEAM. Gospel Choir 3, 2, 1, .f "' 5 Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, -M V 3, 2, 1. ' Seniors 469 CHARLES WAYNE BROWNING G-4 Orchard, Texas Lieutenant Chuck originally came to West Point with hopes of becoming a mess hall waiter. He liked the gray uniform so well that he became a cadet instead. Chuck will be remembered for the role he played on the TEAM. He will also be remembered for his weekly appearance in the dayroom to watch Magnum. Later Dude .... Math Forum 3, Cadet Band 3, Z 1. TODD ANTHONY BUCHS A-2 Bryan, Ohio Captain As frightened plebes during Beast, we could count on Todd to ease the hardships. In A-2, he gained the attributes essential to progressive and continuing devel- opment. As Command Sergeant Major, he displayed them. Todd was a great friend and one of the finest officers this academy has ever produced. SCUSA 3, 2, 1 lWce-Chairmanlg S Sport Parachute 4. iii 470 Seniors WALLACE BRADLEY BRUCKER G-1 EI Paso, Texas Lieutenant Nobody knows what did it-maybe it was the cold winters of Germany- but Bruck was best known for his clothes. Brad said his clothes were "stylish" or "GQ." Every- body else just shook their heads. Brad would even wear a tie to the overlook. Oh well, after graduation Brad will be in Army green, and, with his sense of humor and honor, he will make a fine officer. SCUBA 3, 2, 1 lPresidentl, Power 'gig E2 Flight Seminar 3. """' BRUCE EMILE BRUNO F -4 Santa Cruz, California Lieutenant Bruce was lead singer of the Bruce Bruno Band and came to lead the rock 'n roll revolution at West Point. His laid-back way of life often caused misunderstand- ings with others, and, faced with this painful reality, Bruce sought escape in violent contact sports and ref- uge in other unique experiences. cw 1 ' fi JOHN BUCKHEIT E-1 Greenwood Lake, New York Lieutenant Bucky came to us with a life-long list of experiences and adventures. By Graduation, we were familiar with each edition of every story. Between stories, he allegedly ran CELL BLOCK 7. But what we'll remember most was Bucky's selflessness and devotion to his friends. On down the road we will still enjoy hearing his stories. Hlm Seminar 4, 3, Z 1 lCo- Presidentl, German Club 4, 3, Z 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2, 1, Rally Committee 3, 2 1, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1. ' PATRICIA ANN BUCKINGHAM C-4 Huron, South Dakota Lieutenant Always willing to give her time and energy to help a friend, Ann consistently put the well-being of others ahead of her own. She is respected by the Cowboys and by all who have had the opportunity to meet her and enjoy her sparkling personality and friendship. Women? Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptalnlg Women 's Outdoor Track C 4, 3, 22 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, Z Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2. X N ALEXANDER THOMAS BUEHLER C-2 Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenant Alexander T. gave up his dreams of becoming a Naval Test Pilot when he was accepted to West Point. Al will most be remembered as having more birthdays in a single semester than anyone could handle. A true friend to those who kenw him well, he should have little trouble in the future. Happy Birthday, Al! J. ll Pistol 4,' Aero-Astro Club 4, 35 Astronomy Club 2 Ig Geology X ' T Club 1. Q ' X1-432 O . A me THOMAS BRENDON BURKE E-4 Tempe, Arizona Lieutenant Tom came to West Point with a Southern California flair, but it wasn't long before we realized T.B. was born in Mississippi and actually had the warmth and hospital- ity of a real Southern gentleman. Tom enriched every- one's life by just being himself. He has all the qualities needed to reach the top in whatever he does, and he most certainly will. Domestic Affairs Forum 4, SCUSA 2, Art Seminar 2, 1 MARK WILLIAM BURWELL G-4 Inlet, New York Lieutenant When'Mark drifted inside these hallowed walls he took West Point to heart. Always striving to be the best, "Burs" excelled not only as a cadet but also on the soccer field. Mark will always be remembered for his great sense of humor, his laid-back attitude, and his great loyalty as a friend. Soccer 4, 3, Z 1, Skiing 2, 1, EE EE Portuguese Club 4, 3. I "H" AARON GREGORY BUTLER C-2 Salt Point, New York Sergeant Rhett, as his friends knew him, was more outdoorsman than cadet. The mountains were his home, nature his life, and the wind his beckoning partner. I-Ie will be remembered by his roommates for his interrogation lamp and the snowdrifts. Always an inspiration for en- joying the simple things in life, he will be an asset to the Army. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' SCUBA 2, 1,' White Water Canoe Club Z 1. LARRY CURTIS BURNER Il G-4 Bridgeport, West Virginia Captain This Mountaineer came to us from West "By God" Virginia. After spending a year in the "Zoo," Curt spent his last three years as a Guppy. About half of this time was spent either cutting weight for 150's or in the weight room doing curls. Always fun to have around and a friend to all, Little Bucky will never be forgotten by those who were fortunate enought to get to know him. 150lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 15 Baptist i .I Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, Hnance Forum Z 1, Domestic "".l"l' Affairs Forum Z 1. JOHN MARSH BUZZELL III I-4 Sodus, New York Lieutenant Though Buzz came from small town, he soon proved he could move in the fast track at West Point. With a full cooler and his two-door coupe, be will always be a fast mover. I-Beam proud, John proved that "rock" con- centrators always have fun. Whether he was picnicking with the Beast Squad or snowmobiling upstate, he'll always be remembered for being the best possible friend. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3. 9 I 4. ag ? .- I ll NX . Seniors 471 MARKUS STEFAN BYNUM G-3 Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas Lieutenant Whether organizing road trips or keeping plebes staight, Mark always led the way. Monsieur's determi- nation and ability were obvious in football and boxing. Mark set the example as a model cadet. Success for Mark is written on every beach from Spain to Ft. Lau- derdale. An inspiration to those who knew him. Geology Club 4g German Club 4,' Soccer 4,' Boxing 1. 472 Seniors GUILLERMO CABACUNGAN F-4 Hamilton, Ohio Lieutenant Since entering West Point, Gil's dauntless, persevering attitude has changed little. He has set his goals high in life and will no doubt achieve all that he sets out to accomplish. His taste for the finer things in life has resulted in many "good times." Hownzef 4, 3, ze German Club 4, E if 3, 2 1, CPRC 4, 3, Hnance 'aa Forum 4, 3, Z 1. , LAWRENCE PANELA CABOT, JR. B-3 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Larry Cabot. . . A simple man doesn't require much - just a window, blanket and some moonlight. On the weekend, then, how about lots of quarters and a clear road South. Larry is not a common man, and in the most uncommon ways -a great friend. Remember him, you better believe it. 150lb. Football 4, 3 lAsst. Coachl. GEORGE EDWARD CADENA G-3 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Although an engineer, Eddie's passion was always read- ing history books about those who held power. His other hobbies included running and arguing. When told by his roommate that he would disagree with anything, Eddie responded, "That's not necessarily true". Eddie will be remembered for comforting depressed friends by saying, "lt's lonely at the top." SCUBA 4, CPRC 3, 2' Howltzer 1. PHILIP THOMAS CALBOS H-3 Peoria, Illinois Sergeant "Calbone" came to us fresh from the cornpatch. Phil always welcomed fourth classmen into his room. He was one of the few who could strike the happy medium between Regulations and a good time. Phil's unique personality will be remembered and cherished for years to come. SCUBA 3, 2 Ig CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4. what-ns...--"" 1 DENNIS JOHN CAHILL I-2 Bronx, New York Lieutenant Hailing from the Bronx, Dennis had an advantage over the rest of us, he knew where not to go in the City. Whether it was the Mad Hatter or the Statue of Liberty, he got there one way or another. Constantly on the go, be was either climbing, singing, skiing, running, or whis- tling. The Moose may be losing a good friend, but the Army is gaining a fine officer. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 25 Glee Club 3, Z 1, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 2, 1g Ski Patrol 3, Z 1. SEAN MICHAEL CALLAHAN A- 1 Norwalk, Connecticut Captain Sean Mic had rare and unique qualities which produced a refreshing blend of humility, selflessness, and friendli- ness. He carreid his good nature, vibrant sense of hu- mor, and positive outlook to both the athletic field and the classroom. He is definitely a self-starter by nature. His career promises to be successful. Lacrosse 4, 3, 150lb. Football 15 Judo Z 1. JUDITH BAKER CAIN D-3 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Was it the pool water or the infiltration of chemical equations into her brain that put that look into her eyes? She provided pleasant experiences to everyone around her, from her subtle "meows" to the boisterous yell. She always knew how to help, listen, or have a good time, and not necessarily in that order. Swimming 4, 3, 2 lCaptainj, 1,' Hop Committee 4, 3, 2. JEFFREY MICHAEL CALLIN F-3 Hemet, California Sergeant Knowing that Jeff came from California, we always expected something off-the-wall from him, and he never let us down. Wearing a puzzled look as he tired to figure out a problem, or a pained expression as he bit and squeezed his bagpipes till they squealed, Spot could always create a smile. Pipes and Drums 4, 3, 2, 1,- Riding 4, 3, Z 1,' Fencing 3,' Arabic Club 4, 3. Witfsy""" it-Quik Seniors 473 i PAUL JOSEPH CALVERASE G- 1 Chambersburg, Pennsyvania Lieutenant Cal chose the 5-year plan that West Point offered by going to the Prep School first. Once here, Cal hit the ground writing and never stopped. His golden pen rare- ly failed him, though, and he soon became a respected student. To Cal, making friends came easily and his main ambition in life was to become an Army officer. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA 4, 3, 2, lg West Point Forum 3, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, Z 1. DAVID ANTHONY CANN ELLA B-1 Fort Benning, Georgia Lieutenant A man with pictures on the wall, articles in the paper and star-studded sweats, Dave had it all. While academ- ics were not quite as easy as setting shooting records, Dave did more than persevere. Zone was dedicated to attaining the most records with minimum effort. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainl. 474 Seniors KELLY NICHOLAS CAMPBELL l- 1 Valparaiso, Indiana Captain Kelly will always be remembered for his tact and subtle handling of any problem he faced. Since Infantry Week at Buckner, Kelly has known what to say and do in any situation. To all of his classmates, Kelly will be remem- bered for standing by when things got tough, ready to take on the world for his friends. Football 4, Portuguese Club 4. GREGORY CANTWELL A-2 Dobbs Ferry, New York Sergeant Crossing the river in his Corvette, Bill came to West Point with high aspirations and goals. His favorite way to great friends was with a poke in the ribs and huge grin. Greg will be remembered as a friend who was willing to help out anyone anytime. Soccer 4, Sailing 3, 2 lPresidentjg , Glee Club 3, 2, 1. ,fi Int CESAR JULIO CANDANEDO F-2 Panama City, Panama Lieutenant After venturing from Panama, Cesar soon made his mark on the Academy. Cheese not only survived "the System," but in true Zoo tradition he proved that he could do far better than most. A die hard "Juice" addict, he'll always be remembered for his road trips to Rutgers, his visits to the library, and his valuable friend- ship. We wish the best luck to our Panamanian party machine. Judo 3, 2 1, Tactics Club 4, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop 4 Committee 3, 2. Panama iif :2'f -' - I S Lkkk. ,. , L... , ,,.. K. ...ss . tiff? gi """' DOMINIC JOSEPH CARACCILO A-1 Seneca Falls, New York Lieutenant Some people would view Don as an iconoclast, but to his friends he was sincere to his own beliefs and ideals. He never let his identity be swept up or washed away by the grey wave. Don's intrepid attitude will surely make him successful at any endeavor. Wrestling 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, 150lb. Football 2 1, Judo 3. DANIEL JOSEPH CARACCIO F-2 Methuen, Massachusetts Lieutenant Always forgetting his "r's", Dano had a long, hard struggle against the Dean. However, his contributions to the Zoo were tremendous. Dan was the model Zoo member-wild and crazy with a great sense of humor, mellow, yet determined to succeed. Everyone looked up to, loved, and respected him. The "pizza thrower," the "motorcycle madman," the "side of the road" lead- er-yes, the memory of Dane will long endure! ww ROBERT EDWARD CARNEY, JR. F-4 Valhalla, New York Lieutenant "Sausage" always seemed to enjoy the finer things of "Life at West Point," llike the summer vacations at STAPI. Rob was always ready to lend a hand when a friend was in need. The gang will always remember "Little Tiny," those long hours of studying for TEES, and lights out at summer school. He has a strong per- sonality and will definitely go far. Football 4, 3, 2, Racquetball 1. 'lk , Q 0 x 4 1 5 :P 'eggs Z F5 "V ROBERT KEVIN CARL C-3 Bronx, New York Sergeant Bobby's Bronx accent literally revolutionized C-3 Lingo. However, away from the company, on the Rugby field, and on leave, Bobby's influence was also greatly felt. Always on the prowl for a good time he managed to be the nucleus of many well-remembered social exper- iences. His friendship will always be greatly valued by all Fighting Cocks. RUGBY 4, 3, 2, 1 ICaptainj. Qc LONNY JAMES CARPENTER I-3 Ogdensburg, New York Captain Lonny was well suited for the fast pace of cadet life. He attacked everything with a certain zeal. The members of I-3 will remember him most for his sense of humor and sincere friendship. l gi :f CHRISTOPHER CARLIN D-3 Keene, New Hampshire Lieutenant A true leader, a devoted scholar, a cherished friend. . . these phrases only begin to describe Chris. He was a man of vision, embarking on a journey few others had the courage to chart. Devotion to duty, perseverance, and idealism will serve him well. As he did at West Point, Chris will always leave his mark. Honor Committee 2, 1, Skiing 3, Z 1, SCUSA 2 1,' Catholic Folk Group 2, 1, CPRC 1. JOHN CHARLES CARRINGTON C-2 Bethany, Connecticut Lieutenant John lPoohl was just a small time chicken rancher from Connecticut before he came to West Point. Now look at him- he has become something most people never achieve, a trusted friend. John was always helpful, whether it was with our homework or finishing that last half pizza. He could always be counted on. Though he leaves many friends behind, he goes forward to make more. CPRC 3, e 1. -gg -gg H ul Q- is v iii. L . Seniors 475 , , ' BARRY GLEN CARROLL F, B3 Melbourne, Florida Sergeant Barry loved a practical joke, as long as he was not on the receiving end. He quickly became known for his tenfold revenge factor. lt took Barry to bring physical contact back to racquetball, leading the team as one of the top players. A snappy, warm weather dressser, even in the midst of winter Barry could be counted on to defy the social trend. Racquetball 3, 2, 1,' Football 4,' SCUBA 4, 3, 2 1, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Skiing Z 1. 4"'.1'm WILLIAM HENRY CATTLEY F-1 Mattapoisett, Massachusetts Lieutenant Catman was the "Garfield" of the Corps: handsome, witty, and posted everywhere. A born leader, Bill took initiative in all areas, including inter-Academy relations, reading extraneous books, and playing the guitar. Like a true cat, Bill will forever take flying leaps and land on his feet iespecially after studying aerodynamicsl. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, Rugby 2, 1, ,X is K5 SCUBA 1. Xf1?W'fff FQ LARRY LYNN CARROLL , F-4 Melbourne, Florida Sergeant Being a cadet and an Army football player are difficult, but somehow Larry managed to surive. "YF" always managed to be there when the fun started. From Prep School to Graduation some of the best moments of his life occurred, "The Nursery," thousands of pranks, Plebe year, football, summer school, "lights out," Hula Bowl, and Graduation. F tball4,3,Z1. ' 00 ' xg v GREGORY JEROME CELESTAN E-2 Niagara Falls, New York Lieutenant Gregory staggered into our midst from the innocent, peaceful town of Niagara Falls. Once he'd established his reputation at Ike Hall, the Doobs moved on to much bigger and better things. His gymnastic abilities, aided by Mr. NoDoz, enabled Greg to overcome a number of academic, criminal, and romantic obstacles. His pres- ence has been deeply felt, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Tactics Club 4, 3, SCUSA Z 1, Chinese Club 1. 476 Seniors MICHAEL ROSS CARVELLI B-3 West Islip, New York Lieutenant It was really amazing how each semester Mike was issued one girl problem, a few late night Physics prob- lems and at least one roommate with several problems. He will be remembered for his "human thumb" summer look, his great love land capacityl for calzones and pizza, one-armed push ups in Beast, and mostly for being there when we needed him most. Big Brothers 3, Judo 3. RONALD COLEMAN CELESTE F-3 Plattsburgh, New York Sergeant Ronnie C. came to West Point from upstate New York and brought an enviable social reputation. As a cadet, Ron sacrificed his own study time to make everyone's social endeavors more enjoyable. But "Ronaldi" was always a gentlemen. His pepsodent smile made him irresistiable. His undaunted demeanor proved to be an inspiration for family, friends, and the other half of the "Dynamic Duo." WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, Ig Public Affairs Detail 3. CHARLES JOSEPH CEPAK E-4 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Underneath Chuck's mellow surface lay some of the most refined tastes imaginable. Acquiring those tastes was not always easy, his choice of clothing at Ike Hall, for example. What matters is the fine set of tastes that have emerged, Chuck knows what he wants in life. Soccer 4, 3 -QB--use new--r--if-Y' DONALD DUANE CERSOVSKY G-1 Colby, Kansas Lieutenant Dandy Don left the Metropolis of Colby to become Generalissimo Cervoskio. Was it his chirping bird or "The Bomb" that lead him to sell his copy of The Heart of Darkness and become Zorsk The Party Monster? Spanish Club 4, 35 Theater Arts Guild 35 Catholic Folk Group 15 Ill , ' Ill Orienteering 35 JM lll lllll . 1 GEORGE JEFFREY CEREMUGA D-1 Poland, Ohio Captain George is one of those rare individuals who excels in all areas. He is a good Christian and athlete who exempli- fies the meaning of the word "friend" His outstanding personal integrity and fierce determination brought him respect. A broad smile accompanied his outlook on life. George will go far as an officer, and in life. 150lb. Football 45 Hunting and Hshing Club 3, 2, 15 Catholic Sunday School Teachers 25 Geology Club 3, 2. STACEY CHANDLER E-2 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Always ready with a laugh and a smile, Stacey bright- ened the lives of many. With pistachios or foil in hand, this happy Marine brat managed to make Cadet life bearable. A great friend and example, Stacey will be missed. Debate Team 4, 35 Fencing Z 1. MARC EDWARD CERN IGLIA B-1 Scarsdale, New York Lieutenant Cernings was the man with all the gadgets. Like a fine wine, Marc mellowed with the years. Although his tastes did not change much, he liked the good things in life. This was evident at the parties he planned for the Boys. We will miss Marc's elaborate held reports. Lacrosse 4 3' WKDT4 3' Q' S.A.M.E. 2, 1. DEAN I-JEN CHANG H-3 State College, Pennsylvania Captain Not only did Dean photograph all the seasons, but he was also a man for all seasons. His interests varied well beyond his concentration: reading the entire newspaper everyday and running at nine in the morning. Dean was patient, always willing to listen or to help a friend in need. Howltzer 4, 3, Z 1 lEditor-in- Chien, Debate Team 4, CPRC 3. f X Seniors 477 EDWIN ROBERT CHAPMAN II H-2 Morganton, North Carolina Lieutenant "Chappie," never at a loss for words or a good ole North Carolina story, could always be counted on to bring a smile to someone's face. He talked often of his true love, yet it took a while to realize that she wasn't an lke Hall regular, but an RX-7 in A-Lot. In the Army, Rob will surely accelerate through the ranks "right quick." Ski instructor 3, 2, 15 CPRC 2, 1, 'IE EE Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1, """' S.A.M,E. 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3. S: 'Pl-E WILLIAM ALFRED CHILDERS I- 1 Silver Point, Tennessee Lieutenant Only a true country boy would claim Tennessee for home when his parents settled in Hawaii. Beneath Bill's laidback exterior, however, is a competitive spirit lvisi- ble on the athletic fieldl and a truly steadfast Christian Faith, We could count on Bill to share a grin and be a friend. Navigator: 4, 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters' Council 2, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. THOMAS CLARK CHAPMAN C-3 Rockville, Maryland Lieutenant After spending four years at a military high school, Tom decided to sign up for four more and attend West Point. "Chapsticks", his affectionate nickname, and philos- ophy haunted him throughout his stay. Tom was well liked and respected as a loyal member of "The Fighting Cocks." Triathlon 45 Skiing 2' Catholic EE 'it' Chapel Choir 2. """' JOHN MING CHO A-3 Huntington Park, California Lieutenant John inspired good, strong feelings in the hearts of those around him. Helping others meet the challenge of academic life was his primary concern. Never once did John say no to a request for help-indeed he possessed the insight to know when assistance was necessary. Everyone knows that when he helped, when his support was there, when his words were offered, success was imminent. Qi! O E- 3:vmnas ics I G t' 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 4, , 0 lqll N 478 Seniors I CHESTER ANTHONY CHAR B-3 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Whether doing 360's on his head or harboring strange barracks creatures in his room, Chet could always be counted on for making life strange. He is set on being a millionaire someday-but he is already worth a million to us. Spend a year with Chet, and you can put up with anything. Karate 4,' Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1,' Dialectic Society 4, 3, Racquetball 2, 1. LOUISE ANN CHRISMAN C-1 Wallingford, Connecticut Lieutenant "Wheeze" has two outstanding qualities that the world land the Armyl can never take away. One is her ability to sincerely appreciate those things she enjoys: skiing and softball. The other is her abundance of talent. She made a positive contribution to everything she tried. Softball 4, 3, 2, 1, Women 's Basketball 4,' Women 's Volleyball 3. i JONATHON CHRISTENSEN B-3 Sacramento, California Captain The sunny state of California blessed us all by sending J.C. to the Bandits, Jon brought to B-3 a warm and friendly personality. He will be remembered as some- one willing to try anything, from running marathons to braving the harsh Alaskan Frontiers. He will sincerely be missed. Sport Parachute 4g Marathon Z 1. EE 'ft' un "" JOEY LAWRENCE CHRISTMAS A-4 Newnan, Georgia Lieutenant Reflecting his Southern background, Joey could be counted on to give an answer within five minutes. He could constantly be seen with a weight in one hand, a steak in the other, and an eye out for anything edible. He will always be remembered for his perseverance and eloquent dissertations in the language of Babble. 5: T i- Ji JOSEPH CHU, JR. I-2 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant When Joe arrived here, some of West Point's truest dreams were realized. His realistic approach to all as- pects of life, combined with solid determination and fortitude, served as an inspiration to us all. Whether it was his quick willingness to help or his rousing music at holiday times, Joe's presence made life much more enjoyable. Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 15 S.A.M.E. lil: EIL-I 2 1, Erie Arts Forum 4. 3, I-I-H W MATTHEW CHRISTENSEN l-4 Tempe, Arizona Lieutenant Matt wheeled in with his heels as hot as the'sands of Arizona. His heels never cooled because his feet were on the move during his entire stay at WOO POO U. He was always doing something, so much so that a common battle cry was, "Where's Matt!" He could be best re- membered as a true and loyal friend to the IABEAM. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 IChairmanjg Prctestent Sunday School Teachers 4. TONY CHANG-YONG CHUNG E-4 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Tony dreamed of the grand cadet lifestyle. Unfortu- nately, those dreams were shattered and quickly re- placed by nightmares of the Area, fire alarms, and driving his car. T.C. had many close calls in his four years, but his determination pulled him through, He liked almost everybody, except those who beat him at handball. We will always remember T.C. for the great fame he achieved with his infamous karate rocket. Theater Arts Guild 45 Sport ,Y , XQ Parachute 4g Soccer 3, Karate 2. K 'V as Seniors 479 . --i . i k DAVID LYMAN CHURCH I-4 Hudson, Iowa Lieutenant Lyman never lost sleep over academics. He knew and enforced the policy of "lights out at taps". No one will ever question his love for sports or his love for his friends. I-BEAM! w x fi? 6.lEl't"lEluQ5 JOHN HAYS CLARK, JR. E-3 Rutland, Vermont Lieutenant John would respond immediately to any call for help, if he was not rummaging for valuables. He has acquired friends through his sarcastic humor, and kept them through friendship. His hard work and dedication are traits which will insure an enjoyable life after West Point. Skiing 4, 3, 2 1. W 1 I I MICHAEL JOSEPH CLARK B-1 Forte Meade, Maryland Lieutenant An avid skier from Germany, Mike always fled to the slopes on his free time to teach the officers' kids his favorite ski slope suicide techniques. Other escapades include going to breakfast plebe year "sans socks," making stops in the Lincoln Tunnel, and being an overly adequate tour guide at Fort Putnam. The Army will not know what to expect. , I YQ, - V Y Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1. EE 'ft' t - I un I nl mi - ini 480 Seniors GARY WEST CLARK A-3 Cypress, California Lieutenant For Gary, studying always came second to helping a friend in need. To Gary, everyone was a friend and comrade who deserved all he could give. A willingness to listen, a friendly heart, and love for God and his fellow man inspired him to do his best. SCUBA 4, 3, 2 1. K 1 32'-5 fit td PATRICK JAMES CLARK, JR. H-3 Carson City, Nevada Sergeant Pat came from a place not too common for cadets, and he could never be accused of being a common cadet. His study methods, interests, hobbies, habits, appear- ance, sports and outlook were all uniquely his own. Through it all, Pat was never anything less than a true friend. Ski Patrol 4, 3, Z 1, Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1,' Marathon 1,- Cycling 1. V 'Q- - Q' W' ' A 1 1 ff-'ff-1 W ,,W,M-mb : W ,ww Q fr wi, , J "7 wg" 5 if f fp, f , f Wm if " ' N V. qv 1, 1' f W 0 mfffyw My f ' fp 2 Ag' if 2 4 fsfihlff 4 , ,, Q W? , W gf , Kwifw My W 'A ,, V, H .ff , 4 :fin , Maya W 1291, 2 , ' , ff Q ,nf A' Q2 wwifvf W 7? '42 f, , A ,, W fi' f mf' 'Z fm' V' 1 25 RICHARD DOUGLAS CLARKE F-1 Martinsburg, West Virginia Lieutenant Rich was always in control whether on or off the squash court. With a racquet, goggles, and O.P. shorts, Sluggo will forever be armed and loaded for every potential competitor. How could we forget the "rug", the base- ment parties, or his negligible contribution to the F-1 backgammon finals? Stay away from the sharks! Go Army Squash! Squash 4, 3, Z 1 lCaptainj,' Class Committee 3, 2, 1, CPRC 2 1,' German Club 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS EUGENE CLIFFORD C- 1 Topsham, Maine Sergeant Armed with impressive communications skills, Tom was a symbol of wit and wisdom during his stay at West Point. Tom was always able to wink at adversity. His friends certainly would not be surprised to see him twenty years from now in a position which will put a smile on the faces of the citizens of his nation. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Z 1. 5 fi - - 482 Seniors JON SHARROCK CLEAVES D- 1 South Portland, Maine Sergeant A proud denizen of "lobstah" country, Jon wintered at the Old South lnn for the last three years, having spent his first year of Cadet life as an E-2 Dog. He could never be accused of being mild-mannered, and if he is not careful, this may get him in trouble one day. Perhaps nice guys really do finish last. Mlitary Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Hop Band 3, Z' Cadet Band 4, 3. 4 .-gg! A K N' 74 714. r 6 F-4 Lieutenant Lei came to Frogland from deep in the heart of the South. She will always be remembered for the extended summer vacation, and her love for horses. Would you believe she enjoyed Firstie year? Those who knew her will miss her friendship and her smile. LEILA CLUFF Aiken, South Carolina Riding 4, 3, 2, 1,' Arabic Club 4, 3. IRINA CHASE CLEMENTS F -3 Staten Island, New York Sergeant lf you ever wanted to debate the problems of the world, lrina was the person to find. Aside from constantly questioning matters, this New Yorker meant serious business when it came to professionalism. Nothing stood in her way when she did what she thought was right. lrina was a very caring friend who took everything to heart. She got the job done and really cared. Hne Arts Forum 2, 1,' CPRC 3, ' V, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, German ' Q? 32 'OR Club 4g Dialectic Society 4. 'W ce '--as 7 Sk vw ALMA JO COBB H-1 Knoxville, Tennessee Lieutenant West Point was certainly lucky when Alma entered the gates back in 1980. Not only did it gain a great athlete ltwice an All-American in Trackl, but a caring individual as well. Always on the go, Alma could be seen running at any hour of the day, her bright smile revealing a silver glint from her braces. Women 's Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1 lCo- Captainjg Women's Track 4, 3, 1. MAH ae sf Z5 .nj 4:2 van-www WILLARD DAVID CONKLIN, JR. F-2 Arlington, Virginia Lieutenant The Dean and DPE were his two worse enemies, and his "Green Girl" was his truest friend. Chip battled fiercely, and played even harder, and emerged victorious with his balding forehead and dogmatic outlook on life intact. With a "best-in-the-world" car, a girl on his arm, and a West Point ring to call his own, Chip is out to succeed. GO ZOO! HI-I lull-I DAVID ALAN COOK H-3 Logan, West Virginia Sergeant Leaving the buck country of Wild West Virginia for West Point, "Cookie" sought to master many things- -mostly how to log in on the computer. Dave was always in for the count-whether it was the casino, sports, or food. Dave always made a bit hit in A.C.. Diligent in academics, Dave was even more diligent in building friendships. Arabic Club 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 4, Finance Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. SQ I , 4, DANIEL WILCOX COESTER F -2 Rolla, Missouri Lieutenant Dan came to the Zoo as a confident Missourian. He studied Chinese since nothing else the Dean threw at him amounted to a challenge. He is a true cosmopolitan adventurer. With his quick wit, intellect, and drive, and empty checking account, Dan is off to conquer the world. GO ZOO! Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Power S A-I Flight Seminar, Karate 3, 2, , Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1,' Www SCUSA 1. EDWIN CHARLES COOK B-2 Industry, Illinois Lieutenant If Ed wasn't busy planning a hunting trip or looking for a box to play one of his tapes, he was probably injecting a bit of down home common sense into the local environ- ment. His dry wit and constant composure made him a permanent fixture in B-2's tight circle of friends. Ed's level head will be a great asset to the Army. Seniors 483 mai GREGORY WILLIAM COOK I-1 Vancouver, Washington Captain Whether getting up for 0530 practice or pulling out a paper, Greg could always be seen with a smile on his face. Even while serving as the I-1 commander, he never lost his cheerful demeanor. Eyes up, Greg! Swimming 4, 3, Z 1, CPRC 2, 1. is I n' '4 CHARLES KEVIN CORNETT G-3 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Kevin was the only cadet to fly home to Florida for 12 hours for the small fee of six dollars. When responding to the challenge of an argument, he would say, "Okay, pick a side and l'll agree with you." Kevin was always willing to go out of his way to help a friend. Whether working on an Aero project or running for pizza, Kevin could be depended on. Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, C V Racquetball 4, AIAA, 1. Eg! 484 Seniors MARK CHARLES COOK B-2 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Mark, migrated to the gray banks of the Hudson with his own personal chauffeur and evening study partner. His interests were as varied as his talents. He was often studious, always amiable, and irrefutably a close friend, When not lifting or studying, he could be found solving the problems of the world, or at least the worlds of his friends. Catholic Folk Group 4, 3, 1, Sigma Delta Psi 3, Z 15 BS 8: L Seminar Z 1 I Vice Presidentlg Rugby Z Water Polo 3, WKDT 4, 3, . WILLIAM NOWLIN COSBY A-3 Richmond, Virginia Lieutenant Bill got to be known as "Cos" to all charter clique members and nearly suffered a fatal identity crisis. Ear- ly in his cadetship, Cos expressed an interest in being a bus driver. He was always able to party hard and humor a group with his wit and sarcasm. So tell us about that kangaroo. Indoor Track 4, 3g Outdoor Track 4, 35 Honor Committee Z 1. TROY ASAO COOPER Hondlulu, Hawaii A Poem about T.A.K. Cooper: Fancy were they all in his eye. Continually they fought for a try. And once again with a grin, Just a tiny little sin, For this is why they all cry. Squash the game was his best. He'll always be set apart from the rest, Constantly striving for the quest. H-1 Captain Tennis 4, 3, Squash 4, 3, Z 1, SCUBA 3, Z 1, Electronics Club Z 1, Arabic Club 3, 2, Riding 3. CRAIG SCOTT COTTER H-3 Sergeant Jacksonville, Florida Profound statements, intelligent advice, and personal interest in others are just a few of the special qualities Craig has to offer. With a song in his heart, we will remember Craig rocking the walls of IKE on Saturday nights. When our West Point ties must finally be broken, we will miss this genuine friend who was never too busy to listen and discuss a problem. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Hop Band 4, 3, 2, Raquetball 3, Theater Arts Guild 4. DANIEL JOSEPH COTTONE A-4 Newark, Delaware Lieutenant During his stay at USMA, "Duty, Honor, Cottone" matured into the well-groomed, upright person of West Point. We can attribute the rapport he had with his classmates to perseverance, attention to detail, and Mama's Manicotti. Dan will always be remembered for his heavy eyebrows, talking hands, and military glasses. No one does it better than Dan. Honor Committee 2, 1. BERNARD MICHAEL COYLE C-3 Portland, Connecticut Lieutenant Bernie could always be counted on to liven things up with one of his patented imitations or a cutting remark. He demonstrated outstanding abilities on all athletic fields. He had uncanny penchant for sniffing out hidden food. 'Oil' WILLIAM FRANCIS COYLE, JR. B-2 Southampton, Pennsylvania Captain In his four years at the Academy, Bill managed to develop many disparate tendencies. He was among the few who could combine academic excellence, athletic ability, and an uncanny ability to enjoy his weekends. He combined excellent grades with playing Rugby for four years, which seems to be a contradiction in itself. Above all and regardless of the circumstances, he was always willing to help his friends. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1 fPresidentj,' Honor Committee 2, 1. CURTIS WAYNE COZART, JR. F-2 Lakewood, Colorado Lieutenant How West Point ever lured Coze from the foothills near Denver is a mystery. Whether performing helicopters on the slope or camping in his room, Curt never seemed to shed his native traditions. Without neglecting aca- demics, Curt became preoccupied with his Supra and the many places it could take him. He was a true friend and an integral part of the Zoo. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, lg White ' ' Water Canoe Club 2 lg SCUBA 4, .lill l 3, 2. l'll ll llllll glib S fi Se niors 485 PAUL JEFFERY COZZA G-3 Fanwood, New Jersey Captain Paul was a top-notch ltalian, Cadet and Gopher. He enjoyed spending his weekends traveling the Garden State Parkway. Paul's warm, sincere, and professional personality brought him popularity and made him Go- pher Commander. He was always there for a helping hand, a spot, or a cheerful comment. Paul's loyalty and fun-loving attitude will be remembered. Skiing 3, 2 1 lManagerlg Portuguese Club 4, 3, AIAA 2, 1. ROBERT JAMES CRAIG, JR. G-4 Quincy, Massachusetts Lieutenant As captain of the Hockey team, Robbo had a strong desire to succeed. Athough he was not always the most talented player on the ice, it became obvious that no one had a bigger heart. To the members of G-4, Robbo was a constant source of energy and excitement, which we needed. He is a true leader, and he will find success on any path that he travels. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainl. A " ,Q Z 55,4 . MICHAEL RAY CRISS I-4 Wichita, Kansas Sergeant Mike was well known in the l-BEAM for his ability to ask the right questions at the right time. ln his academic endeavors he continually amazed us with his aptitude for coming from behind for a strong finish. He is a good man and because of his "stick-to-it" attitude we all know he will go a long way. IABEAM! Class Committee 4, 3, lTreasurerj,' ,gig .. 5 Ring and Crest Committee 2, 1 C 45 lTreasurerlg Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, C 4 Electronics Club 2. 486 Seniors JOSHUA JOSEPH CRONIN B-4 Chicago, Illinois Captain A 5M feet, Josh was an Irish Napoleon who will never see his Waterloo. A politician at heart, his greatest talents were pulling out an "A" paper, Water Polo, and dealing with officers. He was quick with a joke and a fighter with a big heart. Water Polo 4, 3, Z 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Arabic Club 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. MARK VINCENT CRANE D-3 Worthington, Ohio Lieutenant Mark made great contributions to the lasting memories of D-3, he took the pictures. He was a first class socializ- er and will never forget Whales Tails. Mark got tough when times were rough. Knowing Mark is like sailing into a good wind: exhilarating, fun, and hard to forget. 150Ib. Football 4, 3, scUsA 4, I ,ig Skiing 4, 3. gg? F-:I JAMES ARTHUR CROOK I-4 Jeffersonville, Indiana Lieutenant Jim could always be counted on to help some poor lost soul on the computer. Despite the ups and downs of cadet life, he managed to keep a clear perspective. Jim will always be a good friend. l- BEAM! Wstol 4, 3, Z 1. '- Qs vw, iw ' 4iES"2"'W-41lw JERRY LAWRENCE CROSBY, JR. I-4 San Jose, California Captain We took "Jay" out of California, but we never took California out of him. His preoccupation with rays, surfboards, and blondes kept him on the beaches. Most of all we'll remember the concern he had to others, and the trust we all could place in him. His friendship is everlasting and an asset for us all. Hopefully he will never change. l-BEAM! Honor Committee Z 1, Geology Club 3, Z 1, French Club 4, Aero- Astro Club 3, Z 1, Handball 2. ANDRE MICHAEL CUERINGTON F-1 East Moline, Illinois V' Lieutenant Andre is the kind of guy who will try anything once. For example, after excelling in college football for three years, he decided to try rugby. Andre was fast in high school as a state sprinter, so he naturally picked up the running pace on the Hudson. The homeboy was such a natural with numbers that he mastered the drefus equa- tion. Andre's brightness and quick wit will carry him far!! Football 4, 3, 2, Fellowship of , Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 2 1, Rugby 1. f ,, jf! L ff 2 KENNETH PAUL CULLEN H-2 Fishkill, New York Lieutenant An Army Football fan from nearby Historic Fishkill, Ken always made the best of the West Point exper' ience. Whether it was orienteering, DPE testing, or proving that math can be fun, he always gave his best. Ken will be remembered for his ability to get the job done right. Ken will surely be a fine Officer. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Orienteering 3, 1, S,A.M.E. 1. PETER JOSEPH CURRY I-2 Mt. Prospect, Illinois Lieutenant No one could deny, after seeing Ranger Pete in action, that this young man was going to go far in his career. When he was given a mission, he didn't just satisfy the requirements, he added a few to make the outcome twice as good. He was a stubborn, hardworking trooper who pushed himself to the limit to "DO IT RIGHT." Pete was one you could depend on - a good friend. Hop Committee 3, 2, 1,' Orienteering 3, 2, 1 lCaptainlg CPRC 3. Seniors 487 MICHAEL PATRICK CYR A-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Mike lived up to his Texan heritage daily in a "Big" way, either by designing a new fighter jet, by burning out Washington Gate on leave, or by snuffing out a calzone in a heartbeat. Many fourth-classmen got a taste of the Old Corps from this third-generation Pointer. To his Spartan classmates, however, Mike was nothing less than a true friend. 150lb. football 4g Ski Patrol 4, 3, , ,jg ,Q 2, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Aero- E V Astro Club 3, 2. eqrlil dwg RANDY REBELLON DASALLA D- 1 Dededo, Guam Lieutenant The man we call "Guamie" enlisted in the Army, and after two years he achieved his life long goal-to be a West Point cadet. Guamie will be well remembered for his dedication to the Strength team and to his friends. Strength Training 2, 1 lCaptainj, Karate 4, 35 I50lb. Football 4, Protestant Sunday School Teachers 3, 2. 488 Seniors DAVID LARSEN DANIELSEN A-4 New London, Connecticut Lieutenant Always in search of the oddest preppie combo, we wonder why Dave wasn't Lacoste's poster boy. He will be remembered as having a camera in one hand, a dust rag in the other, and Dan Fogelberg on the stereo. The trips to Philly wouldn't have been the same without Mongo's hugging "affection" But through all the years to come, Dave will be ready to cheer anyone up or to lend a helping hand. Hlnl UI-I Glee Club 2, 1, Sailing 4, 3g S.A.ME. Z 1. E-2 Sergeant Dag was the best kind of friend to have at West Point. He was both unselfish and humble. As a natural athlete, he excelled in gymnastics, Karate, surfing, skiing and windsurfing. Dag could always be found in his "freddy" hat, African shirt and "shades", snacking on organic food. Those who will work with him in the future are very fortunate. DAG PETER DASCHER Montreal, Quebec Karate 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor 4, , 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2. aims 'mf , was KEITH ROBISON DARROW B-4 Lewiston, Idaho Captain From the Far West, Keith came with one single thought, one sole idea: Beat Navy! His main passion was flying, whether in airplanes, helicopters, or his Trans Am. B- 4's Chief Inspector will be ever venerated for charting the depths of primo rack. A valued friend of the "Hap- py to be Here" breed, Keith will excell wherever he goes, RiHe 45 German Club 4,' Power S I Flight Seminar 4, 3,- CPRC 4, 3, Hnance Forum 2, Ig AIAA 2, 1 Mtjm lV7ce Presidentl. TROY ERIC DAVIDSON F-2 Melbourne, Florida Lieutenant With Taz riding one hip and a surfboard resting on the other, Troy was destined for the Zoo. Showing little worry about schoolwork, Troy could always rely on Rugby for a good time. Though fairly quiet, he usually did whatever he pleased without much opposition. A friend to his classmates and his greengirl, we hope to see a lot of him in the future. Football 4, Rugby 3, Z 1. 'ii' 'IE' u.u -rf' GERALD SHELDEN DAVIE, JR. A-3 Hamilton, Massachusetts Lieutenant "Doon" never lost an argument. Although his accent did not give him away he was typical Bostonian: arro- gant, overeducated, and extremely sarcastic. Except for that, Gerry was just a plain old "gooood dude" who could be counted on. Right, Big Guy? If 1s fi es- -fs 5' 'I JOSEPH PAUL DEANTONA E-3 Scranton, Pennsylvania Captain When Joe left Scranton, he had no reason to believe his name would change. The changes began simple enough: Joe to Joey. But it got worse: Joey to Joe De Angelo, "Freedom Fighter." He then became Joe Don Baker. Despite all the names, we will remember the big guy for his strong sense of integrity, his wisdom, and his friendly nature. Football 4g Skiing 3, 2. Z. Zee. 'Q'Y':f'. BRUCE HARRIS DAVISON A-2 White Plains, New York Lieutenant Bruce-O was the Spartan who we just could not get along without. On Top of the rabble at parties or dayr- oom battles, he always watched out for his comrades by lending a helping hand. Wherever you find him, he will be having fun. CPRC 2, lg AIAA 2, lg Math Forum 2, 15 Skiing 4, 3. SUSAN DOLORA DEBENEDICTIS I-1 Langhorne, Pennsylvania Lieutenant After two years at a "real" college, Susan decided that the military way of life was for her. She spent a strac plebe year in Fourth Regiment, but once she moved to the military First Regiment she became a mellow upper- classman. Everyone will remember Susan for her deter- mination to get a job done and her loyal friendship. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Corbin ' Q Seminar 1, Public Affairs Detail 4, 21P 'd , d iff 3, , I res: entj Waits vibe CHARLES MARCUS DEAL I-1 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Charlie could be described as the pure essence of a Good Dude: Ready to work hard when the need arose, yet ready to kick back when the opportunity presented itself. Beneath his sharp wit and good humor lies an intelligent man with a genuine concern for others. Char- lie will be fondly remembered. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1 ICO-Captainj. DIANE LEIGH DELAWTER A-3 Rockville, Maryland Lieutenant Throughout her four years at West Point, Diane was intensely devoted to the Army Swimming Team. She showed determination both in swimming and in cadet life. A leader in her own right, she will reach new heights in the future. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 15 Protestant X Chapel Choir 2, 1g Military Affairs , Club 3, Ig Hnance Forum 3. L51 Seniors 489 JULIE ANN DELPHIN G-3 Natchitoches, Louisiana Lieutenant A country girl from LA, she came to visit W.P. and decided to stay. From her days as B-2 Bulldog to her years as G-3 Gopher, she lived the true West Point experience. From here she goes to discover the Real Army and a life beyond W.P.. Judo 4, 3, S.A.M.E. 2 1, Orienteering 25 Class Committee 2, 15 Corbin Seminar 2, 1. JOSEPH FRANK DEMARCO E-1 West Babylon, New York Lieutenant Joe only had three things on his mind: weight lifting, the beach, and girls. He could always be seen with one foot out of the door on his way to B-lot. Joe will always be remembered for attempting the impossible and accom- plishing it. Lacrosse 4g Powerlifting 4, 3, 2 1. f 1 Q i, 4,1 490 Seniors RALPH CHRISTOPHER DELUCA I-1 Dauphin, Pennsylvania Captain Chris' past record of DCP, Jungle School, and a double detail Beast shows that he never took the easier route. If not busy with the Rally Committee, the fourth class, or academics, Chris somehow found time for fun and friends. Never at a loss for mail, Chris always had a sparkle in his eye. Hne Arts Forum 4, Rally Q: Y V5 Committee 3, 2, 1,' Scoutmasters' . fi Council 3, 2, lg Orienteering 3, 2. 7 ' F' WILLIAM RICHARD DEMARIO F-3 Manchester, Maryland Captain Rich was a man of worldly knowledge and stature. Rich could often be found returning from a midnight Cav- attack against the forces of Darkness, or defending his local bird club from those who wore pin stripes. When not battling he was cruising or being a generous friend. Mount Up! French Club 3, 2, Dialectic Society C rrvg gf '... .5 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, "" ig . if Ig SCUSA 2, 1. 'I I X JOHN ANTHONY DEMAIO A-4 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant Coming from New York, John had no trouble adjusting to the grey surroundings. He even had local connec- tions for Apache road trips. John excelled in academics and in everything else he did. Despite being a Juice hive, he was a true friend in the great Apache tradition. Judo 3, 2, 1. ff X25 ROBERT LAWRENCE DEMONT D-1 Ft. Knox, Kentucky Captain Gaining fame as a Rubgy Player, "Demo" considered himself stylish. But, his one outfit consisted of a blue fishbone jacket with yellow pants. So much for class! Bob could always be counted on to help his company mates, especially in Academics. His fine abilities will serve him well in the Army. Ring and Crest 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby QV, V -5 4, 3, 2, 1, Engineering Forum 4, ' -six X 3. ' ROBERT CARMINE DEQUATTRO C-1 Providence, Rhode Island Sergeant Robert embodies the complete individual. Within the academic arena, he was known as C-1's official tutor in Math, Physics, and Engineering related courses. On the fields of friendly strife, he displayed his physical prow- ess in such sports as racquetball, tennis, and soccer. In social settings, Robert usually found himself at the cen- ter of attention. On "touchy-feely" matters he was quick to give a shot of encouragement to anyone in need. Hunting and Hshing Club 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 3, Z 1g I -, Skiing 2, Ig Racquetball 3, 1. N Q QW A A N9 ks. STEVEN CARL DEVNEY A-4 South Windsor, Connecticut Lieutenant Beneath Steve's gentle exterior there lurks a dedicated "Rocker" Steve spent many hours practicing on the guitar, but was never too busy to "shoot the breeze" with a friend. Steve's quiet sense of humor always kept us chuckling and kept us hoping. We will all miss Steve, and we wish him the best in the Army. STEVEN BUFFETT DETWILER H-3 Bedford, Pennsylvania Captain Det came from a small town, armed with great aspira- tions which took the form of weekends and no star-filled summers. Occasionally, he even dealt with academics. With a car key in his band and TA-50 on his back, Det always had a warm word for fellow Hamsters. He will be remembered as a true friend. Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1, Pistol - X ef' ,Q paw JOHN DUDLEY DEWITT C-2 Sidney, Maine Sergeant John brought from Maine his down-to-earth charm that really broke the ice and enabled him to know more cadets than anyone else in the Corps. A faithful mem- ber of many trip sections and most C-2 activities, J.D. was always enthusiastic and willing to lend a hand. He was a good friend to many and we look forward to seeing him in the future. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,- 150lb. Football , aj, 4, 3, 2, 1 lManagerl, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Fellowship of ' I Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 15 Theater Arts Guild 3. ,NNN S165-W-.s..Hmaw THOMAS EDWARD DEVENS F-3 Blacksburg, Virginia Lieutenant Ted never turned down a trip to the City. Nocturnal is the best word that describes Ted's study habits- after all, Engineers work best in the dark. Known for subject- ing plebes to spontaneous spelling bees, Devs was quick to "correct" their mistakes. Usually unpredictable, we could always predict his unwavering friendship and de- votion. F-TROOP - Mount up! CPRC 3, 2, Ig SCUBA 3, 2 1, 'IE EE Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' l "5" Dfaieafc society 4, 3, 2, H Electronics Club 3, 2. 33 7 Y-E f BRADLEY CLARK DICK D-1 Ormond Beach, Florida Captain Brad Dick, a native Floridian and devout Southerner, will long be remembered for his ability to verbally ex- press himself. Brad always had something to say and usually took great pride in utilizing the maximum amount of verbage. These attributes will undoubtedly secure his eventual return to the Academy as an instruc- tor. Arabic Club 4, 3, 2' Riding 3, 2, . T' X5 Ig Skeet and Trap 2, 1. P F.: :gg Seniors 491 REUBEN DABNEY DICKENSON H-4 Bowling Green, Kentucky Captain When Reuben decided to come to West Point, the Corps of Cadets received an outstanding gentleman from Kentucky. A firm believer in sturdy bridges and trusses, Reuben seldom needed help from his "brother" Engineering concentrators. Reuben, somehow, always found time to have a good time. His Sincerity and devotion will make him a success in whatever he chooses to do in life. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter S Day Saints 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, Class Committee 3, Z 1, Wtjw S.A.ME. 2 1. SEAN KEVIN DODGSON F-1 Nanuet, New York Lieutenant "Ranger D" jumped into F-1 to be '84's only Ranger and F-1's feared 4' breakfast table CIC! His dedication to duty and West Point's values were only exceeded by his care and devotion to help lead his classmates into the Big Green Machine. "D" never forgot his Ranger pride, even though he sometimes forgot his wings Iboth setsl!!! Hstol 4, 3, Tactics Club 4, 3, WKDT 4, 3, 2, 15 Dialectic Society 4, 3, Russian Club 4g Sport Parachute 3. 492 Seniors DOUGLAS DICKINSON G-1 Merritt Island, Florida Lieutenant Doug was quite a unique character. Liked by all, feared by some, he always had a smile on his face. He brought excitement to Buckner when he had everyone looking for his lost rucksack that was left in base camp. Talk about dangerous weapons . . . just give Doug a compass and a pair of snow skis and everyone better take cover. German Club 4, 3, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. DAVID LEE DOERRIES G-3 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Schleppe, Eddie Munster, Popeye . . . Dave had a great personality which led to all sorts of nicknames. The true leader of the Gopher gang, he was an amazing individ- ual who would often forego his own studies to help out someone with a problem. Schleppe's storytelling abili- ties are famous throughout Gopher Land and drew many followers to his late night gatherings. Wrestling 4, Math Forum 1. .K.,,bA. ROBERT ALAN DOBSON B-1 Ramona, California Lieutenant Sharp is the best word we can use to describe our friend from the sunny state of California. Quick with a retort, Bob always stayed one up on everyone. But he was also an invaluable member of the Boys, who could always be counted on to give his best for others. Bob is definitely a man to ride the river with. I .CQ CHRISTOPHER CHARLES DOLT E-2 Eldersburg, Maryland Sergeant Chris always did what he believed in, never concerning himself with peer pressure. He worked hard on things that interested him, and did them well. Overall, Chris was as carefree leaving West Point as he was on arrival. May his army career be as enjoyable as his CTLT experience. JOSEPH MICHAEL DONAHUE C-3 Enfield, Connecticut Lieutenant Huey always managed to supply the laughs. Whether it was in the Boxing Ring, on the Dance Floor, or at the Beach, Huey was always a "must see" item. his worldly personality and his little red Trans-Am will always be remembered by the entire class. However, Huey will be best remembered for his unparalleled determination and friendship. Ring and Crest Committee 3, Z 1. JOHN MATTHEW DOUGHERTY I-2 Lewistown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jack truly deserved to graduate. If he had a fault, it was not helping his friends find dates, concentrating in mili- tary history, or neglecting to concentrate in Chemistry. ln the classroom, the field, and in his Faith, Jack will be remembered for maintaining high standards and always seeking to raise them. CPRC 3, Domestic Affairs Forum ,- lf' ,Q 2, 1, Hnance Forum 3, 2, 1 - L lPresidentj, Military Affairs Club 4, ' 1 Sw, 3, Tactics Club 4. KAREN ELIZABETH DON ER D-2 Syracuse, New York Captain As a plebe, Karen felt West Point was just not for her. Still, she energetically applied herself to all endeavors and became successful. When not busy with studies, sports, or other activities, Karen travelled everywhere from Saudi Arabia and Germany to Colorado and Ft. Benning. Known to many as "Dones" or "Donut," Karen always had a smile on her face and was a true friend. Women? Team Handball 4, 3, 2, i 1 ICaptainlg Women 's Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Il Hop Committee 2, 1. PAUL DENNIS DOUGHERTY D-1 Manahawkin, New Jersey Sergeant As a member of the Marathon team, "Noodles" could be counted on to pace his classmates in athletics, aca- demics, or anything else. Paul's sincerity and friendship will take him for. Marathon 2, 1,' Chinese Club 4. . -5 H, ismnvlf' THOMAS EDMUND DONOVAN G- 1 Rocky Point, New York Lieutenant Flaming Arrow from Long Island, he should have been a gambler because of his incredible luck. But Lady Luck got the best of him during his west coast visit. T.D. suffered from exhaustion and a .45 round in the legg Bob, suffered from an identity crisis and loved to play lacrosse. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. VON THURMAN ELLIOTT DOW F -3 Somerville, New Jersey Sergeant "T" was a dependable friend. He will be remembered for his financial wizardry and his special summer train- ing in Ohio. But, to really know "T" is to major in fishing. His future is bright, as forseen in Hadji's crystal dome. Gospel Choir 4, Contemporary Allairs Seminar 4, 3, Wrestling 4. Seniors 493 DENNIS JOSEPH DOWD F-2 West Nyack, New York Sergeant Denny came to the Zoo with a grin on his face and his Lacrosse stick in hand. Although always busy on the lacrosse field, Den-buddy still had time for the movies, Chip-wich runs, and a little studying on the side. His hard-working and friendly attitude will always be re- membered for making the Zoo a better place to live. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. MARTHA JEAN DRENNAN E-3 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Martha came to E-3 ready to set the Fourth Class straight. Remarkably, she did! Throughout Cow year, she was either out running along Thayer Road or in her room working on the infamous "Thermo" design prob- lems. More than anything else, Martha will be remem- bered for expanding her knowledge of slang during Yearling year. Indoor Track 4, 2, Outdoor Track 45 Catholic Folk Group 4, 3, Rally Committee 3, 2 1,' Theater Arts Guild 2, 1. 494 Seniors JOHN FRANCIS DOWD C-4 Bellport, New York Captain Leaving his Jaguar behind on Long Island, J.D. wholly committed himself to the cause of Army Football and the call of academics. Emerging two years later, having cast off some of the shackles of self-discipline, he joined his classmates in quest of the true cadet experience. Stars and stripes, but above all, our friend forever. Football 4, 3. STEPHEN JOSEPH DRISCOLL G-4 Brunswick, Maine Sergeant This "Main-iac" came to West Point with a golf club in one hand and the goggles in the other. Drisc was not one for academia, however, he did concentrate on his SOSH paper whenever possible. Much of Steve's time was spent on athletics, where he played in two different sports, honestly! Thanks for the pleasure principle, and good luck Archie. Hockey 2, 1, Golf 4, 3, 2, 1. isa ' .iam . PETER THOMAS DOYLE C-2 Rydal, Pennsylvania Sergeant Pete, with two other brothers at the Point, has not done anything terribly "exciting," unfortunately, he has only experienced the area through the eyes of a guard. But before the end of the year, perhaps he will have put a golf ball through the Superintendent's window - he has the talent. Hockey 4, 3, IManagerlg SCUSA 3, Public Affairs Detail 4, 3, 2, 1. RICHARD DONALD DUBOIS B- 1 Golden, Colorado Sergeant When we think of Dubes, we will picture a mouthful of Copenhagen. The Boys could always count on Rick to relieve the seriousness of the moment with a frank comment. Dubes was always a regular Friday night bridge and he could always be counted on to not con- form. All the Boys will remember our Golden Boy. Hunting and Fishing Club 4, Drama , I x : V 'hz' Club 3, 2. WX A egg' as M x 0 ,VA BQ RAYMOND LEROY DUDLEY, JR. C-4 Smithfield, Maine Lieutenant "Duds" came to the Cowboys after stints in the Regular Army and 1st Regiment. Everybody's favorite Juice student will be remembered for his ever-present trom- bone, motorcycle gang stories, and his smile. His friends could always depend on the "dudmobile" for encour- agement, a dry joke, or a lesson in motorcycle repair. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA 4, 3, 2, Finance Forum 3, 2, Electronics Q1 kq Club 2. Q Q 0 T U ROBERT PAUL DUGUAY C-3 Jay, Maine Lieutenant "Hooter" was French, but for some reason claimed to be ltalian. Bob was best known for the many phone calls he was told he received. When he was not scurrying to the phone, his name could be heard echoing across Central Area. A loyal and trusted friend, Bob will be fondly remembered by all the "Fighting Cocks." French Club 3, 2, 1, Sailing 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 3, CPRC 2. fs" MICHAEL DUFF Ill B-4 Bethel, Connecticut Lieutenant Commander Duff made his mark on the Academy in his own unique way. Mike will be remembered for his never-ending struggle with the English Department and the tremendous effort he put into everything. Most of all, he will be remembered as a cadet who always helped out his classmates as much as he could. Indoor track 4, 3 lManagerl, Out- 5 'I door Track 4 KManagerl, Elect.'onic Club 2 1' AIAA 1 ROBERT LIGE DUNAWAY F-4 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant "Bo" was always up to something, usually a cliff or mountainside. His many years in the mountain wilder- ness had trained his ears to listen, and he was kind enough to do so. He spoke little, but his words and silence said a great deal. Our fortune has been to walk beside this man and forge a special bond of friendship. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1, J. V . Lacrosse 4. 191' MWWW4' THOMAS RUSSELL DUFFY, JR. I-3 Orchard Park, New York Lieutenant Even with his heart in Buffalo and his mind in the woods, Duff always had time to spend with his friends. His fighting lrish blood helped him physically and aca- demically. He was a master of the last minute pullout. When the going got rough, Duff got tough. He could always impress us with his turkey calls and caring atti- tude. Marathon 3, 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 1. f 4 , ' Q -Q MAURICE FRANCISS DUNNE Ill C-1 Lake Forest, Illinois Lieutenant When Meath came to C-1, he brought with him a decid- edly unique background. Whether working out or test- ing new weaponry, Meath always made the normal seem extraordinary. Meath was never known to shy away from the unknown, and accomplished every mis- sion with admirable determination and enthusiasm. Life with Meath was certainly enlightening and fascinating, not to mention enjoyable. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. Seniors 495 DARRELL DANIEL DURANT B-3 Nashua, New Hampshire Lieutenant Affectionately known as both "Duke" and "triple D," all who met him knew that he was the man in the know. Not only could he dress with the best, but he also had a taste for fine vehicles. A great influence on the Rugby pitch, Duke always strived to maintain the team's re- spectable image. Football 4, SCUBA 4g Skiing 3, 2, Rugby 3, 2, 1. Q 5 "A ei W I V Ag E99 l ARTHUR JOHN EARL F-1 Lombard, Illinois Lieutenant Sir Arthur of Earl liked to expand horizons. Whether on an "adventure" or on the tennis courts, he always "integrated" new dimensions. With an obsession for finding novel things to learn, Art was quite abstract. We will always remember his cheerful attitude, crazy wit, and numerous escapades. Track 45 Cross Country 4, Hnance Forum 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Q1 K, Forum 2g Protestant Sunday x School Teachers 2, 1. N5 :V K i I elif Z 496 Seniors GREGORY JOE DYEKMAN B-2 Glendive, Montana Lieutenant Dyke's stay at the Academy was remarkably peaceful. While he may never capture the coveted Epling wres- tling trophy, he could win an award for his willingness to bail out a comrade in need. Dykes will be remembered for his even temper and his role as company peacemak- er, two assets which will serve him well in the Army. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Hnance Forum 2, Theater Arts Guild 4, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID ECKELBARGER E-3 Fort Sill, Oklahoma Captain Even though Dave started off in the hole by being a General's son, he rose to the heights of excellence in E- 3. He battled against great odds such as: the gimp which made him flexible, the exchange which made him soft, and the computer chip which made him sick. Dave soared like an eagle to reach the top in academics as well as military leadership. German Club 4, 3, 2, If White Water Canoe Club 1. KENNETH WAYNE DYSON I-2 Joplin, Missouri Lieutenant Kenny came to us from a big town in Missouri with small town ideals. Accompanied by a smile and a friendly word, Kenny's good nature brightened our days. Dedi- cated in everything, from his religion to his friends, he was always there when needed. We could count on a good time when he was in our sight and his slightest gaze could make us laugh. French Club 2g Protestant Chapel S .J Ushers and Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. ALAN DAVID ECKERSLEY G-2 Bellevue, Washington Lieutenant Eckman is one of the most determined and persistent members of "The Best of the Corps." After nearly losing the battle with academics lPlebe Englishl, he rallied back to prove that he was in fact a competent and prolific writer. Alan will be remembered as a true and sincere friend and human being. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. JOHN FRANCIS EDELEN F-3 South Orange, New Jersey Lieutenant As one-half of the Dynamic Duo, Johnny E was instru- mental in the successful spinning of many tunes. Woo Poo rocked when he was behind the turntables. John- ny's intense conversations drew others close to him. His big heart had plenty of room for his love of family, friends and New Jersey. B.S. 8: L, beware! F-Troop, Mount-up! wxnr 2, lg Handball 3, 2, 1, QW chinese Club 4, 3, 2- CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, My bg? SCOTT ALLAN EDWARDS D-2 Hyattsville, Maryland Lieutenant On his way to Annapolis, Scott took a wrong turn and ended up at West Point. "Boo-day" soon learned that he took the right turn after all. Things were hard at first, but with a little "character building" and lots of help from D-berry, the Bijou, and "food for thought," noth- ing mattered. Truly liked by all, Scott made the good times in D-2 that much better. Geology Club 3, 2,' BS 8: L 9 Seminar 1,' Astronomy Club 3. ' :fx . X " .t.. BRENDA ANN EDLESON E-3 St Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Have you ever seen "Paddlefoot" without a soccer ball? lt seemed that "Edle Bean" always had a smile on her face, which was probably due to the popcorn pop- ping in her room. There has never been anyone more proud of her hometown than Bean is of St. Louis. Brenda is silent but strong, a caring friend but an unfor- giving opponent on the soccer field. You're just like mom, Bean. Women 's Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainlg Women's Lacrosse 2, 1, Public Affairs Detail 4, 3, 2 Soutmasters' Council 4, 3, Z 1. BRIAN SCOTT EIGHMY D-4 Conneaut, Ohio Lieutenant Scotty was a very low-key guy with a Buckeye shirt, until he learned the meaning of STRANGE. His fre- quent trips to the City and the doctor made him fam- ous. But at all times he was "Vic" about it. How can D-4 ever forget those Brown eyes? Track 4g Rally Committee 3, 2. - fax ,, 'f . -x DAVID JUDD EDWARDS I-2 Marion, Wisconsin Lieutenant Dave gave his all for West Point. His intense determina- tion combined with his inner strength enabled him to be successfull in many areas. Physically, mentally, and morally he has grown and is ready to lead the best. He will be remembered as a true friend and an asset to the Corps and especially I-2. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, CPRC 1 QL, V5 zpfesfdenn. f .T if f FT' THOMAS IVAN EISIMINGER C-3 Largo, Maryland Lieutenant Chief, this is Max. Tommy was not known to many as Chief, He was better known as the lce Man. Just be- cause he was called Ice did not mean he was cold. ln fact Tommy was one of the hottest things to hit the dance floor. Extremely motivated, he will make a fine officer. He was a good friend to everyone. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1 lManagerlg German Club 4, Rally Committee 3, 2, 1, Hop Band 2, 1. Seniors 497 KENT MARVEL ELLIOTT, Jr E-4 Lakeland, Florida Sergeant A member of the geographical intelligentsia, 'tKiller's" abilities spanned a wide range. From America's inter- state speedways to the great depths of the pool, Kent could always be counted on for a tall tale. A loyal friend, he was bound only by the orders of a higher authority. His attitude was best embodied in Reming- ton' Steele's phrase A Ulrresponsibility is not a sickness, it is an art." Tactics Club 4, 3, SCUBA 3, 2, 1 IWce-Presidentlg SCUBA Instructor 2, 1., STEPHEN BERRILL EPLING B-2 Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant The Berrill Monster liked to do things his own way. He did what came naturally and usually excelled. On the soccer field he was the unoffical Captain and became an enforcer. lt will be a long time before another like him arrives at West Point. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. 498 Seniors STEFAN ELLIOTT B-4 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant When Steve first became a Buffalo, we had trouble understanding why he used those badminton racquets to hit a little ball that doesn't bounce! Steve was a fierce competitor both on and off the court, abusing those pesty DPE tests and solving Macro like Milton Fried- man. Steve will always be remembered for his drive and concern for the Corps'ways and means. We taught him well. Squash 4, 3, Z 15 German Club 1. JEFFREY MICHAEL ERICKSON D-4 Cinnaminson, New Jersey Captain Jeff came to West Point from the Army and always longed to get back to it. Never content with ordinary endeavors, he spent his free time with unusual clubs, and gave up cloud sailing for being a modern centurion, Jeff is a good friend whose unconventional manner and hard work will lead to an exciting life and two stars. Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, 1 lPresidentlg f 5 Public Affairs Detail 2, 1 I Vice 3 Presidentlg Mlitary Affairs Club 2, fl" EL . 1. JOHN DANIEL ENLOE A-3 Kansas City, Kansas Lieutenant Enloe was a rare breed. Almost nothing could get his spirit down. Even when presented the foggy goggles award he kept his head high. In interpersonal relations Enloe always gave and never asked for much in return. He will be remembered as a man of integrity, honesty, and sincerity. Glee Club 3, Z 1,' Spanish Club 4, Hnance Forum 2, 1. DARRELL LEE EUCKER C-2 Madison, Nebraska Captain Butch, the Physics concentrator of C-2, brought with him an unmistakable laugh and sense of humor. His Army and Prep School backgrounds brought new in- sight to C-2. Butch's diversified talents in in Pig popula- tion control, political science, and interpersonal rela- tions will allow him to handle any possible leadership challenge in the future. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Z 1,' SCUSA 2 1, A ,ww i :N WILLARD GERARD FALLON F-4 Wenona, Illinois Captain As the i'Wizard of Wenonal' Bill never let fame go to his head. Instead, it went to his feet as he blew by us all in the events of the yearly three ring circus. Bill never made a mistake, so we made him C.O. What else could we do? With some reluctance, 'iBeel" became an hon- orary member of the Gang of Four. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1, Cycling 4. ROSS JAMES FARIA E-4 Patchogue, New York Lieutenant Ross came from Long Island to Woo Poo with many dreams, running in a black and gold Marathon team uniform was one of them. He spent most of his time running around the West Point track and working out in the weight room. He will be remembered as the "Ele- phant" with the calm, easy-going personality. His run- ning will lead him to the top! CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, ADDIC 3, 2, l,' Marathon 3. 500 Seniors 5 31? DANIEL MALONE FANCHER E-3 Lutz, Florida Captain The Texas Cowpoke was misplaced in Florida and headed North. Daniel's northern travels changed his apparel, but luckily he retained his big heart. Although very active in cadet activities he always made time for his friends. We bid you, young eagle, fair winds to carry you far. Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1 lPresidentl,' White Water Canoe Club 2, 1, Math Forum 2, 1. CHARLES MARTIN FARIS I-1 Brandenburg, Kentucky Lieutenant Chuck played hard but worked even harder. One could sometimes count on him to help a friend crunch a few numbers or solve one of life's other little puzzles. He is a good and trusted friend of us all. Go Good Dudes! Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2,' German Club 4, 3, Sailing 4. Mu -nw GERALD LAVON FARBER I-4 Grabill, Indiana Lieutenant Jerry was a very close friend to many. If Jerry wasn't studying, he was at Colonel Berry's house. Jerry wasn't a "Ted," but at times he came close. The old saying ua friend in need is a friend in deed" will make Jerry a permanent fixture in our memories. I-BEAM! Pistol 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 3. , I ,fs ,i c F 'I 'Wnvdf f ,fJ'f'Vlw,J ff" ff' 'TL+:f5'f,l' , wg M.. .f 1,,,r,y,,,, , Z W., ,Y I W L , . ,,f,.,,,,W , ,WM iw' 'mtl ' A Y i . we . ,f,,. ,, , , , iv, . V ' if 'J H VK JOSEPH THOMAS FARRELL G-3 Far Rockaway, New York Lieutenant Springing from the Beautful beaches fo Far Rockaway, Joe made his mark on another shore further north. Honorable Joe had a thorough understanding of cadet borrowing. ln athletics, his quick hands and feet kept him a full step ahead on in the boxing ring, and a half step in front of the Dean. His easy-going manner and commen sense ethics will make him one of the more volatile weapons on the modern battlefield. Arabic club 4, 3, Hnance Forum 1, 2, Basketball 4, Math Forum 1,' 4 .. . ' ' SCUSA 2. EMERY BLANE FEHL D-4 Cincinatti, Ohio Lieutenant Duty, honor, Glee Club -that was Emery's motto during his upperclass years. lf he wasn't on a Glee Club trip, he could be found backstage at lke Hall working on an- other play or the 100th Night Show. Em will best be remembered as a charter member of the "lonely hearts club" in the Glee Club and as a Duke at heart, Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Theater Arts 1 'Q 5 Guild 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel .Y Choir 4, 3. " F ' JOSEPH RICHARD FAUCETT F-2 Marinette, Wisconsin Sergeant Scroggo and Sluggo are the only "pet names" that can describe this amiable creature from "WlSKAHNSlN." His light-hearted attitude, never-ending sense of humor, and insatiable desire for "Zones," lthe food of the godsl, not only won Joe the coveted Fat Man Award, but also a special place in the hearts and minds of all his "Zoo Matesf' Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, French EE 'ii' Club 2, Hnance Forum 1. l "Ui JOHN FRANKLIN FERGUSON F-1 Homestead A.F.B., Florida Captain John was affectionately known as "Square Bean' Al- ways involved in extracurricular activities, he was a member of high standing in the F-1 movie club, Big Purple Football, and the Area Club. John also displayed expertise in academics, especially the way he finished his finals in lightning speed. Russian Club 4, 3g Domestic Q ij Affairs Forum 3, 2, lg West Point L'2f"'K Forum 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2, 1. g for HERBERT PETER FECHTER III E-2 Chappaqua, New York Captain Herb's partying spirit and close proximity to home allowed for many plebe year picnics, company tailgates and eventually a Firstie Square Dance. Only design problems and running interrupted the long weekends. Herb, born under the integral sign, learned to differenti- ate with respect before he learned the alphabet. He ran with a calculator on his belt rather than a walkman, Marathon 2, 1, Triathlon 4. 'LE 211' in n HI ROBERT SCOTT FERRO l'l-3 Washington Township, New Jersey Sgt. When Robert first came to West Point he hoped for the best, With the arrival of first class year he found that it was the best. Commuting to West Point from home on the weekends even made it fun. lf you ever wanted to find him, look for his car and be sure that he was nearby. Sailing 3, 2, Finance Forum 2, lg ,J 1, Skiing 3, 2, 1,' Arabic Club 4, 3, Automotive Seminar 1. ,ytlb 1514, Seniors 501 MICHAEL JAMES FERRY E-4 Cinnaminson, New Jersey Lieutenant As one of the founding fathers of the "Water Hole," Mike was well known for his seriousness. He was a dedicated weightlifter who would rather pump iron than punch numbers. Mike was easy to talk to, and his ability to make people laugh made him particularly fun to be around. He will always be remembered for his over- whelming desire to be an econoclast. Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 2' V 45 Powerlifting 3, 2, 1 fCaptainl. . RICHARD HARLAN FIELDS E-1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Richard "NUCKLES" Fields was E-1's own aspirant to the '84 Olympic Boxing Team. Junior year, the Philly- born boxer placed second in the National Boxing Cham- pionships in Colorado. Rich fought many bouts at the Academy and fortunately won almost all of them. skiing 3, 2 1. ALAN DAVID FESSENDEN B- 1 Newbury, Vermont Lieutenant With his constant grin and outdoorsman outfits, Alan looked like an advertisement for L.L, Bean, When not studying, he could be found taking pictures, playing racquetball, or sking. Our B-1 Ring Rep. did more than just put a ring on our fingers. He helped us to learn the meaning of it by his leadership and concern for others. B-1 be gone! Howitzer 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor S .J 3, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2 1. 0"'lP HERMAN HUGO FIERRO H-4 Las Cruces, New Mexico Lieutenant Herm, a product of the great Southwest, can best be described by the work "Application," All of Herm's endeavors resulted in success and excellence. There were no tasks too fearsome, no mile too far, and no roadtrip too great for Herman. His friendship and sense of humor were cherished by all. A tall glass of coors and a bright future awaits, GO HOGSl Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, l 1. ' 502 Seniors PATRICK LEE FETTERMAN H-3 Cooperstown, New York Captain Lee quickly gained the trust and respect of everyone who knew him. He sought to master whatever he at- tempted, and as a result his manner was never haphaz- ard. He often put aside his own requirements and helped others. He will always be remembered as a great person, but most importantly, as a great friend. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1,' Honor Committee 2, 1. PHILLIP MERRILL FINE E-2 New Orleans, Louisiana Lieutenant Fearful of becoming quaggy, Phil excerised relentlessly and stayed active in many extracurricular activities. Known to be a deipnosophist, his dithyrambic manner provided entertainment for most he encountered. His dedication to principles was surpassed by none and should be emulated by all. Phil's aeonian attempt at humor helped to single him out. 150lb. Football 4, 3, Aero-Aero Club 4, 35 Russian Club 4, 3, 2 ISecretary 1, lPresidentl,' Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2 1. JOHN DAVID FINK C-2 Warren, Michigan Lieutenant John came to West Point with several goals, one of which was to achieve the physique of Arnold Swartzen- eger. He had to go through several shirt sizes as his biceps reached massive proportions. John was a source of inspiration and respect in the Flying Circus. With arms his size, respect comes easy. Finance Forum 3, 1,' Domestic QW QQ. Affairs Forum 3,' Military Affairs ff Club 3, Z' Pistol 4, 3 lManagerj, Q Q, CPRC 2, 1, Math Forum 1, 'a 'I ' COLBY DALE FISHER I-4 Perrine, Florida Lieutenant Colby came from the Army's most educated, motivat- ed, highly skilled elite group - combat trumpet players. His musical talents were rivaled only by his ability to meet and befriend unusual people on Glee Club trips. Famous for his duty concept and Mickey Mouse ears, it's unfortunate that this "professional student" will have to graduate. I-BEAM! Glee Club 3, 2, I lHeadlinersl, Theater Arts Guild 3, 2, 1,' Q I l .QI Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, JWQ fly Fine Arts Forum 2, If Computer ,gf Q9 Seminar 3, 2, lg Math Forum 1 'Wi' A is? F'-s-J' ' CRAIG ADAM FINLEY C-4 Plymouth, Michigan Lieutenant Craig could always be found behind his desk, but not studying, He was just tired from working out and prac- ticing the "High Jumper." Always quick with a joke, his sense of humor was a constant source of fun. An ex- tremely hard worker, and co-founder of the Third Class Club, Craig will be remembered as a loyal friend who was always there with advice and understanding. Swimming 4, 3, Triathlon 4, 3, Z 1 lwce Presidentl. DEBORAH CHRISTINE FLEMING D-4 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Debbie took pride in Southern tradition. She vowed revenge against the plebe in her Beast platoon who uslopped jelly all over his grits." She approached life from opposing directions, exemplified by her dedication to the rough sport of lacrosse and her participation in the Chapel Choir and Vida Nueva. Women 's Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 lCoA Captainlg Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1 S""N JOHN FINNESSY I-2 Denison, Iowa Lieutenant John arrived at West Point with amazing racquetball skills. He will be remembered as a dependable, trusting friend. His friends would not think twice about lending him anything, be it a pen or a car. One of John's special traits is the ability to listen. Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3. DAVID CORSON FLEMINGS C-1 Livonia, Michigan Captain Loved by many for his gift of music and his willingness to share it, Cory led a Christian life. Many of us would see the way things were and ask, "Why," while Flem would dream of the things that never were and ask, "Why not." Cory's actions evidenced a belief in a high- er profession, that of serving God. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3. f is ,,,, 5 Faire Seniors 503 TIMOTHY SCOTT FLISS A-2 Williamston, Michigan Captain Although he was an Engineering concentrator, Tim's ability in math suffered. He always thought that one was greater than three. His First Class year was marked by two milestones: He was named CO of A-2, and he changed his razor blade. Tim's goodvnatured attitude helped out in many situations. Glee Club 3,' Protestant Chapel EE 'fl' Choir 4, 2 Domestic Affairs lll Forum 2, 1. " 'Y Y KENNETH ALLEN FOCHT G-2 Reading, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ken brought us all a great deal of warmth and friend- ship. He was always the life of the company parties, and no one will ever forget the fun times we had with him at Ike Hall and Club One. Above all, we shall never forget his quiet sense of humor and willingness to help with any problems we had. 1 HI-I .1 ' rl in JACQUELINE FOGLIA E-3 Tegucigalpa, Honduras Lieutenant Although already famous for being the first female foreign cadet at West Point, Jackie's enthusiasm and hard work got her involved in so many activities that practically everyone knew her, even the "guys" of the Tactics Club. But above all, Jackie was an excellent friend, always willing to help anyone. We wish her the best of success in the service of her nation. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 4, 3, 2, Wes: Point Forum 4, 3, 2, ' Theater Arts Guild 3, 2, 1,' Tactics Club 41 3 Honduras -sf fl TROY BAYLON FOOTE E-3 New York, New York Lieutenant Even as a beanhead, Troy could grumble as loudly as any OLD GRAD about the tough life in the Old Corps. A drawback from the colonial age, Troy fused the traits of a gentleman with a pioneer spirit. His quick wit and unending kindness earned him a place of distinction in the Eagles' nest. Gymnastics 4, 3, German Club 2, 1,' Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 15 Spanish Club 3, 2, 1 fPresidentl. 504 Seniors PAUL WILLIAM FORBES A-2 Kansas City, Missouri Captain Pablo - What can we say about the guy who helped us all so much: Paul was always working with some com- mittee or club, but he was never too busy to be a true friend. Of course. Paul always wanted to be back home with his one and only, but we're glad he spent some time with us in A-2. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' 'I Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1 lPresidentlg Protestant Sunday Wtlm School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA 4, 3, 2, 1 lSecretar,VlJ CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, GREGORY SCOTT FORD H-4 Canon City, Colorado Lieutenant Very infrequently do we regard our contemporaries us "legendary" Greg is an exception. "Chery" accom- plished some very legendary feats during his cadet career. But rather than attempting to expound on them and do him injustice, perhaps it would be better to just praise him as a loyal friend. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES EDWIN FORSHEE D-3 Washington, D.C. Lieutenant Charlie was one of the most unique individuals in D-3, ready at a moment's notice with just the right comment to break the ice. Adding several degrees to the tem- perature in Delta Heat, he could always be depended on to direct wayward plebes along the straight and narrow path, Even-tempered, Charlie never made a move without first weighting the consequences of his actions. A true friend and a fighter for the Right, he will be missed by all. Skiing 4, Ski Patrol 3, 2,' Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 2, 1. , , DARRELL DEAN FOUNTAIN I-4 Jefferson, Iowa Lieutenant Darrell was a super guy and a wonderful friend, but it was a difficult task to get him away from his desk. Continously striving for academic excellence, he easily conquered every EE challenge. Darrell took every as- pect of West Point seriously, but was ready to relax with his buddies, the "cabin crew" will always be a fond memory. His brilliant wit, easygoing disposition, and constant level-headedness suggest why we knew him as the "Old Man". I-BEAM! Electronic Club 2, 1,' Glee Club 3, Catholic Choir 4. O NORBERT HERVE FORTIER G-4 Sacramento, California Lieutenant Bert could always be counted on to give us at least one "YO DUDEV' per day. Although he retained many of his "beach bum" tendencies, he adapted well to the Bear Mountain get-togethers with Matt and the "what a weekend" syndrome. Bert worked hard, but he always took time out to discuss past weekends or talk about plans for future ones. Most importantly, Bert always will be there. It QA, French Club 4, AIAA 2, 1, Rugby s Q 0 4 2, 1, Honor Committee 2, 1. if if all' 5 CINDY ELLEN FOSS F-1 St. Paul, Minnesota Lieutenant For some reason, after coming to West Point, Cindy developed an odd mandarin orange fetish. She will always be remembered for frequently getting lost, but where she goes, her tent goes! lt's not everyone who wakes up to Reveille while on leave! Women 's Team Handball 4,' Women 's Soccer 3, Bowling 3, Softball 2, 1, Big Sisters 3, 2, 1. MARK DENSWELL FOX F-3 Macon, Georgia Captain The "Bone Duster," notorious for his "good ol" Geor- gia boy image, was always a gentleman who never complained but just did his duty. Whatever the situa- tion, Mark's intensity never waivered. Whether Nyack or Newburgh, Mark was there with his wit and charm. Playing if off, he would continue "running on empty." A trusted friend and brother, Mark will not be forgot- ten. Mount Up! WALTER LUTHER FOX G-3 Cocoa, Florida Captain Luke to most people, but Walter to one, he was a historian whose calling changed to Psychology, Having a strong sense of duty, Luke was never one to be "sociably late." Luke maintained his sense of humor by finding something funny in even the worst situations. Luke will be remembered for his running pace, and for his friendship. Baptist Student Union 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters' Council 3, 2, 1, Big Brothers 3, 2, lg CPRC 2, 1, Seniors 505 BRUCE CAMORON FRANCIS F-2 Paxton, Massachusetts Sergeant uBruiser", a man of obvious talents, brought to the "Zoo" an easy-going attitude. While not in total agree- ment with the "West Point Way", he knew how to make "The System" work for him. Bruce was not only an essential part of Army Rugby, but he also displayed superb talents in the classroom. Always quick to hop in for road trips, Bruiser will never venture too far from the hearts of his "Zoo mates". Rugby 3, 2 1 lTreasurerl, Hnance EE 'jig Forum 1. l-I-I-I STEVEN MARK FRANZ A-2 Columbia, South Carolina Captain At Buckner, Steve's highly motivated attitude earned him the nickname, "AlRBORNE". After Buckner, Steve led the company with compass in hand, and became the first Spartan to become engaged. While in A-2, Steve demonstrated his leadership potential and became a five-striper. We'll always remember his cool smile and camouflaged underwear. Orienteering 3, 2, 1, Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, Ig Arabic Club 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 4, 3. L if CHRISTOPHER REED FRAWLEY A-2 Tuckahoe, New York Lieutenant While living up to his family motto of "illegitimus non tatum corborundum", Chris was always there with a smile to help us through the tough times. He will best be remembered for his logistical talents and ability to know someone anywhere he went. Frawls was a great friend, cadet, and soldier. Class Committee 4, Track 4, Glee Club 3, Russian Club 35 CPRC 3, 2, 1. uv .A 506 Seniors JOHN EDWARD FREDENBERG D-1 Charlotte, North Carolina Lieutenant "Fred" will be remembered as an easy-going happy-go- lucky guy. He was an outdoorsman as evidenced by being snowed in while tenting, and managing to survive the whole weekend. Fred was always there with a prac- tical joke to ease the gloom periods. He was also an excellent athlete. Fred will be victorious in life. Mountaineering 4, 3, Portuguese Club 4, 3, J. V Football 4, J. V Lacrosse 4, 3. iq,-is-ss.---u ROBERT WILLIAM FRY C-1 Atwater, California Lieutenant Bob could always be counted on to lend an ear. Remain- ing aloof from that which troubled others was his trade- mark. However there is a deeper conflict within. "For once you have tasted flight. You will walk with your eyes turned skyward. For there you have been, And there you long to reutrn. Sport Parachute 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3. Mg Ny. .862 DOUGLAS EUGENE FRIEDLY B-3 Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant Doug was accepted at the Military Academy despite the fact that he was born with a squash racquet permanent- ly attached to his hand. If he was not in his room, he was on the courts of athletic strife trying to make West Point a formidable Squash power. The Army can only gain from Doug's fixed attitude that he will be the best he can be, and that those around him will too. Squash 4, 3, Z 15 Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. LAWRENCE EDWARD FUSSNER C-4 Rocky River, Ohio Lieutenant The Area, academics, and Honor consumed much of his time, but Fuss managed to servive and even prosper at West Point. He will be remembered for the winning assist in the 1982 Army-Navy soccer game, his immacu- late room, and his uncanny ability to sense a good tailgate party. Larry was easy-going, friendly, and a great person to be with. Soccer 4, 3, 2 15 Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, BSQL Seminar Ig CPRC 2, 1. DAVID ALDRICH FRIEDMAN I-1 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Dave has always had one controlling thought: "Which way to the beach?" With no beaches at West Point, he settled for a pool, where he supported the Army team in swimming and water polo. He was a good teammate and player, and one of the Original "Lex and Bagel crew." Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1,' Swimming 4, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, ' if ' Glee club 3. I Z Q 0 -1 li- i , '. I PAUL WILLIAM GAASBECK H-1 Crystal Falls, Michigan Lieutenant Paul, more commonly known as Gaz, had the unique ability of combining stellar academic prowess while maximizing social activities. In other words, the guy was a computer whiz during the week and a virtual flaming skull on weekends. Gaz also possessed a will to succeed which was so strong that solving even the toughest Prob and Stats problem became an obsession. 150lb. Football 4, 3,' WKDT 3, 2, 1 IStation Managerl. .AHF M WWW Seniors 507 508 Senio CHRISTOPHER GAERTNER B-1 Stamford, Connecticut Lieutenant Gator had everyone believing he arrived at West Point without fully experiencing life. The Aero-Astro Club had a profound impact on his life, he was never the same after the trip to Washington. We will always re- member him as setting the standards in honor and athletics. Aero-Astro Club 3, Marathon 3, 2, 1, SCUBA Instructor 3, 2, 1, Power Flight Seminar 3, 2, 1. 1 MARCIA RALEEN GANOE G-4 Cocoa, Florida Captain Marcia blew in on a balmy Florida breeze with the sand still on her toes. She pushed ahead in athletics, taking the womenls title for superiority in athletics and becom- ing captain of the Softball Team. Her greatest achieve- ments were as G-4's company commander and as proud owner of a '66 Mercedes. Now she looks to a promising career in the Army. Women's Basketball 4, 3, Women's Softball 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainJ. EDDIE LEE GAMBLE, JR. LXCF I-4 Texarkana, Arkansas Captain Eddie Lee, "Duke" to the fellas, will always be remem- bered for his practical jokes and great personality. He always had time for friends. He will be missed. So long, "Duke," and good luck. l-Bream! Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, If Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. MATTHEW GAPINSKI F-2 Huntington, New York Lieutenant There is only one "GAPO." Easy to find, he never strayed too far from his irresistible green girl, which some claim possessed magical powers. The Zoo was the proper place for Matt's fun-loving, free-spirited atti- tude. His ability to "pull it out" when the midnight oil burned was equalled by few. Matt's friendship, howev- er, was equalled by none. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, -- -- Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Ill Arts Forum 4, 3, French Club 2. lll ll - w r. YS DIANA GAMBOA G-4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Di definitely considered academics to be a deterrence to her social life. But even if she was less than complete- ly confident about school, she always took time to notice the small rewards that most people never really enjoy. Her intensity and sincerety were greatly appreci- ated. Women 's Gymnastics 4, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Finance Q! J 5, Forum 4,' Pointer 1. lx fm 11 L, A .xi . tg . EQ, RICHARD LEE GARCIA B-1 Torrance, California Lieutenant The term "true friend" sums up Rick's outgoing style. Kiko was an integral part of the Boys. He never missed Friday night bridge games, and he always had an extra smoke for a friend. We all changed in our years togeth- er but with Kiko around we stayed tight. 150lb. Football 4, 3. KELVIN GERARD GARDNER H-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Kelvin's by-word is Mintensityf' Whether playing soc- cer, or in an Honor meeting protesting a policy which just did not make sense, Kelvin's intensity encouraged us all to reach our potential as well. Despite his struggle with academics, no one in the Happy Company will forget his yellow suit, his smiling face, or his true Chris- tian witness. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 15 Russian Club 1, Navigators 2, 1. 5 . . MX a is W r '15TSL'S?f- RAFAEL MIGUEL GAVILAN G-2 Fairview, New Jersey Lieutenant Horse came to us from the fine country of Cuba, with his permanent Groucho Marx mask complete with nose and glasses. With many laughs and an undeniable wit, Ralph could brighten the most dreary West Point day. To his friends he will be remembered as kind and generous, always willing to give without expecting in return, His humor and smile will be sorely missed. Spanish Club 4, Geology Club 3, E- '1- Domestic Affairs Forum 1, Iill 'IIJ in ll n i' 'r mi fbias DOUGLAS ARTHUR GARMER E-4 Springdale, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Doug was apprehensive about coming to West Point when he learned that he would have to give up driving his eighteen-wheeler and motorcycle. Nevertheless, he soon replaced them with a pickup and helicopter. Garm was at his best in an Engineering class or gymnastics meet - not necessarily in that order. Dynamite comes in small packages. Right, Nuke? Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainl CHRISTINE MARIE GAYAGAS A-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Captain A good description of Crissy would be a Hawaiin mer- maid who could swim back to her home state in record time. With a fantastic tropical tan and radiant smile, she was easily spotted in a crowd. She had such a wonderful personality that those who met her were glad they did. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainjg Hop Committee 3, 2, 1. 'ff ' I ANGELA MARIE GASTON F-4 Wolfforth, Texas Lieutenant From time on the Area to three sets of sponsors, from the O.C. Hack and the O.C. Haze to being put in a bag by the Bobbsie twins, Angela was never afraid to speak her mind. Even though some of us wondered what she was saying, we understood that she was a friend to us all. CHRISTOPHER PAUL GEHLER B-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant "Gales" is a man of many talents, not the least of which is great insight. Chris always worked best under pres- sure, and his miraculous social successes and academic achievements amazed us all. Even more amazing was his ability to socialize despite the workload. Hopefully, this talent will allow him to stay in touch after Gradu- ation. Wrestling 4, Arabic Club 4, 35 scusfi 1. 4jn.iK S eniors 509 RICHARD FRANCIS GENNARO C-4 Mahopac, New York Lieutenant Rich came to West Point with a dream - and kept that dream through four years, although it got him a new knee and two STAP stars in the process. Rich was known as the man who kept Tony's Pizza in business and study conditions out of business. He was always the practical joker with a tendency to reorganize rooms. He was the cynic with a deadly arm and an eye for an eye, who always had time to sit and talk . . . and would even slow down enough to listen. Baseball 4, 3,' Bowling 2. GEORGE ANTHONY GIALENIOS I-4 Charlotte, North Carolina Captain George enjoyed telling stories about Myrtle Beach. He would prefer being back in the South than in the lost 50's. Yet while he was here, George was totally in- volved with the l-Beam, whether it be spirit, parties, academics, or intramurals. George left a good impres- sion in the lost 50's that will not be soon forgotten. I- BEAM!! Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1 lWce ,U EE Presidentlg Ski Patrol 4, 3, Z lg '- un 5.A.M.E. 2, 1. H 53 42. 510 Seniors WILLIAM JAMES GEORGAS C-1 Saddle River, New Jersey Lieutenant Bill was always a stabilizing member of C-1. His clear mind and well thought out decisions proved essential to the efficient running of the company. Bill seldom lost his enthusiasm, whether he was coaching the football team or writing English papers. His willingness to always open his home to his friends was indicative of Bill's selflessness and friendship. Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, If Mountaineering Club 3, Z' Class Committee 4, 3. BRIAN MICHAEL GIBBONS . H-2 Lebanon, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Coming to West Point by way of Dunkirk, NY, and Lebanon, PA. Brian's two goals were to play football and graduate after four years. These goals have changed some, but not much. Even though football took a lot of his time, Brian was still very visible, whether at the ski slope or at Ike Hall. He will be remembered for his keen wit, cheerfulness, and willingness to help any- one, anytime. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. BARBARA JULIA GETHARD A- 1 Huntington Beach, California Lieutenant Barb was usually at Firstie coffee call, with her sarcastic wit and "TOUGH" glasses. When not attending tea parties, she was fixing the beegmobile lit's French, you knowl. C.T.T. was something she asked for, just like come here. Thank God for sponsors. At last, USMA was a "HIP" place to be. Pointer 2 Ip Catholic Chapel 0 Choir 4, 3, 2, Riding Club 4, 3, 2, ' 65 ' 1,' Corbin Seminar 1, Glee Club 1 f S lMixed Choir CICI. ' 1 I f if l- X 4 f ,7 fn 0 KEVIN PETER GIBBONS G- 1 St Louis, Missouri Lieutenant As he walked from the roads of Harvard to the streets of Annapolis, Push was a man who left a lasting impres- sion. Quick on his feet, and slick the rest of the time, he could dance from dusk to dawn, Outgoing to all, Eule was a friend to everyone who understood the real meaning of the word. Q-, ' THOMAS WHITNEY GIBSON A- 1 Riverside, Pennsylvania Captain T. Whitney was known throughout his West Point days for an undying optimism. Whether grappling on the mats or wrestling with English papers, Whit always kept a positive attitude and infected others with his positive outlook on life. Whit's future can best be described by the same word that describes his personality-Bright. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, lg Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1 A lCaptainl. ANDREW GORDON GLEN I- 1 Billings, Montana Captain Coming from an Army family, Andy had no problem adjusting to the West Point lifestyle. Andy always had a way of making things look easy, although it was actually his dedication which made him excel. His quickpicking, fun-strumming guitar style was second only to his sin- cerity and gentle manner. Andy's high ideals and love of God and friends will make him successful in all his endeavors. Catholic Folk Group 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1, JAMES BURNHAM GILBERT, ll F-1 Mifflintown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Putting aside Jim's slightly peculiar habits, most would wholeheartedly agree that he is a typical abnormal and radical individual. Calls of "GillllllBERT! in the divisions of F-1 were usually reactions to his "off the wall" traits, not to difficulties with a Nuke Engineering problem. Orienteering 3, 2 1, Hunting and EE EE Hshing Club 3, 2. Ill "FU RICHARD GODFREY I-2 Englishtown, New Jersey Captain Class, sophistication, and dignity always seemed to emanate from our Italian brother of the moose. Mild tempered and always smiling, Ricky could put anyone at ease, no matter what the situation. As president of our class, the unassigned Captain in the Alfa Romeo was a great example to us all. ln fact, he's largely responsible for making '84 the best of the Corps! Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 lPresidentlg Riding 3, 2, 1 lTreasurerlg Skiing 4, 3, 22 Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3. WESLEY GERARD GILLMAN B-2 Buffalo, New York Captain With a duffelbag of confidence and a suitcase of stub- borness, Wes journeyed from the backshelves of a Buf- falo supermarket to the Deputy Brigade Commander's chair. His only flaw lay in his demand that everyone work as hard as he did. Wes's perseverance and dedica- tion were often our inspiration, and his loyalty and friendship will never be forgotten, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 I Vice Presidentjg BS8zL Club 2, 1 IPresidentl. GLENN HARRY GOLDMAN I-2 Stuttgart, Germany Lieutenant Glenn came from Germany and began to deal death and destruction from Day One. Thriftiest of the brethren, he soon became the scourge of car dealers everywhere. Always willing to help new friends, Glenn would be more than happy to give them directions home. If the Army is going to change, it starts here. A friend, a soldier and a Moose . . . Be straight, FUZZ! Scoutmasters' Council 45 French Club 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 4, 25 Domestic Affairs Forum 1. YI,,,, . Seniors 511 MARGARET MARY GORDON H-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Firstie year, Meg was usually at coffee call with her perceptive wit and rapidly greying UTOUGHU haircut, coping with stress. Otherwise, she was being hostess to tea parties. How 'bout that bread brain? Thanks to her sponsors, West Point finally became fun. Slum and Gravy 4, 3 2, Hop bphh ,s 2 Committee 4, 3, Z 1, Corbin 'K Bowling Team 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainl,' 5 J, ' -,Wu as Seminar 1, Riding 4. ANTHONY GOWGIEL Ill C-4 Willow Springs, Illinois Captain Tony always seemed to be head and shoulders above the rest of the world, that is, when he was on his feet. Predominantly a nocturnal creature, Tony was usually found asleep in the daytime hours. He will always be fondly remembered as a true friend, a person who always got the job done, and someone who could be counted on to make even difficult times seem fun. JV Basketball, 4, 3, CPRC 4, 3, gg lil: 2, 1, Computer Seminar 3, 2. lil-I bw? ' W ll X W ,, ,,,,V, L FREDERICK GRABOYES B- 1 Richboro, Pennsylvania Sergeant Fred is synonymous with fast cars and the easy life. He could be counted on to spoil an intimate moment. Fri- day night encounters with the chain-of-command and uninhibited weekends were his specialties. We some- times wonder how Fred made it without his mother for four years. The boys will always remember the All- American Kid. SCUSA 3, Marathon 2, 1, Power Flight Seminar 2 1. 512 Seniors JOSEPH DEE GOSS G-4 Pine Bluff, Arkansas Lieutenant Although he brought many qualities with him from Ar- kansas, it is safe to say that "Goose" really found himself at West Point. While Joe did everything a little slower than the rest of us, he did everything a little better. Content with his Red Man, Razor Back Cap, and a little Skynyrd, Goose pushed himself to the very limit. Always making time for his friends, he will be rememe bered as Good Ole' Goose. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Hnance Forum 2, Hunting and Hshing Club 4, 3, AIAA 2 1. GERREN SPENCER GRAYER D-1 Kansas City, Missouri Lieutenant On R-Day, the biggest thing on Rog's mind was what car he was going to buy. He got a rude awakening. Gerren excelled on the fields of friendly strife just as he did in all of his endeavors. He could be counted on to give a friend his right arm when the need arose. Just as he was to the Corps, Gerren will be a great contribution to the Army. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 150lb. Football 4, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM GREEHEY C- 1 Campbell Hall, New York Lieutenant Bill had the uncanny ability to be in bed by taps, ignore academics every weekend, and still get all of his work done. Bill's diligence, quick wit, and sharp mind earned him the lasting respect of his classmates. His loyalty and optimism are hall marks his friends will always re- member. 150lb. Football 4,' Fine Arts Forum EE EE 3, 2. Russian Club 4, 3. I UU BRADLEY D. GREENE H-3 Carmel, Indiana Lieutenant Known by almost every member of the class and almost every officer on post, Brad's smile and easy going nature could brighten anyone's day. Nothing could get him down-not even six trips to "Killer." Despite the injuries which took him off the court, Brad remained an integral part of Army Basketball. He will always be looked up to by his friends. lt B ktbll4,3,2,1. Il B5 6 8 R M Tig er ei? ZS JERRY ROBERT GREEN E-2 Westerville, Ohio Lieutenant Jerry appeared to be quiet, with a calm disposition and benevolent attitude toward others. But, he was more. In unexpected moments of leave and trip sections his trumpet would sound and his heart filled with song lHis mighty battle cry, "To Lifenl. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2 lg Protestant QW Nf- Chapel chaff 4, 3, 2, 1 fpfesfdenn, Theater Arts Guild 4, My 59? 3 2 1. 'a ' v 1 TOBIN LEONARD GREEN D- 1 Sioux Falls, South Dakota Captain A Master of the one-liner, Tiger was the "Crazy Mann of Duck Kingdom. He came to us from Sioux Falls, which he talked about day and night. He was known for staying up endless nights to study, and for fasting during term-end week. Toby's sense of responsibility and his deep concern for people will serve him well as an officer. Class committee 4, 3, 2, 1, 150111. 2 ff , DQ Football 4, SCUSA 3, 2 1,- 1 Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. far' ' A ALISON ERIN GREY I-4 Syracuse, New York Lieutenant Alison will always be remembered for at least three things: her infectious laugh, her bright red locks, and for having scored the first goal for the Army Women's Soccer Team. Between soceer and team handball, shels the fastest thing on two feet, Alison's happiness always seemed to brighten the day. Keep her away from any- thing to do with Numbers, and she will go far! Women 's Soccer 4, 3, 2 1, Women 's Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1. is JEFFERY DUREN GREY E- 1 Montpelier, Vermont Lieutenant When Jeff first came to E-1, few could figure him out. We still haven't. Jeff tried to maintain a low profile. He was succeeded with everyone, including the TAC. Sure- ly he must be saving that leadership talent for future endeavors. For those who got to know him, Jeff will always be remembered as a true friend. Baseball 4, Him Seminar 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, Debate 2. Seniors 513 ALLEN LELAND GRIFFITH G- 1 Largo, Florida Captain lt was hard for Griff to leave the fun in the sun of Florida's west coast, but Griff's optimistic outlook on life helped him survive. His last name should have been Wallenda since Griff was always walking the tight rope. Never at a loss for words, he entertained us time and again with his incredible childhood stories that never seemed to end. West Point will never be the same without him, and neither will we, Baseball 4, 3, SCUBA 3, 2, 1,' f German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Hnance Q, Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. I WILLIAM HENRY GUIN N F-3 San Mateo, California Lieutenant Bill came to us from the Presidio of San Francisco. He is remembered for his ability to be unerring in duty, yet sensible and fun-loving. He was always excited about something, whether it was friends, Orienteering, or even a project. Bill will always be known for his unfaltering friendship, loyalty and concern. F-Troop, Mount Up! Orienteering 3, 2 1,' S.A.ME. 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 31 Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 514 Seniors CARL DAVID GRUN OW B-3 Seaford, Delaware Lieutenant Grunes is one of the few who achieved fame as a good athlete, a scholar, a teller of bad jokes, and a great friend. He was the motivating force of B-3 and always wreaked havoc at rallys and football games. His favorite haven was the unit 1 beach house at Ocean City, Mary- land. Grabby's sincerity and ability to solve problems was appreciated by all. CPRC 3, 2 1, Spirit Support Group 2 1. LUIS SANTIAGO GUTIERREZ C-1 Medellin, Colombia Lieutenant Whether in academics or in the jungles of Panama, Santiago has shown us how to be positive, and even effervescent, in the most hopless of situations. With his unique and keenly intuitive perspective, Santiago views the intricacies of life through clear and undistorted lenses. Expect great things from this dynamic interna- tionalist from Colombia. Debate Team 4, 35 Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. Colombia GERARD KNAUSS GUILER C-4 Johnsonburg, New Jersey Lieutenant Hailing from the beautiful state of Jersey lexit 17l, Gerard brought with him an uncanny ability to maniu- plate the numbers. But even with this MSE background he still had a way with the women. Gerard's ability to consolidate all resources in a crisis will certainly help him later in life. He will be missed most by his close friends whom he taught the meaning of loyality and true friendship. Soccer 4. THOMAS KYLE HAASE D-1 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Coming from the great "state" of San Antonio, Kyle personified Selflessness. Asking for nothing in return, he was always willing to go out of his way to help a friend. Most of us will remember Kyle in his Stetson. He will do well wherever he hangs his hat. Debate Team 4, 3. Spirit Support Group 4, 3, 2, 1 lHead Mule Rfderl, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3. MICHAEL JON HAGEN F-3 Olivia, Minnesota Lieutenant A man of many briefcases, Mike was always able to get into Sunday brunch when none of the rest of us could. Deceptively athletic, much of F-Troop's intramural suc- cess can be traced to his efforts at Cross Country and Triathlon. He will be remembered by his many friends as carefree, but always willing to share the burden as well as the pleasure. Mount up! Protestant Chapel Choir 45 Debate Team 4, 3, 2, Triathlon 3, 2, 15 ,IRQ Marathon 1, Domestic Affairs J X Forum 4, 3, 2 1. 75 fr B Q 0 TIMOTHY ARTHUR HAIGHT A-2 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Whether in the rack or on the beach, Tim, the "Bronze God," could be found under his green girl. Surprisingly enough, his love for Mexican food never kept him away from such northern states as Massachusetts. Always ready to make a good time out of any situation, Tim will be remembered, and perhaps even a bit respected, for his quick wit. Tim always had the time for others. ADDIC 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 2 1, Finance Forum 2, 1, Hunting and Hshing Club 1,' CPRC Z 1. ,Q .4 if i'ii ' THOMAS WILLIAM HAGSTROM H-3 Clarendon Hills, Illinois Captain "Hags" came straight to us from Muscle Beach in Chi- cago. He knew the answer to any question or problem. Tommy brought a little class to the Hamsters by enlight- ening them on the cultural aspects of life. He will always be remembered for his constant smile and positive out' look on life. Ski Instructor 3, 2 1,' Domestic S 1 A, Affairs Forum 2, 1, SCUSA Z 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1. PAUL RICHARD HAIST B-2 Irvington, New York Lieutenant Paul approached every activity with utmost intensity. He was the master of all-nighters, hallway wrestling, and athletics of all types. As is fitting for a Psychology concentrator, Paul will be remembered for his gift of communication, telling endless interesting stories, and carrying on indepth discussions on almost any topic. A more faithful friend cannot be found. is 3 f , ,,. . V., , 'fi lift X f at 4 DAVID WHITE HALL E-4 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Sergeant Dave, better known as Monty, had a passion for doing well in everything he tried. Whether staying fit, study- ing, or swinging with the butterballs, he always excelled. His friendly character, unfailing humor, and vigor for life made him a great friend. The "Ace" of E4 could always be counted on for a helping hand or a good laugh. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1,' Hockey 4, 3, Art Seminar 2, 1. STEVEN WILLIAM HAMMOND F-4 Englewood, Colorado Sergeant Life at West Point posed few problems for the "Doc- tor." He literally sailed through the most difficult courses that the Dean could throw at him, and made many a friend during each WPR cycle. Steve looks forward to the civilian life at the University of Colorado Medical School. 'LThe Block" will always be remem- bered for his bicycling achievements, his worthless windsurfer and his open-mindedness. V Cycling 4, 3, 2, 1. .wr llxdj xv f- Q, 5 516 Seniors BYRON KEITH HAMILTON I-3 Russellville, Alabama Captain His nickname being better known than his real one, "Beuferd" always had to be wary of passers-by who proclaimed his popularity . . . His love for biscuits, grappling, and having fun earned him many close friends and admirers. He was also an awesome athlete and a STRlPERl Protestant Sunday School Teacher g 'I 4, 3, 2, 1,' Baptist Student Union quuq 1 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 2, 1. W 'N was-'-V' f SCOTT REED HAMILTON A-2 West Hartford, Connecticut Captain This Connecticut Yankee in King Theodore's Court did very well for himself. Better known as uHambone," he never had to worry about getting his civvies confused with his twin's, nor was he ever dry when refreshment was near. Scott's academic endeavors not only got him "stars," but let him escape summer training and write letters home as well. His personality, "Chipmunk'l col' lection, and boodle stash will not soon be replaced. Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2 1, EE 'ii' SCUSA 2, Aero-Astro Club 3,' S.A.M.E. 4, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. S: 'rims ROBERT WAYNE HAND G-1 Haines City, Florida Lieutenant Let's hear it for Bobby, the man who lost his charging handle but found paper airplanes, kilts, tight riding pants, and Garfield. His love for horses and music is matched only by his ability to drive trucks over walls, wear wool skull caps to bed in the summer, and love for the two mile run test. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Pipes and Drums 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, Riding 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainl. EDWARD SHAMUS HANLON H-3 Alton, Illinois Lieutenant Shamus came to the Hamsters as a college football star, but he never let the fact go to his head. He was always willing to go out of his way to help a friend and he would share his wealth of knowledge with anyone. Shamu will always be remembered as a loyal and life' long friend. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. ' - TRACY SUE HANLON A-3 Huntington Beach, California Lieutenant Tracy had the appearance of an average, everyday Olympian. But those who took time to get to know her found a reliable and caring friend. Her competitive spirit and unlimited confidence enabled her to handle everything from Airborne School to Chemistry. Will Tracy Hanlon be a capable and outstanding officer? . . CHECK! Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1 W fcapfami, Indoor Track 2, 1, . 513' Basketball 4, 3,' Hop Committee 4, W' 'Nt 3, 2, 1. ELLEN LOIS HARING H-2 Arlington, Virginia Lieutenant Ellen's quiet, observing attitude has helped her over- look the minor difficulties set before her by Regulations. Her calm attitude and impeccable standards often did more to influence those around her than anything else. Her friends could tell that she was excited by her "Oh My God!". That exclamation prefixed few of her state- ments, so when she said it, we listened because some- thing big had occurred, and Ellen was a part of it. Women 's Soccer 4, 3, 2. 9 JOHN THOMAS HANSEN I-4 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant John stood out as the only member of the cabin crew who was not airborne qualified. He made a name for himself on the cadre during Beast '83 when he took his platoon to the regimental drilldown according to FM22- Hansen. John was known in the comapny for his willing- ness to help anyone. lt was this sort of reliability that will insure John is remembered as a friend. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, . Volleyball 3, AIAA 1, Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1. W'v'm MONROE BAILEY HARDEN E-2 Colorado Springs, Colorado Sergeant Monroe arrived with stars in his eyes and a song in his heart. During his stay he was successful in acquiring two sets of stars. From the tank battles on the game board to the beaches of New Jersey, Monroe always led the way. He will always be remembered in E-2 as the cadet who would not surrender. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, C .5 Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 'Uk KELLY ANN HARRIMAN I-1 Mount Clemens, Michigan Lieutenant Determined to excel, this "Good Dude" spent many a night in her grey cell studying her heart out. Little did anyone know that once out of her grey cell and on the road to another Volleyball tournament, Kelly knew how to have a good time. This grey hog's determination and professionalism can only bring her success. See ya in the "real" Army, Kelly! Women 's Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1 lCo- Captainlg German Club 3, 2, 1. kiln fs :P f i I 5 DENNIS HARRINGTON H-3 Brookline, Massachusetts Lieutenant Dennis was much like his forefathers from the Boston area. He was an indomitable optimist who always seemed to persevere. He never let life get him down. He will be remembered as a good man who was always willing to do anything to help out. He was a faithful friend, Hockey 4, 3 lManagerl. Seniors 517 GAIL LOUISE HARRISON I-4 Fairfax, Virginia Sergeant Gail was a pool of information for the I-BEAM. Whether right or wrong, she had an answer. Her commitment to West Point was surpassed by few. She shared the con- cerns of everyone and was always willing to drop what- ever she was doing to help a classmate. Despite her small physical stature, she really held her own in the dayroom as well as across the mats as a competitive gymnast. Women 's Gymnastics 4, 3, 21 1 QW Ng. lTreasurerl,' Bugle Notes 4, 35 ,f Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. -SA ,gmt-iss-Nmt MICHAEL DAVID HAUSER G- 1 Matawan, New Jersey Captain A gentleman, scholar, athlete, and friend to all, Mick can always be counted on to render a warm smile and firm handshake. He is a man of wit and charm who is an expert at changing any situation, bad or good, into a great one. Mick's love and loyalty to others is unshaka- ble . . . and in the end so will be the memories of Mick. Basketball 4, Team Handball 3, 2, 1. 518 Seniors ARTHUR LLOYD HARTMAN G-4 Hampshire, Illinois Lieutenant With his large stature and glowing blonde hair, Art could be easily spotted. When he wasn't flexing in front of a mirror, Art was going all out in whatever he did, be it football, baseball, or academics. Always ready to listen to problems and lend a hand, Smoothie was a friend to everyone, There is no doubt that with his personality and dedication, Art will conquer life as easi- ly as he did West Point. Football 4, 3, 2, Baseball 2, 1 lCaptainj. JEFFREY WALTER HAWLEY B-3 Skiatook, Oklahoma Lieutenant The slow, easy-going lifestyle of the Midwest might have been a hindrance to some, but Jeff quickly adopt- ed a philosophy of hard work land hard playl to meet the demands of cadet life. His sarcasm and ability to set his own goals will serve him well as an officer. He has earned membership in the Best of the Corps. Tactics Club 2, 1, Military Affairs ,e 'Ig 5, Club 2. TE i JOHN GREGORY HAUGEN E-1 Norco, California Captain John Haugen will long be remembered as a leader. Whether on the honor committee, on the athletic field, or in his finance electives, John could always be count- ed on to put in the effort to get the job done. Good luck on making the first million. Hop Committee 4, CPRC 3, 2,' Honor Committee 2, 1, Power Flight Seminar 1, Hnance Forum 3, 2, 'QW 'lt' - X - U P ef be-1 DAVID JONATHAN HAYES 1.3 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant None who met him could call David anything other than "friend," His sincerity and winning personality made him a true leader as he served in positions ranging from President of the CLDS to founder of the Medieval Studies Group. The Polar Bears' loss is the world's gain. Dave will reach for the stars and will make it. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 3, 2, 1, Military Affairs vfkp, Club 2, 1 fpfesfdenrt- Debate J? Team 4, Glee Club 3. '14 Q7 K f J afi- U RICHARD DWAYNE HAYES B-2 Crockett, Virginia Captain You can take a boy out of the country, but . . . Those who knew him well chuckled often at his flawless tact and ability to turn a phrase. His Southern accent and fondness for sweat and hard work are the trademarks of his solid background. While the plebes will remember him as a straight, tough commander, we'll remember his enthusiastic disposition and hard-hitting personality at both work and sport. Prostent Chapel Choir 4, 3, Glee Club 3, 2. JOHN EDWARD HELLER, JR. . D-1 Library, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Always Mr. Nice Guy, John succeeded in giving us glimpses of his off-the-wall behavior. His rendition of J. Geils Air Guitar will never be forgotten and his near-hits ofthe "sloe" should never be remembered. The Ducks wish him only the best after Graduation. Powerlifting 1,' Football 4, 3, 2, Spanish Club 4, 3. t""r-6'L"' STANLEY NEAL HEATH C-1 Augusta, Georgia Lieutenant Stan "THE MAN" always played the waiting game and became an excellent "pull-out," "all nighter" artist. "Hegor" will be remembered for his motivation, his willingness to help others, and his permanent smile. Russian Club 4, 3,' Scoutmasters' QW NE- Council 3, 2 1, Geology Club 2, 5 ,f 1,- CPRC 3. if kg? JOHN JOSEPH HELLER G-1 Rye, New York Sergeant The "J" was the epitomy of the weekend warrior. He could be found on the beach whether in Maui or Ocean City then there were awesome tailgates, boat trips, Boston and Newport in the fall. Spring time brought the Bulton and the Bleau and D.C. where the surf was always up, NYC says it all when the fantatic four were united again. "Well Cool" and keep up the Tradition. Y.B.N. Swimming 4g Trathlon 3,' Domestic S -I Affairs Forum 2, 1,' Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1gCPRC 4. 'ti ' 'Klan-u.-My WAYNE EDGAR HEATON G-1 Clintondale, Pennsylvania Sergeant Mango sure knew how to throw a firstie bash. Even though he wasn't a great sailor, he adhered to one basic rule: never get off the boat. With a steering wheel in one hand and a whoopie pie in the other, he could often be seen fourvwheelin' across the countryside. be ya' RONALD ROSS HEMPSTEAD, JR. B-3 Laurel, Maryland Lieutenant lf a mold were made of a West Point cadet, Ross would be considered one of the best models available. His desires to fulfill academic, cultural, and military objec- tives brought him respect. Wherever Ross goes his immediate environment will benefit from that rare form of professionalism that only West Point can nurture. Russian Club 4, 3, 2 1,' Hne Arts Forum 3,' Slum and Gravy 2. Xf fo f 'i W' Seniors 519 6 f 1-J L wzgk f 351-MW Q mv -V vw, 'P lb AY 7 431 f 1 by 5,- k ,iv is 4 'H 5 , M f 1 Www - M 2 W , B, V' ,, , ,fm , ,,,f5,,, R,,f,,,: ,,f nf. ,my 1 A M -W 2,ff,7iT Wywsfwyiikgi Z V, V ,gl Q12 ,wg A,ww.,z,,,,3,L,x,,3,,,fx W, .,k4,L MM, , f, Q,-,fiyi,w,,vf ,m1mwf,:gi'gf 'TSEZVH' 'Q' 1275 Um IWW " 'flsLLff'f6k"57Q5,L?V' wg ,mileyf ,, I ' "fZgflf7f,WWW 555 ,iw yvsiel X ww-ffm EWG 4, f, ,,., J L,,L wwf 1, Xgfgmg, ,, pmiaef m 4,. f. .hm , 1 if BARBRA SUE HENNEIKE G-3 Decatur, Georgia Captain Barb has always been a girl with a head on her shoul' ders. That's why she came to West Point. Once here, she looked around and commissioned her own personal drummer. This did not stand in the way of duty, honor, and country, however. She became first sergeant for G- 3 and then all the Gophers marched to her drummer! Class Committee 4, Ring and Crest ' Committee 3, 2, 1. K X - f l - RICHARD ALAN HEWITT D-4 Northbrook, lllinois Captain Charging out of the Midwest with a determination to do well, Dick found and met the challenge of West Point. When the work was done he was the first to go search- ing for a good time, which he usually found. His quick smile and humor will be remembered by all. Our loss is surely the Army's gain. Class Committee 3, Z 1, CPRC 3, Z 1, MICHELLE MARIE HERNANDEZ B-2 San Juan, Puerto Rico Lieutenant From the little island of Puerto Rico came generous, crazy Michelle. Kind-hearted to a fault, she could al- ways be relied upon in a pinch. Her zany Spanish humor made for an interesting existence, Michelle, the epitome of friendship, will always be remembered not only for her kindness, but for her Ted glasses and jungle-shorts outfit. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Catholic Sunday School Teachers Z' Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 1, French Club 1, ADDIC 1. SUZANNE CHRISTINE HICKEY C-1 Rockville, Maryland Sergeant Suzanne, fondly known to all of us as "Daisy", truly was a super person. Shy at first, she soon opened up, and a very perceptive, bright lady came forth. Suzanne al- ways had a pleasant word, and this lady was smart too! Her guidance was timely and appropriate. Women 's LaCrosse 4, Debate Team 4, 3, SCUSA 3, 2, Power Flight Seminar 3, 2, 1, AIAA 1. PAUL KEVIN HEUN C-1 Hazlet, New Jersey Sergeant Paul's clear, down-to-earth reasoning made us think many times before acting. An achiever, Paul was an integral member of the C-I wrestling fraternity. In addi- tion, he will be remembered for introducing many friends to the ins and outs of Rugby. Whether reading or taking leave, Paul earned a special place in our hearts. Rugby 4, 3, Z 1, BS8zL Seminar 1. DAVID EDWARD HILL A-4 Juneau, Alaska Lieutenant "Boot" is very thorough as was evidenced by the time he took the same WPR twice. To him West Point was four years with a timeless essence. tHe never knew what class he was going to unless he checked his room- mate's schedulel. Boot will always be remembered for the amusement, helpfulness and friendship that he gave to A-4. Orienteering 3, Z 1, Ring and S -I Crest Committee 4, 2 3, 1, AIAA 4, 3, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. tl' Seniors 521 DWAYNE THOMAS HILL A-2 Lufkin, Texas Sergeant 'iChief" was always striving to be the best physically and at whatever he did. He never had to work at being a friend. He was always there with a helping hand, advice, and, most of all, understanding. We will surely miss his laugh, his compassion, and his quiet strength. Thank you for being there-for being a friend. 150lb. Football 4,' SCUBA 3, ,ix Karate 3, 2, 1 lPresident2. T EDWARD JAMES HILL E-4 Reno, Nevada Lieutenant As a westerner who loved his freedom and his cowboy boots, Edrow had to come a long way to the Academy. His fellow Elephants are glad that he did. His friendly manner and unrelenting dedication to completing the task at hand, be it an academic assignment or a physical exercise, will be remembered by all. Rifle 4, 3, Russian Club 4, 3, Art Seminar 2 1. JERRY PETERSON HILL F-1 Clifton, North Carolina Lieutenant J.P. sang and danced his way into the hearts of every- one. The "Gazelle," as he was known in rugby circles, was fast, smooth, and sleek. He loved baketball, foot- ball, tennis, and anything else that gave him the chance to compete and win. Jerry will enjoy life wherever he goes. Rugby 4, 3, lg Skiing 4, 3, 2 1, French Club 4, 3, SCUBA 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 1. 522 Seniors GREG FRANCIS HILL I-3 Hendersonville, North Carolina Lieutenant "Marathon Man" had an effervescent sense of humor with his quick come backs and witty remarks. He was always willing to share part of the work, parties, pranks, and responsibilities. Greg will do his best to insure the South will rise again. Ya'll come back now, heah? Marathon 2, 1,' Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2 1, S.A.ME. 2, 1,' Freestyle Wrestling 4, 3, 2. JOHN STUART HILLESTAD II F-2 Lynden, Washington Lieutenant If anyone took advantage of West Point, it was John. Coming from Washington, he learned how to travel: first to neighboring colleges, then trips to Texas and Alabama. Then John began "hiving" Arabic to make a wild trip to Jordan and escort others to D.C. and N.Y.C. His self-discipline will serve him well. Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1 lWce f Presidentlg Mountaineering Club 1, Hnance Forum 3. I : GEORGE STEVEN HLUCK A-4 North Royalton, Ohio Lieutenant After a short tour with the Bulldogs, George came to the Apaches with his famous grin and shifting head. The King of European sports could always be found on a racing bike or negotiating the golf course on a pair of cross country skis. Everybody's favorite Uky had a passion for New Wave and good books. Russian Club 4, 3, 2 1, Cycling 4, 3, 2 1,' Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1, DANIEL LEO HOGAN, JR. D-4 Hicksville, New York Lieutenant A virtual machine, the voice of Army sports had many "offenses" to his name. The ease with which he remem- bered statistics, attained stars, or achieved athletic prowess was eclipsed only by his ability to make friends. The "Boags" will forever personify "Duty, Honor, Country." Though his uniform will soon be green, Dan's "Grey trou" will always bring fond memories. wxnr 4, 3, 2, 1, cadet Band 4, Q, New Spanish cmb 4, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Math Forum 1. 'GM DAVID CRAIG HOGAN F -3 Moulton, Alabama Lieutenant Hidden in headphone-academic defilade behind a desk of collections ranging from 1960 campaign buttons to last week's banana peel, "Hogbag" teded out in Juice. The "Packrat" was famous for four trunkroom lockers, electric guitar jamming, photographic memory, and in- clusion on every junk mail list in the nation. ln addition to his unique qualities, Hogs was an excellent student, athlete, friend, and Christian. F-Troop, Mount Up! Hop Band 2, 1, Fenching 4, 3, 2, Sailing 3, 2, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1. MELVIN SCOTT HOGAN E-4 Clyde, Texas Lieutenant Mel was always a staunch supporter of the south, the State of Texas, and the Elephants. His ideal lifestyle was to stay mellow, grow long sideburns and maintain an average of three movies a week. Mel certainly cared about people and was always ready to help a friend. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2' Rally Committee 3, 2, 1, Public Affairs Detail Z 1. T g i PAUL RICHARD HOGAN D-2 Evanston, Illinois Lieutenant "HogesU will undoubtedly be thought of as one of the most unique alumni of D-2. His Robert Redford look and smooth lines all contributed to success. An expert on movies, the Area, and Hgreengirl defilade," Paul was considered one of D-2's "most likely to be a civilian" candidates, yet his future will be bright in any endeavor. SCUSA 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2,' Arabic Club 4, 3. HERSHEL HOLIDAY D-1 Rome, Georgia Sergeant Hersh's determination to be one of the "Best of the Corps" says it all. He showed us that two yearling years, half of a cow year, and half of a firstie year could still quality for a diploma. Great things lie ahead for this ladies' man of mild manner and wit. Hersh is a true friend who will be sorely missed. Gospel chaff 4, 3, 2, 1, Football ik 9 4, French Club 3, 2, 1. ff 1, 524 Seniors CONRAD ALLAN HOLBERT A-4 Rock Hill, South Carolina Lieutenant Though he wished he "wuz" in the land of Orange Cotton, Buddy stayed at West Point. First an Iguana, then an Apache, Buddy was well known for his semes- terly misunderstanding with the Dean, he could never claim he had much summer leave. We'll always re- member how he laughed at death by surviving two star courses in one semester. Go Redneck! ADDIC 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 1, Russian Club 4, WKDT 2, Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 1, Finance Forum 4, 3, 2. ERIC THOMAS HOLMES B-1 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Despite his size, Shark was, without a doubt, the easiest going Boy of them all. Although losing many pairs of underwear to the unfamous "dogpile," Eric never seemed to lose his pleasant demeanor. No one will ever forget his affinity for Mary Mount. Shark will be remem- bered as an honest and loyal friend. Football 3, 1,' Russian Club 4, 3, S.A.M,E. 2, 1, Pointer 4, Finance Forum 3. KARLA MAY HOLDEN H-2 Elk Point, South Dakota Sergeant Karla's four years at West Point were like a short running soap opera, but even with all of her extra activities, Karla's thoughtfulness and concern for those around her will always be remembered. Karla was im- possible to slow down. Trying to get her to start study- ing before taps was like trying to teach a rock to breathe. Women 's Volleyball 4, 3, Women 's Team Handball 4, 3, 2, Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. SUSAN GAIL HOLTAM Long Branch New Jersey F-1 Captain "Barbie," was seen every weekend heading out with "baby-blue" Samsonite in hand. Sue liked to get away, but when academics were at hand she applied herself. Originally concentrating in Economics, Sue conjured up her own BASICS TO ECON corollary: "The only real way to save money is to buy things on sale." Upset that her Econ "P" wouldn't teach her Theory, Sue decided to switch to Management. Sailing 3, 2, 1 lCaptainj, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 lChairmanl, Chapel Choir 4, 3,' Riding 2, 1. . , . i - l- 3 l i s egypt'--'air' JAMES ERNEST HOOPER, JR. E-4 Decatur, Georgia Captain Jim came to us from Buzzard Breath, Alabama, and never lost his southern backwardness. He was well loved by his classmates and their families. His quick wit and satirical nature kept the spirits high at the water hole. Never one to brag, Hoops humbly spoke of his accomplishments in the classroom and in the weight- room. Jim will always be fondly remembered. Powerlifting 3, Z 1, Hnance Q, 1' . fj Forum 3, Z 1,' Painter 3, 2,' 7 . Y 45 T Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3. 'C 'N TERESA ROSE HOUGNON C-1 Buena Vista, Colorado Lieutenant Over the course of four years, Teresa has developed into a dynamic leader tPush-ups in the CS TENTD, a determinedfincredibly lucky trooper IAIRBORNEID, and a loyal friend. Don't be fooled by her quiet disposi- tion, for God has graced this special lady with a multi- tude of talents that will serve the Army well. Women 's Basketball 4, 3 lManagerl,' Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2 1,' Women 's Lacrosse 3, 2, 1 lCaptainj. RICHARD NELSON HORTON C-1 Big Flats, New York Lieutenant Dick took the common sense approach to any problem. His occasional dissent and sense of humor helped keep some of us sane. He is most vividly remembered as the slightly-balding, red-haired maniac streaking down the Rugby pitch, Dick was a great athlete, intellectual, and friend, with a heart to match. He will be remembered fondly. Rugby 3, 2, lg Mountaineering Club 3,' Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY LEE HOVEY F-2 Wood River, Illinois Lieutenant Jeff, or "Butch" as we most vividly remember him, is an All-American lad in pursuit of new challenges and the Nectar. He used his Midwestern heartland knowl- edge well, worshipping the gun, the lron, and the Bronzed. With fast cars and fine women, Jeff will ride into the sunset to fame and fortune. Hne Arts Forum 4, 3g German Club 4, 3, 2: Hnance Forum 1. K m RORY JAMES HOWARD E-3 Buffalo, New York Captain In Korea, he was an indispensable bandaid man, at the Prep School he mystified many, At West Point he helped create unforgettable memories. Nothing was more impressive than Howard's "The Kid" ego since he firmly believed he had romantic powers. Surely success and good times are in store for this Eagle. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, lWce . Presidentl, 1 lPresidentlg Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, lg Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, S' li' il Q1-40 Seniors 525 PETER TZUO-YUAN HSIEH A-4 Bronx, New York Lieutenant Having grown up in the City and raised for seventeen years on Chinese cuisine, Pete had quite a time at USMA. When he wasn't correcting a beanhead with a round house, he was inviting his friends for Tea and cheap cigars. Pete will always be remembered for his cordiality, loyalty and sincere devotion to his friends, family and God. Ring and Crest Committee 4, Karate 4, 3, 2, Pistol 3, 2, 1, Hunting and Hshing Club 1,' SCUBA 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2. Aff' JOHNNY MACK HUMPHREY, JR. G-4 Opelika, Alabama Captain Though plagued by various afflictions throughout his cadet career, John continued to carry on with the mis- sion. His constant physical struggles, however, paled in comparison with his struggle for academic excellence. For a while we figured academics were his sole concern until our illusions were shattered at the beginning of firstie year. John will continue to pursue high goals. German Club 3, 2, 1. 'ii' 'it' u.u 526 Seniors KIMBALL MARK HUBBER1' G-3 Fairfax, Vermont Lieutenant Emerging from the wooded hills of Vermont "Kimbo" will be hard to forget. Easy to get along with, Kim could always be counted on when a favor was needed. With- out Kim, life around Gopherland would not have been the same. Kimbo should have little difficulty succeeding wherever he goes. Hunting and Hshing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Trap and Skeet 4, 3, 2 1, Military Affairs Club 2, 1,' S.A.M.E. 2, 1. PAUL KEVIN HURLEY F-4 Weymouth, Massachusetts Sergeant F4's resident hockey player was a true lrishman. Whether he was just out for a stroll across central area or custom tailoring sport coats on 500th Night, "The Hurls" could find humor in almost any situation. Paul will be remembered for his easy-going ways and his true friendship. Hockey 4, NNQ' SCOTT KEITH HUFFMAN D-2 Seminole, Florida Lieutenant Scott will be remembered for doing little, yet accom- plishing much. He did well in academics, military train- ing and athletics, but he always found time for pizza and his car. Scott was also well known for his practical jokes. He was a great friend and always found time to help others solve problems. See you at the C.P. theater. Protestant Chapel Choir, 4, 3,' Q1 Sis Glee Club 35 Astronomy Club 3, - , 3 Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Z' ' ' i Dialectic Society 4, 3. MATHER BURTON HUTCHENS I-1 Great Falls, Virginia Lieutenant From plebe year to present, Hutch's antics have always added something to company life. He progressed from the Master of Discrepancies with glasses with no frames, to El Jahil with bluegrass and sermon tapes. I-1 will never forget the highly motivated, short haired, curve breaking, quasistarman. "Go Good Dudes'! Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2 1, Arabic Club 4, 35 Orienteering 2, 1. JOHN EVANS HUTTON III B-2 San Francisco, California Lieutenant John, a co-founder of the Cow Car Club, could make the halls of B-2 reverberate with distorted heavy metal vibes, Although naturally shy and studious, John forced himself to get extra sleep, socialize intensely, and leave frequently. He will be remembered for his adventurous, outgoing personality and his willingness to help out anyone at a moment's notice. Swimming 4, 3, Rally Committee Q .Q 2, 1. Wsfi QQ-ff fe, BRUCE HENRY IRWIN F-4 Portland, Oregon Lieutenant Rather than follow the crowd, Bruce would usually take off in his own direction, setting him apart. Twice Bri- gade Open wrestling champ, his dedication to excel will continue to pay off in the future. Nice guys don't always finish last. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3,' German Club 2 1, CPRC 4, 3, 2 1. MICHAEL SCOTT IN GHAM H-4 Gilroy, California Lieutenant Pop came to us fresh from the garlic fields of Gilroy. Although academically oriented, he was also the presi- dent of the "True Men Club." Pop lived up to the highest military standards and was always punctual to class. Besides holding many young ladies' hearts he holds many intramural swimming records. Water Polo 4, 3, Hnance Club 4, .- V' K 35 15 Hunting and Hshing Club 2. WESLEY JAMES JENNINGS A-3 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Wes devoted long hours working diligently for the Honor Committee. His quiet and reserved appearance hid a "fun-loving" personality. Wes will always remain a truevfriend, and is destined to be a success throughout life. Rifle 45 Protestant Sunday School " s 2' Teachers 4, 3, Honor Committee V, 2, 1,' Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, 1 , IWce Presidentl. LAWRENCE EDWARD IRAM B-1 Verona, New York Captain Larry is best remembered for experiencing the finer things in life. From Pebble Beach to his "bullets," Larry was always striving for personal betterment. If anything, West Point taught Larry one thing: Don't play the radio too long when you're out partying. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, Glee Club 3, white wafer Canoe Club 2, 1. was :Ki THOMAS RITCHIE JEZIOR D-2 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant From the beaches of Ft. Lauderdale to the streets of Oneonta, Jez's poise and personality will be long re- membered. A true friend indeed, Jez was always giving encouragement. When he wasn't in his room he could be found roaming the hallways helping "maintain" study conditions. Tom has the character and determina- tion to carry him far. SCUBA 3, 2, 1, S.A.ME. 3, 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, French Club 2, 1. Seniors 527 BRENT PHILIP JOHNSON E-4 Littleton, Colorado Captain A combination of exceptional diligence, extraordinary discipline and strong Christian faith best characterizes Brent. His smile, charm and charisma cloaked a com- petitive spirit. When it was time to relax, whether with his friends or their girlfriends, "B.J" could be counted on for a good time. His enthusiasm and zest for life will inevitably bring him success. 150lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, FCA 4, EE 'it' 3, 21 1. HH mtl 5: 5 Y. mgggggai' mmf' JAY KILCREST JOHNSON I-3 Lorton, Virginia Captain Jaybird had some big footsteps to follow at West Point. A leader of the Company and a friend to all, Jay had time for friends and family alike. This Dickin' and Strummin' Virginian left his mark on these grey walls and will do the same wherever he goes. SCUSA 4, 2, 1, Ring and Crest 'IE' 'L":' Committee 4, 3, Z 1. 528 Seniors DAVID EDWARD JOHNSON H-1 Wellesley, Massachusetts Lieutenant "Wrong way" came to H-1 with all the characteristics of a true Infantryman: gung-ho, Kamikaze spirit, and a driving motivation. Even with most of his weekends occupied, academics were no problem for "Doc" as he often spent his nights preparing for future battles. Dave will be remembered as a true friend and a professional soldier. Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, Z 1, Arabic Club 2, 1, Military Affairs Club 3, 2. JEFFREY WILLIAM JOHNSON D-2 Cheyenne, Wyoming Lieutenant Whenever Jeff puts his mind to something, it is sure to be accomplished. With the determination, the "party animal" survived his West Point tour admirably. Never at a loss for words, Jeff could always get along with anyone he encountered. Willing to try the outrageous, Jeff certainly made life interesting. He was always a good friend. Hne Arts Forum 4,' SCUBA 4, 3, Sport Parachute 4, Pistol 2. DEREK VAN JOHNSON B-2 Amityville, New York Sergeant Self-proclaimed master of the miscalculated risk, DJ took everything the System had to offer and used it to his advantage. He seemed to be on a continuous search for the essence of cynicism. No stranger to the pullout, D always took it down to the wire. When the pressure was on, D was usually applying it. Expect: no less for many years to come. 150lb. Football 4 lManagerj,' Track 4 lManagerl,' Spanish Club 2 1. MARGARET ANNE JOHNSON A-2 Carson, California Sergeant Hailing from the Los Angeles area, this California girl was always wishing for sun and her choice between more than two radio stations. A bona fide "Trekkie," she idolized Mr. Spock and dreamed about becoming an astronaut some day. A very special person, as those close to her know, Margaret will go out of her way to do something nice for someone. Astronomy 3, 2, 1 IPresidentj,' Navigators 3, 25 Women 's Volleyball 4. 9 'WH tv? MATTHEW ARTHUR JOHNSON E-2 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Matt was a man of adumbrative reality, but he was always taurine. His avian voice had an effect on the many girls with whom he was avuncular. If someone were looking for a person with a true personality, the search would have to end with Matt. He is a great person and a good friend to many. French Club 4,' Rally Committee 3, Marathon 1,4 Russian Club 1. WILLIAM CARL JOHNSON, JR. F-3 Spencer, New York Lieutenant "Bilbo,'l whether in his windowless mustang or roaring Mercedes Benz, often ended up in strange places- occasionally with a view of the Hudson or the Park. Bill always said that the Ramada Inn cannot be beat for its car stereos. His common sense spilled over to other areas such as Jimi Hendrix and National Security. Con- sistent and dependable, Bill can be counted on as a friend. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 'I CPRC 3, Finance Forum 3, 2, I -vhr hbu 1 Q , Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1. W 'N is I . ii PAUL HANES JOHNSON H-2 Fort Wayne, Indiana Lieutenant Paul could always be seen wearing his BDU cap and ready to tackle worldly problems, for he seemed to never become inundated with local issues like his home- town. He has high expectations, and one would expect to see him blazing a trail of success with his chest held high like a rooster. Paul definitely added character and intellect to Happy-two. Math Forum 4, German Club 3, 2,' I-jill -- Concrete Canoe Club 2, 1, I,li lyli S.A.M.E. 2, 1, CPRC 3, 1. my mn " lui KEVIN JONES G-1 Oxford, North Carolina Lieutenant Kevin, or KJ as he is known around the Corps, came to us from the great "First in Flight" state. He brought with him a great sense of humor which he used all the time, We wish him the best of luck in his upcoming and promising career. Quarters 100 will never be the same after he is through with it, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 fChairmanl,' Howitzer 4. TODD MILO JOHNSON F-4 East Moline, Illinois Lieutenant Todd experienced the social development side of West Point more than most. First, he learned the finer points of a friendly game of golf: He successfully annihilated a friend's seven iron. Second, he learned what a great place Margo, Florida, can be. Finally, he learned that room confinement with friends is a great place to start. N at TIMOTHY ALAN JONES F-1 Jacksonville, Alabama Lieutenant Tim will be remembered as an easy going guy. A true friend for everyone, including those children in his Sun- day School Class, he was always willing to lend a hand, Whatever he did, there was a personal touch and a sense of pride. Mr. Jones will always be remembered for being a great Alabamian. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 'I 2, 1,' CPRC 2, 1, Orienteering 2. . wil 'inks Seniors 529 MMV 4156, if MM 1 f fi 4? 14- ff Swv Vw, Q if Q wg A Rm? T Km MMNM Q as f f ' we A - ,Sgwg Vw If-faifx H. - "VW VVV, 2 ,V f Q 4'-il was-MAY PHILIP EDWARD KAISER B-2 Florissant, Missouri Captain The firsties in B-2 met Phil during the summer of '81. He was indeed the all-American male, a combination of tremendous strength, dedication to the task at hand, and sterling behavior. After three years he was still strong and dedicated. It was different but Phil was converted. lWrestling 4, 3. GREGORY CHARLES KANE I-2 Manchester, Connecticut Lieutenant Although Gregg demanded much from the Academy, he demanded ever more from himself. Whether on the pitcherls mound hurling fire at the opponent or up all night pulling out a design problem, he always gave it his best. lt has been said that the key to survival here is to always manage a smile - an attribute that Gregg was never without. Football 45 Baseball 4, 3, 2, 15 Scoutmasters' Council 3, 2, 1 l Vice Presidentl. fl? is-W' 4-d""'-"""' GREGORY LOUIS KAMMERER D-2 Grand Island, New York Captain Jack was undoubtedly the most influential member of D-2, spreading his Kammerisms around from "Even- ing" to "Morning" "What are you, nuts?" became the key question in conversations. Whether he was going to the beach, lifting, or uttering witticisms in the study room, Greg was the best friend a classmate could ask for. 'Preciate it. Orienteering 4, Skiing 2, Ig Marathon 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 15 SCUSA 4, 3, 1. HAHN SOK KANG G-3 Bensalem, Pennsylvania Lieutenant l-lailing from Philly HANO was a true scholar who had the knack for picking things up quicker than most. The hardest working gopher, Hano always had time to help pull us through those math courses. Our man HANO, a close friend and quiet leader, was someone you'd want on your side. SCUSA 1. il I 1. .P tags B df. .,.. .Q CHRISTIAN KAMMERMANN B-4 San Diego, California Lieutenant "Kamm's" main contribution to cadet life was the for- malization of the "Cool Cadet Code." Drill is not cool but basketball is. It is not cool to carry towels on the beach. It is very cool to work out and get strong. Chris was always entertaining and a good friend, and a big, big man. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Basketball 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Forum Z 1. EDWARD FRANCIS KASTNER G-4 Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant Coming from a family of Army officers, Ed was always one step ahead. He immediately captured the respect and admiration of his peers. Ed's deep commitment to his cause and his frivolous sense of humor enlightened our lives, and enabled us to endure some of the more trying moments. Ed was an admirable leader as a cadet, and will continue to be the same as an officer. Lacrosse 4, WKDT 3, 2, 1. Seniors 531 MQ? WILLIAM DANIEL KAVANAUGI-I B-3 Albany, New York Sergeant When he put his mind to a task nothing could budge "Naugh,', not even an alarm clock. However, he did overcome the morning wake-ups and developed into an outstanding wrestler and coach. Billy's friendly person- ality and "dip of school' smile will be remembered most of all. Wrestling 4, Geology Club 2, 5- .- J' Wu .nw THOMAS MICHEAL KEENE H-3 Covington, Kentucky Lieutenant Tom was a serious guy. lt must be a result of his upbringing. Where was his home town? Peachy at- tacked the books camouflaged wearing BDU's. His sense of humor was dry but it was ever ready to rise up and hit you when you least expected it. Above all, Peachy could be depended on. Dialectic Society 4, Tactics Club 4, Q 'W 5 3, 2g Russian Club 4, 3, 2, Mlitary . Q Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Howltzet 'V T ' 1. 532 Seniors ROBERT SEAN KEATING B-4 Lloyd Harbor, New York Lieutenant "Rock" earned his nickname as a platoon sergeant at Buckner, and it stayed with him. Two plebe years and the dreaded "Dear John" would have destroyed many a crack troop, but not the Rock. The cheerful smile and happy chatter will be missed. BEAT NAVY! Honor Committee 2, 1, 150lb. Football 4, 3, WILLIAM MARK KEHRER C-1 San Antonio, Texas Captain Mark was blessed with an ability to get along with everyone. This was one of the many ways that the likeness of Jesus Christ was apparent in his life. Al- though the desire to be an "airborne ranger" has been with him since infancy, God alone is the true priority in his life. Mark will be used in a great way in God's work. Navigators 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3, Z' Russian Club 4, 3, Mountaineering Club 3. JOHN DAVID KEENAN F-3 Ukiah, California Captain Soldier, statesman, lover, these words reverently dic- tate exactly how "Keens" lived his years at West Point. The love of his life was his '67 Camaro convertible, and between design problems he could be found on the Palisades with his top down. His biggest downfall may have been teaming up with "Kwinny" and HAS." But, when they were together, good times were sure to follow. Mount Up! Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. EE 'I u.u JAMES JOSEPH KELLY F-4 Troy, New York Sergeant Jim came to West Point via Troy, but we liked him anyway. He could never be confused with other cadets because of his height, hair color, and high standards. He set an example for military bearing, appearance, and duty concept that the rest of us followed. Jim will be remembered for making West Point a little more bear- able. Rugby 4, 3. A .I Wai 'KK' STEVE WILHELM KEMP E-3 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant TD's last three years were spent learning the act of "helping his classmates". He leaves behind many broken-backed books and crumb - soaked bunks. ET seemed to enjoy his seedy, not so new, hardly reliable cadetmobile. Good friends are sorely missed. Fare Ye Well, Good Eagle. Riding 4, 3, 2, lg Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1,' Q ,, German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, AIAA 4, f'f"'f: T 3, 2, spanish Club 2, 1. yell' P PAUL FRANCIS KENNY H-3 Clifton, New Jersey Sergeant Pauly baffled the Dean, DPE and the Tacs by constantly excelling with a dearth of preparation, He was always able to bring excitement into the monotony of cadet life. At times, it seemed like Pauly had to attend courses at Rutgers on weekends. We'll always remember Pauly for his smashing personality and stalwart freindship. SCUSA 2, 1, Domestic Affairs X X Forum 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1, f' ' x - ll 5 Q - JAMES LARRY KENDRICK, JR. E-4 Gulfport, Mississippi Sergeant When Larry came to "college," he brought the true Gulf coast spirit with him. The i'Waterhole," Goat Pas- ture, West Point Literary Society, rafting with Barnacle Bill, and Philadelphia elevators are trademarks of Boom-Boom's lifestyle. Drick will always be remem' bered for his GQ clothes, land speed records, and "showboatin" style on the court. Pointer 2, 1, Finance Forum 2, 1, J l 4 . eg gi M TIMOTHY JOHN KEPPLER G-2 Glen Ellyn, Illinois Lieutenant Tim possesses all the qualities of a great person, the most obvious being his unselfishness. He was always willing to help with anything-be it a sosh paper, a per- sonal problem, or a party. His outgoing personality and humorous wit highlighted any special event. Tim's char- acter will remain unchanged in a world full of modifica- tion, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Track 4, Powerlifting 3, 2 lSecretaryj, I i Pointer View 4, Pointer 3, P Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 3 1, M . JAMES JOSEPH KENNEY G-4 Pennsauken, New Jersey Captain Jimmy brought many talents with him. His moves on the soccer field and his moves on the dance floor were often similar, but they did not get the same results. On the slopes, Jimmy was an accomplished skier, keeping an ever-wary eye for "BOB" the log. Jimmy was a true Guppy. Need we say more? Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1,' Skiing 3, 2, 1, Finance I ,,A,V lhbh 1 Q , Forum 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 2, 1, 'M' 'N Seniors 533 MICHAEL MEREDITH KERSHAW C-1 Huffman, Texas Captain "Spike" internalized West Point to the highest degree. He came alive when he found his blue ZX. The zebra was always on his mind as he sailed down the highways in hyperspace, whistling his favorite song, "The Marine Corps Hymn." His command presence will allow him to return to the academy to be a Posture Counselor. Class Committee 3, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest Committee 4,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,' Rugby 2, 1. WILLIAM TYLER KING H-1 White Bear Lake, Minnesota Lieutenant Tyler caught the blinds and played the odds of a rollin' boxcar and somehow ended up at West Point. He enjoyed the full West Point experience. The sole leader of the blues crusade, it was only natural he woke up each morning with someone else's blues. We will re- member him for being him and teaching us all about John Mayall. 'Ml AQ- - W N L A X ,elf 534 Seniors JAMES PATERSON KESTER E-2 Fairport, New York Lieutenant Tuna, the barefoot native, definitely left his mark on us. Jim will always be remembered for his intense love of sports and the outdoors. Jim had an affinity for nectar, fresh spring air, and roadtrips to Georgetown. His ro- bust personality, open mindedness, and sensitivity to our feelings made him a valuable friend. We all know our fashion-conscious friend will find success, Football 45 Baseball 4, 35 Hnance ,- W Xi Forum 1, Power Flight Seminar 1. - JEFFREY MICHAEL KINGSTON E-4 Northfield, Vermont Lieutenant Jeff did not have trouble making friends at the Point, although a few of his opponents on the soccer and lacrosse fields may tend to argue. He was a fighter at heart, whether it was keeping above 2.0 or keeping his car on the road. Being a world traveler and a proud airborne trooper never kept Jeff from helping out a friend. Hockey 45 Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 15 SCUBA 4, 3, 2,' Skiing 4, 3, 2, Ski Patrol 1. Wh-'cr-51" KARIE KEIGH KIDNOCKER I-1 Chillicothe, Ohio Lieutenant Karie coached the company softball team while on CTLT at Fort Carson. Firstie summer, Karie played doctor at Walter Reed and earned the name "pump- kin" while a platoon leader at Camp Buckner. Whether in BDU's, surgical scrubs, or on a balance beam in her leotards, Karie always wore a smile. Women 's Gymnastics 3, 2 1,' Hop , , Committee 3 2 1. X. , , X ! - .4 i ' JOHN KEVIN KIRBY C-3 Oakland, California Lieutenant Kirbs came from California with a penchant for base- ball. But baseball wasn't his only sport. A fine athlete, John could even win at sports he had just picked up, as evidenced by the thrashing he gave many opponents in racquetball. Off the fields of friendly strife, Kirbs was also at home at a party or near a pool table. The Army is getting what it truly needs from this man - a winner! Baseball 4, 3, 1. l EDWARD KLEINSCHMIDT H-3 Michigan City, Indiana Captain Coming from Indiana, Eddie rose from a century man plebe year to company comander and back to a century man. He was respected for his common sense approach to problems. Eddie was always willing to take time out of his own schedule to help others. He will be remem- bered as a big man who could be counted on. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop t F-91 Band 3, 2, 1,' Portuguese Club 4, 3. NORBERT SIEGFRIED KLOPSCH H-1 Fair Oaks, California A Lieutenant Norb did just fine raising rabble and swimming the hundred freestyle. We'll miss the young Californian and his "wholesome" outlook on life. The only thing that concerns us is who's going to keep the "ickies" out of his mashed potatoes. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1 fCaptainl. g g ,fp It 1 JAMES JEFFREY KLINGAMAN C-1 Rose Valley, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jimmy has always been a central member of C-1. His ability to make a logical decision based on available information will always be remembered as a stabilizing influence in company matters. Jimmy was a striver on both the football field and the wrestling mat. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, lg Mountaineering Club 3, 2, Pistol 4, 3, Rugby 2. DAVID HISCOCK KNAPP C-3 LaFayette, New York Lieutenant Knapper was famous throughout the Corps for his gen- tle smile and striking resemblance to Burt Reynolds, not to mention the patented "Knapper" dance that created Saturday night fever at Ike Hall. A good friend, the mere mention of his name will revive fond memories, and bring smiles to the faces of his friends. Lacrosse 2, 1. .Xt 4 CHRISTOPHER KLINKMUELLER I-3 Acton, Massachusetts Lieutenant "KLINKS" brought to the Igloo a unique sense of humor which he frequently expressed at company func- tions through his agility with the guitar. Quick with a joke and a laugh, the "COLONEL" made life in the gray city that much more tolerable. Maintaining a straightforward sense of responsibility and achieve- ment, Chris will go far. Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA 4, 3, 2. X I JAMES WILLIS KNICKREHM E-2 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant From the land of the Crimson Tide, "Knick" brought to West Point Southern hospitality, love for the Alabama team, and a craving for a good tan. Be it on vacation in Ft. Lauderdale or in a VFW hall in Warwick, Knick was always at his best. Jim's hard work, desire for perfec- tion, and personality will serve him well in years of continuing success. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' SCUBA 2, 1,' Public Affairs Detail 2, 15 CPRC 3, 2, 1. Seniors 535 np., CLIFFORD THORNTON KNIGHT F-2 Beavercreek, Oregon Captain Having come from a cabin in the illiterate section of the Cascade Mountains, adjusting to running water and electricity was somewhat difficult for Cliff. Sam became known as an "Iron Man," Master Orienteerer, and a motorcyclist. H.Y. memorized the HMil Art" books and still managed to get to bed by 9 PM. Although Cliff had only one "Best Friend," he will always be a friend of the Zoo. Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, 1, German -J Club 4, 3, 2, 1 fsecferafyi, 3, ugggv Orienteering 3, 2, 1 lPresidentl, W' 'W SCUBA 2, Ig Dialectic Society 4, 3, White Water Canoe Club 1. KENNETH KOEBBERLING A-1 Malabor, Florida Lieutenant Coming to us a backwoodsman from the forests of South Carolina and the bayous of Florida, Kobes leaves as a chic and debonair "new waver." Hey Hobes, where'd you get the tie? Can l borrow it? An avid weightlifter, Kobes went Corps Squad firstie year to He will be become fthe secret is revealedl A-MAN. remembered as a straight cadet, a good man, and a good friend. Domestic Affairs Forum lg Theater EE EE Arts Guild 4, 3. in 1 in ' 1- ' 536 Seniors JOHN LANCE KNIGHT F-3 Springfield, Oregon Lieutenant A proud F-Trooper, "Knightdogs" always exhibited an enduring appetite for athletic competition and distaste for Accountability Formation, He loved life and enjoyed what West Point had to offer. Johnny refused total responsibility for triumphs in his life. After a 10:16 ZMRT and winning the Brigade open Cross Country meet, he claimed that praying to the Lord helped him through the run. Track 4,' Indoor Track 4,' Cross Country 45 German Club 2, ,,.. . J ... i Marathon 1, X TRACY DAVID KNOX B-1 Barnesville, Ohio Lieutenant Truly one of the boys, from academics to athletics, Trax always drove himself a little harder than everyone else. Hidden from his friends by a nonchalant attitude, no one could overlook his accomplishments as a Cadet. Hope for a place on his cabinet when he is elected President. Debate Team 4, 3, 25 SCUSA 4, 2' West Point Forum 2. GREGORY ALAN KOKOSKIE E-1 Houtzdale, Pennsylvania Lieutenant When "KOKO" wasn't sending someone into hysterics with his antics, he left them pondering upon the obtuse conceptions of his philosophies on a myriad of topics. With a Ph.D. in life, Koko was always there to lend a hand or to give advice. The man from Houtzdale was an inspiration to us all as he knew how to live for the weekends and still be an academic stud. Rifle 4, Geology Club 3. HERMANN KOLEV C-1 Lancaster, New York Lieutenant Hamm brought many things from Buffalo that C-1 will never forget, inluding his own language. His Trans-Am carried him and many others to infamous parties. Everything about Hamm was fun, or funny, from his morning routines to his weekend antics. But best of all, he was always a great friend in the truest sense of the word. Rally Committee 3, 2, 1, k Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1. if KEVIN MICHAEL KOZIATEK D-3 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Kevin, the Washington Monument, spent much more of his Cadet career in D.C, than he did in his native Hawaii. As a visionary, he tirelessly laid the groundwork for his future business empire and excelled in all aspects of Cadet life. When the going got tough, he could be depended on. Although he placed work above all other priorities, Kevn never objected to some conversation or celebration when the occasion arose. Debate Team 4,' Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, West Point Forum 3, 2, Mountaineering Club 3, 2, ' ff Arabic Club 4, 3, Hnance Forum No 'j 3, 2, 1. ' A any STEPHEN GERARD KREIPE C-1 Weatherford, Texas Captain Steve will always be remembered for the myriad of techniques he developed for sleeping in class, noticed or unnoticed. Steve's solid character was always de- serving ofthe respect it demanded. Steve "Gimmemoti- vation" Kreipe was always hard charging and ready to go, and always put God first. ll Timothy 428. Navigators 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant f Sunday School Teachers 2, Honor f Committee 2, 1, Skiing 4. " WILLIAM DAVID KUCHINSKI E-2 East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Captain When Huck arrived at West Point he was the picture of health. Unfortunately his shoulder and recurring back problems changed that. He always liked walking around West Point, especially walking back from Club One. Our top dog will be remembered for his evenhanded- ness, loyalty, and sense of humor. He was unique in that no one else could figure out his jokes. Geology Club 3 Hunting and nshing Club 3, ,CPRC 3, 2, THOMAS PAUL KULICH E-3 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lieutenant Tom's greatest asset was his hometown. He had the Class record for the two-mile run test and was a mem' ber of the Marathon Team. Tom's academic excellence was inversely proportional to his running ability. Tom spent more time with a comb in his hand than a pencil. Marathon 3, Z 1, Cross Country 4. JOSEPH LLOYD KULMAYER, JR. F-4 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant "Unique" is a fair word to describe Joe. Whether it be his approach to a plebe who tailed to greet him, or furiously rubbing his hands together during "Love Boat," he never ceased to amuse us. A natural athlete, Joe spent more time resting than he did sweating for DPE's tests, and still managed to get A's. He will be remembered as a man who collected trinkets. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, lg French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 2, Spirit Support Group 1. Seniors 537 tif ii ' at W, rr 538 Senio l STEVEN RALPH KURING F-4 Brentwood, New York Lieutenant The "KlNDER" was always willing to share a story about the Fatherland or help his roommates get ready for the Area. His expertise in Military History carried many Frogs through star days and WPRs in Military Art. Steve's friendly ways, outstanding leadership, and con- cern for others were an inspiration to us all. RICHARD LACQUEMENT, JR. D-4 Decatur, Illinois Captain Hailing from ten cities in four countries, "Lac" did it all here. Despite being involved in more clubs than anyone could count, he wore stars every year. Rich greatly enjoyed discussing things, especially International Rela- tions, with anyone who had a few hours to listen. Des, tined for greatness, he will be remembered fondly by all - until he becomes President. Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, 1 Q KEditorj, SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1, -'K yi?- lnternational Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, f 1 lPresidentj. h TS MICHAEL JOHN KWINN, JR. F-3 Alta Loma, California Lieutenant lf John Dulles coined the term "Brinksmanship," then Kwinny embodied it. "Kwinn-Dogger" never really left the California beaches and desperately tried to play Cadet with one foot in Malibu and the other in lke Hall, But, Hey, everybody makes a mistake once, like room- ing with "ASH and "KEENS." By the way John, "How'd you do last semester?,' MOUNT UP! ZNQA vig RQ? FRANK LACITIGNOLA G-3 Paramus, New Jersey Lieutenant A true leader, Frank was always one for the plebes to reckon with as he kept them as straight as he kept himself. Frank's athletic ability proved invaluable to G-3 football and boxing. His real talents, however, were most apparent at the beach. A reliable paisan lPizol, Frank was there when anyone needed him, Portuguese Club 4, 3, SCUBA 4,' ADDIC 2, 1. DAVID ANTHONY LAGASSE G-2 Fort Collins, Colorado Lieutenant Our shadow detail CO went to both extremes, If he wasn't jumping out of whirly birds, he was underwater with Jacques Cousteau. Dave lived the life of a true Cadet, going home every weekend plebe year and tak- ing CCQ numerous times the next. Dave will be remem- bered as a hard worker and a true friend, Lacrosse 45 Sport Parachute 4, 3, SCUBA 2, 1, Orienteering 1. PETER GYULA LAKY A-4 Ramona, California Captain When not listening to Neil Young and defending his odd musical tastes, Pete could be found in a social environ- ment applying his knowledge of Physics to chair legs or demonstrating Boyle's Law to a fascinated "lkette." As a starman, Pete continually led the way and we expect nothing less from him in the Army. Class Committee 1g Military Affairs U Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Hunting and illl ' "" ' Nlll Fishing Club 1. Bll El if Xl lljin r 2llm J ALEXANDER LEROY LAMBERT A-1 Chesapeake, Virginia Lieutenant Alex will always be remembered for his outstanding athletic abilities, academic prowess, and his many trips to MlT. Just as he has done for the Corps, Alex will contribute to the betterment of the Army. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 25 f sf- r g Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, K' 'R' 3, Z 1, Theatre Arts Guild 4, 3, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1, Karate 2, 1,' Riding 2, 1. ROGER WILLIAM LAMBERT I-2 Wantagh, New York Sergeant With utmost determination, Roger's journey began at General Douglas MacArthur High School and continued to West Point, via USMA Prep. He demonstrated a willingness to get involved by participating in sports and other educational and recreational pursuits. A special light will illuminate Roger's path on his professional journey. Football 4, 35 Hnance Forum 4, 3, 2 1 I Vice Presidentj, Riding 2, 1,' Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 1. GARRETT RANDALL LAMBERT B-1 Scarsdale, New York Lieutenant Garry never failed to seek the adventure of life. He will be remembered as the ultimate competitor, accepting any challenge. G-Man's values didn't always conform with the System, but his integrity will carry him far. SCUBA Instructor 3, 2, 1. WAYNE WIN STON LAMBERT D- 1 Rapid City, South Dakota Lieutenant This soft-spoken Southerner will be fondly remem- bered. Not everyone has built a morse code keyer in his own room or is known as a HAM in 31 countries. Most important to Wayne, however, were people. He was always willing to go out of his way to help others. His quiet sense of humor and warm smile softened the jagged edges of many grey days. .Electronics Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing 975 I NE' I Aff JOHN DOUGLAS LAMBERT G-4 Erlanger, Kentucky Captain John, a hard working country boy, was an inspiration. His willingness to work and his undying self-discipline have been attributes to emulate. Although he carried himself in a serious manner, John was always there to join in the festivities. Quick with a pail of water and 'iTeds" blazing, he never hesitated to let off a little steam with the rest of us. AIAA 3, 2, 1, S.A.M.E. 3, 2, 1,' Finance Forum 2, 1. KARL DIETRICH LANDSBERG A-1 St. Clair Shores, Michigan Lieutenant Karl knew Training well and had a handle on all aspects of the job. What about that European training? And rainy Florida vacations with the T-tops off the car? To be EE, or to be ME, that is the question. After getting our signals crossed in the field, how can we expect to communicate? uu uu Seniors 539 JON ADRIAN LARSEN H-2 Grand Junction, Colorado Captain Jon was one of the few "natives" of Colorado in the Corps. Excluding his time spent at the ski slope and Eisenhower Hall, Jon will always be remembered for his academic ability. Not only did he easily comprehend almost any subject, but he was also able to help other cadets do the same, thus making his room one of the busiest in the company. Dialectic Society 4, 3, Fine Arts Y , Forum 4, Ski Instructor group 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters' Council 4, WN W 3, 2, 1, lPresidentl. DARRYL JOSEPH LAVENDER D-2 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant During his years at West Point, the only things Darryl took seriously were his free time and military art, Majo will always be remembered for his quest for the 'Aper- fect weekend," and other things which were only over- shadowed by his desire to graduate. Darryl was a good friend and "modern warrior." Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA 3, 2, 1,' French Club 3, 2, Ig CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, 540 Seniors MARK MICHAEL LAUER G-1 Hutchinson, Minnesota Lieutenant Mark skated into the academy with high goals and the stamina to reach them. He was a heavy hitter with hands that would not let good opportunities pass him by. Mark's friends will always remember him as the man who did the most in the least amount of time with the least amount of worry. Orienteering 4 3. ' g, ,,.r Wi. TERRY GENE LAWRENCE D-3 Hampden, Maine Captain Terry, better known as T, was a true "Maineiac." His dual nature accounted for his success, during the work- ing day it was strictly business, but afterwards it was "MILLER TIME." T was always anxious to partake in the more daring spirit-related activities and equally anx- ious to provide expertise to many a distraught student. Class Committee 3, 2, lg CPRC 3, QW QQ- 2,- cadet Band 2, French Club 4, Q ff' 3. 'eg RICHARD WESLEY LAUGHLIN C-1 Wellsburg, West Virginia Sergeant Dicky came to "Chargin' Charlie One" from almost Heaven, West Virginia. His football and academic en- deavors remind us all of a fine wine-they got better with age. As an Army quarterback, he wore number 10, but Rich was always number 1 in our hearts. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1,' Football 4, 3, 2, 1. ANDREW PAUL LAWRISUK D-3 Berwyn, Illinois Lieutenant Bones' nickname may have come from his Tarzan phy- sique-step aside "A-MAN." Bones was a very generous man-no one need walk a mile for a camel. He always had a steady supply of squares. He is also very smart-a veritable walking lexicon. lf you ever pass him on the street, ask him why he is called diamond head-lt's a long story. WKDT 2, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, lg Geology Club 2, 3, Domestic A9 Wt f 4 Affairs Forum 2, 1, Engineering A K ' X Forum 2, 35 Team Handball 4, '15 fr Finance Forum 2, West Point Forum 2, Mountaineering Club 2. JEFFREY ALAN LAWSON B-4 Longview, Texas Captain Coming from the Lone Star State, Jeff did his best to shine with excellence, As a Star Man, Jeff constantly strived for a complete understanding of any subject. Thus, at many lectures, one faithful hand would always rise and be followed by those fateful words: "Sir, l'm Cadet Lawson and . . ." Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3,, v 5' , vs . 2, 1, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3. ' T T' VINCENT JOHN LEARDI F-3 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Vince considered four years at West Point as his own Mein Kampf. His sense of humor and quick wit helped keep everyone in F-3 smiling. There is no doubt that Vinnie will be remembered for his boxing ability and goalie stick. F-TROOP - MOUNT UP! Arabic Club 4, 3, LANCE ALAN LAWSON H-3 St. Charles, Missouri Lieutenant Motivation was the key that kept Lance going through his cadet career, He never let his emotions get in the way of good judgement. His hard work and determina- tion in academics paid big dividends. We will always remember Lance with the wind in his face and not a care in the world. JV Basketball 4, 3, JV Baseball 3, 'ii' 'ii' Skeet and Trap 4, S.A M.E 2 1,' "H" Hunting and Hshing Club 4, 3l 5: 'YQY-E BRYANT JAMES LEE G-3 Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Sergeant B.J. left the thriving social hub of Bethlehem to brighten lives at West Point. The mouth of the Phers, Beej whimpered when things went wrong. B.J. could always be counted on to run for pizza or be a critic depending upon his mood. He will be missed. Rugby 3, 2, 1,4 Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Forum lll ' ' lxll 3, Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3,' ,llll ll llllll Pointer 2, 1. " WW me , JEAN LOUISE LAWTON A-3 Fairhaven, Massachusetts Captain Jean remained a Lady through four years at West Point. She was the beloved sister of the Armadillos, always around to brighten the day with a cheery smile and a word of encouragement. A-3 will lose a bit of its home-like atmosphere with Jean's departure, but we are comforted with the knowledge that she will improve the Army, wherever she goes. French Club 4, Women 's Volleyball .AA TV. A as 4, 3, 2 1. L" 'X RANDALL HOWARD LEE D-2 Stockton, California Lieutenant Randy joined us yearling year after deciding that '83 wasn't his style. He was always entertaining us with stories of Badgefinder School, his travels around the world, or his love life. The latter was always good for a laugh. Randy was a loyal and devoted friend who opened our eyes to how life at a "real collegeu could be. SCUBA 1, Pointer 2, 1, Spanish Club 2, 1, Pistol 3, 2, Glee Club 3, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3. Seniors 541 BRIAN CRAIG LEIN I-4 Newtown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Leiner was the guy who always kept things interesting. He could have easily qualified as the Corps Rumor Rep. and he knew something about everything. He could also be counted on to get things done and would always help out a friend. He was a true I-Beamer and will be a credit to any organization. l-BEAM! Cross Country 4, 3, Indoor Track g 74 ., 4,' Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 'fqlwis "I 1, Scoutmasters' Council 4, 2. Q..-A? i R' , ' MAURICE ALBERT LESCAULT B-3 Chepachet, Rhode Island Lieutenant Moe epitomized integrity, friendship and duty. From the sincerity of his advice to his no-nonsense attitude, he was the ideal comrade. From the scent of the burn- ing midnight oil to the speed of his tiny handball, he was the ideal scholar-athlete. From the veracity of his words to the flag in his heart, he was the ideal Cadet. The honor has been all ours. Howltzet 3, 2, 1, AIAA Z 1 EE EE IWce Presidentlg Russian Club 4, 3, l "LU I Class Committee 2, 1 lHistorianj. ll lll H 5: fri SUSAN ANNE LENIO B-3 Sierra Vista, Arizona Lieutenant Super Sue will always be remembered by her fellow Bandits as "that sweet, quiet girl who always beat me on the two-mile run test. Even though she was dedi- cated to running, she could always find time to listen if someone needed to talk. There is no doubt Sue will go places in the future, once she learns how to drive her car. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainl,' Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, outdoor ,lla Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee J Q 0 X 4, 3, 2, 1. 14 if I 4Q IS BRETT GEOFFREY LEWIS A-4 Dallas, Texas Captain i'Red" is the kind of guy you go along with to get things done, but never do them. Brett and friends will always remember that long car ride back from Florida one Spring break. The sailor-suited conquest in D.C. and the 500th Night "Stache" are just a few of his more notable accomplishments. How can we forget "And here's one for.. . Ughh . . .?" Theater Arts Guild 4, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1,' Scoutmasters' Council Z' SCUBA 2 Slum and Gravy 1. 542 Seniors PAUL RAYMOND LEPINE E-4 Wayne, New Jersey Captain Piner's driving ability was only exceeded by his engi- neering skills. A member of the intelligentsia, Paul could always be found in the dayroom drinking his black coffee and watching M'A'S'H. A loyal and dependable friend, he will be remembered for making his home ours. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, Fencing 3, 2, Tactics Club 3, 2. MICHAEL DAVID LEWIS C-1 Cumberland, Maryland Sergeant Mikey offered friendship, humor, and respect. Keeping West Point in perspective was an art he learned quickly. Every week Mickey's voice could be heard, "Where to this weekend, Kolev?" The "Weekend Lewis" was the real Lewis, How about those wooden side panels? 150Ib. Football 4, CPRC 2 1,' R b 4, 3, 2, 1. I ug 5' N H 1a :P b 'elif 3 THADDEUS THOMAS LEWIS B-1 Fairfax, Virginia Captain We all look at him and say, "How?" His untarnished academic success proved his existence. His intramural feats were equally striking. Was he a Don Quixote riding through West Point on the model train of life, or did he really have a clue? Adventurous weekends earned him the title "Mr. Excitement." He was one of the boys we'll never forget. SCUSA 4, 2, 4,' Model Railroad Seminar 3, 2, 1 fPresidentl. MAUREEN LINEHAN G-1 New York, New York Sergeant "MO" should have validated plebe year. She had to find ways to amuse herself then and for three more years. As a yearling while on CPRC in the City, she overcame two thugs who tried to take her wallet. Those two learned the hard way - you don't mess with "MO" Her legend lives on. Judo 4, 3, 1,' SCUSA 45 Riding 3. iv KENNETH LINDELL D-2 Bardonia, New York Captain Kenny didn't have to travel too far when he decided to come to West Point. Infact, he probably ran here on R- day. He was constantly on the go, whether running to Buckner, Mama's, or the Physics Lab. i'KK" always had something to say about any topic. A die-hard Dragon, his positive attitude will help him attain his awesome goals. Marathon Team 2, 1,' Cross 'i':.' 'fi' C t 4, 3, Cadet Academic l ' 02:23. 3, 2, 1. , gig GREGORY SCOTT LINVILLE D-2 Bellefontaine, Ohio Captain If there is such a thing as an ideal cadet, Leg would be it. His standards of excellence in appearance and fitness lhe never was much of a hivel were traits to be emulat- ed. "Regs" will not be remembered as a party monster, but rather for his friendship, consideration, enthusiasm, common sense and supply of boodle. Greg's a sure bet to lead the way for '84 in the years to come. S.A.M.E. 2, 1, Hunting and Fishing E- 'fb' Club 1, Pisiol 3, 25 SCUBA 3, 2, l 'l 1. ui '- 1 I 1' JOSEPH ALAN LINDHARDT A-3 San Diego, California Sergeant A true California radical and a close friend to many, Smokin' Joe had a "unique" experience at West Point. We all respected him for standing up for what he be- lieved in. Joe was a genuine "trend setter." ln addition, he will always be rememberd for being a disco fanatic, DJ extraordinaire, and the GQ kid. 'V LA. .Xi A' DONALD LITTLE lll. C-3 Frederick, Maryland Sergeant Don came to the "Fighting Cocks" via the 82nd Air- borne and Prep School. After four years at West Point, Don managed to remain "airborne crazy." His kind of enthusiasm will insure success as an officer. AIR- BORNEl Sport Parachute 4, 3, 2, 1. giw Seniors 543 RICHARD PAUL LIVERMORE A-3 Cheshire, Connecticut Lieutenant Rich is one of those strange characters who actually liked going to drill, although he was known for going his own way. Rich was never happier than when he was going to the movies or partying with the boys. When the Armadillos lost their hold on Rich at Graduation, some of that wildness, team spirit, and willingness to serve was gone from A-3 forever. How about that Red Bar- chetta?! Russian Club 4, 3, Geology Club 4, .Qglg ,fl-. 15. 3, 2, 1 lVice'PresidentJ. i ' -:Y fs., PAUL ROBERT LOGAN I-3 Montoursville, Pennsylvania Captain Paul involved himself in many activities in addition to learning to sing. ln fact, he may be able to sing his troops into accomplishing the mission. But the feature which distinguishes Paul is his devotion to military train- ing. These military skills will serve Paul Logan well as he serves in an Army devoted to freedom. Pistol 4, Glee Club 3, 2, 1 lBarbershop Quartetlg Military Affairs Club 4, Ig Tactics Club 2, 1. 544 Seniors TIMOTHY JAMES LIVOLSI A-3 Danbury, Connecticut Lieutenant "Si," The mountain man, came down from Danbury and left an impression on everyone. His easy laugh, desire to perform well and willingness to lend a hand made him a friend to the Armadillos. Most of his time was spent reaching new heights in Mexico, Alaska, and in academics, Si will always be a friend, and he'll go far in his career, to be sure. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ,gs ,QL 7715, lPresidentl, Scoutmasters' Council 4,- 4, 3, 2, lg Howltzer 3, 2. " X- " JAY ROBERT LONG C-4 Casper, Wyoming Lieutenant Jay will always stand out in a crowd - his flaming red hair makes him easily recognizable anywhere he goes. He seems to spend most of his time on hunting expedi- tions, but hunting for what? What else can we expect from someone from Wyoming? We only have his word that the place even exists. Rifle 4, 3 lManagerl. EE EL' LESLIE ELLEN LOCHRY B-3 Colorado Springs, Colorado Captain After spending her early years with the Air Force, Les finally saw the light and came to the "true" service. Her jovial manner always helped lighten up the lives of others in the company. The "Colorado Kid" will always be in our hearts and thoughts, wherever we go after Graduation. Cadet Band 4, Catholic Chapel X chaff 4, 3, Bugle Notes 3, 2, 1 F ,,,, 55" fisdfmfi, SCUSA 2, 1, 4" it JOHN CHARLES LOOMIS G-1 Paynesville, Minnesota Sergeant You could always find John at the gym shooting hoops or in his room planing his next leave. He will go down in West Point history as the Man who spent more time having fun than every 4 average cadets combined. John always came through in the clutch to help his buddies and showed us all that we could have a good time too. SCUBA 3, 2, 1, Hunting and f- ,, r . Fishing Club 2. 1. ... ' 'X x F3 ROBERT CHARLES LOOMIS E-3 Paynesville, Minnesota Sergeant Who is that man behind those polaroid lenses? Could that be "Loomdog" returning from another weekend? Everyone knows Bobby. He was famous for his talents in the classroom and on the playing field. Bob even attempted to improve his athletic ability from time to time by forcing himself to do one-arm-curls and after- taps runs. Golf 4, 3. illl INU Ill ll' i ll Ill TIMOTHY ALLAN LUKAS H-1 Reno, Nevada Lieutenant Luke drove into the Academy back in '80 looking for an oppurtunity to grow and learn. He did both, and helped all his friends do the same. Most importantly, he had fun learning and growing. His ability to enjoy life, even when everything seemed bad, will never be forgotten. He was truly a friend to all. Debate Team 4, 3, 2, 1 CX 32, fpfesfdenfi, SCUSA 3, 2, west ii Q g is EQ Point Forum 3, 2, Power Flight Seminar 2 1 . RUBEN SERNA LOPEZ D-2 San Antonio, Texas Captain Ruben's motto, was "Always Ready." He never hesitat- ed to help out a classmate, stand in the door, or pull out a C.E. project. Some people wondered if there were times when he wasnlt totally serious. The fate of a letter brought him here from Texas, but his dedication and virtue will take him far in the Army. The halls of D-2 will always echo Ruben's Rules. Slum and Gravy 4, 3, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 1,' S.A.M.E. 2, 1. ROD LURIE B-3 Honolulu, Hawaii Lieutenant Despite Rod's cosmopolitan background- Honolulu, Greenwich, London, Tokyo, Washington, we will al- ways remember him for his down-to- earth attitude. He belongs to a select group possessing an untouchable tennis serve and having validated boxing. The Corps "movie man" will always be remembered for his honor and support of those around him. Football 4, Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, Slum and Gravy lEditorl 3, 2, A 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 1 -- fPresidentl. x Q is STEPHEN RICHARD LUHRS I-3 San Diego, California Lieutenant LURPS was a picture perfect guy. He always looked good and smelled even better. Although fifteen never got him twenty, he still tries for more. We'll never forget his stereo, his thirst for milk, and his never- ending bag of surprises. A more sincere and thoughtful friend is hard to find. Fine Arts Froum 4, 3, Howitzer 35 Swimming 4,' SCUSA 1,' Yell N - H A Leaders I. l ' ' , .,.Ss, WALTER UDO LUTES H-3 Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri Sergeant Sensitive and sincere only begin to describe Udo. Known as a friend to many, he will be remembered for always wanting to help anyone in trouble, academic or otherwise. Udo always let his love for Christ shine through him to those around him. May we never forget the meaning of friendship this man leaves behind. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Glee C, f 35 Club 3, 2 1, Finance Forum 1, H O in Forum for Christian Thought 3, 2, Q4 1. Seniors 545 ROYD CLIFTON LUTZ Ill G-1 Warwick, New York Lieutenant The Warwick Wonder arrived via Route 17 as innocent as his South Carolina counterpart. Transformation oc- curred sophomore year while he was suffering from amnesia and shin splints while running for pizza. A true friend, Royd helped us through the good times and bad. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2,' Contempary Affairs Seminar 1. JASON CARL LYNCH I-2 Aberdeen, Maryland Lieutenant When West Point coined the phrase "the whole man concept," they had Jason in mind. Whether it was leadership, academics, or athletics, Jason excelled in them all. Jason will be remembered for his cheerful attitude and concern for others. Jason was always there when you needed him and his friendship will always be cherished by all who were lucky enough to know him. BS8rL Seminar 4, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant s Chapel Ushers and Acolytes 2, 1, f X DOMINIC MACALUSO H-2 Fort Myers, Florida Captain "Mac,,' as we all knew him by, was always an over- achiever, Whether he was lifting weights, running to Lee Gate, or running to the Boodlers, Dominic always did it with gusto. Mac was always a loyal friend, willing to share his time and lend a helping hand. His quest for high goals in life will carry him far. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1,' Math Forum 2, 1. lill Ill 'Ill lll Ill Ill 546 Seniors BRUCE THOMAS MacDONALD A-1 Ft. Worth Texas Lieutenant "Scotty's" down-to-earth personality and urealistic" outlook on life was well known and appreciated by his friends. Whether attacking moguls on the slopes of West Point and Colorado, or avoiding the treacherous slopes of the classroom, Bruce had a good time doing it. His contribution as Class Committee Rep. will not be forgotten by his classmates. Bruce's leadership and or- ganized, efficient way of doing things will be a great asset to the Army. Class Committee 1, 2, 4, 4, Skiing 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1. WALTER JOSEPH LYNCH JR. B-2 Moosic, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Wally's contagious laugh and magnetic personality have provided many a humorous interlude to the otherwise boring grind of study barracks. On any given evening, he could be heard discussing football with the serious- ness of a philosopher. Wally always emerged with a smile and somehow managed to attain academic suc- cess. A born leader and a true socialite, Wally will be a asset to both his men and his peers in the Army, Football 4, CPRC 3, 2, 1. N MARK DAVID MADIGAN I-2 Sayre, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mark, a big city boy, came to us from a small Pennsylva- nia town. Fun loving, teasing, and always competitive, he earned his place at the top of everyone's list. Al- though Mark's priorities changed here in many ways, his family was always number one. Cool, clever, and dedicated to his friends, he will always be remembered as the MAD DOG. French Club 2, German Club 4, 35 Geology Club 3, Skiing 4, 3, l PAUL JAMES MAHONEY B-2 E. Weymouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant When Paul wasn't wrestling in the hallway or rescuing one of his stuffed animals from the grips of evil, he could be found pushing a cart of logistics manuals around the company area. On the serious side Paul's affable manner and warm heart won him a multitude of friends who depended on his open door, sympathetic ear, and sound advice. Lacrosse 4, Karate 1. GERALD PAUL MALLOY, JR. I-1 Westwood, Massachusetts Sergeant A true optimist, Jerry will always be remembered as one of the friendiest and most likeable guys in the class. He could be depended on to brighten anyone's day and was widely known for his taste in the finer things of life. From the cars he drove to the champagne he shared, Jerry did everything with a touch of class, We will all miss him. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Baseball 4, 3, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2 1. ROBERT LAWRENCE MAHONEY E-4 Mercer Island, Washington Captain Bob's purpose at West Point was not only to acquire knowledge, but also to internalize the qualities that a cadet epitomizes. Through diligence and discipline, both academically and physically, he succeeded. Bob's stylish, subtle wit and sparkling personality will carry him far in the future. Class Committee 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, 2. EFRAIN ATALIG MANGLONA, JR. C-4 Columbus, Georgia Lieutenant MEF-Man" was the guy who everyone turned to when a favor was needed. Renowned for his selflessness, he always seemed to be there when needed, willing to take on any task that might be required of him. We will always remember him for his industry, concern for his friends, and the head he carries on his shoulders. Bowling 4. HECTOR MANUEL MALDONADO C-2 San Juan, Puerto Rico Sergeant One of Pueto Rico's best, Hector brought with him a touch of class from the "Island of Enchantment." His love for the nightlife occasionally found him on the dance floor only minutes before TAPS. His strong de- sire to be an engineer got him in close with the Dean. Soft spoken and sincere, Hector's friendship will always be remembered by the "Flying Circus." Q. ff t ' MICHAEL JOHN MARACCINI D-4 Kenosha, Wisconsin Sergeant Mike found it hard to make the change from life at the University of Wisconsin-Parkside to West Point. He was frequently heard to say, "I gave up two years of college for this?!" Possessed with an uncanny ability to pull himself out of tight situations, the smile on his face showed everyone that this was a guy who truly enjoyed being a cadet. AIAA 3, 2, 1,' Navigators 45 Catholic Chapel Choir 3,' Marathon 2. Seniors 547 JOSEPH VINCENT MARIGLIANO I-2 New York, New York Sergeant Joe certainly taught the Moose the true meaning of "cooperate and graduate." After standing by him in BEAST, we never thought we could pull him through. But in our last three years, it was he who pulled us through the "grip" of the Dean. His stars, patience and unselfishness allow us to say, "Thanks, we finally made it." Spanish Club 4, 3, 2,, White Water ,gh IQ, Canoe Club 2, 1,' Mountaineering T if H, I Club 2. Ag JEFFREY WALKER MARTIN E-2 Mill Spring, North Carolina Lieutenant From a proud family, Smooth Talker Walker strutted onto the scene at West Point. With southern charm and an unmistakable style, our well-dressed, athletic friend, Mr. G. Q, always made his family and friends feel like All-Americans. A winner at football and rugby, the businessman with no money constantly dieted on rai- sins, nuts, and bran. Our friend "Walker" could do it all, Football 4, Rugby 3, 2, SCUSA 2, Karate 1, Hnance Forum 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. X if wi, sag' 548 Seniors CHRISTOPHER MARSHALL H-1 Paducah, Kentucky Lieutenant From the blue grass country, Chris brought H-1 a warm sense of humor and southern drawl. A man who kept his head when all others around him were losing theirs, Chris Marshall would do what should and could be done. He will always be the man to work with or for. WKDT 4, 3, 2, lg Orienteering 3, 2, 1, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES JOHN MARZIALE B-4 LaFayette, New York Lieutenant Jimmy, Marz, Boom Boom, and Tinker are just a few of the nick names given to this 'Ldynamo' of a Lacrosse player. Jimmy's Hhappysgo-luckyn personality and his quickness with a good joke won the friendship of many. His greatest joy in life, besides Lax, was cruising in his RX7 and feeling free. Number 2 in his program and number 1 in everyone's heart. Our hats are off to him. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. EDWARD JOHN MARTIN B-3 Comack, New York Sergeant E.J. was the tough guy with the golden heart. Ed worked hard in the classroom, and had the grades to prove it, His abilities did not end there. He was always a first-rate competitor, whether on the field or in the gym. He'll be remembered for his loyalty to his friends, Rugby 3, 2, , I " KEITH EDWARD MATTHEWS D42 South Portland, Maine Captain A loyal citizen of the right side of South Portland, this young Marander quickly adjusted to his Black Knight Status. Keith never failed to show us how it was done, whether on the anchor of the intramural mile relay or in the classroom. Although occasionally exasperating, Keith's calm influence was a welcome addition to the rigors of cadet life. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1,4 Q H 9 n Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. ag Q? DOUGLAS MATUSZEWSKI A-4 Morrow, Georgia Lieutenant For a man of such small stature, "Ski-Dog" had the amazing ability to resonate his backwoods philosophy teven during the summerl. Many times "Ski" returned to Georgia in search of Southern hospitality, but he seldom received any. He is a defiant and decisive indi- vidual. One can easily remember the times he agreed with someone, they can be counted on one hand. THE BOX DON'T SLEEP, fmt., gh Hr X iFlQ -s VT gf. JAMES JOSEPH BEDA MAYNEZ I-3 Madison, Wisconsin Lieutenant The toughest Badger of them all, Jim come from Mad City to bust West Point open, An excellent organizer, he was always squared away. He studied more than anybody else, and it payed off in gold-stars. Jim will always be a highly valued friend of fellow Polar Bears- maybe Clint Eastwood was wrong after all, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 3, 1, SCUSA 4, 3, Karate 1, mlln 1, QP 5 25 we DONALD CARL MATZ, JR F-4 Erie, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Although he was often gone on Friday nights and week- ends, Don could usually be found in his room slaving over his checkbook, Don's highlights at West Point included the Hertz Demolition team's showing at Rutgers, and his early season expeditions into the dark corners of Ike Hall in search of lonely smokers. Don ultimately hopes to form his own Finance Corps. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, Finance Forum 3, Q 'W 2' X , K f so rf PETER SHEALEY MCCHRYSTAL A-1 Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant Pete's friends will never forget him, While others al- lowed themselves to be assimilated, Pete remained him- self and took things in stride. His diligent attitude and determination helped those around him when things were the grayest. Pete can be thought of as a "master of the situation" and his future can only bring success. Judo 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainl, 150lb. Football 4, 3, SCUBA 2, 1, ROBERT BROOKS MAURIO G-3 Toms River, New Jersey Sergeant A seaside Don Juan, Mauzo's quick wit, singular sense of humor and golf prowess kept everyone in stitches. The coach of his self-proclaimed soccer dynasty, the HGOPH-MOS," Brooks' kept his "VU back and pipes the envy of all he encountered, His imaginative humor will ring out whenever we think of him. Math Forum lg Pointer 1. WILLIAM PAUL MCCLOUD I-3 Knoxville, Tennessee Captain Paul left "God's Country" in July of 1980 to join the Long Gray Line and make his mark on the world. At Graduation he accomplished his first objective and, with his knowledge of the true meaning of professionalism and duty, is well on his way to accomplishing the second through "a career of exemplary service to the nation." Give'em hell, Paul. Cadet Band 3, 2, 1, Contemporary QW YQ. Affairs Seminar 2, 1 lSecretaryjg Q .f chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Computer my Q, .- J:-9 Seminar 3, 2, 1. ' ' - , L fr QE X s Xt X. r tt es Seniors 549 JOSEPH JEFFERSON MCCLUNG E-4 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain Joe added color and excitement to our everyday lives. lt was oftenusaid that he had a wild and crazy personal- ity, making him the Elephants' "resident nut." He en- joyed climbing and taking road trips throughout New England to observe rolling pastures. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, S 1, J. ll Lacrosse 4, Art Seminar 4, J sf 3, Arabic Club 4, skiing 4, 3. W 'A RICHARD McCRACKEN, JR. H-4 Richmond, Virginia Lieutenant Dick was always proud of his family and his home town, When it was time for a road trip, Virginia was first on his list. Dick's good nature made him susceptible to the hard times the T.M.C. often gave him, His academic expertise and friendship will always be remembered. Skiing 4, S.A.M.E. 1, Finance Forum 1, Scoutmaters' Council 3. 51. l fe! 550 Seniors MICHAEL EUGENE MCCORMACK H-1 Hanson, Massachusetts Lieutenant When things got tough Mac could be counted on for a lift. His sense of humor helped us all have a good time. When Mac wasn't making us laugh he was making opponents cry on the fields of friendly strife. His spirit will serve as an inspiration for years to come. AMY SUE MCDONALD F-3 Edinboro, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Amy, better known as Ames, set forth on the road to excellence some four years ago to become all that she could be while making as many changes in the system as possible. Innovation and insurrection followed her from track and cross country to Editor of the Pointer. Ames is best known as a warm-hearted friend. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 15 Track 4, IK 3, 2, 1 lCaptainl,' SCUSA 2, 1, Q f W' A Pointer 3, 2, I lEditorl. 4 X T if L 5 JOHN SCOTT MCCORMICK D-3 Birmingham, Alabama Captain Armed with an enchanting smile and Southern charm, Scotty left Alabama to seek fame and fortune in the North. Remembered for the times he helped us laugh, and for his willingness to listen, J. Scott knew the values of a true professional. We will always know him as the finest of friends. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2' Portuguese Club 4, 3, CPRC 4. ,.Jl 'M JOEL EDWARD MCDONALD E-1 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant "STRlDE" will be remembered for his unique way of walking and his unique way of having a good time. With an accent that came out only when he needed it, Joel was a friendly guy from the Deep South. A perfect picture of Joel would include him in his orange "Clem- son" overalls showing off his "Southern hospitality." Christian Athletes 4' Domestic Affairs Forum 2' CPRC 3 2 150lb. Football 4, Fellowship ot' 3 1 i , 3 TIMOTHY PATRICK McFADDEN D-4 Seminole, Florida Lieutenant This big lrish guy came off the beaches of St, Peters- burg with some very special qualities. He was great at making friends, as evidenced by all the waiters he knew in the Mess Hall. His best friends will remember Tim for a fun-loving spirit and those "wild" weekends in New York. Florida's loss is the Army's gain. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, CPRC .3 ,i Q 4, 3, 2, 1, Powerlifting 3, 1. A JOHN THOMAS MCGRAIL, JR. B-2 Pasadena, Maryland Sergeant John truly expanded his horizons while at West Point. As a plebe and a yearling he expanded them as far as Ike Hall. As a Cow he expanded his horizons to encom- pass Lou's Hertz Rental on many weekends. As a Fir- stie his emancipation was complete, the only restriction on his horizons being CDO or an insufficient wallet. Let it never be said that Johnny felt penned in by these walls on the weekend. J V. Lacrosse 4, 3. DOUGLAS WYMAN MCGLOTHLIN H-2 Corbin, Kentucky Sergeant Doug was forced to adapt quickly to the West Point way of life. After living in a small town in the hills of Kentucky, Doug had to get used to the "Hustle and bustle" of the Academy. He finally made a new home in "the happy company." Doug's wit and sense of humor was welcomed by all who knew him. German Club 3, 2, Mountaineering Q 1, Yew... Club 2, Finance Forum 1, Ek was new MICHAEL JOHN McGUIRE l-3 Chuluota, Florida Lieutenant Mick was always there to cheer up a friend or lessen the load of another's problems. He was best known for his bouts on the courts and his trips to Florida for Spring leave. Mick had the ability to keep things in their proper perspective. A classmate for four years, a friend for- ever. Howitzer 4, 3, Racquetball 3, 2, 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 2, lg Skiing 2. WAYNE FRANCIS MCGURK, JR. A-3 Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Never big on intercollegiate athletics, Rocco was always quick with a joke at parades. He won emphatically after a tight battle with academics and earned his "A" from the Commandant. Rocco was a trusted friend, who could be counted on by anyone, anytime. He will surely find success in the career ahead of him. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2. il. Seniors 551 DANIEL PATRICK McKENRICK D-3 Horseheads, New York Captain Dan had to be one of the nicest guys to enter West Point, With great insight and thoughful ideas, everyone came to Dano with their problems, disputes, and ques- tions. One couldn't help but admire and respect Dano after getting to know him. We will always miss this tall, friendly man from "upstate" New York. Honor Committee 2, 1 I Vice EE '1- Chairmanl, Hop Committee 4, 3, Ill JT' 2, Orienteering 4, Catholic Chapel Ili lil 'lm Choir 2. ' 'Y ' KERRY VIONDIE MCNAIR E-1 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Since his desk top was crammed with more knicknacks per square inch than any other in the Corps, Kerry usually did his homework in the dayroom. Even with one eye on a chemistry text and one eye on All My Children, he still earned good grades. Kerry's spirit will be fondly remembered. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Slum and Gravy 4. Ill Ill Ill lll lllll 552 Seniors STEPHEN McKINNEY F-1 Denville, New Jersey Lieutenant From PPW Regimental Commander to the dance floor at Ike to Club One's management, Steve exemplified leadership. He was not known to follow the crowd. His love for his family and dedication to God, Country and fellow man will win him stars some day. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 15 Judo 4, 3, 1,' Tactics Club 4, 3. ROBERT WILLIAM MCNALLY H-3 Webster, Massachusetts Lieutenant Bobby always considered Regulations his Bible, but was willing to have fun within those confines. Despite his many attempts to kick the habit, the horror NEVER ended. Bobby took time to be a good friend and his dry wit and quick smile will always be remembered. 150lb. Football 4, 3, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1,' SCUSA 2, 1. ls, : ' HERBERT RAYMOND MCMASTER E-2 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant H.R. was a man of principles with an understanding nature and an eternal quest to go ballistic, He was a great rugby player and skiied gracefully with reckless abandon. Ted the Coconut was his idol, and Mr. Hyde, his hero. HR. deserves the best. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, scusfi 2, 1, Finance Forum 1. E, was 'six JOHN THOMAS MCNAMARA, JR. C-4 Staten Island, New York Lieutenant It is not easy to describe a legend with mere words. Johnny came from Staten Island a trendsetter, and soon established himself as a truly unique Cadet. "MAC" was never one to allow Regulations to cramp his style. Constantly in search of perfection, Johnny discovered that he could do without some of the unnecessary frivolities of life. ARTHUR CRAIGG McRAE, JR. G-1 Knoxville, Tennesee Captain Craigg, or Pegger as he is affectionately known, now hails from our rockbound highland home, West Point, New York. As a matter of fact, he loved the atmo- sphere so much that he decided to go through "BEAST" not one, not two, but three times!!! Surpris- ingly, Craigg did manage to squeeze in a few trips abroad, NO CMST, and lots of Mama's runs. Indeed, Craigg is in a class of his own lperhaps Juiceb. SCUBA 2, 1, Finance Forum 2, 1. DARRIN LEIGH MEEK G-3 Tarkio, Missouri Lieutenant Meeker, also known as Captain O for his organizational prowess, pulled many Gophers through academic hard- ships. A rock jaw in boxing and some quick footwork in the handball courts were indicative of Meeker's other well-rounded qualities. Meeker will be remembered for being up late at night lending a helping hand. Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Finance Forum 3, 2, 1. ELLEN MEARSHEIMER A-4 Croton-On-Hudson, New York Sergeant When it's time to work, you'll never meet anyone more intense and dedicated than Mearsh. This native New Yorker has set her goals in life, and nothing is going to stop her. Ellen's observant mind and her ability to say what others would not helped restore our belief that there are sincere people in this world. Women 's Softball 4, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1g German Club 4, 3, Z 1, Corbin Seminar 2, 1. JAMES RYAN MELANSON I-4 Westfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant Jim was an example of a well-rounded cadet. He could charm the ladies as one of the ten best-dressed men on campus, as well as strum a Neil Young ballad on his guitar. As an athlete, he could do amazing things on skis. As a scholar, well, two out of three isn't bad. Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1. SUSAN ELIZABETH MECKFESSEL F-3 Charleston, West Virginia Lieutenant Wild, wonderful Susan came to F-Troop after a more than adequate plebe year in H-1. Her piercing laugh could always be heard nearby, and her cheerfulness inspired us all. She will be most remembered for her warm smile and charming personality which made even the coldest West Point winter bearable. Susan has re- served a special place in the hearts and minds of F- Troopers. Mount-Up! Tennis 4, 2, 1 lCaptainJ, Hne Arts ,f f -, - Forum 2, lg Honor Committtee 2, j" 'X JOHN JOSEPH MENARD Mountain Lakes, New Jersey Lieutenant With a contagious smile and a special love for the people around him, John inspired us with his positive attitude and never ending source of motivation. Com- petitive, hard working, and dedicated, John possessed all the necessary qualities of a true gentleman. We will always remember John as a true friend and a loyal companion. G-1 Lacrosse 4, 3, Catholic Chapel Q. A 5, Choir 4, 3, 2, B.S.8zL Seminar 1, H Rugby 4. Vw-E-fi f Vg, Seniors 553 DEAN WILLIAM MENGEL C-2 Schuylkill Haven, Pennsylvania Lieutenant "DlNO," standing head and shoulders above most classmates in academics, still found plenty of time to carouse with his fellow Circusites. Coming from Ameri- ca's heart land of New Wave, Dino quickly "pogoed" his way into the lives of everyone in C-2. His pleasant disposition and radical musical tastes will not soon be forgotton. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2. MARK STEPHEN MESSINA B-3 Quincy, Massachusetts Sergeant Meskie was the only guy who could call somebody a Hlosahl' and make them feel good. He was a super athlete, no matter what the event. His finest quality is caring for people in the truest sense of the word. Hockey 4, 2, 1. 554 Seniors MARK THOMAS MENKHUS B-4 St Louis, Missouri Lieutenant When St. Louis lost its favorite son, West Point got Mark. The Glee Club travelled to his old stomping grounds and was introduced to his cool little brothers. They agree with us that it isn't his water polo that makes Mark all wet. Mark's a good friend. He will be an asset to the Army. BEAT NAVY! Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club -.. ,- 2 1 'Ill I , . SCOTT GREGORY MESSINGER H-1 La Habra Heights, California Lieutenant Scott returned to West Point as a second classman after a two year sabbatical. He just couldn't decide whether to be an airborne ranger or a professional surfer. Scott was always available when one needed a friend. SCUBA 3, 2, 1, Power Flight Seminar 2, 1, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL FRANCIS MERRILL F-2 Edina, Minnesota Captain Mike turned down several opportunities to come to West Point. lt wasn't long before the Academy felt the energy and enthusiasm of this well known Zoo member, as he succeeded at everything. Although he attributed his success in academics to "faking it," his friendship, determination, and loyalty will bring him success in life. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, I lPresidentl,' Slum and Gravy 3, 2, 1 lEditorl, Howltzer 3, 2, Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, Ig Catholic Chapel Ushers and Acolytes, Pointer 4, 3, 2. KARL FREDERIC MEYER D-4 Santa Barbara, California Captain Fred, from the land of fruits and nuts, was always at his desk pretending to study. However, we all knew his mind was on his new car rotting away in E-lot. As CO., Fred was constantly concerned with other people's problems. He spent most of his time squaring away others both academically and militarily. Fred could al- ways be counted on to go for the gusto. Rifle 4,' S.A.M.E. 2, 1, AIAA 3, 2, 'IE 'L":' 1 lPresident2. l """' JOHN CHRISTOPHER MEYERS C-1 Brooklyn, New York Sergeant Johnny came from that foreign land called Brooklyn. Even though he lived so close, he spent more weekends at West Point than he had intended. Still, he never let things get him down and always kept others around him in good spirits with his happy-go-lucky attitude. Football 4, Lacrosse 4. QMS Vg. ESF? MICHAEL THADDEUS MIKLOS H-3 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant lf anyone needed a big brother figure, Mik was the guy to turn to. His concern for everyone else's problems generally left him with little time for his own studies, but he pulled through with amazing persistence. He will always reach whatever goals he sets, making him an asset wherever he goes, Look forward to great achieve- ments from him. Triathlon 4,' Judo 3, 2, 1,' Karate 3, 2, Russian Club 4, Tactics Club 4, 3. STANLEY VICENT MICKENS A-3 Jamaica, New York Lieutenant Stan came to West Point from the "Big Apple" and never lost his NYC flair for life. A true scholar, he excelled in his academic endeavors and always made time to help others. Stan will be remembered for his undying ability to never let anything get him down. He can handle whatever lies ahead. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, s Slum and Gravy 4, 3, 2, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, Handball 2, 1. f N CHARLES BRUCE MILLAR H-1 Hudson, New York Lieutenant From Class Apple Polisher to President of the Five O'clock Club, Charlie will always be remembered for his amiable personality and God-given talents. Chas was always willing to give the shirt off his back. He is a true friend who will always be there until the end. Q I s f Q A Q? 'FF'-A-Qi' SUSANN MARIE MIGUEL B-1 Hagerstown, Maryland Lieutenant Sue will be remembered for her efforts on the court and in a cast. She never knew the word, "Quit" Even when times got tough, Sue managed to smile and pull others through. Her love for people and the respect she exhib- ited towards others will make her a valuable asset to the Army. Protestant Chapel Choir. 4, 3, Women 's Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1, Softball 4, 3, 2, 1. COLIN KELLY MILLER I-3 West Des Moines, Iowa Lieutenant Colin is a true Renaissance man! His interests are out- numbered only by his talents. He picked a difficult field of study: ChemistryfNuclear Physics, and he excelled each year. He was a varsity athlete and a Karate stu- dent. He read French and persistently inquired about Chinese. Colin has been a friend and indeed a brother. Karate 3, 2, Ig Cross Country 4, x . 3, Indoor Track 4, 3, Outdoor K --'T Track 4, Chinese Club 2, 1, D French Club 1. Seniors 555 DANIEL BRYON MILLER E-2 Maumee, Ohio Sergeant Dan really came into his own here. The "weasel," our favorite little buddy, helped us smile, laugh and reflect positively upon our college experiences. Dan always kept us in line with his quick humor and constructive criticism. Friends knew that with his concentration and keen interests, Dan would outshadow many of his larger peers. We look forward with a big smile to seeing the friend who made so much happen for us. Tactics Club 4, 3, Sailing 3, 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1. fkiiviuf til."-' ills- sf ft- JAMES ERIC MILLER B44 Cleveland, Ohio Lieutenant Jim took a lot of joking but he never took it seriously. He will be remembered for trying to do his best at everything. He may not have always succeeded, but he always gave 100070. Jim was and always will be a friend to be called on in any situation. Fencing 3, 2, Ig Protestant Sunday Q Ze. Q School Teacher 4, 3, 2, lg Pipes . Y If and Drums 3, 2. WARREN RICHARD MILLER F-1 Ambler, Pennsylvania Lieutenant See Warren, Warren was a Cadet. His friends called him Zevon. See Warren's javelin, Warren was a Spear- chucker. Throw, Warren, throw. See Warren study. Warren studied hard. Study, study, study. Warren was a nice guy. He taught Sunday School. Everyone liked Warren. Good boy, Warren. The End. Track 4, 3, 2, 1,' Protestant EE EE Sunday School Teachers 3, 2, 1, "H" CPRC 3, 2, 1, S.A.M,E. 2, 1. . Tl?- 556 Seniors WILLIAM POTTER MILLER A-3 Mifflinburg, Pennsylvania Captain Hailing from the Mecca of the western world, with those unique Pennsylvania Dutch expressions, who could for- get the uBig Guy?" Despite being twenty years older than anyone else in the class, "SGT Rock" was a charter member of the clique. Because of his linguistic abilities his roomates never knew when he would bring home a L'stray" Egyptian. Rugby 4, 3, Arabic club 4, 3, 2, 1. KENT MICHAEL MILLER Del Woodburn, Oregon Lieutenant In every aspect of his life Kent personified the state of Oregon. The vast emptiness of his wit, rugged back- woods social graces, and inspiring poetry served as constant reminders of his origin. Yet nowhere did he stand out more than upon the fields of friendly strife. Those racquet shattering misses, slices, and acrobatic displays of frustration will always be remembered as the marks of a true sportsman. Russian Club 4, 3, Powerlifting 3. ahwpwmwwvgw STEVEN JAMES MINEAR F-2 Hampton, Virginia Captain After arriving from the beaches of Virginia, Steve made the most of his stay at West Point. With the agility of a gymnast and a sturdy foot locker to aid in a quick dress- off, he became the lauded keeper of the F-2 Zoo. He hit West Point like a UMeteor" and will continue on course during his career as an officer. Gymnastics 3, 2, 1, S.A.M.E, 2, 1 'if 'IE' I Vice Presidentjg Geology Club 2, 1,' Fellowhip of Christian Athletes lll 2,1. ts "ff, JAMES THOMAS MITROKA ' B-3 Southgate, Michigan Captain lf Jimbo was not motivating the big boys on the field, he was making them laugh with his impersonation of Rocky Balboa. No imitation was needed, though, Big Jim him- self is a winner on and off the field. Make a man with intelligence, physical vigor, and the heart of a lion, and you'll have a man still less than James Mitroka, A winner need not tell everyone so, and Trokes rarely said much, but, whenever he did, it was in praise of others. He was truly a friend to remember, and so big that no one could ever forget. EEL' 'IE Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, ,Ill 3, 2, 1, Faafba114, 3, 2, 1 in lCaptainj. 1 . 5 JOSEPH WRAY MOLINARO A-2 Mount Kisco, New York Lieutenant As West Point's "Italian Stallion," Joe traveled far to become the ideal Cadet. His performance exceeded everyone's expectations. Joe's personality and gener- ousity made him a natural friend. For those who have, do, and will know him well, he was, is, and will be a great guy. Football 4, 3, 2, SCUBA 4, 3, 2, 1, Aero-Astro Club 4, 3, 2. TIMOTHY ERIC MOCK E-1 Burke, Virginia Lieutenant Tim left his mark on E-1 in many ways. While cheering for the Orioles and Redskins, his enthusiasm was infec- tious, if not obnoxious. Whether playing football, taking pictures, or being a "running fool" as a cow, the "c- store cowboy" was a fierce competitor and close friend. West Point's loss will be the Army's gain, and the halls of E-1 will forever ring with i'Suck it down, stud." Howitzer 3, 2, 1, Marathon 2. QW? if NS- J 3 at Qi" JOSEPH MARTIN MOLLOY B-2 Southborough, Massachusetts Captain Few understood how Joe could average ten miles a day running, get to bed by nine every night, and still get stars! A loyal B-2 Bulldog, Joe first became a part of our lives as our Buckner PSG. Ever since those famous Molloy cadences from days of yore, Joe was the one whom we could always talk to with an assurance of his warmth and honesty. Joe's drive and determination will carry him far in the Army. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainj, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2 1, Outdoor 'Ap 5 Q 0 4 Track 4, 3, 2, 1. A x we sr 5 iff ROBERT WILLIAM MOLINARI E-2 Valley Stream, New York Sergeant After leaving his Long Island home for a short ride up the Palisades Parkway, Bob was rudely awakened by the ramifications of Cadet life. After overcoming a tough opponent, football, Bob proceeded to excel in his academic endeavors. As the other member of the Mo- vart Corporation, Bob possessed the tenacity to suc- ceed in everything he attempted. Football 4, 3, Big Brothers 3, 2, Q f X 1 K 'C 'Ev' RODNEY MICHAEL MONSEES D-1 Manteca, California Lieutenant The two loves of Rocl's life are running marathons and computer programs. Rod could usually be found in training at the receiving end of a cookie box or other such health food. His attributes should serve him well in his life as a commissioned officer. Marathon 3, 2, I. 0 Seniors 557 MONRAD LEWIS MONSEN A-2 Roseville, California Sergeant Jumping the gun on the new academic program by validating four courses, the computer industry's future wizard never hesitated to tutor others when not main- taining order at lke Hall or marching down the Chapel aisle. His attitude led him to risk systems overload every meal, yet his professional attitude never prevent- ed him from sharing a laugh or a smile, Protestant Cadet Chapel Usher 4, 3, 2, 1, Navigators Club 3, 2, 1, Computer Science Forum 2, 1, . Hnance Forum 3, 2, 1, Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1. LEON ELWIN MOORES D-3 Meriden, Connecticut Captain Every state in the Union offered someone to the Corps. Connecticut coughed up Leon. Very ambitious, Leon fared well in everything he did. He set his goals so high we often thought he would need a step ladder to reach them. Without Chemestry, Biology and DPE, Leon would have been lost. Without Leon, we may have been. WKDT 4, White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Electronics Club 4, 3, 2, Sigma Delta Psi 2, 1, Pistol 4, 3, 2, 1 KCaptainl. 558 Seniors DAVID MURDOCK MOORE H-4 Crested Butte, Colorado Lieutenant Dave will go down in history for his boat parties. It was in Canada with the H-man that "Delta" learned to sail in 20 to 30 mph winds. Spring Break began the seasonal tan, and Friday afternoons at the river kept it going. From the river he'd get around in the famous great white lBuick Le Salorel. Ask him if he's ready and he'll always reply, "Let it happen captain." Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2 1, Sailing 3, 2, 1, WKDT 4, 3, Portuguese Club 4, 3. GREGORY LYNN MORGAN H-1 Oklahoma City, Oklamoma Captain If it was not his willingness to help out his classmates or his determination to be a success, it was his sincerity and drive which made Greg so unique lespecially those hair cutsll. Being from Oklahoma, the highlands of West Point and New York were a big suprise for Greg. Greg's character was the type which is rarely found but is the envy of all. DAVID RUSSEL MOORE G-3 Satellite Beach, Florida Lieutenant Smoothie, hailing from the Sunshine State, spearhead- ed the Army baseball team during his first three years. He devoted his efforts to the computer field where his special ability to work hard supported him during those late night hours. A great friend and inspiration to all who knew him, Smooth will be sorely missed. Baseball 4, 3, 2, German Club 4, i 3, Computer Seminar 4. My :aim ROBERT THOMAS MORGAN F-1 Radford, Virginia Lieutenant Bob will always be remembered as a giving person, whether orienteering or just chopping wood. He always seemed to know when things were being done wrong and tried to constructively correct them with such help- ful comments as "Oh yeah, that's just great." For disco dancing or football games, he'll always be remembered fondly. Orienteering 3, 2, 1, Power Flight EE 'ft' Seminar 4, 3. lll HH TODD ANDREW MORIARTY C-3 Navarre, Ohio Captain Todd came from the dynamic state of Ohio. He was a radical whose expertise made him the unofficial com- pany l'ADDIC" rep. Hard working Todd did his best at everything, and that includes helping his friends. EDWARD STANLEY MORRIS B-3 Huntington Beach, California Captain Ed was l'Mr. Organization" whether it came to being Supply Corporal or CO. His dedication to high stan- dards was exemplified in his personal appearance lin- cluding a dress-off to rival any plebell. Beyond being STRAC, Ed was a true friend. His is the type of friend- ship that does not end at Graduation. Publications Photography 1 lClCl,' Q Q, Hawitzer 3, 2, Jewish Chapel 4 "lil Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, slum and ff a TEM Gravy 2, 1, Sailing 4, 3. MARK ANTON MORIN F-4 Fitchburg, Massachusetts Lieutenant They said it couldn't be done. But Mark joined the ranks of the elite "20!.v Club". He studied French and French History with the hope that when Marshall Ney returned, in all his raging glory, Mark could share the experience with him. As for that special person, wild horses couldn't drag them apart. Y Il L d 3, 2. 6? 68 EFS gg in PETER CHARLES MORRIS A-1 Chamblee, Georgia Lieutenant Pete's steady, southern personality has been a "cool breeze" to all who have known him. Whether it was during the alarm clock stunt, the best summer of our lives, in the jungles of Panama, or during the car buying fiasco, Pete always seemed to make the worst situation yield the greatest benefit. f'The Colonel's" brass couldn't have been worn by a better man. Judo 2 1. ' if --.ef ..,, wi, em' ' i i ROGER JOSEPH MORIN G-1 Vernon, Connecticut Captain Loyalty, scholarship, and physical vigor are just a few of Roger's qualities. He was a fierce competitor. Wheth- er on the racquetball court or battling academia, he always strived for excellence. When Roger was not striving for success, he could be found helping others achieve their goals. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, lg EE 'I- Racquetball 2, 1,' Handball 2, 1. ' DAVID REID MOTHERSHED B-3 Sand Springs, Oklahoma Lieutenant One of Dave's most perfected talents was dancing. When not pursuing that hobby, he could be found doing anything from writing novels to lighting firecrackers. "Mom's" ability to make us laugh was greatly appreci- ated when the going got rough, Dave represented what all of us wanted to be. Glee Club 3, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 35 Theater Arts Guild 3, 1,' Hop Committee 4. Seniors 559 "".Ubr MCCAMMON REED MOTTLEY B-1 Monroeville, Pennsylvania Captain Mac's accomplishments in the world of academia are only overshadowed by his .500 batting average at Ike Hall. Never one to avoid a party, he thrived on the B-1 bridge games and cold beer. You couldn't beat Mac, but you didn't mind, because he was your friend. JEANNIE LYN MULAR C-3 Dillon, Montana Lieutenant Montana suffered when this former beauty queen packed her guitar and her singing voice and headed east. The personification of "bubbly," Jeannie will be sorely missed in all of the activities which were blessed by her talents and presence, She will be remembered for her charm and "Big Sky" license plates. Glee Club 3, 2, 1 lHeadlinerslg Lacrosse 4, 2, CPRC 3, 2, lg Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 . lRegimental Representativel. DAVID HOWARD MOWRY B-1 Cranston, Rhode Island Lieutenant Dave was a man of chance. He loved to play the odds. Whether it was a friendly game of bridge, "Hide and Seek" around the walls of the firstie club, or grappling matches in the room, he was hard to pin down. We will never find a better friend, and the Boys will always remember the Ike Hall Warrior, Swimming 4, 2, 1. MATTHEW MULLARKEY F-1 Largo, Florida Captain The Gospel according to Matthew: In the beginning there was Florida. From this swamp emerged the All-American Boy, who journeyed north- ward to the city of Sylvanus, that is called West Point. He excelled in all of his endeavors, and became leader of a great regiment. And the Glee Club sang his praises. And the Supe looked down on all this and said, "It is good," And they all rejoiced. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, SCUBA 3, Z 1,' Pointer 4. MARK RICHARD MUELLER B-1 LaPorte, Texas Captain Out of LaPorte came a man with aspirations as solid and as strong as the Earth, He knew what he wanted, was prepared to find it, and determined to take it. His foresight and intelligence have shown him the causeway to success. He has come of age - a Friend, a Scholar, a Soldier, and a Man. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 4, 3, SCUBA 3. LEONEL MUNOZ, JR E-3 Brownsville, Texas Lieutenant From infancy, Leo had a cherished ambition to come to West Point. It was a noble idea and he charged accord- ingly. Having been told the Eagle's Nest was elegant, and very moderately priced, and that it would be stylish to go there, he acted on the hint. With golf clubs in hand and an ingratiating smile, it did not take long for Leo to make friends, Gol1'4, 3, 2. Q. se Kffffffx 560 Seniors JERALD DESMOND MURPHY E-4 Penn Yan, New York Lieutenant A great guy when fun is to be had, Jerry balanced his personality with an earlyaacquired striper-dog reputa- tion. lt took a semester at Navy and a job in the State Department to bring JD. back to Earth. With drive and potential going for him, we can only fear what may happen if Jerry gets into a telephone booth. Band 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT FREDERICK MUSKA H-1 Binghamton, New York Lieutenant Rob came to West Point willing to work hard. He faced many challenges and overcame them all, ln academics he went the full fifteen rounds, suffered a few knock- downs, but came up with a unanimous decision. In track he was Army's best shotputter, defeating the Team captain even as a plebe. All of us wish we had at least half of Rob's determination. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, I ICO-Captainl, KENNETH MURPHY Il D-4 West Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant A true southern gentleman, "Murph" could brighten any day with his smile and quick wit. Whether he was cranking up his "funk," cooling out with some jazz, or thumbing through GQ magazine, Ken always took the time to enjoy life. Having survived years of fierce com- bat with USMA's computers, he leaves us ready to take on all challenges, Pipes and Drums 4, Pointer 4,' Q ,A 5 Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2, 1 , 'Q "" Hnance Forum lg Ski Instructor ff' " Group 1. JAMES ANDREW MUSKOPF E-3 Millstadt, Illinois Lieutenant Musk is often noted for his "death wishf' He played center on the company football team, boxed at 152 lbs, and was goalie for the company lacrosse team. Chop- per is a very resilient individual with an incredible ability to bounce back. Given a can of courage, this individual can accomplish anything. Given the accelerator, Mouse can conquer the world. White Water Canoe Club 2, If i J! Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. ,AQ 1 , if MII HX RANDY PATRICK MURPHY C-2 Auburn, New York Lieutenant "Murph" descended upon the Academy from upstate New York. He started his cadet career as a "fighting cock" and later developed into one of the class acts of the flying circus. He was in charge of keeping our Honor "e'er untarnedf' Murph will always be remem- bered for his outstanding study habits but most of all for his unending concern for his classmates. Rugby 3, Karate 2, 1. RICKEY CEE MYHAND B-1 Atlanta, Georgia Captain Although he will probably be remembered jokingly by his classmates as the shortest Brigade Adjutant the Corps has ever seen, Rickey was a giant of a cadet in all other ways. He was fair and just in all things. He was perfect as a student, as an athlete, and as a soldier. Hop Committee 3, 2, 1, Theater I fy 1? Arts Guild 4, Contemporary Affairs LQ 'ffl' fifj Seminar 1. qfgi x , X. , . i i ., i l 5. Seniors 561 CARMINE JOSEPH NACCARELLI F-3 New York, New York Lieutenant No one ever knew what Nac was thinking about. He came to West Point straight from the battlefields of Queens, N.Y. Carmille's ltalian heritage forced him to choose between W.P. and Rahway. He loved to stay up late to study with anyone, as long as they were helping him. Carmine's carefree attitude made him one of the most friendly guys in F-3. lndoor track 4, 3g Outdoor Track 4, 3. JOHN JACOB NAGY F-2 Lawrenceburg, Indiana Lieutenant Although Nags is one of the oldest people in the Corps, he was able to hold his own in many of our "Zoo" adventures. Nags has the mental capacity of Einstein and the physical ability of Conan. If we are not lucky enough to see Nags in the Army, we'll definitely see him on his Harley leading for the rendezvous at the Casbah. 150lb. Football 4. 562 Seniors JAMES ROGER NAGEL E-2 Mt. Prospect, Illinois Captain Nags was an all American boy. His dedication to what he did and in loyalty to West Point is unparalleled. Jim worked hard on and off the fields of friendly strife, be it in the library or at the field house. Many will follow Jim for he leads the way down the path to success. Geology Club 3, 2, 1, Public Affairs Detail 2, 1, Football 4, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. FRANK ROBERT NAPPI B-2 New Hyde Park, New York Sergeant Frank truly internalized the goals and expectations of West Point. He always gave his best, whether he was on the parade field or enthusiastically competeing for the Sanhurst Trophy. Frank selflessly devoted hours of his time as proprieter and manager of Club 280. Above all, however, Frank will be remembered for his understand- ing and his willingness to go to any extent to help a close friend in need. ,F f,f.f'ia ,, -x THEODORE JAMES N AGEL G-3 West Seneca, New York Sergeant Emerging from the thriving metropolis of Buffalo, "Nages" never let academics get in the way of his education. One of the more athletic Gophers, Nags led the Army hoop team his first two years, and then stepped down to lead Company teams to winning sea- sons in every sport he played. Nags kept us going when the going got tough. The best to our ole buddy. Football 4, Basketball 4, 3. ROBERT GLENN NAVE A-2 Lewisburg, Pennsylvania Sergeant Robbie's lifestyle was as varied as his bookshelf. From high-level Physics to Garfield, Rob could always be found doing anything that nobody else would do. With his Sherlock Holmes hat, Pipe, exotic tobacco and Lam' poon, Rob was constantly sniffing out parties. A true friend and hard worker, this Spartan could always be seen cruising with the top down. German Club 4, 3, Z 1, Math 5 .5 Forum 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Z 1, Rugby 4. : : 45' 5 , ffm!" ,I 4, A.,A vf 44 V,,,V "Z, 'A AN al W, ,Wwfif harp, , . 4 , , .1.Ww,,,g Mika W ,W A ,mu ff 7317 1 ,Af 'f lg Hg, 4 ,.,z w,,fff,3m, ,I 5 52as??iiwsff4'f5':??fL 5: 'gar,:.wzY::342Vlw 1 iz ef QQ! y fl wsu MICHAEL ANTHONY NEWTON A-3 Mableton, Georgia Lieutenant A naive southern boy, Mike came to West Point to learn the ways of the world. What he found was an arena for his talents. With stars on his collar and a Glee Club voice he dazzled audiences from coast to coast. Despite his heavy schedule of activities and academics, Mike always had time for a friend. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Protestant .5 Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, lg - Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, Z 1, ' 'T Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. 564 Seniors JAMES EVERETT NEUMILLER C-2 Chatham, New Jersey Lieutenant Jim came to West Point from Exit 142 of the Garden State Parkway and has been in the fast lane ever since. "Neumy" this stage namel was always up for any ad- venture. As a "beaner" in C-3 and an upperclassmen in C-2, Neumy was always a close friend who was there when needed. Jim will long be remembered by those who knew him in the Flying Circus and on "Team Hydroplane". Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rally Committee 2, 1. DAVID PAUL NIC!-ITING B-3 Euclid, Ohio Lieutenant Nick was everyone's friend, a truly sensitive and sincere person. He had good things to say about everyone. However, some of the credit must go to his super family which helped him become what he is. Rugby 4, 3, 2 1. EARL NEWSOME, JR , H-4 Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant When Earl came to West Point he noticed one major problem - a lack of music. To remedy this, he became the creator of "The Funk." When not active with the Soul Patrol, "Doctor Rock" could be found helping anyone with a computer program. He was always will- ing to help at a moment's notice. Doc, the godfather of soul, will never miss a beat, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, Z 1, Football 4, 3, Track 4, 3, 2, 1g WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1. ANDREW BRENT NOCKS H- 1 Aurora, Indiana Sergeant Andy left behind more than most when he came to West Point. Still, he managed to make the best of his four years here. "Rafi worked hard during the week and threw caution to the wind on weekends. From the Five O'Clock Club to weekends at. "the roads," RAT was always there. i q af! MICHAEL NOTTO F -2 Blasdell, New York Lieutenant "Notes" had a unique combination of charm, studliness, and accademic determination. What Mike lacked in height, he made up with intensity. His Brigade Wres- tling Championship, success in Rugby, and the lines outside his door on nights prior to requirement turn-ins attest to his multple talents. "Notes" will be a uHappy Man" as long as there is continuous flow of ice cream and peanut butter. 150lb. Football 4, 3, Baseball 4g EE EE Rugby 2, 1, S.A,M.E, 2, lg I murxqm DAVID THOMAS NOESGES H-4 Hobart, Indiana Sergeant "Nez" will never be forgotten. Although some will re- member Dave for his knowledge of sports and love for engineering, the Hogs will forever cherish his gleaming smile and the laughter he shared with all of us. We are sure he will continue to be an instigator of many good times. German Club 4, 35 S.A.M.E. 2, 1. 'fi' 'fb' I u.u PAUL FREDERICK NUS A-2 Stevensville, Michigan Sergeant Often found lying in bed lost in a book, A-2's resident economistfpolitician raised the all-nighter to an art form by earning one of the highest "intelligence to grade-point" ratios in the Corps. He was respected for his uncompromising moral standards and desire to help others. Paul truly set an example for the believers in speech, in life, in love, in faith and in purity. Navigators 4, 3, 2, 15 SCUSA 4, E5 EE 3, 2, 1, CPRC 2, Ig Domestic --H Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1g Wes: H m Point Forum 3, 22 1. 55 Tl?-E BRADLEY PAUL NORDGREN G-2 Canton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Bradley P is one of the nation's rising Rock stars. Legend has it that this second generation West Pointer had some tough times. Yet, he insisted on adding his own special brand of humor and class to any situation. Mr. Coldness always put others before himself lexcept when sleepyl. We will all miss this trusted friend. CPRC 3g French Club 4, 35 Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. KEITH ROLAND NUZZO C-1 Park Forest, lllinois Captain The titles "Nuze" and "Rager" are synonymous. He proudly claims to be one of "the Boys from lllinois." Nuze will be remembered for his athletic prowess at the t'White House" where he excelled at Boxing, Basket- ball, and Rodeo. Baseball 4, 3. ., Q ,, 5.35- DEMETRIUS CEVAUGHN OATIS C-2 Atlanta, Georgia Captain What else needs to be said about a Brigade Boxing Champion? Hailing from Atlanta, Dee brought with him a rare combination of seriousness, humor, and determi- nation to get any job done well. A true friend in every sense of the word, Dee will no doubt find much success in the future. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. Seniors 565 f -I! lvl! lllll RALPH THOMAS OBERMEIER H-4 Trenton, New Jersey Lieutenant Ralph was one of those fortunate individuals who could get home on a moment's notice. "O.B.," a true hog, had three great loves: his car, sports, and parties. No matter what happened, he still had time to be a good friend to all. We wish good luck to the Airborne Division commander! skiing 3, 2 1,- s.A.M.E. 1. X Z i9Fi ali :QB s' 'a GREGORY PORTER OELBERG E-4 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Greg's luck filled all of the Pachyderms with awe, and added several "smashing" moments to our lives. His calm exterior and smooth sophisticated Southern style made him a Firstie to "venerate and emulate." He set a fine example in sp rts, academics, and driving skills. Greg is a guy who one hopes will go far, as far away as possible. Art Seminar 4, 2, 1,' Aer-Astro Club 3, skiing 4, 3, 1, s.A.M.E. 3, Z angst? 566 Seniors JOHN JOESPH O'BRlEN C-3 Syracuse, New York Captain OB could always be counted on when you needed him. He partook in all aspects of cadet lifeg he was great in academics as well as sports. ln between these demand- ing requirements, OB still found time for the lighter side of life and for his friends. Class Committee 4, 3, Z 1, Volleyball 3, 2, 1 lCaptainjg Judo 3,' Indoor Track 4. JEFFREY MARC OETTINGER D-4 Somers, New York Sergeant Coming from across the Hudson, "Oett" really knew the area well. He excelled both in the classroom and on the athletic field. Jeff was never sarcastic-no never. He practiced for medical school by cutting up his class- mates. We will long remember Oett as a true friend who would always be close by in times of need. Jewish Chapel chaff 4, 3, 2 1, if Computer Forum 4, Math Forum '76--A 4, Soccer 4. fs xv' .lf lvcj Ni- JUSTON MICHAEL O'BRIEN G-3 East Setaulet, New York Lieutenant A man with a course, Jay marched steadily through his cadet years. He was always a front runner. From his days as First Sergeant at Buckner to company X.O. firstie year, he always set the tone. However, he knew when to take a break. Certainly, the class of '76 will remember "Cadet O'Brien, Sir" as a staunch supportie of the Fourth Class System. Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1, , 'L' K , Military Affairs Club 3, Z 15 Class Q Committee 3, 2, 1. N' 5 ' " ROBERT JOHN OGLESBY H-1 Huntsville, Alabama Captain Coming to West Point from Huntsville was quite a jump for a Southern boy, like Rob. However, Rob proved he could handle life at the academy. Always striving, Rob would not quit until he achieved excellence and perfec- tion. Still having time to be friend, Rob provided help or a shoulder when needed. Whatever "Doctor Rob" de- cides to be, one can be sure he will be the best. Guild 4 3 2. 'Z' N. Spanish Club 4,' Theater Axrts S Ml Q JOEL OGUETE H-3 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Joel was always a great asset to have in the company. lf he wasn't helping someone out in Juice, he could be found pulling an unknowing plebe from the clutches of the computer. His duty concept, personality, and quick wit made him fun to be around and a good friend. He is destined for great accomplishments. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1,' Karate 4, 3, Astronomy Club 3, 2 l Vice Presidentjg Electronics Club 3, 2, 15 Math Forum 1. sd ref . A -Q, QIW 5 xl, ERNEST MATTHEW OLIVER lf B-4 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Matt spent a lot of his time in shoulder pads, a helmet and "Chuck Muncies," but he always found time to chat with a friend or check-up on a buddy. He will be remem- bered as a hard worker who could be counted on in a Crisis, A tough football player who was really a softie at heart, Matt earned respect and admiration. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowhip of QW Ng. Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. I 1.- 5 AV Het GLENN KOJIRO OKAMOTO C-1 Honolulu, Hawaii Sergeant Glenn never quit fighting against adversity. He was a friend who always helped others without expecting any- thing in return. Glenn will always be remembered as a symbol of mental endurance and a man who will never quit until he achieves his goals. Fencing Team, 3, TODD JEFFREY OLNEY C-2 Bennington, Vermont Lieutenant Todd was one of the only true athletes who did not earn a varsity letter. He excelled in plebe gymnastics and preferred wrestling in an academic environmment rath- er than in the gym. lnquistive by nature, Todd will never leave any stone unturned. His ability to work well with others will bring him success in any endeavor. Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2 15 Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, Russian Club 4. KEITH ALLAN OLDRE I-1 Kenneth, Minnesota Lieutenant Keith was always running. His unnatural drive to put in miles of roadwork each day showed everybody that he put all he had into everything he did. His classmates will remember Keith as the small town guy from Minnesota who made good. As Honor Rep for l-1 he showed us that a cadet can live without sleep for weeks at a time. Eyes Up, Keith! Honor Committee Z 1, Marathon 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2 1. BRIAN KEITH OLSON F-4 Spanaway, Washington Lieutenant Most people believed NBRIOON' made his great trek east to excel as a cadet, but only a few knew the truth about his real pursuit. His quest was for the newest wave music of New York. Although his hair never quite reached the length of Einstein's, his study of nuclear physics did keep him floating above the rest of us. IQ ZX gil! ll A xg? Seniors 567 WARREN CLEMENT OLSON I-1 Bay Village, Ohio Lieutenant Skip never ceased to amaze us with his love for music whether playing his stereo or rattling the rafters at Ike with his band. His ability to build his own equipment for his band made him an avid electronics fanatic and an active member of the electronics club. Skip will always be remembered as a classic product of the midwest. Hop Band 4, 3, 2, lg Swimming 4, gli, ,Q Electronics Club 2, 1, SCUBA 2. . ANTHONY MICHAEL ORSINI D-4 Annapolis, Maryland Lieutenant With a lacrosse stick in hand and ready for a good time, Tony came to West Point destined to leave his mark on everyone he met. Known as "Wease,' to his good friends, he was always struggling for stars. Instead he got a Ph.D. from the Doctor, Wease will be remem- bered for his unique tastes, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. Q ,EQ 5 568 Seniors PATRICK LEE OLVEY I-1 West Point, New York Lieutenant Pat never had to "come" to West Point, he was always here. Famous for his quick, cheery smile and unbound- ing kindness, Pat never met a person who did not like him. A fine skier as well as a truly loyal comrade, his friendship will never be forgotten and will always be treasured. Ski Instructor 2, 1. KENNETH DONALD OSMONSON E-2 Lanesboro, Minnesota Lieutenant OZ came east to share his worldly knowledge with those not fortunate enough to be landlocked since birth. Ken could always be counted on for a light-hearted smile. Without his persistent good cheer, many a day would have seemed unnecessarily clark. The Coast found it difficult to accept this radical from the vast and unconquered Mid-West. CRYSTAL ANNE ORR C-4 Bellingham, Washington Lieutenant Crystal epitomizes the word "friend" She is courteous and considerate, always the first to lend a helping hand. Her determination, diligence and hard work have led her to excel in many areas, especially academics. Her congeniality will always be remembered by her fellow Cowboys. Gracias para su amable! Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher ylk, 3, 2, 1, Dance Team 2, Hop N 0 u 4 Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 14 QP 5 IJ air- ZS TROY BENTLEY OVERTON I-1 Marion, Indiana Lieutenant ln admitting Troy to West Point, the Academy got more than it bargained for. Not only did the institution receive a fine scholar and athlete, it also got a future Secretary of the Interior. Transitioning from a nice Midwestern guy to a heartbreaker, Troy will always be remembered as a good and true friend. Track 1, Rugby 3, Scoutmaster's S Council 4, 3, 2,, skfmg 3, 2, 2 ,,,, ,,,, r' S.A.M.E. 1. W' 'W' wwf dhllN l if CHRISTOFER PACHECO G-2 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant Paco's success at entertaining the ladies earned the title, "Mister Magic." He somehow always managed, between studies, to fit in a little time for fast cars and social activities. Paco's priorities were never ques- tioned. He always knew what was important in life and went after it! SCUBA 4, 3, Judo 4, 3, ADDIC 2, - s o ! X DEIRDRE EVANS PAINTER G-3 Texarkana, Texas Captain Dee was a Woman for all Seasons, and always on the go. Depending on the season, she could be found smashing serves on the tennis courts, flying down ski slopes at amazing speeds, jumping hurdles on horse- back, or cheering on the teams in athletic competition. She always had a smile on her face and time for a friend. Tennis 4, 3, 2,' Dance Team 1,' Ski 'Ai S CT . Instructor 4, 3, 2, Riding 4, 3, 2, ' sf? iq X 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, ' ivla 1' Z n' 1 X ALFRED HARLAN PADDOCK H-1 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Captain Butch has the ability to get the job done, have fun doing it, and make everyone a winner. He strived for excel- lence in every endeavor, but was still known for his "coolness" lf there ever was a formula for leadership, Butch's traits would comprise it. He will enjoy contin- ued success. WKDT 4, 3, 2,15 SCUSA 1. Q, 5, PATRICIA MARIE PAINTON F-2 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Patty is best remembered for the smile she always wore. She always gave her best effort. Musically in- clined, she sang her way to glory. An optimist, Patty brightened up our day like a ray of hope shining into our hearts. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2 lSecretaryl,' Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1,' French Club 4, 3, 2, 1 fPresidentl,' SCUBA 25 Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. TIMOTHY JOHN PAGANO H-4 Milford, New Jersey Lieutenant Tim came to USMA with two goals in life. The first was to climb the Summits of the world, whether glaciers in Antarctica or the overhangs in the backyard. Tim al- ways strove for the top. This same drive was easily relayed to his second goal - to become a businessman! Although the route may be long, Tim's chipper attitude will help him to scale the distant peaks, and to succeed without really trying. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Finance Forum 3, 2. FRANCIS CHRISTOPHER PAIS D-3 Irvington, New York Lieutenant Frank could always be counted on for a witty comment to lighten up a situation. His cartoon-like humor made every "procurement" a party, Frank always had energy to burn, even while in a cast. From athletics to academ- ics, he was "victorious" Always fun to be with, Frank earned a place in our hearts. 431 for Q-. 150lb. Football 4, 3, 25 Wrestling T , , - K5 Seniors 569 STUART MICHEL PANDZA I-4 Stratford, New Jersey Lieutenant Intensity is the word that best describes Stu's cadet years. Everything he put his mind to, from academics to athletics, was never short-changed on effort. Weekends were a different story, however, when Stu unwittingly became the CIC of many a trip section to Southern Jersey. Although his free time was minimal lone movie in four years?!l he was always there when needed. I- BEAM. 570 Seniors JOSEPH ANTHONY PANICCIA B-4 Ticonderoga, New York Lieutenant lf the folks back home could see Joe now! "Crazy Joe" won the "Most Corrupted by College Life" Award hands-down. This reserved cadet became a dynamo who continually took on new challenges lgetting his driver's license returned from Hawaii in 24 hoursl, and successfully accomplished them. A loyal and trusted friend, Joe will achieve great things wherever he goes. Orienteering 2, 1, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 3, 25 CPRC Z 1. LUIS ALBERTO PARADA B-3 San Salvador, El Salvador Lieutenant No one was ever more at home at the Academy than Luis. He truly exemplified those hallowed words, "Duty, Honor, Country." Luis had quite an exceptional sense of humor and an even more unprecedented sense of friendship. He will be remembered for providing invaluable insights into worldly as well as personal con- cerns. We have been privileged in having Luis as a member of the Corps. Tactics Club 4, 2 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Z 1,' Aero-Astro Club 2. El Salvador MARK GERHARD PANNEBERG E-4 Temperance, Michigan Sergeant Mark was a perfectionist in an imperfect environment, and frequently became frustrated when things did not meet his standards. He brought an intense commitment to everything he did and could be counted on to make things happen. His perserverance and energy, which served him well as a cadet, will carry him forward and distinguish him as a true leader in whatever he at- tempts. Domestic Affairs Forum 3,' German Club 3, 2, SCUBA 3, 2, MICHAEL IGNATIUS PARIETTI D-4 Suffern, New York Lieutenant Mike felt that the classroom was simply an extension of the bedroom, the only difference being that one could not sleep in the bedroom before 0930. The Great Gum- baso had a history of perplexties at the Academy and was known for his delicate relationship with the military. Strange would be a mild way of describing Gumby. Wrestling 4, 3, 2 1 lCaptainl. THOMAS OTIS PARKER G-4 Crestview, Florida Lieutenant When Parky heard he could come to West Point, he was so excited he gave everyone in his family a can of Skoal. ln his previous life he had been disciplined, organized, and studious. All of that was forgotten when he boarded the plane for New York. What a SIN! Though Tom's hands hated walls and doors, we will always love him. 150Ib. Football 3, 2, 15 Hop I Committee 4. ,,,.,..,, JEFFREY JOHN PAULL I-2 Audubon Park, New Jersey Sergeant Jeff Paull came to West Point humming Springsteen and talking great pride in his long locks. Jeff served as company rumor rep and always helped us see the lighter side of cadet life. He will always be remembered for his hospitality, unselfish manner, and ability to have a lot to say about everything. Jeff was a definite asset to the MOOSE. Russian Club 4, 3, Mlitary Affairs Club 4, 3, Z 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 1. BRIAN VICTOR PATTON I-3 Rockledge, Florida Sergeant Brian "Never a Dull Moment" Patton brought life, ac- tion and excitement to anyone who had the pleasure of knowing him. And this even though his QPA was 3.3, even though he spent most of his time with the things that were important to him, like his friends, Pebble Beach, a 280ZX, Flight School, and a 50 point dia- mond. Aviators, watch out. Glee Club 3g SCUBA Z If Skiing 1, Rugby 2, Howltzer 3, 25 ADDIC 2 1. " ROBERT DEAN PEARCY H-1 Jacksonville, Arkansas Lieutenant Bob, being a true Arkansas hawg, never let anyone forget it. An awesome boxer, with reach to his advan- tage, he boxed faithfully for the company. Just as Bob perfected his boxing, he diligently attempted to perfect his academic skills. Never at a loss to come up with a joke, Bob's sense of humor and friendship helped carry many a hawg through the trying days. Glee Club 3. MARK RICHARD PAULI D-2 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant One of Mark's greatest concerns was the size of his biceps. He was a true friend who could always bring a smile. He had a wit that only a mother could love. He leaves behind a legacy of exotic adventures that no one could ever forget. He made a favorable impression, even on those who were the butt of his jokes. Hockey 4, Powerlifting 3, 2, 1. . 'D I .Q- rqw l. Qi. PHILLIP PEDERSEN Omaha, Nebraska F-1 Sergeant Phil was the only member of the class in F-1 to come close to being a "Star Man". He might have gotten them if it wasn't for all the bad habits he acquired during the exchange semester at Navy. The squids almost had a good thing going for them, but the Corps edged out. Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 150lb. S 5 Football 4, Mountaineering Club 4, 35 Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, "".l'm 15 Academy Exchange 2. Seniors 571 RICHARD EDMUND PELOSI JR. I-1 Mahwah, New Jersey Lieutenant Whether he was out in the field or back at West Point, Rich will always be remembered for his profound com- ments. Although he had the fastest car in the company, Rich always reminded us of the dangers of high speed driving. One of Mahwah's finer products, Rich will al- ways be remembered as a good friend and a great orange thrower. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 , lSecretaryl, Glee Club 3, 2, 1,7 I lg YQ. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1,' Finance Forum 1. egg t ' 59? GEORGE EARL PEOPLES, JR. G-3 Trussville, Alabama Captain Geo proved himself to be almost perfect. A standout for the Army Ruggers and G-3's closet wrestlers, a loyal leader of BSU, and a veritable genius in the classroom, Georgie has definitely left his mark on West Point, but more importantly, Geo has left his mark on those who have come to love and admire him. Ain't that right? Rugby 3, 2 15 Baptist Student 1 5 , , iT . P 1 Union 4, 3, 2, 1 lWce Presidentlg ' r, , -'l Portuguese Club 4, 3, Fine Arts ,jfisjr Forum 4, 1, Pointer 2, 1. lx Il 572 Seniors Qi? WILLIAM JOHN PENNY, JR. G-4 Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant "Wild Bill" came to West Point from the backwoods of Pennsylvania. Even though Bill comes from the Po- conos, it took the West Point experience to convince him that mountains were made for skiing, one of the sports at which he excelled. Always ready to lend a hand, Bill's friendly personality will carry him far in life. Happy trails, Bill! Ski Instructor 2, 1, Skiing 2, 15 EE EE CPRC 3, Z 1. Ill UU in 55 Y- ' ROMAN SANTIAGO PEREZ G-1 Brownsville, Texas Captain Roman Perez lived in a southern Texas town. So, his first move was an about face on his way up to USMA. Although he retained that living on the border attitude, he achieved excellence in everything he did and never forgot to share a generous number of laughs with his friends. Considering his rock squad status, he followed the motto, "Don't Cross The River If You Can't Swim The Tide." Rifle 4, Riding 3, 2, 15 Catholic Chapel Choir 2, 1g Glee Club 2. RANDAL GENE PENRICE A-2 Woodward, Oklahoma Lieutenant "Rock Steady", Randy had a quiet demeanor but never a problem communicating his intentions. His heart is definitely rooted in the South, and he won't let anyone change that. He will be remembered for his high stan- dards, responsibility, and trustworthy friendship. Honor Committee 2, 1. Y V - if T.: al. ROY EDWARD PERKINS G-3 Peoria, Arizona Sergeant A desert rat at heart, Roy the Boy adapted quite well to the Northeast and became an avid skier. This brother in Christ was always the first to offer a helping hand or provide support for those around him, The "Boy" will always be remembered as a friend of all gophers. Navigators 4, 3, 2, 1,' Baptist Student Union 3, 2 1, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, Ski Instructor 2 1. 59 S ,, M, Z ff' 28 ur' WA w Mi v ww gb s ' in W 'V V. f fa f , In ,.,,.'v S EZ , lp Wm ,,' Q . ,,., ' ' 7 jf , I M ,A5. d 'ml W WM ':A, - W- , L - jf W VZIA H V . 'f" ' ."" riff 5 n AAV: ' W x M Q Q 4 man, I... is si f gl W ' an 2 vm 'Q 1 f Q , V 3 I T , ,,r W K I 1 112 Zz, f " Q 1 A A il od, 3 JT f K In l fs t L 1 fMM-E - -MW. f m fm'W WTX A - 5 ' 1 5 ' ' ,, 'f' if ,, ,A ' 31 'ff' i..-.Q .. ,..,, 7 5 f A Ah '-L' 27 2 gif if if 2 W" 7 A, A - 4 5 ,,, V ,, V I A Q V 4 V 5 .zy X , ' Q 3 5 U uw ' ,. ,, ' ' " f'--v'-' --' ff ' xltf, 5:44 f1r""'z V' ni A ' ' A' ' 4 . 93 4 QM THOMAS WALTER PESCH H-3 Rochester, Minnesota Captain Tom combined his athletic abilities with scholastic apti- tude, professionalism, and friendship. The Hamsters will miss his unique sense of humor. Whether expressed as energetic displays of emotion or simply through his specialized art of pillow-marking, Tom will forever be remembered as loyal and trustworthy friend-a true catch. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 EE EE lTreasurerlg Orienteering 3, 2, 1, ""U Portuguese Club 4, 3. 5: 'F Y-E MICHAEL BLAIR PETRING G-4 Fort Collins, Colorado Lieutenant As all Guppies, Petey was an individual. To him, heroic feats were commonplace, like the time he selflessly dove into Lusk Reservoir to save an old friend. Petey was also the man who put G-4 on skis. His musical taste differed slightly from the norm, but it expanded our horizons. Not only was Petey a good friend, he was a man with a classic smirk. Ski Instructor 4 3 2 1' Scoutmasters' Cozlncll 41' Portuguese Club 4, 35 WKDT 2, 1. I M 574 Seniors JAMES FREDERIC PETERSON H-3 Ashtabula, Ohio Lieutenant After spending plebe year in First Regt for more appro- priately, on the Areal, Jim was happy to join the Ham- sters. He always stood up for his beliefs. A steadfast friend, Jim would put his own problems aside to listen to those of others. Protestant Sunday School Teachers EE 'i':' Z 1, Scoutmasters' Council 2 1, I """' WILLIAM SCOTT PHILLIPS C-3 Springfield, Ohio Lieutenant William fScott to his friendsl had a great zest for life, and always had his eyes set on the bright side. He amazed us all with his interest and aptitude in Russian studies. Scott was always there to lend a hand, or when needed, a boot. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club, F '- 4 3, 2 Rally committee 2 1, CPRC Q 4, 3, .2 1, Theater Arts Guild 2, pls' 'sk-rg 1. ' JOHN PICCIUTO, JR C-2 Bridgewater, Massachusetts Lieutenant Jack was a staunch defender of the Fourth Class Sys- tem, never allowing his emotions to cloud his vision. He knew how to maneuver a situation to his advantage and when he set his sights on something it was easily achieved. A mathematical wizard, he formulated "Jack's Rule of Thumb." Jack was a good friend to all. SCUSA 3, 2, 1 lWce Chairmanj: .K CPRC 3, 2, I lWce Presidentjg Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, Z 1. W W GREGORY ALLEN PICKELL C-3 Okemos, Michigan Lieutenant The "Dill," as most of the Fighting Cocks knew him, was a memorable member of E-3. Greg spared the company his great trumpet-playing talents. The "Dill" was a good friend to all. SCUSA 3, Z 1,' West Point Forum 2, 1,' Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Cycling 1. BRIAN EDWARD PIERSON C-4 Brandon, Florida Lieutenant BP. contributed more to the Cowboys than his grin. Brian also contributed his time by always helping his classmates and the company. His strong desire to strive for excellence is shown by his high academic achieve- ments and unfaltering military development. Brian was never satisfied until things were done to perfection. His hard-working attitude will serve him well as an officer. Rifle 4, 3, Bowling 4, 3, 2, Ring 1'-4 and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, Ill lll Class Committee 3, Russian Club Ill fl V I lfllf 4, 3. if 1 1 DAVID NORMAND PLANTE H-4 Nashua, New Hampshire Lieutenant An avid runner who spent a lot of his time training for marathons, Dave probably ran more miles than most people drive in a year. Dave was extremely efficient, and he will be remembered as a good friend who notices the little things that others may have overlooked. Catholic Chapel Chair 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club 3, CPRC 2, 1, Marathon 2 1, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1. lgaaniwwun DENNIS JAMES PINIGIS C-3 Lynchburg, Virginia Lieutenant What can we say about an athlete with the attributes of Dennis Pinigis? We are in awe of this living anomaly! Physical dimensions are impossible to place on this handball wizard. For he was a real good friend and one heck of a Fighting Cock. Stooork! Handball 3, 2, lg Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1,' Russian Club 4, 3. f 'W Wim' MICHAEL PETER POEL B-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Mike's room was easily recognizable by the massive display of lights and electronic circuity of his stereo. He set company standards in such diverse areas as stylish dressing las per GQJ and New Wave dancing. A genuine scholar, athlete, and gentleman, Mike will always be remembered as an outgoing friend-the last to argue or disagree and the first to reconcile disagreements. Portugese Club 4, 3, Fine Arts E- .E Forum 45 Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2. Il M' i i C Y JOHN WILLIAM POLANOWICZ F-1 Poland, New York Sergeant "The Happy Camper" taught the Corps how to walk like a Fish. P-Man could always find a ski slope, a basketball court, or a rugby celebration without opening his eyes. Some people attribute this amazing talent to the fact that he has Ugrandes oreilles." The truth is that J.P. is always on top of things. Rugby 2, 1, Ski Instructor 2 1' Cycling 3, French Club 4, 3l l if ,.. 9 , X if 576 Seniors JOHN PAUL POISSON C-2 Phoenix, Arizona Captain Fish came from "AZ" and was always on the run. Every day was an endless search for food for him to maintain his running form. He also spent time on the dance floor where he must have had at least three casualties due to elbow sores. But most importantly, John's supportive- ness and concern for his classmates made it all worth it. Cross Country 4, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Glee Club 35 iw, ,ff Marathon 3, 2, 1. wif saw? PETER ALEXANDER POPOVICH B-4 McKeesport, Peansylvania Lieutenant Whether it be on the court or on the dance floor, L'Pistol Pete's" happy-go-lucky character earned him many friends. Pete's financial success while at West Point must be attributed to his uncanny dealings during his weekend excursions as well as his never-ending battle with Mr. VISA and Ma Bell. BEAT NAVY! Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1 KCaptain2. Qt- S6315 ALBERT VICTOR PORAMBO D-2 Lansdale, Pennsylvania Captain You could always count on "Honest Al" to have a smile on his face and a song in his heart. His distinctive laugh was only overshadowed by his cries of humility on his birthdays. His hard work and determination in studies will carry him far in the future. He will be remembered as "My pal, Al." Honor Committee 2, 1, Spanish 5' ' . Club 4,3,' S.A.M.E. 2, 1. -l I 1, ROBERT JAMES PORTIGUE B-4 Laconia, New Hampshire Lieutenant After serving in Germany with the "real Army", Bob entered USMAPS and began his Cadet experience, A true armchair sportsman, he enjoyed his Dews and Chips while watching any game. Bob always had time for others. We'll never forget B-4's one and only "Saul". German Club 4, 3, JV Lacrosse 45 CPRC 1. ,,1gWaWW" DAVID SCOTT POUND B-1 Rockmart, Georgia Sergeant Attracted by the possibilities of an adventurous evening at Ike Hall, "General Pound" could always be found there on a Saturday night. Whether he was complaining about his arduous academic schedule or rousting com- munists with the Tactics Club, Dave could always be counted on to give 110911. His devotion to the military and outgoing personality will take him far in the real Army. Tactic's Club 3, 2, 1,' Theater Arts Guild 4, 3. EDWARD BENJAMIN POSEY H-2 Grovetown, Georgia Lieutenant Ben came charging to West Point from the Regular Army. This past experience gave him the ability to "see things like a real soldier". His attribute of levelheaded thinking was admired by many as they sought his ad- vice. Ben will be remembered for his true concern for his classmates and friends. "Happy-Two" will really miss this man. Mountaineering Club 1, 2, Catholic , 'Q Sunday School Teachers 4, 3. .i 3 EQ? pi.: uw HARRY DEAN PRANTL D-2 Hampton, Virginia Lieutenant Yet another lieutenant from the Prantl family? No, Harry is a breed apart. In season, you could find him on Clinton Field, wearing the familiar 322 for the Army Soccer team, At other times, he was on the racquetball court. Rarely was he seen studying. He is one of the best of the "Best of the Corps." Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainlg CPRC 3, 2. JACOB LOUIS POTAK H-2 Johnson City, New York Captain Jake appeared to be the strong silent type. As we got to know him, he confirmed that he was strong, but never silent. "Jacobin" kept the H-2 crew fat and happy at home game tailgates. Jake could often be found with his nose buried in a highlighted dictionary, and although he was usually busy he always made time for his friends. Finance Forum 3, 2 lg Rugby 45 ,fa X Z Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Z 1,' N West Point Forum 3, 2. 3115 E PAMELA ANNE PRENTISS H-1 Lynn Haven, Florida Lieutenant With a personality as bright as the Florida sunshine, Pam brought a little bit of Southern hospitality to West Point. Even though she would rather be flying, she settled for jumping out of airplanes. Uniquely blending professionalism and femininity Pam met the West Point challenge with ease. Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1,' A+, ,X fat Public Affairs Detail 1,' Women 's " 'N Gymnastics 4, 3, Z 1 lCaptainj. , ' ' ' Seniors 577 ANDREW JAY PRESTON A-3 Lake Placid, New York Captain The Big Guy never ceased to amaze those who were fated to make his acquaintance. Hailing from some- where near the Arctic Circle, it was easy to see that Big AJ's brain never quite thawed out. AJ will be remem- bered for always having an "out" in a jam, and for his generosity. Hockey 4. RAYMOND ALAN PRISK A-2 San Francisco, California Lieutenant A true engineer, Ray never hesitated to help when it came to "numbers," or calculators. But academics did not bog this spartan down. In fact, "Frisky Ray" always had a good time, even when he wasn't on leave. Deter- mination, spirit, and a will to succeed will make Ray a leader wherever he goes. Mem Forum 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3. 4i HH m Hi .- ,MQW 578 Seniors CHRISTOPHER BLAIR PRESTON l-3 Bristol, Tennessee Lieutenant Coming from the hills of Tennessee, we never expected Chris to be such a wild and witty wargaming champion. In future years when we have long since departed these hallowed grey walls, the silence will be shattered by echoes of plebes saying, "John Wayne, Charlton Hes- ton, we don't need 'em. We got Preston." He will be a friend for life. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ,X 'J C 5 French Club 2. ROBERT RALSTON PRITCHARD B-2 Newburgh, New York Lieutenant Whether Buck was in the varsity swimming pool or getting down in the village, he always enjoyed himself. An All-American athlete and scholar through osmosis, he was Newburgh's contribution to the national de- fense. Buck won a place in our hearts forever with his deep loyalty and unique sense of humor. Swimming 4, 3. Q, M If 2,5 ! .7 9 DANIEL ANDREW PRIATKO I-1 North Huntingdon, Pennsylvania Captain The little kicker from Pittsburgh will long be remem- bered as one who knew more about Russia than the Russians. No one could help but like our first battalion commander. He was a good friend who was willing to help those struggling with academics and other prob- lems. Good Dudes, l-1! Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. BRIAN DAVID PROSSER D-1 York Springs, Pennsylvania Captain When he wasn't watching Hill Street Blues, "BUFORD" could usually be found on his motorcycle somewhere off post. With a spitoon nearby and an Honor manual in his hand, Buffy was easy to spot in a crowd. He will be remembered as a good friend and an outstanding army officer. Honor Committee 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, 1. HAROLD KENT PRUKOP D-2 South Gate, California Lieutenant Hal traveled from sunny L.A. to join our ranks in D-2. Groover will always be remembered as the quintessen- tial hard worker and sports fanatic. The California Kid helped lift the Ghetto to glory on and off the playing field. Hal will always remain a true friend. Football 4, 3, Corbin Seminar 2, 1, JOHN HOWARD QUIGG A-1 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant John worked his way up from way down under. "Lt Fun" had a passion for the bizarre so he concentrated in Physics. John did everything "at speed," earning him- self distinction as an athlete and scholar. Like the Jag- uar he drove, he is a rarity. Rugby 4, Judo 3, Z 1. 'A 4, x Q 0 4 fe :P I 'file Z MARK JOSEPH PRUSIECKI A-1 Hobart, Indiana Captain "Pru's" relaxed disposition was deceptive. Only ac- quainted with him, his commitment and determination to see things to their conclusions were obvious. His dedication to football and his loyalty to his friends are characteristics that will always be remembered. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 2, 1. c i f X HEATHER MARIA QUINNAN C-3 Vestal, New York Captain Heather can best be described as a woman with strong determination, complemented by kindness and loyalty to friends. She spent much of her time pursuing aca- demics, looking for bags in the woods, and training for marathons. Her abilities are faultless and her personal- ity eccentric. Ring and Crest Committee 4, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Z' QI KD Orienteering 3, 2, Womens Cross 4: Q 0 4x Country 2. N5 17 f x I B EDWIN GILCHRIST PRYOR F-2 Winterpark, Florida Captain Straight from the Florida beaches fcomplete with stan- dard accessories - deep tan, golden blond hair, and big baby bluesl, Ed joined the Corps and served it well. He found a new home in the Zoo and quickly established himself as one of its most prominent members. The "Side of the Road Gang" will miss the antics, and cherish the memories, of our All American Boy. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1,- Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, Sailing 3, French Club 4, 1, Geology Club 3, 2. KENNETH P. QUINTILIAN D-1 Baltimore, Maryland Sergeant In the three years "Quint" spent in D-1, he hatched from his egg and spread his feathers. From his early lessons of flying off the banks of the Hudson to his more famous Triathlon prowess, Ken exemplified the true cadet transformation from Mr. Zero to Mr. Wild. With- out Ken, D-1 will be a song without a beat WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Triathlon 3, 2. Seniors 570 WAYNE PATRICK RAINFORD H-2 Las Vegas, Nevada Lieutenant lt is no wonder that Wayne was picked to be the chauffeur, his eternal sobriety made him the obvious choice. His sobriety, though, did not stop his thoughts from moving in a circle of competitive joviality. This was obvious by what he did for Democracy. His girl- friend disliked the game, and he disliked anti-paladins, but we liked him, Freestyle Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, Glee Club 3, 2, 1. X I 1 WILLIAM EDWARD RAPP 'UA-4 Eden Prairie, Minnesota First Captain Ever since Bill walked through the gates of West Point we knew his footsteps would be remembered long past his graduation. He excelled in everything he did, but never forgot his friends on his road to success. We could always count on him for the best pranks and the best poop. We missed Bill in A-4 during firstie year, but we knew we could not deprive the Corps of such of great guy. Team Handball 3, Z 1, SCUSA 1,' 'IE 'f':.' Scoutmasters' Council 3, 2, 1, I UU SAME. 3, 2, 1, Class cammmee i m 4, 3, Z 1. 5: 7 T-E 580 Seniors LUDLOW ANTHONY RAMSAY B-4 Spanish Town, Jamaica Captain Ludlow's many friends will always remember the easy- going "Uncola man" from Jamaica. A friend to every- one, there was nothing Ludlow would not do for his friends. He was willing to give Al lexcept in swimmingl to anyone. He is a high achiever and a true friend, "Oh, shud dup." Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 lSecretaryl, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. Jamaica JONATHAN LEE RARIDEN H-2 Rockmart, Georgia Sergeant As someone once said: "Oh, Jon Rariden. He's the quiet guy who plays war gamesf' True, but remember, though he played wargames, he never lived them. And he was far from shy. He saw much in everyone, and, as a result, said less than he could. If he had said more, this would probably be a better place. Your judgement was appreciated, Jon. Chess Club 4, 3, 2 I Vice Presidentlg Mlitary Affairs Club 2 1. GARY JEROME RAMSDELL H-2 Dubuque, Iowa Lieutenant Leaving his mile-high corn and lap-pig behind, "Ram" came to us from the great state of Iowa. ln pursuit of military excellence, Gary discovered how adept he was at social adventurismg up and down the east coast, Ram could be counted upon to seize the initiative - and have fun with it. Ramls charm, wit, and sincerity will carry him far. Tactics Club 4, Military Club 4, Hockey 4 lManagerlg CPRC 25 Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL RASMUSSEN D-2 Sioux City, Iowa Lieutenant Ras was a city boy from the country who came here with a teddy bear lnow deceasedl under one arm and a case of champagne under the other. He quickly achieved prominence as Dayroom Commander, and amazed us all with his ability to attract girls. Although he spent most of his time keeping NY Telephone hap- py, Mike was a dedicated friend who put ideals first. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2 1, CPRC 4, 3, Z 1. SCOTT MELVIN RATHBUN I-2 Webster, New York Lieutenant We will never know what Scott brought to West Point, but he went thru it striving for excellence. He stood tall, proud, and sharp, dignified characteristics he deserving- ly carried. Yet, within him was also a "masculine inno- cence" which kept him friendly, understanding, and reachable. We have watched him grow and develop, Scott has continued to give it all he has. Lacrosse 4,' 150lb. Football 1, Q, 5 SCUBA 3, 2, White Water Canoe V gm? 2, 1, Mimafy Affairs Club 3, fig, GEORGE LESLIE REED B-4 Franklinville, New York Lieutenant Having decided not to make himself famous in the office of the Commandant, and having decided that fame was not to come from the Dean's office, George took up his cause with the Directorate of Cadet Activi- ties. He joined fourteen Clubs. George will always be known for a sharp wit and a willingness to get involved. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1 I Vice - Q Presidentlg Rally Committee 3, 2, 1 . "Flo lChairmanl,' Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Computer Seminar 4, 3, Z 1. KYLE WOODARD RAY G-2 Chipley, Florida Lieutenant 'KOOL' came to us from a small Village in Florida called L.A. lLower Alabamal. Life in G2 would not have been the same without him. Kool's ability to make us laugh helped us keep our sanity amidst the confusion of everyday cadet "experiences" Kyle's personality was tempered by his firm ideals and optimism, which we came to know and love. He has immortalized himself in the words: "Hey man, be Kool!" German Club 4, 3, Glee Club 2, 1, C: ,fp 5, Football 4. W JOSEPH HARRY REED A-1 Monaca, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Broadway Joe and his plastic shoulder hail from the city of Pittsburg, a great place ljust ask himl. Besides A.B., Joe's true loves are RX-F's and his ONE cadet note- book-save the notes. Cadet Kreed's picture may never be on the front of cadet christmas cards, but the Army obtains a great leader with great potential. Football 4. FRANK DAVID READ F-4 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant "Water" was able to create humor regardless of the surroundings lBucker, on the OC, with the TACD. Be- yond that, he will undoubtedly be remembered for hav- ing the most innovative car at the Rutgers game. Trips to A.C., and corporate investments made Cow Year unforgettable. ln fact, "Water" decided to sit in his room the first six weeks of Firstie Year contemplating Cow Year. M ,C ,,,f f f 13 fri f i' mf. Via. r- DARRYL KEITH REEVER H 2 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant "A quiet river runs deep." The Happy company had the fortune to sound these depths and find a real friend and a true Christian brother. Darryl made the worst of hardships bearable by passing through his inconven- iences-academics, a too short bed, and eggs for break- fast-with a laugh and a rave that was uniquely "Darryl" Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, J. V. Basketball 4, 3, Navigator 2, 1. Seniors 581 JOHN MICHAEL REICH B-3 Fresno, California Lieutenant Whether it be at a company party, frolicking in the leaves, or in his room, J .R. was always good for a laugh. His willingness to help out a friend in need was a prime motivator thoughout his four years. He gave us all something we will enjoy forever! Track 4, 3, 2, Football Z' SCUSA 1,' SCUBA 35 Sigma Delta Psi 1. GLENN DAVID REISWEBER E-3 Cheektowaga, New York Captain Reis was a man of many talents: The original "bagel warrior," the head of the "hat masher" vigilante squad, and the man with a name for everything. A sense of humor is his greatest asset, and he provided endless hours of laughter. Reis will be remembered for his extremely high sense of duty, his loyalty to friends, his ability to get under the skin of even the most rational human being, and his PMI policy. Mountaineering Club 3, White Water Canoe Club 2, 1,- Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 582 Seniors MICHAEL NUNZIATO REILLY I-4 Highland Mills, New York Lieutenant Nunz will always be remembered as a Juice concentra- tor in every aspect of the word. He could never get enough of it - on weekends or during one of his less than predictable summers. Mike commuted to school but was always willing to take a friend or two home with him. Mike could always be counted on to go far, broke. I-BEAM Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2 1, Electronics Club 3, Z 1,' Hunting Q, 5 X and Hshing club 4, 3, Rugby 1. ' 7 M . Q, ROBERT EUGENE RENNER D- 1 Augusta, Georgia Lieutenant This child of the ArmyfNavy conflagration of '61 can claim the world as his home. He possesses attributes which others envy. A more multi-faceted dosgooder could not be found on this earth. A friend to all, he enmeshed himself in his tasks. Give Bob a goal and watch it swallow him up. . . Riding 2, Karate 4, Glee Club 3, Z 1, German Club 4. SUSAN LYNEE REINHARD H-2 Miami, Florida Captain For Susan, coming to West Point was like going home. She has lived here longer than anywhere else in the world, Susan always seemed more ready for the Acade- my than the Academy was for her. Her expressions, as an individual with high goals and strong ideals, have taught her never to try anything new until the second time around. Women 's Track 4, Women 's Cross Country 4,' Women 's Soccer 3, 2, Women 's Team Handball 3, 2, 1, CPRC Z 1. X ROGER JAMES RETTKE A-3 Richmond, Michigan Captain Although hailing from the "greatest state" of Michigan, "Reg" still managed to move up through our ranks to attain Commander Supreme of A3. His hard work, many late nights, and gleaming smile may not have produced stars here at West Point, but watch out for the next twenty years. Roger. . . a soldier, a leader, a friend. Glee Club 3, Z 1 lWce Presidentl, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. RONALD LEE mzuscn 9 D-2 Iowa Park, Texas Lieutenant Coming from "God's Country" Ron felt it was his duty to excel. So he did, in all aspects of Cadet life, and made a number of lifelong friends. Ron excelled in academics by being on the Dean's List, and in athletics by starting as a Guard on the Army Football team. He was known by everyone in the Tactical chain of com- mand. Ron could always be counted on to give a help- ing hand. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. S Q Mitt'--NB .wlihtsinlvtkx H-2 ROBERT EARL RHODES Celina, Texas Sergeant Rhodey to some was the last true knight, for he always rode his gallant white steed to rescue damsels in distress from the evils of loneliness. At West Point he was always around to lend a helping hand and cheer for a disheartened spirit. But he was more than a knight, athlete, and bodyguard. He was a true and special friend. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2. LIVINGSTON REYNOLDS G-1 Charkton, Missouri Sergeant Zeus was a good guy. He loved having Balloons in his room and playing tag team. Saturday afternoons he could be found somewhere on I-91 or in the village with the guys. May his ring weekend last forever. Cadet Band 3, 2 1, SCUBA 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, SCUSA 4. MICHAEL RICCARDI E-2 Huntington, New York Lieutenant Mora, the "hit man" from Long Island, made an impact on us all. Mike's caring personality befriended every- one. Though Michael did not take his studies too seri- ously, the tall, dark ltalian "Rico" will always be re- membered for his way with "the Probe" which led the Army Lacrosse team, The Army and Wall Street are next on this All-American's list. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1,' Finance Forum 1. REYNALDO REZA H-2 San Benito, Texas Lieutenant Reynaldo came to the Happy Company and let every- one know that Dallas was America's team. He went the entire cycle from being a Cadet Private back to being a Private. Rey never missed a Friday night or passed up a weekend with the Team. Reynaldo's academic excel- lence was matched only by his excellence in Fourth Class development. After Graduation, Rey's place in the company will be hard to fill. Spanish Club 4, 31 SCUSA 4, Hop Committee 1. 1H I--KS WNNNW DANIEL ALLEN RICE C-3 Atlantic Beach, Florida Lieutenant Dano, everyone's Floridian friend, will never be forgot- ten. Looking like he was fresh out of the pages of Gentlemen's Quarterly, Dan stood out amongst the "Fighting Cocks." Besides breezing through academics, his dashing personality and ready smile won him a warm spot in all our hearts. With his common sense and desire, Dan's future should shine brightly. French Club 3, Z' Domestic Affairs S , .I Forum 2, 15 SCUSA 2' Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Theater Arts WIIW Guild 4. Seniors 583 CHRISTOPHER RICHARDSON D-3 Sioux Falls, South Dakota Lieutenant Chris came to West Point and immediately formed the Future Congressmen of South Dakota Club. He was a well-travelled cadet with excursions to Hawaii, Florida, and Wappingers Falls, and Catholic Choir trip sections fl-low about those bus rides?l. Chris will be remembered as a true friend, always willing to lend an open ear or a helping hand. Catholic Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1 lPresidentlg Catholic Folk Group 4, 9,7 5 vg. 3, 2, 1,- CPRC2 1, Forum for 'f fl , X Ch ' t' Th ht 3, 2. 'l C 0 fl5 Ian Oug STEPHEN WESLEY RICHEY E-2 Rochester, New York Lieutenant Steve, popularly known as "The Commander," shall be remembered for his untiring efforts and dedication to academic success. A tanker at heart, Steve's uncanny prowess in military history was well renowned and led to speculation that perhaps this was not his first go- round in this world. Another Napoleon? Well, if history does repeat itself, "The Commander" has our bet. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. - V 5, 1 F 584 Seniors f' RICKY WAYNE RICHARDSON f C-4 Corpus Christi, Texas Lieutenant Although it is unclear whether Ricky came to West Point for the military training or because of its proxim- ity to Wall Street, he was always regarded as a true friend. When he wasn't playing on the football field it was rumored that he was negotiating its sale to the highest bidder. lt will be very difficult to fill Ricky's shoes. Football 4, 3, 2' Fellowship ot' Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. JIMMY LOUIS RICKS A-2 Apple Valley, California Lieutenant Hailing from the distant state of California, Jim did his utmost to live the West Coast lifestyle here in the northeast. When not diligently working on academics, he could be found catching rays, throwing frisbees, or picking on the six string. Along with soaking up sun- shine, Jim spread some of that sunshine through his concern for others and his willingness to help. SCUSA 2 15 Scoutmasters' Council 3. RANDAL SCOT RICHEY D-1 Annandale, Virginia Lieutenant Randy Richey was known for his unique perceptions and opinions. No one ever had the same angle as Randy. Although not a favorite son of the English De- partment, Randy was able to find himself in the land of Numbers and on the soccer field, where he respectively engineered and kicked his way to fame. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 3, 2, 1, ADDIC 2, 1. i , 0 MARY LOUISE RIEGEL E-2 Villa Ridge, Missouri Lieutenant Mother Mary entered West Point with a little more Army experience than most. She jumps out of planes for fun. Although not in the top of the class academical- ly, she was at the top of the class in what counted -friends. Sport Parachute 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Committee 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1. GUILLERMO RIVERA, JR. A-1 Shirley, Massachusetts Captain Guillermo, known affectionately to his friends as "Giz- mo," came to West Point with one purpose-to sell everyone on the idea that Massachusetts is the best state in the Union. From helping the needy with aca- demic problems to sleeping in lectures, Gizmo never failed to keep himself involved in the different activities going on at school. Gospel Choir 4, 3, Spanish Club 2, EE 'jig 1, Orienteering 1, Domestic Affairs I UH Forum 2, 1, I lll T- ' Qi- SHARON DEEANNE ROBERTS F-4 Pensacola, Florida Captain From the sultry beaches of Pensacola, Sharon came to West Point with a softball bat, Willie Nelson tapes, and a truly professional attitude. Her high academic stan- dards and sometimes pointed frankness won her a great deal of respect. Sharon and her "work hard, play hard" philosophy will be missed as she "two-steps" into the Officer Corps. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Women 's Softball 4, 3, Z 1, Women 's Soccer 3, Glee Club lMixed Choir! 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER JOHN RIZZO I-1 East Boston, Massachusetts Lieutenant If Rizz was not skating on the ice, he was skating on the dance floor at the Firstie Club. He never hesitated backing up a friend, regardless of the situation. When things got tough, Rizz was at his best. Rizz will be missed by all, especially by those who really understood him. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. BRUCE ERIC ROBINSON E-2 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Bruce came to us a naive young student fresh from the bad lands of the Orient, Through his four year tour at Hudson High, he gained an intimate knowledge of the academic buildings. He will be remembered for his high- spirited stairwell rallies. Never fearful of defeat, Bruce always took the winding dirt road to success. As the top dog, Bruce will never be forgotten. Sailing 3, 2, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3. DEAN HOLLISTER RIZZO I-4 New Milford, Pennsylvania Captain "Dean-O" was a holding link in the I-Beam. Once you got through his stripes and stars, he really proved to be a good guy. He was always interested in the welfare of others and showed it by his true concern. He will be a friend forever. l-Beam! Chinese Club 4, 3, Volleyball 3, 2, Art Seminar 2, 1. WILLARD ROBINSON, JR. I-4 Elderton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant The leader of the Recondo team earned a place in I- Beam history. Bill's enthusiasm started early in the morning with fifty push-ups before the rest of us could open an eye, and continued into the night with jungle calls in North Area. He etched his name in our heart with his fractious fleet of vehicles leven his ski-boatl. His future holds only the best. Drive on, Romeo zero-one. l- Beam! Fencing 4, 3, Scoutmasters' Council 4, Sailing 2. Seniors 585 DAVID LAWRENCE ROCI-IA B-2 Santa Ana, California Lieutenant David could be easily distinguished because of his open California attitude and behavior. Most would consider Dave a fierce Tae-kwon-do warrior. lf he was not in the water throwing the water polo ball around, he was practicing his oriental art. David will be remembered as warm, open friend and above all a beautiful man. Water Polo 4, 3, 2, Portuguese 'jig 'jg Club 4, 3, Karate 1. l UH E MICHAEL FRANCIS ROCHE G-4 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Despite his easy-going facade, Rochie was a man of strong convictions. His love for drill was only exceeded by his passion for running. Rochie's contributions in- clude his stinging sarcasm, mastery of the "face plow," and a tendency to approach academics with an unpre- pared but well-rested attitude. He was a good friend who could be counted on for providing a laugh at just the right time. Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, lg Russian Club 4, 3, 2, scUsA 3, 2, . Debate Council 4, 2, Skiing Z 1,' ff Ski Instructor 1. L 4 586 Seniors LUIS FRANCISCO RODRIGUEZ C-2 Tempe, Arizona Lieutenant "Franco" was another one of those cool people from Arizona. As ADDlC rep. for the company he had his hands full, but when he was in the boxing ring it was his opponents who had their hands full. Franco will be remembered as outspoken but willing to drop everyth- ing to help someone in need. gogtuguese Club 4, 35 ADDIC 3, . Jax .3 OSCAR HUGO RODRIGUEZ G-3 Eagle Pass, Texas Lieutenant ln the course of his four years at West Point, Oscar sought out the hardest courses taught in this galaxy. With late lights and a minimum of three hours sleep, Oscar boldly went where other cadets feared to go. Through cluttered closets and Omni magazines, "Cheech" always prevailed. Oscar's out-going person' ality and strong determination helped him form many long-lasting friendships. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Aero- Astro 4, 3, Hne Arts Forum 3, 4. BEVERLY YVETTE ROGERS A-4 Hyattsville, Maryland Lieutenant Bev came to West Point with fire in her eyes and an excellent taste in fashion. She was always looking at the brighter side of life, willing to share her smile and her heart and help others get back on their feet. Her ability to reach out to others, lifing their souls, and filling their hearts with her warmth is the essence of her being. Women 's Indoor Track 4, Women 's Outdoor Track 4, 'll , Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 9 0 4 3, 2, 1 lWce Presidentl, Gospel 4 s K 1 P chair 4, 3, 2, 1. lggog if DAVID ANDREW ROSSI F-3 Toms River, New Jersey Lieutenant Dave's pursuit and subsequent mastery of Psychology gave him the dangerous ability to read minds. Born on Napoleon's birthday, he is considered by many to be a threat to world peace. His major attribute was his fam- ily and their proximity. Thanks Mr. and Mrs. Ros, charter member of the NUCLEUS. Mount Up! Hop Committee 4, CPRC 3, Z' S Q .I Russian Club 4, 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 0"'.l"m STUART ALLEN ROOSA, JR. A-1 Gulfport, Mississippi Lieutenant Al always marched to the beat of a different drummer for on Central Area.l The Fireman will be remembered for fire prevention, double parking, and the cocktail hour debate team. This Barracks Lawyer's wardrobe consisted of Brooks Brothers, L.L. Bean, or anything plaid. His ability to relate to people and keep the big picture in focus will serve him well in his political en- deavors. Lacrosse 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 4, K ' 3, 2 1, Arabic Club 4, 3, skiing 2, Hnance Forum 3g Power Flight wi' 'EW Seminar 3, 2. ' BARRY ALAN BOTH G-4 Sidney, New York Lieutenant Barry came to G-4 with a green girl over his shoulder and the dance of the "Zulu" on his feet. ln addition to Barry's proclivity toward the two R's, Rugby and Rack, he will stand out for his sincerity and friendship. It is hoped that taking different paths after Graduation will not limit our association with Barry, for his company and friendship would be missed a great deal. Rugby Z 1, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, i 15 Sport Parachute 4, 3,' Protestant Chapel chair 4, 3, 2, 1. li MARK LAWRENCE ROSEN B-2 New Milford, Connecticut Captain B-2's resident 15O's noseguard never compromised his enthusiasm, ideals, and values. Like all of us, Mark had his share of falls. Unlike most, however, he rose every- time a better man for the experience. Having set high standards for himself, Mark inspired others to reach for the sky. He will be a proud addition ot the Long Grey Line in service to his country. 150lb, Football 4, 3, 2 1,' Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, West Point Forum 2 1, Class Committee 3, 2, 1. GREGORY PAUL ROWE E-4 Charleston, West Virginia Lieutenant Greg Rowe, mild-mannered every day cadet, became GQ Greg while on leave. His mild manners and concern for others made him appear unassuming and tame. In reality, Greg will go places at amazing speeds on the path of life. Cadet Band 45 Glee Club 3, 2, 1, - is fi. Sport Parachute 45 Theater Arts - . Guild 4, Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. Seniors 587 JOHN RODERICK ROWE G-2 Old Fields, West Virginia Captain Rod excelled in all aspects of life and compiled an unblemished record for himself as a cadet and friend. Even though he was a starman, everyone liked Rod. There was no way to dislike someone as well-rounded, successful, cheerful, modest, and 'tgolly-gee innocent" as Rod Rowe. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, lg , 5 , 11.1, 7 Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, V , 6 icing' 1, White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, , 2, 1,' Tactics Club 3, 2, 1, German t W Club 4, 3, Z 1,' Rally Committee 3. RICHARD MICHAEL SAJKOSKI A-1 Lindenhurst, New York Sergeant Lacrosse, Lacrosse - ls that, all you think about "SACH"? Oh, maybe there are a couple other impor- tant things - how about that car and the club? Rich will be remembered for his hard work and ambition. We're all looking for great things from "SACH", but perhaps that's expected from a guy from L'God's Country". Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. 1,7 I PNQ, 2 f 'MZ 4 Q QQ 588 Seniors 'KNW9' MARJORIE ANNE RUDINSKY E-4 Levittown, New York Lieutenant Marjorie relied on perseverance to meet the challenges West Point had to offer. lnterspersed between the hur- dles were the good times. From getting caught practic- ing her command voice during Beast to taking an un' authorized trip to Port Authority from the Rutgers game, Rudy has had her share of wild experiences. Always a friend, and there when she was needed, Mar- jorie's stride for perfection will carry her far. Womens Soccer 4, 3, Z 1, Softball 4, 3. JOHN LOUIS SALVETTI H-2 East Longmeadow, Massachusetts T- Lieutenant Massachusetts didn't know what it lost and the Happy Company wasn't sure what it got when Sal made his entrance from Camp Buckner. The destruction of op- posing teams on the football field was not nearly as great as the suffering of the windows and walls. Sal's presence in the company will be greatly missed, except for his door slamming snoring ability. Go H2l 150Ib. Football 4, 3, 2, - K ,Q Weightlifting 1, Hnance Forum 3, 2, 1. Cai GEORGE SABOCHICK F-1 Fountain, Florida Captain George is a big man in many ways. A master of superb wit and rhetorical creation, George is always there with a smile, a good laugh, and a friendly "chirp", He in- spires an air of professionalism while still being able to think well on his seat. Here's to the "nazgul" and the slavic connection. Pipes and Drums 4, 3, 2, lg Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ARMANDO SANCHEZ-CASTELLANOS F-4 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Mando unquestionably set the standard for workaho- lics. At Buckner, he could hardly control his excitement when assigned duties as fire guard, an excitement of such intensity that it carried over to his subsequent area tours. But Mando had the support of his friends. He will best be remembered for always speaking his mind. refs Pl, I lt -Q' WX ld '01 A lt 0 fg? STEVEN ALLAN SANFORD D-2 Salem, Oregon Lieutenant "Sandy" was always in motion, but close at hand when needed. Whether it was making a 2x2 fit in a 2x1 spot on the stage or retrieving someone who was hopelessly lost from the depths of ME304, Sandy was always a friend to be counted on. He will be sorely missed by all his friends, co-workers, and squash competitors. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Theater Arts 'IE 'ii' Guild 4, 3, Z 1, Judo 3, 2. "U" CAROL JEAN SAUNDERS E-4 St. Clair, Michigan Lieutenant Carol always had a glint in her eyes which made one wonder what she was up to. Her slightly mischievous personality brightened up any West Point "grey" day. "Sasha's" somewhat sarcastic sense of humor kept us laughing until we were in knots. But we knew "it was the environment!" She was a true friend, caring and thoughtful. Bowling 4, 3, 2 1,' Hop Committee 4, 3, Z 1. vll, Q 1 I 14 1a :P Z JAMES RICHARD SANTANGELO E-1 Blauvelt, New York Captain Jim "The Stallion" Santangelo was a unique cadet. He was usually gone early in the morning on his ten-mile runs, and did not return to his room until he was fin- ished studying for the night-usually around Taps. Jim will be missed by everyone, but especially by the people who saw him the most. . . the librarians. Marathon 3, 2, 1. HE 7' ll 5. DAVID PAUL SAVOLD E-3 Middletown, New York Lieutenant Sav was the old man of E-3. Always in a good mood, he could be heard laughing at 0630 when he woke up. Dave's home in Middletown was always open to a friend on weekends. His affection for sports equalled his affec- tion for women. Dave is the definition of friend. Soccer 4,' Lacrosse 4,' White Water Q,,,, N!- canoe Club 2, 1, Marathon 1, A SCUBA, Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. Cy" ' M JOSEPH FRANK SARTIANO, JR. " Falls Church, Virginia Lieutenant Joey was a cadet of many talents and interests, and exploiting them was his trademark. Who could forget his spectacular performance week after week on the football field, specifically, his unheard of punting aver- age in the tie with Navy? When Joey arrived at the Ring Banquet in a limousine, we were sure he would be the guest speaker. Joey Sartiano was a distiguished individ- ual. Cl? Football 4, 3, Z 1. r . KARL ERIC SAYCE C-3 Washington, North Carolina Lieutenant Karl came to West Point from North Carolina with a voice that made us all wonder if everyone ate live frogs down there. The 'fFighting Cocks" will never froget his bizarre sense of humor. Karl was always able to provide profound insight, whether it be in Nuclear Physics or the feeding habits of local squirrels. All of us will re- member and value his friendship. J. ll Football 4, Chinese Club 4, 3, French Club 2, Electronics Club 3, 2. Seniors 589 EDWARD ANTHONY SBROCCO H-2 Fairfield, New Jersey Lieutenant Ed, from the great city on Exit 153, will always be remembered for his proudly fought battles with aca- demics and his noble victories over DPE. Ed's luminous smile was unmatched by anyone in the Corps. He was a great friend to everyone and will be fondly remembered by all. Good luck, good buddy. Handball 3. MICHAEL EDWARD SCHALLER D-3 Wappingers Falls, New York Lieutenant Mick came to us a rowdy, wild-eyed, fun-lover, and left the same way. He could always be trusted to invite you to his house, ask for a dip of Copenhagen, and some- how, make you smile. Soccer 4, 3, Z 1, Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1. is 590 Seniors DARRELL KEVIN SCALES I-2 Orange Park, Florida Captain Darrell's playful disposition belied the conscientious worker underneath. Although his passion for chemistry often blinded him to the beauties of Military History, Darrell proved to be very far-sighted in helping out with others' problems. Darrell helped us grow spiritually by the hardest way possible, he set a true example for his peers. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, f M 9 fi 'F - A CPRC 3, Domestic Affairs Forum Y f f 2 German Club 4. Q 1? ix 1 JEFF STEWARD SCHELDE B-1 Cook, Minnesota Lieutenant Who's Cook and where's Minnesota? Both can proudly claim Jeff as a nature son. One might wonder what a man who loves "Sow Nas" is doing at West Point. But we all know that ,beneath the facade of backwoods simplicity is a guy who is ready to help the boys out. PATRICK JOSEPH SCANLAN G-1 South Holland, Illinois Lieutenant Lenny's initial catastrophe occurred when the saber- tooths attacked his rabbit hutch. Lumpy enlightened evening study periods with the "JW show" at 10 fol- lowed by the Haines condominium inspections after taps. Pat's dressing style, including gelled hair, potato- sack britches, and white socks with wingtips caused many to lift an eye brow on the dance floor. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1. JERRY LYNN SCHLABACH D-2 Macomb, Illinois Lieutenant Jerry concentrated on 2 things in high school: swim- ming and academics. He did the same at West Point. However, no one would have known academics were important to him if they didn't see the stars on his collar. Jerry divided his time between swimming la champion backstrokerl, resting, and tutoring. No one knows when he did his own schoolwork. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1 ICo-Captainj. ll, N 04 1, :P 'eggs z JOHN CARL SCHLEETER E-4 Columbia, Missouri Lieutenant John was at his best as E-4's Track Coach. His knowl- edge of sports was exceptional and was only surpassed by his love for Juice. He was always willing to give up an evening study period to help a lost soul in Juice. Like many of the other Elephants, John added a colorful twist to our company life. ers THOMAS ANDREW SCHMITT D-1 Livermore Falls, Maine Sergeant Andy was a rather "low profile" cadet. lf not for com- pany drill rolls, Andy may have disappeared altogether. His great sense of humor and concern for others will serve him well as an officer. lf Andy ever worried about having too much of an impact on D-1, he can relax. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 15 Track 4. 3, 2, 1. JEFFRY CARL SCHMIDT F-3 Bloomington, Minnesota Captain Herr Schmidt will be fondly remembered for his bearing and effrontery. We are all indebted to Jeff for his long hours and devotion to our Honor System. Wherever he travels throughout his career, Jeff's soldiers will always know that the Upright rules over the treacherous and wicked. One day we will gladly state that General Schmidt was a classmate. Mount Up! Honor Committee 2, 1, Hunting and Hshing Club 4, 3, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,' CPRC 4, 3, 2. THOMAS ROGER SCHMUTZ A-1 Ormond Beach, Florida Lieutenant One would never guess that Tom is a native of Florida, because he quickly adapted to "Northern" ways. How 'bout the Club Tom? When do we expand membership? Putz could always be counted on to do the right thing at the right time. He will be remembered as the man to talk to when you had a question. You buyin', Putz? Judo 3, 2, 1. 'it' -- Ili mmf Ill Il lllll .l T LAURA ANN SCHMIDT I-4 Clearwater, Florida Captain Our Buckner "Ma" never ceased to amaze us with her physical prowess. Whether it was swimming, cycling, or beating most of the guys in the two mile run, Laura always set the standard. She was the epitome of self- discipline when she studied. However, as the weekend neared, we all noticed a familiar gleam in her eye! Although she lived in the BDE stratosphere for one semester, she was always a part of the l-BEAM! Women 's Swimming 4, 3, 2, 15 f Cycling 3, 2, 15 Ring and Crest Cammmee 3, 2, 1. 'ti " THOMAS JOHN SCHNEIDER H-4 Westchester, Illinois Lieutenant Tom was determined to bring relaxation and enjoyment to West Point. Thinking Shea Stadium was a driving range, Tom could be found practicing his swing during midvperiods instead of practicing his'Shakespeare. ln the evening, a guitar strum and familiar smile were sure to bring a delightful break from studying. His antics when dealing with people and his devotion to his Cre- ator will cause us all to miss him. Golf 4, Catholic Folk Group 3, 2, 1, ADDIC Z 1. Seniors 591 JOYCE MARY SCHOSSAU B-4 Colorado Springs, Colorado Lieutenant Riding out of the Rockies, Joyce blazed a trail into the hearts and minds of many friends. In her struggle for excellence, she had many trying experiences. Each time she managed to persevere and emerge smiling. She is a diligent, dedicated worker who always finds time for her friends. Softball 4,' Women 's Volleyball 4, 3, Z 1 lCaptainl. ANDREW PAXTON SCHUBIN D-3 Napa, California Lieutenant "Schubes" came to West Point from the Napa Valley region of California. Trips to the Bahamas and Florida for Spring Leave, Squash, and traveling across the U.S. during firstie summer were all a part of his "West Point experience." His love for the movies was surpassed only by his fondness for the beach, fine food, and good company. Squash 2, 1g Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2 1,' German Club 3, 2, 1, L Hnance Forum 1. X ' .2 so Q L JOHN NICHOLAS SCHUSTER D-1 Harperwoods, Michigan Lieutenant The "Shoe" came to us between shots-on-goal and putts on the green. From the first day in D-1, John was destined to be the perfect specimen of Duckdom both in walk and in spirit. Shoe could be counted on to be there when work was to be done, and he always had time for a Grant run. Hockey 4, 3, Golf 4, 3, 2, 1 S lCaptainl. wi, 'sais 592 Seniors GLENN GORDON SCHWEITZER E-2 San Francisco, California Sergeant Glen strived hard in the pursuit of excellence in academ- ics, although an occasional irresistible war novel often distracted his time. The Infantry will always be his true love. Next stop-who knows? li ll N H 14 -f FRANK JOHN SCHUMACHER F -2 Farmington Hills, Michigan Lieutenant A true "Motor City Madman," Frank always cruised in the fast lane. Pumping iron durin the week and alumi- num on weekends, Frank's personality assured every- one that he is serious about both. An electric personal- ity and a faithful member of the Zoo, Frank reminded all of us just how fun living on a fault line can be. Hockey 4, 3, Z 1. MICHAEL WILLIAM SCHWEPPE E-1 Massapequa, New York Captain Mike loved athletics and was especially known for play- ing those physically demanding sports which no one else had heard of. Good grades required weekday study, but on the weekends, Mike maintained the Cell Block tradition of hard partying at Benson's with "New York, New York" on the jukebox. Water Polo 3, 1,' Judo 2, 1, Skiing 3, 2, 15 Hne Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' German Club 4, 3, Z Ig S.A.M.E. 1. ,mmf ,nf .wr-KK' 'it 4- .- ' 3' 1 M A wa I ,w L ' f- 2 fmwrmr 1 W, ' figs wi, if M ,fi g fm 'L K V :QL ww,-ww W 'fa , mwma ,M G f 'P-tfwfw AY M' Q f Wfmwf -2- Q 4 A mf? M3351 ff ,W M lg M 2 W ff M124 in My i A , gf, f M f M v Q if ff M K 19,91 if If s Q4 I 4 ,MQW 4 ,gait ff f my 41" at 'ff 'ff af :Q I M4 4 5 JL? :W -SJ v 'ff W M L A W',if25fW HKQQYL , W vi 1 '-55?5i1Q3.f My, ,'..n ,ngA N, QA' , , ,, L,V,,L vl.. W 'fm M y "fi-rdf' ff ' 1 - ff ' G Zi , ,dwxaf A af' 3 'f' , jffii,ff+1fi4exnLg,'wfwe f , wf,f,wz fm , 'Q ff' affziiif ff ,K uf' , 'f 9 ' ,, Y ffw W My 'M .KW-f7wfA34'?z f ff ' 1 X wwf? A WF PM ' QM-', ' vi' ' 'ff ' 3 9, k ff'-5M'23fa x 1: y QM '13 . W A A Z , V 'f w 'ww-, 22113 . K 5, ,, N M' ' X' W i- E4 as 1 v 4 ,WZ 5, 5 f-.xwfsfwligf 'J' " , V -nfzffgl :' ' V ' J-JM mf ' we z'bi?,'W' W f- ff ff A ,, , ,y ,Qzwx427f'Q:Sfi:f2, '- W ,Q ,, W, mwuaf e . ,, ww vfvnfwfk- . ,.L, , QUFQQS A 3311, G 5' an AMW ff Q ,,.. , f Z Maw , , 4 V ,XM 2? ,jf if f? ft wg .2 1 2 S ie , , f X W f wyyefmz A , Q W' Z My W ,mi A ,J K 4 J , ,Iww,'p1, ti! H iw f A I 7, V, - H ,, ,W ,, mQi?wz i mm 593 '57-izvif 'f 23551353 " CANDACE YVETTE SETO E-4 Honolulu, Hawaii Sergeant Candy came to E-4 with the right attitude: to always enjoy herself and yet work hard. She will always be remembered for her intelligence, progressive views, and warm personality. These attributes - along with her knack for sensitive perceptions - made her special and will always be an asset in her future endeavors. Ill-I HL! EVERETT MATTHEW SHAW D-3 Glens Falls, New York Lieutenant Everett was always a good man to have on your side, especially in the annual Scotty-Whales-Wep tag team match. He always took pride in being a good athlete, and he could curl with the best of them. But, when it was necessary, he could burn the midnight oil. Good friends are hard to find, but you always knew you had one in Ev. Basketball 4g Team Handball 3, 2, 1. A "Q 594 Seniors JEFFREY THOMAS SGRO F-4 Maywood, New Jersey Lieutenant Jeff was by far one of the most widely known cadets in the Corps. But with the "The Boys" in F4 he became famous. His Hackensack haven was the launch site for many a weekend cruise,vas Captain "Sgrodog" led the crew in search of adventures. Never in search of words, he will long be remembered for his uncanny wit and great friendship. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. 75, RICHARD LEONARD SHAW F-4 Trego, Wisconsin Private The "Bird" is undoubtably the last of a dying breed. Though often "Caged" on the area for miscellaneous misdemeanors, Bird still managed to enjoy West Point. Spring leave on the "Waters" beaches, summers in Austria, good times in the green truck, the Atlantic City experiences with the Hertz Demolition Derby, and ring weekend room confinement are but a few of the exper- iences true bird lovers have thrived on. 4 A , X . sis JAN ROBERT SHADWICK C-1 Newark, Ohio Lieutenant Jan, a Butterflier from Wright State University, came to West Point for the warm weather and morning wor- kouts. He brought with him a well-organized style of life and friendly attitude. He is also a strong-willed invidi- dual who overcame many ordeals at the Academy. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1. Q is .3 DANIEL MICHAEL SHEA F-1 Bronx, New York Lieutenant Dan always had the poop in academics, but no one worked harder than he did. Although a friend of the Dean, he never gave up without a fight. Dan's drive to excel in all aspects of cadet life was only surpassed by his willingness to listen and counsel. Track 4, 3. RICHARD JAMES SHEA E-2 Weymouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant Rich was a man of ability - sometimes academic, some- times military, sometimes athletic, sometimes as a lead- er, but always as a friend. He somehow managed to find the correct mixture of these attributes to face every challenge. Rich was active in all aspects of Cadet life yet never was too busy to help a friend or offer needed advice. His presence will help to strengthen the Officer Corps. Honor Committee 3 2 1' E2 EE Domestic Affairs Forum 4 3' ' , , 1 ' In CPRC 3, 2, Marathon lg Pistol 1, in Ski Instructor 1. ' 'P Y- MICHAEL SHERIDAN A-2 Ridgefield, Connecticut Lieutenant When Mike wasn't hard at work for the Ring and Crest Committee, he excelled on battalion staff. He was loved in A-2 for his lampoon-inspired humor, dayroom antics, and natural leadership. In the future, look for General Sheridan quenching the hot spots of the world. Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2 1, ax ,Amis in Math Forum 2, 1, Arabic Club Z 1, Russian ciub 4, 3, 2, 1. ' ' jfs NN...-.-qqp k GERALD DWAYNE Sl-IEEKS E-3 Jacksonville, Arkansas Lieutenant From the first day, Jerry set out to prove that Arkansas was indeed a backwards state. He made up for his lack of enthusiasm in the classroom by his competitiveness on the athletic field. He will always be remembered as a guy who would stand up for his beliefs, and as a "friend" to all. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, lg ciee Club 3, 2, white wafer yflq canoe Club 3, 1. Q Q 0 X N5 Q M12 Z ERNEST TODD SHERRILL G-2 Maiden, North Carolina Captain ET came to West Point a lean, mean, Southern fighting machine. He was proud but never arrogant. Todd al- ways gave his all whether it was to G-2 football or to his studies. He was and will continue to be an achiever. West Point will miss his good nature and Southern drawl. Honor Committee 2, Ig CPRC 25 White Water Canoe Club 45 Aero- Astro Club 2, 1, Hunting and Hshing Club 2, Ig SCUBA 2 1. sw V A RAYMOND VIRGIL SHELLMAN D-3 Kilgore, Texas Sergeant Although on the outside Ray claims to be a hard core engineer, in reality he has the heart of "poet and lover." He is truly a talented and complex man. Time will reveal that what lies behind his cool exterior is a loving soul. Aero-Astro Club 3, 2 15 Karate 4, 35 Military Affairs Club 2 1. X. is DAVID PAUL SHIMKUS H-4 Boxbourough, Massachusetts Captain When not scoring goals against Navy, Dave could be found making other people laugh. His great sense of humor was always a benefit to a friend in need. His craziness was offset by his seriousness in the pursuit of academic and physical excellence. His competitive spir- it will carry him far. WKDT 4, 3,' Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1 ICO- Captainj. Seniors 595 596 Senio wuypiiwniims KEVIN EUGENE SHORTER F-2 Rising Sun, Maryland Sergeant While most people are remembered for their warm and loving smile, this man is not one of them. Shorty could be trusted to outrun as many insurance companies as beautiful women, and have little luck with either. The inflictor storms across the country on his bike, hair blowing in the wind, heading for that inevitable rendez- vous at the Casbah. STEPHEN ALLEN SHUSTER C-3 Rock Springs, Wyoming Sergeant When Steve could not be in his Vette, he suffered admirably. Through it all, he never lost his sense of humor, his loyalty to his friends, or his desire to have a great time. Thanks, Steve, for four excellent years, German Club 4, 3g Cadet Band 4, , if 1 5 Hop Band 2 1. fe ISI IEI. DAVID JOHN SHOWERMAN D-3 Frankenmuth, Michigan The woods are lovely, dark and deep, But l have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep, And miles to go before l sleep. I shall be telling this with a sigh Somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and I e I took the one less traveled by, And that has made all the difference. Captain -Robert Frost ADDIC 3, 2, 1, Skiing 4, 3, Z 1. STEVEN EMERSON SIBLEY C-4 Midlothian, Texas Captain Sibs had the biggest record and book collection in the company and one of the biggest hearts to come out of Texas. A loyal member of "The Dean's Corps Squad," he is known for his unquestionable ability to debate a point beyond logic or even recognition. ln his years as a Cowboy, he lost his stars but found many friends lsome of who are still inscribed on his calendarl. Debate Team 4, 3, 2, 1. EE 'fi' un wnqil-sv-Ml" YS JOHN HAROLD SHUMAN, JR. E-2 Ringwood, New Jersey Sergeant 'fShu" stayed the course at West Point with an attitude of "Don't sweat the small stuff." This attitude allowed him to keep a good sense of reality and to do the right thing-take leave as much as possible. John was a solid performer and a solid friend who never considered his friends to be small stuff. Skiing 2 1, Rugby 3, Finance Forum 1, Ski Instructor 1,' CPRC l "H" 2. I 4h JOHN ALYAN SIMMONS C-3 Grand Rapids, Michigan Lieutenant A near-star man, John would have been one if only he hit the books as hard as he hit opposing players on the rugby pitch. He could be identified by such famous sayings as "Pass the Sturd," "Mrs, Brown says," and "lt's the Guru." However, John will always be remem- bered for being a great guy and a trusted friend. Football 45 Rugby 3, Z 1, Q-, all X Q ., U wx DANA FRANCIS SIMON D-1 Fairborn, Ohio Lieutenant Dana came to West Point with the proper outlook on life. His idea of a perfect weekend was camping in the snow and fishing with a few cold friends. Dana will always be an achiever. His approach to West Point was an inspiration to all of us. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 'iii THOMAS SISTRUNK III ff D-4 Akron, Ohio Lieutenant After a stay at USMAPS, "Strunk" blew into West Point with a determination to succeed and a smile to win him friends. Never one to let academics interfere with his style, Strunk was always ready for a good time or a stopover at the gym. He will be a fine officer and a good friend. Football 4, 3, 2 1, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2 1, Contemporary Affairs i Seminar 4, 3, Z Ig Russian Club 4, 3, 2 1. DAVID THOMAS SIMPSON G-3 Northport, New York Lieutenant David came to West Point from Long Island with the goal of doing well in whatever he did. The quest for academic excellence kept him busy, but he always found time to help a friend. Whatever his endeavor, be it squash, physics or plebe boxing, he was always ready to "Go-Pher-It!" Squash 4, 3, Z 1, Howltzer 3, Portuguese Club 4, 3, 2g Domestic Affairs Forum 1. GEORGE JOHN SLABOWSKI A-4 Brentwood, New York Lieutenant George came to the Point from the island for a top- notch education and to play for the top-ranked Army Lacrosse Team. The All-American "rage-in-the-cage" is remembered for his animal instincts on the Lacrosse field. He was constantly shooting for stars lboth brown and STAPI, taking Diamond to jail, having a retreat ceremony at O.B.l., and letting Oscar drive the car. His pride and determination will allow him to control his destiny. Lacrosse 4, 3, Z 1 ICaptainl. ALAN NEAL SIMS A-3 Lithonia, Georgia Lieutenant Alan brought a part of Georgia with him to West Point and somehow maintained it for four years. He had a unique sense of humor and a desire to share it. It seems that Al was born with a book and a barbell in his hands. He had a genuine concern for others. Alan could always be counted on to lend an ear or his time. g rtulg ,. . - Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, Powerlifting " 3, 2 W' Q WILLIAM BROWN SLADE H-4 Canton, South Dakota Lieutenant Slademan exploded from Prep School onto the scene in 1980. His electric style and humorous touch have en- chanted everyone since. No one ever frowns around Billy because of his ability to lighten the burden. His "Tornado in a China Shop" style has made life human within the cold stone walls. His patience and compas- sion have inspired others. Seniors 597 JOHN FRANCIS SLOAN E-1 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant No one realized that "Sloaner's" birthplace was the old hospital on Thayer Road. John felt it a duty to listen to the group "AMERICA" every night while "resting" in the rack rather than studying. He could always be counted on as a true, sincere, and great friend. John will surely succeed in life. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, cg, pg. 5 Catholic Folk Group 3, 2, 1, Y . ', V Spanish Club 4. DORINDA LEE SMITH A-2 Limerick, Maine Lieutenant This lady came "up" from Maine, proving herself deter- mined and patient with everything from academics to running. Her concern for others led to special friend- ships that will not be forgotten. Versatile, talented, and possessing a never-quit attitude, she showed us all how to make it through and have fun doing it. Dorinda's smile was never lost. Keep on running! Women 's Cross Country 4, 3, 2,' Women 's Indoor Track 4, 3,' Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Corbin Seminar 2 1. 598 Seniors DARYL GRAHAM SMITH B-1 Fort Washington, Maryland Lieutenant Daryl, better known as Smittay, arrived with "one sin- gle thought, one sole idea," Graduation. "Smit dogn had one of those golden personalities that no one will ever forget - neither will he forget the good ole days at Woops and the community. Maryland is famous for two more reasons Chicken a la and Daryl Smith. Go for it! Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 lPresia'entl. FORREST EMERSON SMITH D-3 Corning, New York Lieutenant l shall be telling this with a sigh somewhere ages and ages hence: Two roads diverged in a wood, and l- l took the one less traveled by, and that has made all of the difference. -Robert Frost Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 2 1. . elle DEREK ROBERT SMITH B-4 Floral Park, New York Lieutenant Smitty was a levelheaded guy, even though he left us to join the Coasties for a semester. Derek reached the "stars" while here but remembered to keep his feet on the ground. Practicality led to his concentration in Eco- nomics. Smitty's easy-going attitude and friendship will be valued by all in the years ahead. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2 lg S J, Glee Club 3,' Hnance Forum 3. JOHN EDWIN SMITH, JR. E-2 Monroeville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant John E, Smith entered the United States Military Acad- emy on 1 July 1980. He worked, studied, and sweated for four years as a Cadet. On 23 May 1984 he graduat- ed and was commissioned an Officer in the Regular Army of the United States. Basketball 4, 3, 2 lCo-Captainj, LAWRENCE JAMES SMITH A-4 Duluth, Minnesota Captain The two most important aspects of Smitty's life are his hobby and his friends, both of which he cares for com- pletely. When he was not on the clear waters of God's country, he could be found with his friends, a living example of good and selflessness. Larryls strong but quiet character will long be remembered by those fortu- nate enough to be his friends. .. ,A fc i Hockey 4, 3, WKD7' 3, 2, 1. .q RANDY LEE SMITH B-3 Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Although Smitty never said much, his actions proved that his interest in others always exceeded his concern for himself. Anyone who ventured into his darkened abode could count on a kind word, a smile, and a "Smitty Snakf' Here's to Smitty, our good friend! Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 lSecretaryl. MELODY ANN SMITH G-1 Pendleton, South Carolina Lieutenant Home being a long way from New York, Mel hit West Point with a SouthernfYankee dictionary, a basketball, and a tennis racquet. Between a tour with the basketball team, a tour in Europe, and a tour of New York City, Mel learned much during her stay at West Point. Tennis 4, 3, 2, W at PHILIP ALAN SMITH H-3 Dayton, Tennessee Lieutenant Phil will never be accused of being too subdued. Wheth- er jumping out of planes or scaring roommates to death, he will always have a knack for making fun out of a boring situation. Phil has common sense, and enough creativity to come up with some wild ideas. Look out, Army, here comes a live wire. Sport Parachute 4, 3, 2, 1. Q' RODNEY ALFRED SMITH H-2 North Pekin, Illinois Lieutenant Rod traded the rolling plains of the Midwest for a scenic Hudson Valley view. He received his baptism of fire in B-1 during plebe year and arrived in H-2 with a set of high standards. A fine distance runner, he also pos- sessed a superb ability to finish late night Aero projects on time. A loyal friend, Rod will surely achieve excel- lence in any future endeavor. CPRC 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Chapel Choir 3,' Orienteering 3, 2, 1 L4 A , SAME. 1,' AIAA 1, German Club K-ii-9 f It sg' STEVEN JAMES SMITH E-3 Saddle Brook, New Jersey Captain We all knew that once Smitty had his mind set, any attempt to change it was a losing battle, because he was always right. His stick-to-itiveness finally paid off firstie year when he earned his "stars" He is truly a man who 'Lnose" it all. His friends will always remember his quick wit, sense of duty, and loyalty to family and friends. White Water Canoe Club 1, Glee Club 3. Seniors 599 THOMAS PATRICK SMITH C-2 Spring Valley, New York Captain Tom never hesitated to help anyone who needed assis- tance, even at the expense of his own personal needs. Tom probably had the distinction of being the only Company Commander who was totally overqualified for the job. As a result, the Circus ran without a hitch. Hockey 4, French Club 4, 35 EE EE Catholic Sunday School Teachers I HU 4, 3. I m ES T .Y-E JOHN TONY SNIDER A-2 Joplin, Missouri Captain John, A-2's academic stud, is an intelligent and sincere guy. Determined to be in the Top Ten, he does his own homework, and everyone else's. 'iStud" also applies to his athletic abilities. Surprisingly, this sweet-talking lady killer has not let some lucky young lady trap him. But don't wait too long! Rifle 4, SCUSA 4, 1 lChairmanl,' EE EE Cadet Academic Council 4, 3, 2, I l Ill fPresidentl,' Skiing 3, 2,' Finance ll ll ml Forum 3, 1, S.A.M.E. 1. .... ' T- 600 Seniors TROY LEE SMITH C-3 Spanaway, Washington Captain Troy made a long trip from Washington to West Point. Whether in the classroom, weight room or on the dance floor, he was a hard worker. Willing to stop and help a friend with a simple "For Red," he was a true friend among the Fighting Cocks. 150lb. Football 4, Skiing 2, 1. cgi 51, CQ, teas MICHAEL STEPHEN SNELL I-3 Agat, Guam Lieutenant Steve and his friend Zaboo were cast across the sea from a place called Guam. When he arrived at West Point, he found out the meaning of "Welcome to the real world!" Realizing that he was in the "Real World," Steve put all his efforts into being an honest and sincere cadet. His serious nature will help him be the best in whatever role life bestows on him. Russian Club 2, Pistol 1. L 1 4 3 Wo! RICHARD LOUIS SOBRATO B-4 San Francisco, California Lieutenant Rich was well known for his dancing expertise and his famous walk. He has recently taken to spinning on his head. Rich could always be counted on to be the first one out the door on rally nights and could always be seen cheering on the Army Team. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ,Q mg, ,TQ Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, C , X 2, Ig Theater Arts Guild 3, Rally pl" E"'9 Committee 2, CPRC 2. DARRELL JOHN SODERGREN F-3 McLean, Virginia Lieutenant "Snodersham" enjoyed West Point more than any oth- er cadet. He was an outstanding 'lnumbers man," "area bird," DPE star, and Christian. His favorite events were the obstacle course, plebe boxing, "the bag," and star days. Despite his many activities, "Snods" always made the Dean's List. Darrell attributed his success to prayer and the Lord. Protestant Sunday School Teacher i 4, 3, 2, 1, Giga Club 3, Triathlon 2, lg Marathon 1. W' M MIRACLE DAVID SOLLEY G-1 Boalsburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Miracle Dave came to us from the rolling hills of Central Pennsylvania, forsaking the big campus life of Penn State for the legal age of eighteen in New York. Wheth- er entertaining us with his sax at an Army athletic event or amazing us with his 0200-0500 study barracks, Mir- acle has been a tremendous friend to all. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish 5 Club 4, 3, CPRC 3, 2, 1. ,F MILTON WILLIAM SORENSEN G-2 Sparks, Nevada Lieutenant Milt's first words at USMA were uttered during TCAT when he solemnly declared at Fiddler's Dream, "I don't smoke." He was renowned for his textbook setshot and flawless saber manual. "The Tenorist" will be remem- bered for his late night antics and his visiting sessions. Above all he was a friend to everyone who had a strong grip on life. CPRC 3, German Club 45 S.A.M.E. EE .':' 1, ,Ill if ill '- Tl?-E JOSEPH ARTHUR SOUTHCOTT H-2 Albion, New York Sergeant Joe came from the wilds of Albion with a trunk which remained faithfully by his side for four long years. A first class guy with many friends, Joe had a knack for bringing out the best in everyone. Everyone was a star to l'Mr. Mike." Go H2! Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, Scoutmasters' Council 3, 2, 1, Triathlon 3, 2, 1. ROBERT GRANT SOUTHEY F-2 Laurinburg, North Carolina Captain Rocking Rob had the ideal personality, a jewel in the eyes of the Tactical Department, as well as a substantial leader among the "Devoted Deviant," Rob could al- ways be found asserting his command by firmly request- ing yet another B-16 forward to the flight deck. Irony has never been enjoyed so much as by the First Class of the Zoo. Bundeswehr and Budweiser. Fine Arts Forum 3, 2, 1. ,,kami40n,, GARY SCOTT SOUTHARD A-3 Tuftonboro, New Hampshire Lieutenant Coming from the "Live Free or Die" state, Gary brought to West Point skiing and cycling skills. Gary's ability to keep his room in SAMI set the standard for the company. After taking a trip and winding up in Russia, Gary returned home with many fond memories. He will always be remembered for his warm smile and friend- ship. Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1. Cycling 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, Russian Club 3, 2. ROBERT CRAIG SPARKS A-1 Flintridge, California Lieutenant Bob was known for doing anything for anybody, to include eating day-old pizza. His enthusiasm and per- sonality served as an inspiration to others. A man of staunch integrity, Bob earned admiration and respect, While some may falter along the path to success, Bob will not. Seniors 601 KATHERINE SPAULDING E-2 London, England Captain "Sir, I am Spaulding, the Smirking smack," The owner of these words went on to become a successful Cadet, varsity athlete, Rabble Rouser, and an excellent schol' ar. Kathy will always be remembered for her sense of humor and for doing exactly what she wanted to, Protestent Chapel Choir 4, 3, ,A A fy .,,-X, Women 's Tennis 4, 3, 2 lCaptainl,' ,j"' 'X Dance Team 1, BS 8: L Seminar , ' ' ' 3, 2, 1. JOHN MICHAEL SPISZER D-2 Diamond Bar, California Captain John's devilish smile was a common sight at D-2 social activities. Perhaps he was most famous for being the company's "Copenhagen Rep." Known as 'lPsycho' to his Coast Guard Academy classmates, and "spize" lamong other nicknamesl to his West Point classmates, John was always a dependable friend. Hop Committee 3, Rugby 2, 1. RONALD WILLIAM SPENCE A-3 Rittman, Ohio Captain Coming from the Buckeye State, Ron was indeed some kind of a nut. A fitness fanatic, scholar, and room wrestler, Ron was always striving for perfection, His private suite, complete with an ever-ringing phone, will not soon be forgotten. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1 X fPresidentl, S.A.ME. 1, CPRC 2. illl UW' lll M Uli' llldh i i ' CLARK ANDREW SPURRIER A-1 Mentor, Ohio Lieutenant As a Buckeye, Clark danced like Fred Astaire, studied hard, played hard, and prayed hard. When not playing soccer or hoops, Clark always found time for others -to help them study, to read the Bible, or to just talk. He will be remembered as a sharp dresser, a deep thinker, and a selfless friend. Soccer 4, 3,' Basketball 4, Volleyball 3 1- Baptist Student Ao 1 1 Y Union 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, Q Q 0 1 Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, 73 Q7 A I elis 25 602 Seniors TIMOTHY CHARLES SPENCE G-1 Oak Ridge, Tennesee Lieutenant Although Tim, otherwise referred to as "Yo Man," came from Oak Ridge, Tennessee, he could handle the city streets with the best of them. Tim definitely knew how to have a good time. His "soft touch" motorcycle riding made Evil Kneival look like he used training wheels, Spanish Club 4, 35 CPRC 1,' White Water Canoe Club 1, ix Q Rf' RICHARD CHARLES STAATS F-3 Rapids, Wisconsin Lieutenant Hailing from the Dairy State, Rich brought unfailing friendliness to everyone he met. Involved in everything from the Corbin Seminar to the Contemporary Affairs Seminar, Rich still had plenty of time to be one of the brightest guys around. Despite an occasional "Mount- Up", Rich was truly a great friend. SCUSA 2, 1, Math Forum 3, 2, 1 I " ff":'h ipiesideiiii, Military Affairs Club 2, 47' Q Q 'X 1 l Vice Presiclentlp Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2, 1. Any JAMES ROBERT STANLEY I-3 East Aurora, New York Lieutenant Jimbo grappled his way to the top in Brigade matches and always managed a reversal in academics. His persis- tence will surely take him to the top. Whenever we were down, Jim's sensitivity would turn our world around. Although he was a mellow guy, he could get fired up with the best of us. Jim's athletic prowess will be remembered forever. Wrestling 45 Marathon 1. DANIEL STEINER B-2 Westerly, Rhode Island Lieutenant From his faded jeans and cowboy boots to his Lone Star belt buckle and crumpled old hat, one image comes to mind: Redneck. No one would confuse him with a Yankee, Slow moving and happy, he had to settle for a 4-wheel drive pickup, They wouldn't let him keep a quarter horse in B-Lot. Salllng 4, 3, 2, 1 ICO-Captainl, EE EE Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1. Wim HKM....,,,a.l'l RICHARD LEWIS ST. CLAIR H-3 Colville, Washington Captain Hailing from the great northwest, Rick stood head and shoulders above his peers. His sharp mind was matched only by his cat-like agility and super human strength. Rick always had a good word and smile for fellow Hamsters. He will be remembered as a true friend. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Wrestling 2, 1,' Russian Club 4, 3. JEFFREY MICHAEL STEPHANY C-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Sergeant The "Blonde Bomber" came to West Point from the City of Champions and set about showing the rest of us the definition of the word "champ" Always having the angle and the time to help anyone out of a jam, he quickly won a spot in the hearts of all. His ever-present smile and unquenchable enthusiasm took a little of the grey out of cadet life. Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 2,' Hop Committee 3, 2, 1, Scout-Masters Council 3, 2, CCD Teacher 1. JOHN ALBERT STEILS, JR. B-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant From John's life jacket to his yellow foul-weather gear and constantly soaked topsiders, one word comes to mind: Sailor. He would never be mistaken for a landlub- ber. lt's fitting that he bought a yacht with his bank loan. ADAM BRANDON STEPHENSON D-2 Commerce, Georgia Lieutenant For two years this son of Georgia carried the rock of D- 2 on his shoulders. As a firstie, he pushed it off and drove on to show his real character. Besides wearing a plaid skirt, Adam will always be remembered for his broad liberal mind and his silver tongue. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Power if 1 ,15 Flight Seminar 3,' Pipes and Drums - W EI 4, 3, 2, 1. Seniors 603 LLOYD ALLAN STEPHENSON C-3 Concord, Massachusetts Sergeant Hitchhiking from Concord, "The Lloyda" made his way to West Point. He not only brought his Boston accent, but also his off-the-wall personality. No matter what the situation, Lloyd was always there to insure everyone had a good time. He will be remembered by all Fighting Cocks as a great friend. Hockey 4, 3. ROBERT BYRON STOKES I-4 Marion, Arkansas Lieutenant A Southern gentleman in every sense of the word, Robert came to sample the Academy's engineering cur- riculum. "Stokers" took West Point seriously, but was always able to enjoy life. If not working at Civil Engi- neering he could be found computing his budget or scheming up a weekend plan for the "True Man Club." Bob will be remembered as a great guy and a true friend. I-BEAM! Hnance Forum 35 SCUBA 3,' Skiing 3, 2, White Water Canoe Club Z S.A.ME. Z 1. 604 Seniors r .. RICKY GENE STEPHENSON H-2 Alexander City, Alabama Lieutenant Rick left something he loved most to come to Yankee land, and the Happy Company hasn't been the same since. A champion of many moves, Rich put away his fair share. Ricky Gene was always ready for a good time even when the team couldn't be together. Rick's sense of humor and fine taste in music touched all of Happy Two. This small giant shall surely be missed. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ring EE EE and Crest Committee 3, 2 1, CPRC 3, 2 1,' S.A.M.E. 1. ROBERT JAMES STONE D-2 Aston, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Whether you called him "Stoner," "Blind Bob," or "Beastmaster," you could always call him a friend. This Football recruit turned Rugby fanatic was ever-ready to heed the call of a fine Canadian brew. Driven by a powerful ambition and a fine sense of humor, Bob's future is certain to be full of success. Rugby 3, 2 Ig J. V Football 4,' Finance Forum 3, 2. WILLIAM JOHN STERNHAGEN G-3 Helena, Montana Lieutenant "Sterno" came to the East Coast from the Big Sky state. On the surface, Bill was a quiet person. However, when he got in his Porsche, or on his skis or bike, his true daring personality was revealed. No one else could better show the meaning of the word "FAST" As a friend, he was the best. Whenever anyone needed help, Bill was always there. Skiing 4, 3, 2 1 lCaptainl,' Cycling Z 1, Hnance Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1,' Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES MICHAEL STOVER F -2 Sylvester, Georgia Lieutenant "Big Chuck" had the proper attitude and determination to help him conquer many battles with the Dean. He also carried this attitude onto the Rugby pitch, as evi- denced by the numerous incapacitated opponents who dared to cross his path. Charlie will be remembered by all of his "Zoomates" as a big brother with a big smile and a big heart. Rugby 3, Z 1, CPRC Z 1. STEPHEN STRICKLAND H-4 Belle Glade, Florida Lieutenant Mitch came to us from the Southern tip of Lake Okee- chubee with his feet on the ground and his eyes toward the sky, Not one to give yes or no for an answer, Mitch's ability to overstate the obvious never failed to amaze his friends. Always an achiever, Mitch will un- doubtedly be the first Hog to ride the Space Shuttle. French Club 4, 3, Fencing 3, 2, i Q AIAA 4, 3, 2, 1, Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. Wtllm LYDIA MARIA STUBAN D-4 Seymour, Connecticut Lieutenant Lydia came to West Point with a big smile and left with an even bigger one. Behind the smile was a tough cookie prepared to meet all challenges that came her way. Her enthusiasm and warmth will always brighten the lives of those around her. SCUSA 4, 3, Z 1, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Scoutmasters' Council 4, German Club 25 Sailing 3. 'FYR HEIDI ANN STRYCULA H-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Heidi was undoubtedly one of the most well-known and well liked members of the Class of '84. She was never seen without a bright smile on her face, and she could always be counted on to listen to a problem or to lend a hand. Her thoughtfulness and bubbly personality helped others through long days. Heidi will continue to favorably impress everyone she meets. Women 's Cross Country 4, 3, 2, ,gl R 1 1' X A Women 's'Track 4, 3, 2, Russian M , . I . Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters' '. Council 4, 3, 2, 1. Msn! 'YQ'-f ,..r..quf 3 KEVIN STUBBLEBINE G-2 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant Kevin came south for four years to get away from Buffalo winters. As a lover of water sports and sun- roofs, he felt that West Point was the resort for him, Although he survived academics with a 2.9 average, he still had time for the good life of fun and adventure. We'll always remember Kevin for rides in the sun, sailboating, adventures on the beach, and loyalty to his friends. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. 'IE EE H JAY STUART H-3 lndianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Jaybird migrated from lndianapolis and was awed by the sight of New York City, which he viewed through his "GQ spectacles." Young at heart, the old man always felt an urge to contribute to the welfare of others. Industrious by nature, Jay excelled in leader- ship, academics and athletics. He was a true friend who will always be remembered for attempting the impossi- ble. Dialetic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Orienteering 3. T...-ar' MARK ALLEN STUMP C-2 Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant "Stumper", as he was known to many of us, was the true humanitarian of Co. C-2. Whether rescuing a pup- py or playing with a deer, Stumper has always appreci- ated wildlife. Ever the liberal optimist, Stumper could never resist the opportunity to show his Pls what he was "all about". Soccer 4, 3, Gymnastics 4,- Portuguese Club 4, 3. Seniors 605 WILLIAM KEITH SUCHAN H-4 Yorba Linda, California Captain Will set foot upon the West Point plains only to splash around the pond as the head egg-beater. This Golden State "never-say-die" polo player was quick to supply a witty reply. Those privileged as past room keepers know he was a uniform sleeper. Destined for success, will "Such" pursue his sports love without recess? Catholic Sunday School Teachers 45 Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainlg CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1 lOperations Ofticerl. JAMES MATTHEW SULLIVAN I-2 Florence, Alabama Captain From year to year, Sully blazed through his appointed tasks and life's crisis, occasionally being burned by the flames of his own passions. No matter what the situa- tion was, running behind the pack was not his style or manner. His friendship and stimulating conversation always made the low points of life easier to handle. A trooper, a moose, a person par excellence! Honor Committeeg Chess Club 3, 25 White Water Canoe Club 4g , Marathon 3, CPRC Z 1. 9 0 K 1 5 QP I W 'alia 6 606 Seniors EDWARD JAMES SUHR D-1 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Even in the face of impending danger, this Brooklyn Warrior could be seen smiling. As a Duck, Ed always had a unique outlook on life. One of these days he might find out that the world is round and not shaped like a rugby ball. Rugby 3, 2 1. Wi. -:af CHRIS TRAY SULTEMEIER C-3 Fort Stockton, Texas Captain Even though Chris came from a foreign country lTex- asl, we learned to accept him as long as we could understand his drawl. "Sulte" came to West Point for the free knee surgery, and took advantage of it on multiple occasions. Actually, Chris was a true friend to everyone and he will always be remembered as the "Fighting Cock" Commander. Protestant Sunday School Teacher EE EE 4 3 2 1' Honor Committee 2 1' I """' fiootball I ' - JON DAVID SULLENBERGER I-1 Pittsburg, California Sergeant Known for his great one liners Dave may not have agreed with every regulation at W.P. but one would never find him out of line. Being a physical fitness buff, Sully aced every P.T. test and set a standard in I-1 that everyone respected. This hard-nosed individual will al- ways be remembered as a tighter who never quit. Good Luck Sul! Swimming 4, 3, 2. RICHARD LEE SUTER D-3 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Rich was a proud Flyers fan whose primary goal was having good times with friends. He was involved with various activities including his own "Free the Slavs" Club. Diversity was part of his nature and coincided with a true sense of friendship. WKDT 4, 2, 1,' Hop Band 22 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher X ' 5 vg, 45 J. V Soccer 4g Sailing 3, 2g ' My 2 Geology Club 3, 2. xgfmt Q MICHAEL YUTAKA SUZUKI B-4 Honolulu, Hawaii Captain Once there was a Zookerg He proved to be a Duker, in intra murder boxing, and in the game of "Bone," Foot, ball was his passion, but school books were his fashion. A thunderous Trans-Am is the mark of this Hawaiian Wildman. Among the stars he's above the rest, but we will always know him best, as a 110'71 eleven-bravo Buffalo, a warmhearted buddy. And a dedicated Man. - ROCK Karate 4, Russian Club 3. JOHN ROBERT SZYPKO H-2 Danvers, Massachusetts Lieutenant From the great state of Massachusetts came uZip," a natural tenor and master of wit. Plebes' hearts rolled when old blue eyes roamed the halls. But John always kept a sense of humor and helped us keep everything in perspective. Wherever the winds take John and his Accord, luck is sure to follow! Glee Club 3, 2, 1 fPresidentl,' Fine Arts Forum 4,' CPRC 4, 3, LJ Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. MV ,st NEVILLE PATRICK TAI D-2 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Tenacious, persevering, and patient, Nev had every opportunity to throw in the towel, but he never quit. His drive for success has not only propelled him through four years at West Point, but has created many deep and everlasting friendships. Tai will always be remem- bered for his warm personality and common sense. He was a source of strength to all. 150lb. Football 4, 3, 2, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 1,' Rally Committee 3, 2. Ya THOMAS PATRICK TANEY G-3 Carson City, Nevada Lieutenant ln the wake of Tom's arrival from Nevada, West Point gained an intriguing, determined individual. Whether in the air with a parachute, on the racquetball court, or in the classroom, Tom gave it his best shot, adding dimen- sion to G-3's motto "Go-Pher it!" A true Nevadan, Tom will continue to be remembered for his ability to take a gamble and win. Racquetball 2, 1,' Sport Parachute Y 4, 3, 2, chinese Club 4, 3. IIA lux! is 4'XfUX Ln-4. NAPOLEON CABALLES TAAS E-4 Manila, Philippines Lieutenant Napper came to us from the far off lands of the Philip- pines with an amiable personality and a desire to do well. Nap's dedication to the books and the pool table characterized his hard-working spirit. Napper's good nature was a comfort, and his friendship was valued by all. HOWITZER 3, 2, Chess Club 4, gs 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, K French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol Club te 2-1. Philippines JAMES CLETUS TAPP C-2 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant Jim was always in search of conquest, whether he was studying, partying, or storming the castle. He was a man who was not afraid to stand up and be counted. He excelled in every endeavor, whether as a Prussian drill master or as a golfer. His sense of humor was only surpassed by his hand of friendship. The Army has gained a superior leader. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 4,' SCUBA 3, 2, Hnance Forum 1, Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 1, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. ' ' :, its . X Q Seniors 607 RICK WILLIAM TAYLOR G-3 Fort Wayne, Indiana Captain True to his Hoosier origins, Rich was simple and to the point. One never knew if he was concentrating in Histo- ry, Philosophy, or both, but we always knew where he stood. He was always there to pose a philosophical question or recite the order of battle for the battle of your choice. Rick's loyalty, professionalism, and devo- tion to duty will certainly be remembered. Orienteering 4, 3, 2, 1, Tactics Club 2' Military Affairs Club 2. CHARLES WARREN TEEL C-4 Lawton, Oklahoma Lieutenant Since Chuck's arrival from Oklahoma he endeavored long and hard to acclimate himself to the Northeast. He could often be seen strolling on a Saturday afternoon or getting to know the local population on a Saturday evening. Despite his acquisition of a Corvette and an outstanding academic record the respect and friendship of his friends have been his greatest accomplishment. Swimming 4. 608 Seniors STEVEN DOUGLAS TAYLOR D-1 Everett, Washington Lieutenant From the towering Cascade Mountains of Washington, Steve came east and became a pleasant thorn in our sides. Steve kept us in awe by his power to translate real world problems into a language understood only by cosmic intellectuals. No doubt Steve's perceptive, yet sometimes slanted, view of life will lead him to still greater glories. Hunting and Hshing Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1. BRYAN KEITH THOMAS I-3 Norristown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant "B.T." gained instant fame as perhaps the most com- patible and easy-going member of l3. Consistent in his studies and extracurricular monetary adventures, Bryan could always be counted on to lend a hand and be a friend. His high sense of commitment to whatever he undertook will make this native of Norristown an invalu- able asset to true goals and plans that await him. German Club 4, 3,' Finance Forum 3, 2, 1. TROY LOWRY TAYLOR F-3 Winnemucca, Nevada Lieutenant There is not much to say about a man who guards so well his inner self. Questioning the system, he occasion- ally found himself in conflict with the stated goals of the Institution. With persistance he survived, and helped put Winnemucca on the map. Party with you next week. Mount Up! ia ,F .I ,..,,, ,,,,., . r aww. - ' FERN JEANNINE THOMAS B-2 Big Flats, New York Lieutenant Who said there was any reason in life to get your pulse rate above 70 beatsfminute. Well, certainly not Fern, There was no time for her to panic even if it was time for an English paper and she had only two hours. She always found time to listen to music on the record player or play her recorder on Saturday evenings, and of course read her favorite books any other time. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 15 Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1, Fencing 3, 2, 1 lVice-Presidentj, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. JEROME EDWARD THOMAS I-1 Oxford, Alabama Lieutenant We envy this man because he was an excellent athlete and a hardest worker. Always striving for his personal best, J.T. would not hesitate if someone else needed part of his time. His friendly personality made him a favorite as well as a leader among his peers. Jerry is one Good Dude who will be remembered kindly by all of us, Good Dudes, l-1! Class Committee 3, 2, 1,' Bowling 2, 1,' Baptist Student Union 4, 2, 1,' Chess Club 2, 1. LAWRENCE FREDERICK THOMS B-4 West Allis, Wisconsin Lieutenant Larry was the tallest Buffalo at "The Point" and best known for his unique personality. His love for golden oldies on the stereo, classic cars, and off-the-wall humor was matched only by his warm friendship. "Juice' and Computers were Larry's academic interests, but he never let them get in the way of his serious afternoon workouts. BEAT NAVY! SCUBA 3, 2 1, Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2 1, Cycling 4, 3, 2. f as QP, rf - v, . -stti - W., r--rt ts A .434 X, GREGORY DAVID THORNTON G-4 Minden, Nevada Lieutenant Rosey Bear came to us from "Ranch" country, Nevada. Our jolly tattoo-flasher had no problems applying his psychis abilities to cope with life, as he was often in green girl defilade, or making the dayroom scene. "What a weekend" and of course, MWHOOO-I-lAAA!" became his rallying cries, Never missing a "Bear Moun- tain Get Together," Rosey was even there when you just needed to talk. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, Behavioral Sciences Seminar 2, 1. SUSAN GAYLE THOMPSON D-3 Dixhills, New York Lieutenant On or off the volleyball court, Sue could always be counted on to lend a helping hand, Although she was born and raised on Long lsland, Maine was her first love lafter her car and ringl. Her ready smile and high spirits will carry her far, wherever she wants to go. Women 's Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1,' Sailing 3, Skiing 3, 2, 1, German Club 1, Corbin Seminar 1. RICHARD ALAN THORNTON E-4 Merritt Island, Florida Lieutenant Alan was always smiling, but deep down inside was a serious individual with an exceptional concern for oth- ers. Al seemed to have things in order and worked hard at everything he did. Available with an honest opinion when someone needed help, he earned his reputation as a good friend. Dialectic Society 4, 3,' Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, Seniors 609 wnt"M""" vssyuilsr KENNETH THRASHER F-4 Clyde, Ohio Lieutenant Ken was always fun to be with, especially in Florida while enroute to the Cowboy demolition ride. Un- scathed, "Bones" found better ways of entertaining himself. If he wasn't found in a close one-to-one with his computers, Bones would be forcing off other worldly evils with Genghis. Military Affairs Club 4, 3g Wrestling 2. W JUDSON MARTIN TITCHEN I-4 Towanda, Pennsylvania Lieutenant If ever there was a 'ghost' in the I-Beam it certainly was not Martin. "Titch" often strolled from room to room in the company, with the latest issue of soldier of fortune under his arm, just to say hello. He managed to raise our spirits in spite of the gloom of academics. Martin was a true, sincere friend always ready with an encour- aging word. I-BEAM! Tactics Club 4. 610 Seniors BLAIR ANDREW TIGER G-2 Wayne, New Jersey Lieutenant "Nightmare Blair" established his reputation as a Buckner Platoon Sergeant and has lived true to form ever since. As the company First Sergeant, "Night- mare," a scholar of the old school, has revived the old "steel heel" image. Blair will be remembered not only by his contribution to Army wrestling but more so by his boxing debut. Blair is to be saluted for his determination and dedication. Wrestling 4, 3, Z' S.A.M.E. 3, 2, 1, Triatholon 4g Scoutmasters' Council 4, 2. JEFFREY MICHAEL TOKAR D-3 Damascus, Maryland Lieutenant Perhaps Jeff can be described by the things he never saw: Parades, inspections and plebe chasers. Jeff was a master of doing nothing he despised, if not a master of the VAX. He always enlightened us with music, from his stereo system and as President of the Cadet Band. Jeff was a pal. Cadet Band 4, 3, Z 1 lPresidentlg Russian Club 4, Z' Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, THERON WAYNE TINDALL C-4 South Houston, Texas Captain Theron, or T-Boy, typifies a Cowbow. He could often be seen wearing cowboy boots and a Houston Oiler's Cowboy hat. Theron was extremely proud of Texas, but his greatest attribute lies in his great devotion to the Lord and his family. Theron's high moral convictions and true friendship will not be forgotten by the many he has touched. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2. - V 'J fi sis Fel law MARK ALAN TOLZMANN E-2 Brown Deer, Wisconsin Lieutenant When not concentrating, Tolz would dedicate his time to analyzing the many maneuvers on the Plain. He had the uncanny ability to be there when there was a need for a bit of humor in everyday Cadet life. Mark's early morning runs showed both his concern for physical conditioning and the small amount of rest he required to maintain his high standards of excellence. Hunting and Hshing Club 3, Geology Club 3. KURTISS LEE TOMASOVICH G-3 Fall Creek, Wisconsin Lieutenant "Tomo" came to us from a small town in Wisconsin. However, this mid-western boy had no troubles adjust- ing to the fast life of the East Coast. One thing is for sure, "Tomo" will always be remembered as a friend who could be relied on and trusted. Skiing 1 lManagerl, Cadet Band 4g Portuguese Club 4, 3. .X Q X! SALVATORE TORTORA E-4 Hollywood, Florida Lieutenant When Sal came to Woops, he got his feet wet on the swimming team and the water polo team. A surfer from Florida, he just could not stay away from the water. The exotic display of small toys and pictures on his desk brought smiles to many faces. He will be remembered as a mellow human being who possessed the qualities that will take him to the top. Swimming 4, Water Polo 2, 1, Art EE 'IE' Seminar 2, 1. l "H" WANDA TERESA TORO G-2 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant Sweet little Wanda, athlete and a scholar, hard working and funny - these are just a few words to describe this special friend. Her ability and her never-quit attitude enabled her to bounce back when the curves were thrown, A broken foot slowed her down but she got her wings. Air assault! She always knew what was going on when the rest of us just watched and wondered. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Womenfs Gymnastics 4g Spanish Club 4, 35 Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Howltzer 4, 3, 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1. F-4 Captain "Jerbone" will always be remembered for being an outstanding friend. On the weekends, he could usually be found cruising down to Jersey with the boys and their harpoonsl His subsequent trips to NYC earned him the distinguished title of "Maniac" He will be remembered for his greatest gift. . . his friendship! JERRY LEE TOWE, JR. Indianapolis, Indiana Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. -ffm X Mfr . X 42:11 'ri' MANUEL ANGEL TORRES B-4 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Manny was our multi-lingual giant from South Carolina. He talked in his sleep in three different languages. He has the ability to succeed at whatever he does. He has a heart of gold. Manny, our friend, will always BEAT NAVY! Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL SHAWN TRAINER C-3 San Antonio, Texas Sergeant Raised in the Southern tradition, Shawn enjoyed an unhurried pace. Lucky for him his mind is quicker than his body or he would not have succeeded as he did. Shawn's mellow attitude and usually easy-going ways, however, hid his skiing and overall athletic abilities. Always quick with a smile and ready to roll, Shawn will remain in our memories as a good friend. Russian Club 4,' Ski Instructor 4, 3, S 2, 1, skiing 4, 3, 2, 1 KPresidentlg ,,, f' , , White Water Canoe Club 2, 1. Mtjum Seniors 611 EDWARD LYLE TRIGG I-2 Hazelwood, Missouri Lieutenant Trigger came to West Point ready to learn, wrestle, and have a good time. He did all three, but had the most fun living it up with good friends. Slow to anger, the Gentle Giant's generosity, humor, and concern for those around him will not soon be forgotten. Big Ed was a Brother and a Moose, and it was an honor to be his friend, French Club 2, Wrestling 4, 3. HARRY DANIEL TUNNELL IV G-4 Fort Wayne, ' Indiana Lieutenant Counting the passage of friendships by Marlboros and the miles, Harry made his mark on USMA. Never losing his head and always tempering the bad times with com- mon sense and humor, Harry was that rare combination of what people should strive to be. Above all, he was a soldier. Press on, warrior. Fencing 4,- Rugbv 3, Z 1. I 612 Seniors MARK WILLIAM TRIPLETT ' Loomis, California Lieutenant Trip will be remembered for his dedication and determi- nation on the football field as well as his calm manner off the field. The calm exterior was just a front for a wild and crazy stallion. He left his mark everywhere and buddied up in front of millions. Mark's natural and spontaneous sense of humor will enable him to endure any crisis he may experience in the future. A-4 Football 4, 3, Z 1. ., f . " LQ DREW ANTHONY TURINSKI B-4 Jersey Shore, Pennsylvania Captain Drewfus seemed serious minded, but underneath that mature exterior was the soul of a true wild man. His academic and athletic prowess were well-known. Drew was liked for his easy going, "happy to be here" per' sonality. Able to cope with stress, he was never ruffled by the chaos around him. Drew will always remain a most valued friend. Football 4, 3, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Hnance Forum 1, Catholic Folk Group 2, 1. ENN JOSEPH LOUIS TRUJILLO C-3 Las Vegas, New Mexico Lieutenant Known to his many friends as Bandito, Joe did his best to live up to the name. While certainly one of the wildest members of C-3, he was adept at surviving his various pranks unscathed. Joe was a man of action and a true friend when the going got rough. Spanish Club 3, 2, 15 Skiing 3, 2, 1. M MICHAEL WAYNE TURNER G- 1 Rochester, New York Lieutenant Turns was the type of guy who had experienced every- thing from South Florida institutions to toilet paper bombs. Lacrosse kept him busy, but he was soon rein- troduced to the parade fields. Weekends often found Mike cruising in the redbird or table dancing at Studio 84, but March always brought him to the Keys. SCUBA 4, 3, Military Affairs Club 4, 3,' Lacrosse 4, 3, Z lManagerl. PAUL ANTHONY TURNER F-1 Williston, South Carolina Sergeant Paul was a stellar F-1 socialite on the weekends, com- plete with his greengirl and books. The Plebes always gazed at the picture on his desk, but Paul never put them at rest. Somehow between design problems and workouts he always took time to listen. This tall, hand- some Southern gentleman looked as at home on the Plain as he did on his Carolina Plantation. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1. SQ GLEN GERARD VEEVAERT V E-2 Anaheim, California Lieutenant Coming from sunny Southern California, it took Glen a little while to adjust to the ramifications of cadet life. His adjustment resulted in a prominent "Mr. V" hair- cut. After overcoming a tough opponent, Plebe English, Glen demonstrated his prowess on the football field. As the other member of the Movart Corporation, Glen possesses the tenacity to succeed in anything he tries. Big Brothers 3, 22 1, Protestant S Sunday School Teachers 4, il :ig Football 4 3 1 x ROBB ERIC TURNER F-3 Forreston, Illinois Captain Yes, the Law Department and a myriad of West Point social functions kept one more cadet from his stars. Robb, a charter member of the F-Troop fishhooking nucleus, was an example in humility to all F-Troopers. The man with the toothpick was highly respected as our company commander. Turner tedded out every night yet somehow remained "cool". F-Troop, Mount Up! Hnance Forum Ig Domestic Affairs EE 'ii' Forum 3, 2g SCUBA 3, 2. "U" PATRICK GARRETTE VESSELS H-2 New Albany, Indiana Lieutenant Vessels, you know, like "ships". He came closer than anyone to putting a truly formal end to Buckner. After that, he went for Brigade Commander, signified by his favorite litany, "Hey! you want to start a quillwar?" More than just a SERE stud, he pursued writing, war- gaming, acting, and wooing a caffeine-hater. Glee Club 3, Pointer 45 Slum A and Gravy 4, 35 Mlitary Affairs 'll , Club 3, 2, 1 lSecretarylg Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2 1. T sf i milf 6 THOMAS VAN ALSTYNE, JR. G-3 Lenoxdale, Massachusetts Lieutenant Tom, more commonly known as "Rudy", was a true Gopher. A civil engineer at heart, Tom offten expanded his horizons by reading an entire novel the night before classes. However, he still managed to make Dean's List and also pull many of his friends through firstie engi- neering. Tom knew where the Lord was leading him and headed for it. Skiing 4, Pointer 4, 3, Z' 'it' EE Orienteering 3, 22 1. "H" BERNARD GILBERT VEZEAU H-4 Ft. Hood, Texas Lieutenant Bernie was a typical German from Texas, if there was ever such a thing. Continually working on one scheme after another, Bernie managed to stay busy. Pictures of his "road trip" to Europe proved conclusively that seeing isn't really believing. One can't tell what the future holds for Bernie, but his quick laugh and positive outlook will help him overcome any obstacles in his path. German Club 4, 3, Z 1. LS . -' . Se niors 613 DAVID KENNETH VIGGERS C-2 Metamora, Illinois Lieutenant When Viggs was a yearling, he was known for his cordial relations with the second class at lke Hall. He soon became the C-2 music supplier and D.J. His friend- ship and sense of humor will always be cherished. West Point loses a great man but the Army gains an excellent Officer. MARK LINDSEY VISNOVSKE E-3 St. Louis, Missouri Sergeant Vis, our good 'ole friend from Missouri, was always there when you needed him. The 'ifighting cocks" were truly lucky to land this bird. Mark will always be remem- bered as a free spirit, spending his time in any endeavor that would keep him away from academics ---- especial- ly English. Mark should soar to great heights in the Army. Rugby 45 Racquetball 3, 2, 1,' Skiing 2, 1. K" . 4, - 'T X 614 Seniors PHILIP ANTHONY VIGNOLA A-1 Dix Hills, New York Lieutenant At Call to Quarters, Phil could be seen going to the basement-poolcue in one hand, coffee cup in the other and a cigarette hanging from his mouth. He was the only cadet who figured out how to take more leaves than there were weekends in the year. fi Hop Committee 4,' CPRC 3, 2, 1. Af- . ,pf-X OSKAR PETER VUSKALNS C-4 Indianapolis, Indiana Lieutenant Oskar rolled in from the Hoosier state by way of Fort Sam. He made his mark swimming, shooting, and run- ning. But he never let activities deter him from his main objective. His physical process was matched by his willingness to help others, intense determination, lead- ership and uncompromising values. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1 lCaptainj, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hunting and Hshing Club 4, 3, 2, 1. FRANCISCO VILLANUEVA B-2 Oakland, California Lieutenant You could always find Frankie in the study room. He was talkative and typically Californian. Unfortunately, even after the utmost care in constructing his airplanes, they didn't fly fwe know because we tried them outl. Someday, though, his designs will be famous and flya- ble. AIAA 4, 3, 2, 1, Rally Committee 3, 2, BRIGITTE WAHWASSUCK D-3 Waynesville, Missouri Captain The Indian Princess reached West Point knowing what she wanted: to excel in academics, athletics, and con- duct. Brigitte could always be counted on for anything from throwing pogo parties to just listening when you needed it most. Brigitte will find success in the Army, and those who meet her will find true friendship. Women 's Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1 fCaptain2. SCOTT TIMOTHY WAKELAND G-1 York, Pennsylvania Sergeant Wakes was famous for his annual fall diet and quarterly haircuts. Always a fierce competitor both on the grid- iron and in the dayroom, Scotty was a friend to all. One of his favorite pastimes was heading home on fishing trips. From one of those trips came his infamous words: "lt's a rental". Wrestling 4, 150lb. Football 4, 3, i ll! IHXK KEVIN JOSEPH WALLACE F-2 Bowie, Maryland Lieutenant Kevin was a steady friend to all in the Zoo. Coming to the Academy with his "Land's End" wardrobe, few could resist his domineering spirit. Whether Kevin was pulling an "all nighter" or running the APRT he was always in a cheerful mood, much to everyone's benefit. lt is easy to see that Kevin will achieve success in the Army and in life. Rubgy 4, 3, 2 1,'ADD1C 2, 1. ,,,gs-.M4"' CHARLES WALKER Ill D-4 Haymarket, Virginia Captain When Chas wasn't catching "Z's", he was polishing up fingers on his 12 string guitar or reading his Military History books. Without much effort, he managed to excel in academics. We'll remember him as a man with guts, hustle, and determination. These helped him to obtain championship titles in intramural sports and Sandhurst competitions. This world needs more human beings like Charlie Wock! Russian Club 4,' Glee Club 3, Handball 1. CATHLEEN MARY WALSH E-1 Fairfax, Virginia Captain Never one to turn down a challenge, Cathy confronted many during her "sojourn" at the Academy. She met them all head on, whether they were posed by her beloved "words" courses, on the soccer field, in the wilds of Africa, or by fellow E-1 Eagles. "Walsh Wom- an" will always be remembered for her wry sense of humor and her willingness to lend a helping hand, and provide a friendly ear. Womens Soccer 4, 3, Z' CPRC 3, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, Z 1,' Class Committee 3, 2, 1. 'W' THOMAS DANIEL WALKO, JR. E-3 Hackettstown, New Jersey Lieutenant To most of his friends he was known as "Sarge". His short hair reminded us all that he was a Military History concentrator. His ability to impersonate the entire Elec- trical Entineering department earned him fame and fortune. We will always remember Sarge's sense of humor and academic prowess and his commitment to the ideals of duty, honor, and country. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, gbx X5 1 1 X X FI II. so TIMOTHY JOHN WALSH G-2 Lorton, Virginia Captain Walsher can best be remembered for his social tact. If Tim wasn't on one of his many trips to the Middle East he could be found at Walter Reed being treated for strange diseases. Tim's hard work gave him the job he really wanted. Tim will be remembered by everyone as a dedicated leader and a great friend. S.A.ME. 3, 2 1,- Ring and Crest EE 'ft' Committee 3, 2 1,' Arabic Club 4, I U4-I 3- H mm mil as vii Seniors 615 .qlvwmwwr ELIZABETH IRENE WARD I-l-3 Woodstock, Ohio Lieutenant When Beth arrived, she was a girl from a small town in Ohio, when she left, she was a woman of the world. Whether it was getting a tan on the French Riviera or leading a missile battery in Germany, Beth did it all. A great fan of "toasted almond," she always knew how to have a good time. She will be remembered as a dear friend. Womens Cross Country 2, lf- ,, .fa Theater Arts Guild 3, Protestant ,j"" ,I -. 'X Chapel Choir 4,' Cadet Band 4. , i ' ' V .-...tx ANTHONY JAMES WATERS G-4 El Paso, Texas Captain Although Tony may not have "thoroughly" enjoyed his years at West Point, his underlying respect for the "good points" at USMA was undeniable. He was al- ways willing to put an unlimited amount of time and energy into things he considered important. He definite- ly contributed in his own way and will always be a good friend to have. Basketball 4, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, 2, 1, Scoutmasters' Council 4, 4 3' SQ 616 Seniors TERRY THARP WARD F-2 Poultney, Vermont Lieutenant Life at the Academy won't be the same without WAARD. The classic plebe who got everything wrong, especially Calculus, blossomed into a relaxed lirstie in endless pursuit of humor. Terry hit the mean with the Dean and DPE despite gargantuan efforts, So now Ter- ry goes out into the Army where he is sure to excel and someday make enough money to get his van running again. Protestant Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, V w ij White Water Canoe Club 1, 2, 3, W., Karate 4, S.A.M.E. 1. FJ E ROSLYN ANN WATFORD C-3 Portsmouth, Virginia Lieutenant Ros will always be rembered as the tall and slender soft- spoken Southern beauty with equal amounts of wit and poise. Teaching Sunday school to three and four year olds was one of her favorite and rewarding pastimes. For those of us who knew her well, she will be remem- bered for her warm friendship and kind heart. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 lSecretaryj, Protestant i Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1, l Gospel Choir 4, 3,' Howltzer 3, dum-sa.,.,..v"" LAWRENCE ROSS WASHER A-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant "Chaim" had an uncanny ability to distill the important two paragraphs or formulas from a sixty page reading assignment. He needed that skill: between directing, playing guitar and piano, anchoring the Barbershop, or walking in his father's footsteps, he literally missed his share of weekends. Most of all, his good-natured humil- ity and transparent honesty indentified him as a true and steadfast Believer. Jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 EE 'L":' lDirectorlg Glee Club 3, 2, 1. hmm ll is 'Ilk- BETTYANN SUSAN WATSON F-4 Edgewater Park, New Jersey Captain Bettyann exemplified the classic thrillseeker. Depend- ing on the season, this free spirit could be found on the snowbound slopes or in the sky high above the mighty Hudson. The Army gains a super achiever, and West Point loses a good friend, Sport Parachute 4, 3, 1, Dance Team 3, Marathon 2, White Water Canoe Club 2, 1. ww THOMAS EDWARD WECKEL C-2 Medford, Massachusetts Lieutenant Perhaps Mad Dog will have the fortitude to learn how to juggle, ride a unicycle, chew tobacco and smoke at the same time. He enjoys those things which are done quickly-time is too important. ROBERT JOSEPH WELCH F-2 Churchville, Pennsylvania Sergeant Bob was one of the most well-liked members of the Zoo because he was always ready to lend a hand to others who needed help. His slightly conservative ideas, tem- pered with his good nature, made him a valuable friend. His hard work and diligence will insure that he succeeds in the Army and in life. Football 4. Q--M Www' PETER JAMES WEIS C-4 Middlesex, New Jersey Captain Pete was an all-around guy. He would gladly provide help with academics, tips on TAC persuasion, or even a sure ride to Atlantic City. The Cowboys will surely miss Pete's quick wit, his uncanny ability to find a good tailgate party, and his deep commitment to friends. WKDT 2, 1. THOMAS PATRICK WELCH H-2 Winona, Minnesota Lieutenant Simplicity and directness, when combined, make for an ability to lead efficiently. But the efficiency is sometimes overlooked when it is paired with a refusal fsome call it a virtuous tendencyl to worry about mere pomp. Such was Tom's manner and fate. The Beast Master of '83 often had reason to cry "lt Bit Me!" It bit, but the work got done. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. ,QB 5 'f 1 ggvlzl I- WILLIAM NATHANIEL WEISS A-1 San Diego, California Lieutenant Giving up the sunny beaches of Southern California, Will came to West Point enthusiastic and motivated. His dedication in academic meant many late nights burning the midnight oil. Will enjoyed playing golf on weekends and hard games of racquetball during the week. He will be remembered for giving 100'Za in whatever he at- tempted. He was a true friend. Chinese Club 4, 3, Finance Forum C ,QL jj 2, Racquetball 2, 15 Astronomy 4 Tix! Club 3, 2. EDWARD HENRY WENTWORTH G-1 Hollywood, Florida Captain Ed came to West Point from the "Sun and Fun" capital of the world, and brought some sunshine with him. A good friend to have, Ed was a super-achiever in the Corps, yet he still managed to have an exceptionally good time. He will be remembered for his heart and his open home. Pistol 4, 3, 2 lCaptainl. Seniors 617 BRIAN CARL WEPKIN G D-3 Gahanna, Ohio Lieutenant Brian came to West Point from the midwest with an appreciation for the finer things in life. One thing we will always remember is a laugh that would make the loon- ies in an asylum look sane. His laugh will be recorded mid placed in a time capsule for future generations to decipher. Halley Committee 3, 2, lg SCUSA 2' Bowling 4. Q Q plsl lalgg wmkmt DAVID CHARLES WESTON F-1 San Angelo, Texas Captain "The Eastern Champ" had quite an eye for clay pi- geons, football players, and redheads. This "fly-boy" was the leading performer on the skeet and trap team, and was F-1's ace-in-the-hole for the boxing team. With just a little luck, Dave will go far in whatever endeavor he chooses. He should have few problems leading men as he is blessed with both intelligence and common sense. Fine Arts Forum 4, Hunting and EE EE Hshing Club 3, Skeet and Trap 3, I 'H' 2, 1. 1 5: Tl?-E 618 Seniors CYNTHIA EILEEN WERNER E-1 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Cindy came from agsmall town in Missouri to the big time in Highland Falls. Prep School prepared her for the rough and tumble of cadet life, and Cindy could always be counted on to try her hardest in every en- deavor. Her tenacity was amazing. Even exploding chemistry labs did not scare her. Cindy's friendship will be missed by her buddies in E-1. Womens Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID BRUCE WI-IALING B-3 Levittown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Whales was the hard luck kid. Dave was a workaholic. Whether it be academics or athletics, he never gave less than one-hundred percent. He played hard too and never missed a chance to have a good time with the guys. Whales was a true friend, and can look forward to a bright future. Hnance Forum 2. l A w"'Xr-ef ROBERT WILLIAM WERTHMAN H-4 New Rochelle, New York Captain Bob rose from the human drudgery of despair and transformed himself into a Cromanian Centurion. He spoke frankly and sincerely and sometimes resorted to physical diplomacy. He will always be remembered for his unrelenting adherence to meditation and highly pro- vacative Moonfests. 150Ib. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. 5 tv LAWRENCE WI-IALLEY D-3 Memphis, Tennessee Sergeant Whales could always be counted on to be a good friend and a fine bridge partner, With his unique sense of humor and irritating good nature, Whales left an indel- ible imprint on everyone he touched. His absence will leave a void in all of our lives. f 5 L X ri is V5 . W4--X' RICHARD BRADLEY WHITE L G-1 Danville, Indiana Lieutenant Ranger, a devoted Hoosier fan, was never in a hurry to' study but was always on the run. Rick came from Indianapolis but his heart was in Birmingham since year- ling year. His exotic foreign tastes and friendly disposi- tion set Rick apart from the crowd., , , fgf SX.,-., ..u,W Marathon 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 2, ,c fa g Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, 1, gg, Portuguese Club 4, 3. Q1-'E' HQ SAMUEL RAYMOND WHITE A-4 Bridgeville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant When Sam came to West Point in 1980, he was very tall. After four years, he is still very tall. Sam's lanki- ness, however, was not the only reason we looked up to him. His quick wit and easy smile will be missed by many, as will his "Fury ," which created it's own aura in our yearling and cow years. Track 4,' Finance Forum 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2. RONALD OLSWYN WHITE D-1 Deer Park, New York Lieutenant Ron brought a touch of class to D-1 with his honest, loving heart and an unshakable sense of integrity and loyalty. His athletic prowess was unsurpassed, his de- termination to succeed will take him tar. Ron bright- ened the lives of everyone he met, and will continue to do so wherever he goes. Outdoor Track 4, 2, 1, Indoor ,gg C' XQ Track 4, 2, Gospel Choir 2, 1, . If SCUSA 1, 150lb. Football 1. " " RORY GENE WHITE E-3 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant No one really knew what it was like to be the sad man except for Mr White. Although he never did anything the rest of us wouldn't do, he always managed to do it when the wrong people were around. But, the sad man's hard times were always off set when he hosted the ragers at his White House where he was indeed the President. White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Patrol 4, 3, 2, l50lb. Football 3, 2, 1. DAVID SCOTT WIGGINS B-2 Waverly, New York Lieutenant Having come from a quiet atmosphere in upstate New York, Dave was rather abruptly thrown into the compli- cated lifestyle of West Point. Although a bit hesitent at first, Dave was able to accomplish almost anything he desired with consistent success. He will always be re- membered for giving a hundred percent effort in what- ever he attempted and for his generous personality with his classmates. Squash 4, 3, Baseball 4, F I is , 'A A 3 7 XT 05f"lP5-s 'P Q-"sa 1 .f ' ' N "'WCZ..,Z9" HENRY GEORGE WILKS A-2 Cresson, Pennsylvania Lieutenant A Spartan in the finest sense of the word, Skip was indeed a rock, if not an island. He had no trouble winning a space in the hearts and minds of all who knew him. His comments and presense were always appropri- ate. Far be it for Henry to hate anything, including plebes, whose development he had a special interest in. He will be missed . . , but not forgotten, Hop Committee 3, 2, Aero-Astro Club 3, 2. Seniors 619 . l swf, LAWRENCE WILLIAMS III F- 1 Downingtown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Whether climbing Mt. McKinley or spelunking through Old South attics, Larry was an adroit adventurer. A fabled animal lover, he even persuaded the TAC to shelter several disgruntled, but grateful, gerbils. Larry's engineering expertise extended beyond his high OPA. He studied foreign car mechanics during COW year and attempted a model reproduction of the entire German WWII Wehrmacht. Geology Club 4, 3, Z' Track 4, Cross Country 4,' Mountaineering Club 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER ERNST WILSON E-1 Henderson, North Carolina Captain Because of his high sense of achievement and outgoing personality, Chris made his mark on the Academy. His achievements were endless, but his most notable quality was a willingness to set aside his work to help his friends. As a good friend would say, "Dooo Good Things!" SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1 lChairmanl, O 5 Skiing 3, 2, 1,' Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1 4 W ICO-Captainj. SEQ 620 Seniors SHAUN HAYDEN WILLIAMS I-3 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Getting to know Shaun wasn't as hard as it first ap- peared. His feisty, agressive attitude could never hide his true inner self- a sensitive and caring friend. Soc- cer, fast cars, and his guitar would always link him to the real world. His wild stories will never cease to amaze us. SCUSA 2 1, Team Handball 3, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. TEE GEE WILSON D-3 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant A shy, quiet girl entered West Point one bright July morning. She changed into an outgoing, dedicated woman prepared for the challenges of the "real Army." Tee Gee always enjoyed the good times and braved the bad with a smile and a scientific analysis. As she dons that Army Blue, she will keep on climbing, because for her the sky's the limit. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 fSecretarylg Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, Behavioral Sciences Club 4, 3, 2, 1. GEORGE EDWARD WILLIS G-4 Orlando, Florida Lieutenant Dramatic? Color-coordinated? The world's future Perry Mason? That's George! Always planning ahead, he nev- er left his sister without a date. George will always be remembered for being ever ready to lend a helping hand -the kind of guy who would give you the shirt off his back. "Boodle" deserves the best of luck in every- thing. Swimming 4, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 21 1,' Academic Council 4, 3, 2, 1. I RICHARD CHARLES WINK I-4 Syracuse, New York Lieutenant Rich came to us not looking for much, except an educa- tion, ring, car, . . etc. He demanded perfection and did his part to correct the lack of it. He will be as fine an officer as he was a friend. I-BEAM! SCUSA 3, 1, Russian Club 4, 3,' Orienteering 3. GREGORY AYERS WISE E-2 Camden, South Carolina Captain Greg would accept any challenge whether it be from a civilian at Legion Post 318, a kid in Long Island, or setting the "Dogs" straight on Regs. Greg not only practiced Duty, Honor, Country, but believed in it, thus earning him a spot in the "TRUE CORPS." At age 30 he will either lead the Army or own it. SCUBA 15 Russian Club 4. JOHN KENDALL WOHLEVER B-2 Bartlett, Illinois Lieutenant John was perhaps a bit more of an eccentric than he gave himself credit for. Not in a negative sense, of course, but in a manner which was emulated by many others. ln the social area, John was peerless at charm- ing East Coast debutantes. His cynical wit and sly smile will be missed. Hockey 4, 35 Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 15 Sigma Delta Psi 1. JAMES HOWARD WISE E-1 Salem, Oregon Captain With a year of prep school behind him before coming to West Point, Jim's experience and maturity put him a step ahead of his peers. He was always willing to accept responsibility. He was also willing to have fun. His reputation was well known from Korea to Washington. Jim was living proof that Juice concentrators could live well. Electronics Club 3, 2. awww PHILIP WAYNE WOJTALEWICZ B-3 Saint Paul, Nebraska Lieutenant Whether quarterbacking for the "Bandits" or practicing for his commissioning physical, "Wojo" worked hard. His songs left a great many of us with sore sides and red faces. Endowed with the rare ability of knowing when to listen and when to offer advice, Phil will do well for even betterl. CPRC 2, 1, Big Brothers 3. THOMAS DEAN WOCK E-1 Dickinson, North Dakota Lieutenant Tom brought us a different perspective on cadet life from his prior service days. He attacked the books and they attacked him. He always presented the best ap- pearance and military bearing, but his friends weren't so easily fooled. We knew the "wild mann in him was ready to come out at a moment's notice. Finance Forum 1. - 5, + ra . DOUGLAS WILLIAM WOLFKILL H-1 Roslyn Heights, New York Lieutenant Douglas William, liked by all, was known for his incredi- ble luck. Much like Ziggy in the comic strip, Mr. Middle- Aged America always had a story to tell, some coffee to drink and a radar detector to experiment with. A great friend and exquisite dresser, one phrase sums him up: Why me?! Seniors 621 ROBERT ALAN WOODMANSEE A-1 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Coming from a military family, Woody was ready for the rigors of the Academy. Having an unusual sense of humor, he could laugh at his own problems, but you knew when to take him seriously. With strong ties in the History department, Woody is destined to return. Best of luck, Scoutmasters' Council 3, 2, lg 'U 1 Z Rally Committee 3, 2, 1,' , I - Racquetball 2, 1. 622 Seniors MICHAEL WARREN WOOLEY F-4 Canton, Michigan Sergeant The Wooldog came from the Motor City with visions of being an engineer. However, after participating in sev- eral math-related special summer options, he decided that history was a much better choice. Mike's easy- going manner and uncanny sense of humor won him many friends. Wooldog will always be remembered for his prolific volcabulary, his primitive howling, and his innovative sabre manual. SC USA 1. E . C... ........e.s is . DAVID HOWARD WOOD F-4 Kalamazoo, Michigan Lieutenant Dave came from Kalamazoo-but he never told any- one. He did not want to lose the esteem of being a true party animal. "Woody" was always the man with all the answers, especially when it came to academics and fast cars. From Buckner days through times as a Frog, Dave will always be remembered for his unique personality and for being a friend to us all. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Skeet and Trap 3, 2, WILLIAM DAVID WOOLF A-4 New Concord, Ohio Lieutenant Whether it was on water skis, on leave, or on the playing field, Dave always had the energy and the drive to make success exciting. Dave's work with the "Agen- cy" was tough-but, someone had to do it. He never let the unimportant parts of Cadet life interfere with his goals or his fun. His teammates and friends in A-4 will long remember his antics and his friendship. lndoor Track 4, 3g Outdoor Track 4, Football 2, 1. SQ-4' X PATRICK MCCLISTER WRAY I-4 Johns Island, South Carolina Captain Pat's academic standing could only be surpassed by his standing as a great friend. We finally broke him of his bad habits-going to bed early, playing his guitar in the latrine, but it didn't matter. He still excelled at everyth- ing he did. "Keep one foot on the ground, son. The rest is up to you". . . l-BEAM! Glee Club 3, 2, 1 lHeadlinerslg EE 'ft' Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3. 'H' SCOTT GREGORY WUESTNER G-2 West Chester, Pennsylvania Lieutenant WEECE happens to be one of the few who can be categorized as the all-american golden boy. His exploits on the Florida trip will long be remembered. We will all remember Scott as "The Snake," a good athlete, a true friend, and by the question most asked of him, "Scott can I borrow some money?" Football 4, 3, 2, 1. DONALD CHANDLER WRIGHT A-2 Tuscaloosa, Alabama Lieutenant A native of Alabama, Don was characterized by slow speech and slower movements. After talking to Don it was apparent why so many people lack a sense of humor - Don had theirs. His quick wit was one of many gifts that he gave to New York. Don will always be remembered as a true friend and an A-2 spartan. Skiing 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 'LE 'it' Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. 'M' BRIAN FREDERICK WYCOFF D-3 Northport, New York Lieutenant From Triathlon to intramural football to modern pen- tathlon, Brain did it all. Swim, run, ride, shoot and fence - your typical renaissance man. He was well read, too. That's not to say that he spent most of his time with academics, but he certainly could have majored in sci- ence fiction. In any case, he will always be remembered for his spring leave road trip and his dependable friend- ship. ' Swimming 4, 3, 2, Triathlon 4, 3, e " Z 1, Riding 2, 1,' Fencing 3, 1. jp eg. : :lay-9 MILLICENT JANE WRIGHT D-1 Charlottesville, Virginia Captain Milli was the perfect union of athlete, scholar, and soldier, She maintained all the qualities of a lady. Al- though her full dress coat was adorned with captain stripes and academic stars, her greatest achievements were sharing her loving heart, warming smile and friend- ly personality. Women's Gymnastics 4, 3, 2 1 r ICO-Captainlg Protestant Chapel r chaff 4, 3, 2, 1 zwce Pfesfdenrig w Z i Hop Committee 4, 3. ' l- v ' , ' s o iss' JOHN SOTEROS XENOS E-4 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Coming from the beautiful state of Virginia, John only dated beautiful women. He was a chemistry major who knew what ingredients to mix to get along with every- one. No nicknames can describe him. Thanks for the memories, past, present, and future. Computer Seminar 4, 3, Domestic 7 X , Affairs Forum 2, Finance Forum Z - 'fifwf CPRC 3, Z 1, Soccer 3, 2, Greek Orthodox 4, 3, 2. Seniors 623 624 Seniors MICHAEL LEE YODER E-3 Fort Dix, New Jersey Lieutenant Mike, known to most people as Yodes, could always be counted on to lend a hand when someone needed help. Mike was active on the fields of friendly strife, taking part in the rigors of E-3 soccer, boxing, triathlon, and Sandhurst. ADDIC 2, 1 lPresidentlg Tactics Q2 4' x ,5 Club 2, Racquetball 4. - T ARTHUR JOSEPH ZARONE , A-2 New Castle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Art was always a firm believer in the doctrine that it is better to remain silent and appear stupid, than to open one's mouth and remove all doubt, He will always be remembered for his experiences with a Reserve Unit on CTLT. Despite his rather imposing physique, Art had a warm heart and was a true friend. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. LAWRENCE ARTHUR ZAENKER A-2 Nashua, New Hampshire Lieutenant Perhaps it was the cold New Hampshire weather that stunted Larry's growth, but fortunately it could not freeze his sense of humor. Hopefully, his laughter will not set off an avalanche as he strives for higher pla- teaus. He was a true friend and Spartan to the end, be straight or be gone. Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1. AIDIA LUCIUS ZUN DE C-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Even before entering West Point, Aidis had set about perfecting himself as an officer and a gentlemen. Known for his appreciation of the finer things in life, Aidis surrounded himself with only the best in music, sports anf food. His personal goals of high standards, preparedness, and performance will surely make Aidis an officer of the old world. Tactics Club 4,' Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 3, Z' Wes! Point Forum 1,' Riding 3, 2 lg Fencing 4, 3, Z 1 lCaptainl. .KS S X xx s 3 .4. - X , 5 A s sy 1 . sa 4, K1 - A .s 5. - i.f. + A s P Q K 35 S E E 2 s if Q S 2 i i Q 5 an u v F X 1 1 i .ci Q, - ,. Q., wi l ll' wllll WEST POINT WEST POINT ISARENTS' CLUB PARENTS CLUB OF INDIANA CONG RA TULA TI ONS AND BEST WISHES CLASS OF 7984 iiliilliiiifili Nancy E. Bates Craig D. Billman Kelly N. Campbell James A. Crook Gerald L. Farber Bradley D. Greene Edward S. Hanlon Paul H. Johnson Edward E. Kleinschmidt John J. Nagy Andrew B. Nocks WELL DONE xf.L'lmf'1lI ' ff' ii 'i"'2.fr!a-ii ' ' liiiiiliilliiiilll l' David T. Noesges Troy B. Overton Mark J. Prasiecki Jay B. Stuart Rick W. Taylor Jerry L. Towe, Jr. Harry D. Tunnell, IV Patrick G. Vessels Oskar P. Vuskalns Richard B. White - - - LIEUTENANTSI rat ilgnint Barents Glluh nf illllirhigan E ll I! l ll fivuwirii in lflnll The first and oldest parents' club Salutes the new Lieutenants USMA Class of 1984 CONGRATULATIONS MICHIGAN GRADUATES Joseph C. Ammon Raymond P. Bednar David R. Breuhan Kenneth Brown Craig A. Finley John D. Fink David C. Flemings II Timothy S. Fliss Paul W. Gaasbeck Kelly A. Harriman Karl D. Landsberg James T. Mitroka Paul F. Nus Mark G. Pannenberg Mark R. Pauli Gregory W. Pickell Roger J. Rettke Carol J. Saunders Caroline E. Selee Frank J. Schumacher John N. Schuster David J. Showerman John A. Simmons David H. Wood Michael W. Wooley West Point Parents Club Of Minnesota Salutes The Class Of 84 Maryland Virginia District Of Columbia Congratulates You And Sends Best Wishes As You Are Graduated From The United States Military Academy MARYLAND Tom Chapman, Rockville Diane Delawter, Rockville Scott Edwards, Hyattsvllle Thomas Elslminger, Upper Marlboro Suzanne Hickey, Rockville James Kester, California Jason Lynch, Aberdeen Beverly Rogers, Hyattsville Kevin Shorter, Rising Sun Daryle Smith, Fort Washington Jeffrey Tokar, Gaithersburg Wanda Toro, Silver Spring Kevin Wallace, Bowie Thomas Weckel, Belair DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA William Slade VIRGINIA Jonathan, Brazier, Luray Judith Cain, Fairfax Stacey Chandler, Stafford William Cosby, Richmond Robert Demont, Springfield Douglas Freidly, Annandale Gall Harrison, Fairfax Matt Hutchens, Great Falls Greg Joyce, Richmond Richard Lacquement, Alexandria Tim Mock, Burke Patti Painton, Springfield William Rapp, Alexandria Randy Richy, Annandale Joseph Sartiano, Falls Church John Sloan, Springfield Jack Sodergren, McLean Charles Walker, Haymarket Kathy Walsh, Fairfax John Xenos, Fairfax West Point Parents Club Of Minnesota Salutes The Class Of 84 Troy A, Aarthun Brian L. Alto Michael J. Hagen William T. King Mark M, Lauer John C. Loomis Robert C. Loomis Keith A. Oldre Kenneth Osmonson Thomas W. Pesch William E. Rapp Jeff S. Schelde Jeffry C. Schmidt Lawrence J. Smith Thomas P. Welch THE PARENTS CLUB OF WEST POINT Donald Allgrove Paul Angresano Keith Baker Clayton Barker George Belsky Douglas Bentley Dennis Cahill Robert Carl Marc Cerniglia Ken Cullen Michael Duff William Georgas John J. Heller Peter Hsieh David Johnson Paul Kenny Paul Lepine Robert Maurio Stephen McKinney John Meyers James Neumiller Timothy Pagano Francis Pais Michael Reilly Edward Sbrocco Michael Schaller Michael Schweppe Jeffrey Sgro Edward Suhr Blair Tiger Thomas Walko Douglas Wolfkill Comack, NY Closter, NJ Lagrangeville, NY Ridgefield, CT Edison, NJ Binghamton, NY Bronx, NY Bronx, NY Scarsdale, NY Fishkill, NY Bethel, CT Upper Saddle River, NJ Rye, NY Bronx, NY Summit, NJ Clifton, NJ Wayne, NJ Toms River, NJ Denville, NJ Brooklyn, NY Chatham, NJ Milford, NJ Irvington, NY Highland Mills, NY Fairfield, NJ Wappingers Falls, NY Massapequa, NY Maywood, NJ Brooklyn, NY Wayne, NJ Hackettstown, NJ Roslyn Heights, NY CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1984 "A JOB WELL DONE" 4 gi Zlffgarsljcl Jllleargf mlb We st jpolnt Quant 5' Club of Delaware ,Valley IJYOMOIQ-f P'rot:Lu.Ln1S COv13rufufl:LfI0I1S cm Best' Mshes fo Ute, 192+ NEMA Qmittates Jjasepfl AAAZQ I T AHEQZP? Qffkrm ffm: ffiiirsr ffl! ire ,7q,,,aR7F"1my o 'cr-f Mah 141505 P ffyqhmt and wha! ees, of 08+ 'T me C0718 Enhanced Survivability Through Simula Inc. Energy-Absorbing Crewseats SIMULA INC is proud to be a member ol the Army aviation team providing crash protection to crewmembers in the new generation Army helicopters Crewmern- tiers ln the llrst 300 plus UH-60A Black Hawks and now the AH-64A Apache fly In Simula energy-absorbing seats In opera- tional use in Black Hawk arrcralt since 1978. the Simula seat has proven ex- tremely ellectlve in providing crash pro- tection in operational crashes. even when crash severity exceeded Army dellned Survlvable limits SIMULAINC retainsttsleadershiplncrash- worthiness technology by contlnually advancing the state ol the art through research and development, rncludlng ac- cldent analysis. computer simulation and testing This constantly Improving technologyContrtbutestothestore ot public knowledge, and assurcsthesuperiorqual- lty ot our products Samir Ijlli. 2223 S. 48th St. Tem e AZ 85282 P , I602j 438-1446 WORLD LEADER IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF AVIATION CRASH SAFETY TECHNOLOGY AND PRODUCTS TAILORED ESPECIALLY FOR THE MILITARY 0 PERSONAL PROPERTY 0 PERSONAL LIABILITY llncluding New Million Dollar Liability Poltcyl I HOMEOWNER PACKAGE O MOBILEHOME PACKAGE 0 RANCHIFARM COVERAGE nnmeo Foncess ll'lSLll"Bf1CE :OPT LEAVENWOFITH KANSAS 56027 SERVING THE MILITARY PROFESSIONAL SINCE 1887 Olllcers and E-7 E-B E-9 active or retired regularor ese e tlncludlng National Gtlardl and Cadets and Mldshrpn e a e eligible 4CaII Toll Free 1-800-255-6792 ?.. ' t Q "auf: ' ' 2. L Ay? X ' I Xa .. 'tk' L k Aja! 03? l'IOW THE HIDE-WHILE-YOU-SEEK SIGHTING SYSTEM TAKES THE SIIAKES UUT 0F BATTLEFIELD TARGETING. While the helicopter hovers below tree and ridge lines, only the steerable, ball-shaped Mast-Mounted Sight is exposed to hostile eyes. The crew sees without being seen. The crew also has a sharp, more jitter-free view of targets because the sensor mounts float in a magnetic field, virtually free of vibration. The result is crisp, unblurred images on the cockpit interactive displays. The mast-mounted sensors include telescopic TV for day sighting and infrared thermal imaging for missions previously limited by night, weather or battlefield smoke and haze conditions. The McDonnell Douglas Mast-Mounted Sight is now being flown on Bell Helicopter Kiowa Aeroscouts under a fixed-price development contract. The Mast-Mounted Sight is the result often years of stabilized platform research. It has passed more than 300 hours of Army laboratory testing and 100 hours of development flight testing at the Armys Yuma proving ground. Todays weapons are built to strike with great accuracy-if you can find the target! The technology is here to make possible clear, jitter-free sighting aboard helicopters and mobile land vehicles- wherever sensors are required in high-vibration environments. but ,-,, M, A" . ...,,il,,,di,,+ I 71. , fl u .. . 2111 4, ,XT 59.8 y t yr 1' t 3:- , j Q . ,gf-' t QQW' Y O f ff . ha 1 ' v q y 'a - tram. .T '. 4 w 1 " Duty, Honor, Country" - Gen. Douglas MacArthur US. Army West Fbint, 7962 Some say he was the premier general the Army ever had. Others thought he was arrogant, even out- rageous. But as he stood before the assemblage of cadets at West Point, attention was riveted on the tall, statuesque figure of Douglas MacArthur. Graduating first in his class from West Point himself in 1903, MacArthur began an illustrious military career. After his daring raid on Vera Cruz in April, 1914, he was recommended for the Congressional Medal of Honor. i' fi f Jtfolid aff ' he I7 ,Wi ,... Y . .... J 5,5 iq ' -."'F'.-I A . -5' i T I rl! t'9f"l bfi f 1 32 rr ui if H l i 'r -...l .,,t ft M 3 .. . r ', 'TZ Fighting in France in 1918, he was decorated nine times for heroism. And at the age of thirty-eight became a general in command of the Rainbow Division. As Far East commander in World War ll, he lost long, hard-fought battles with the Japanese. He re- treated. Then mounted an attack devised initially to defend Australia in New Guinea. In 1945, MacArthur recaptured Manila, Bataan and Corregidor. He had said, "l will return." And he did, triumphantlyl The Japanese finally surrendered to him on the Battleship Missouri, and MacArthur became the ruler of 83 million Japanese as SCAPCSupreme Commanderforthe Allied Powersl. When the Korean War broke out, Douglas MacArthur was appointed the first United Nations commander. It was at the port of lnchon that he had his greatest overall victory and added to it by recapturing Seoul. The Chinese entered the war, MacArthur constructed a four-point plan to at- tack Chinese bases in Manchuria. But the plan was rejected by President Truman, afterwhich the two leaders came to disagree vehemently on other plans, ending in Truman strip- xox' QQ 4 ping MacArthur ofall command in 1951. Public opinion and sentiment was split, Much of the nation acclaimed MacArthur a hero, almost a god. He stayed in the public light through his sentimental return to the Philippines in 1961 and his touching farewell to the cadets of West Point in 1962, in which he emphasized the academy's VTTOUO. Y L -qii.. Y ,4:.- if , ,. ' T- fi, .-' H' li, J Vi 1 7 ' . ' 'H i' x f if fi-fag "ln my dreams I hear again the crash of guns, the rattle of musketry, the strange, mournful mutter of the battlefield. But in the evening of my memory, l always come back to West Point. Always there echoes and re- 'k'ki"k'k echoes in my ears-Duty, Honor, Country." He spoke without a note, but with such profound eloquence and leadership that those who were there that day still recall his words. The U.S. Army has shown duty and honor to this country for over 200 years. USAA has been proud to serve America's military for the last three generations. Today 9 out of 10 active duty officers insure with USAA. If you're a Regular, National Guard, Reserve or Retired officer lwhether draw- ing retirement pay or notl, you're eligible for the savings and ser- vice LJSAA can provide in all of your personal insurance needs. From car to home to personal liability. 'rar For more information, call toll- free 1-800-531-8040 Cin Texas call 1-800-292-80401. Members call toll- free1-800-531-8plusyourarea code Cin Texas call 1-800-292-8 plus your area codel. Orwrite USAA, USAA Building, San Antonio, TX 78288. We'll be proud to serve you. 5 S usAA Serving you best because we know you better. ! nly our name IS Eastern. Qnce the name Eastern meant service only in the East. Not any more. Today we spread our Wings North to Canada. Westward to the Pacific. And Mexico. Down to the Caribbean. All the way to South America. To over 120 cities in Z2 countries. Today only our name is Eastern. Call your Travel Agent or Eastern. s f..r-,.:-5.-f--5' 5 EASTE E N We earn our wings every day i K 1 5 1 I 5 5 .Y 1 i S 3, 4 1 5 ' For no Arm ifioer 0111: A fe Wo d about real lif Congratulations Among your graduating class, you are one of the fevv that has their immediate course set. Others will seek positions of leadership, but ig already have one. Others vvill strive to assume more responsibilities. Q1 already have them. Others will venture forth into the real vvorldgv ge already there We know these things because we have a long tradition of serving Army officers. For over a century, the Army Mutual Aid Association has offered security to those who make our nation secure. Thats vvhy we vvant you to know about us novv. You have a strong sense of the life ahead. You know hovv your duties relate to the needs of a future spouse and children. We do, too. Because serving Army families is our purpose. The Army Mutual Aid Association is a non-profit service oriented organization, dedicated to protecting the financial vvell-being of dependents of officers. Among our list of members you vvill find the names of the famous Generals who have shaped the course of modern history along with many other men and women vvho have helped guide our country through critical periods. Today we salute you as a young person who stands ready to face the important realities ahead. And we vvant you to know that vve are available for consultation whenever you vvish, wherever you are. For more information and an application, simply call 18001 336-4538 tollafree. i703l522-3060 in Virginiaj Arm Mutual Aid Association Serving the Army Since 1879 XUAL AID V 'V 96-A in hr fir A If .W 3 0 of I V 2 C 4 : -4 is 2 Z i. A A fi- 5 6 2 dew e D Ifcinldx. 'Wallin " Army Mutual Aid Association Department 100 Fort Myer Arlington, Virginia 22211 " L ...J IL.: ,f ff W f 'UIQ 1, ,M ,M , 4. , K ' 'Ss f 5' 'Q' N9 :rw 9,.w,,,, H' ZEZVZEVKZ PROUD TO BE PART OF IT ALL Deputy Brigade Commander Wesley Gillman JOYCE BEVERAGES, INC f '84 Graduates! Get together with these great names at Sears... Arnie Palmer Diane Van Furstenberg Levis Gaalagang i iii i W r Wrangler Cheryl Tiegs Kenmore Craftsman Gpen Home The DieHara 'g,,,sw.a,Ww,iW.ip AM 1 t : .4 r w 4 f if i E 1 l fi ri gr gi ii Q is 1 1 it i 2 i if 5 I i WW i , CLIFTDN PRECISION I.lfI0l1 instruments 8 Life Support Division ,,fQ4., 41:31 fkggik ft? Ff'-W "-...-..,, 5?-114 ,sw-x tt, A I 'tat 4 . - sf? f .. 'Wm J 'Lili' Congratulations West Point graduating Upperclassmenl Clifton Precision, Instruments Er Life Support Division welcomes you to the f5'1Qy'?1 g. aviation world and aerospace. Clifton provides life support equipment and if "IIs f flight instruments for a wide variety of applications worldwide. 7 " Iiiir ' As future potential aircrew members and support officers, many potential mf, lgf-1-725.515 ft hazards and logistics problems arise pertaining to fuel systems on various I aircraft. Clifton Precision's On-Board lnert Gas Generating System 'A' r-.g ' HX, lOBlGGSl offers continuous protection of fuel tanks due to military threat 1. ' fi . . . 1 'l f Q, and natural hazards. OBIGGS is a new approach to fuel tank inerting that 1 . ,,.,.,f1' has been applied on the Apache AH-64 and AH-1S Cobra. ii jffwi 0 fx .Vx X 2 I .9 3 Clifton Precision's On-Board Oxygen Generating System lOBOGSl gives , if Army aircraft 100'K, mission readiness. It eliminates gaseous oxygen storage l and transport with greater significant life cycle cost. OBOGS provides air- 3 crew members a dependable, constant and "bottomless" source of ' rl breathing gas. Clifton Precision's OBOGS has flown on the Navy AV-8, Air Force F-16, Army RU-21, OV-1 and UH-1 Helicopter. Clifton Precision prides itself on being a part of the Army fighting teams of the 80's and 90's by being a leader in life support technology. The key to our success . . . "WE CONCENTRATE ON A ,w:x1zzv:wg,..rg:f':sgig' :fff7..:nf','f1.4 Q., 3 5 5:1 Wt,,t. ,!,gt1.'..,wfgfVf5m N Q f 1-Jsfiitwsiiwiti lim Q .N Q?3i,e5f4-attic: ,W-,,..,.1..i . .. . Q.u..ff,,i,'.l.t,t.,.,ti,of i l 7' f T' , 75153 f "L - r 1 il' swirl! , at Q f a+ , V . 1 T , s,1. 'w. V -, . i w s- i.yi sy.t.-iw . W-Ev iwgg,-L T f , ,W-,...f.. , Q 1-1,5 w.xmmS,.t,lf- I I gf,,t.,tg:,,,,, ta ut- ,i ,,,,.' 1 , K, , .isigys Q , whati..,gguw.,ifqi'i:i.?s-.ry . wi' , is-,"v'w1,f so , Q?" fipmf. ' . 5 . , ' ' ' " 'N' 'Ei " ' n.,,',.T Wi!-15-Hf'E-i""' "DSLR: MQ! , " ,V . i M, sf-: . -r ..-rf f. -'fine . 1 wp., r f ft. .. i 'Q '.T1rss.'.F..p?'f'g1, f',' , W. 1. it -r -.-1, me MyQfitffififirlrsicvwtN.1.'.--1':wr,fw'er Clifton Precision For more information contact: Instruments Er Life Support Division Box 4508 Davenport, Iowa 52808 Telephone: l3i9l383-6000 Telex: 46-8429 TWX 910-525-1197 CCNGRATULATIQN CN P SING YCUR BAR S. BE ALLYCU CAN BE. N W AYER INCORPORATED, YOUR ADVERTISING AGENCY NWAyer Incorporated 6 ill ll I, lx I 'lx ,six L 1 45- 1 Y K -'Q -J lu- I fl 'lvfjitf :iq ,. M' , n W, N XA 'Sf Y fx Qs iN Wit f , A J M A 4, fr X X wr rfll i ik 4 uf .f 1211.551 4' ,x" 11' 'bll'b4'iIi"b4'iI1'b4'llib:4'Il1bcmscmscmsamsamsdmsdmscmscmsc ff X , Old Friends We Bid You Farewell And Vaya Con Dios Z At West Point QA Leading Pizza Restaurant And Fast Food Company! ' "The shadows are lengthening for me. The twilight is here. My days of old have vanished tone and tint. They have gone glimmering through the dreams of things that were. Their memory is one of wondrous beauty watered by tears and coaxed and caressed by the smiles of yesterday. I listen vainly, but with thirsty ears, for the witching melody of faint bugles blowing reveille, of far drums beating the long roll. In my dreams I hear again the crash of guns, the rattle of musketry, the strange mournful mutter of the battlefield. "But in the evening of my memory always I come back to West Point. Always there echoes and re-echoes: Duty, Honor, Country. "Today marks my final roll call with you. But I want you to know that when I cross the river, my last conscious thoughts will be of The Corps, and The Corps, and The Corps. I bid you farewellf' General of the Army, Douglas MacArthur,s speech, delivered at his acceptance of the Thayer Award. ,t g lt - ng E lli- .ll ll ,Sy K wg, iv' AQ? E T' ' i ff is E K Z L L K Z K L Q L K Z t 4 Q K ff snsfmsfmsfmwmymemwmwmemwinxfmwmwm-em? 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H X ,H 1 1 ggi k - ' Q Q is ,L . ,. ff -4' Q A - f , - m,.h , W mf W W ' " " rw - if ff? I M, , ' . .ggi K ' , , . , , ' f .A :WW ' " -f' V: ' JM Q 7 A K X J A 2 ig qw, ji? P A QQ M ww , K X W fm :Agia ,ie V . '-'ij Q ' H- W K i A Q X2 .s i 15, .. 'P R' f 1 - -V V, - :hc , 1 A ' 1 J- 1 -S , BY' mx gif M ur , 1 , V I 1' t' ' 'ua . M, it K il lik 1. nf I I WMM? 4'?:?i'fE ' 1 , fm, ,-, is fiiayi' I V 4 Q, -5? 4 fi ' if my . f Af 5 V . ,gf ' ji!! ' I ' I Af N " I J Q fs M ' fi f' f Q 29 ' ff F f 1 is ,Q 'W ,f W 4 ff I' if ff! f f W 1 W Q45 mf W Awww gf? A wi fz x...-' 4-9' 7. ,J , ., .L .A .?"' ', 'ig 911-. V555 Sk. "Wu H2Q'2Zjg,xig21X - ' axzw-41, A , m ' w X-:CSM . 1 ' X fs, ., M fi qi 453, abr, 1" Md . wo' 1 ga 'va , ,. , ,JV 5: - X N i if 2 ix A li 14, U i .I 1:1- Smmdww, WQ ifmumdl itimQ for the Simplmf things in life., in K -. ax an 4 ,, ,K F v' Q-.. WM sr ,, i "e f v Closing 665 ,wa?f 2? - is i52 Q ' 25235 W 3 o , , I Q" SQ r 5?51:,i, 'll MPL www " .I 'f X J! 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' A is 41 f yn V awww J as 'S' Q a., This band is as SETQHRQ and Smllicdl as tlrw 1fQy walls QE? the Acczacdlaiorxxyn WQ9 as a Classy have? maa,c6lQ muff' mark mm EHKQ Acadcemy amd arcs ready to jmim the Laing Grey Lime, 9 'Q 'A 'I' R r J., 3 :Q Ho Aarthun, Troy 1 54, 246,295,452 Abbot, Derek 127 Abeyta, Anycia 149, 245, 245, 405, 412, 452 Abrecht, Derric 154 Accardi Joseph 102, 110, 452 Aceves, Patricia 105, 106, 452 Ackerman, Craig 160 Adams, Ellen 205, 249, 298 Adams, Eric 157 Adams, Glen 132, 151, 452 Adams, John 165, 452 Adams, Joseph 211, 280 Adams, Matthew 102, 129, 453 Adams, Reginald 223 Adams, Thomas 170 Adkins, Jeffrey 120 Adsit, Rhys 148, 288 Agather, Stephen 200 Aguilar, Francisco 205 Ahn, Johan 205, 244 Ahrens, Stephen 204, 250, 432, 453 Aid, Michael 207 Aizer, Ronald 195, 213, 453 Akins, Elton 121, 333, 334, 336, 337, 344 Albanese, Thomas 364 Alberga, David 204, 245, 245, 246, 453 Albertella, Robin 128, 240, 247, 259 Alberty, Carlise 128, 243, 249 Albino, Robert 160 Alessandra, Alec 184, 302, 305 Alexander Brian 170 Alexander, David 177 Alibrandi, Philip 194, 239, 250, 453 Allar, Jeffrey 108 Allem, Bryan 194, 218, 245, 245, 453 Allen, Andrea 195, 204, 245, 245, 246, 287, 454 Allen, Brad 140 Allen, Clinton 450 Allen, Daniela 205 Allen, Lawrence 178 Allen, Michael 151, 243 Allen, Reginald 128, 243, 266 Allen, Robert J. 145 Allen, Robert S, 108 Allgrove, Donald 102, 114, 408. 454 Allibo:ne, Michael 173 Allin, Brian 178 Alonso, Vincent 102, 117, 454 Alsberry, Dennis 117 Alt, Oliver 211 Alto, Brian 218, 234, 238, 455 Alvarez, Adam 178 Alvarez, Joseph 156. 455 Alvermann, Stephen 212 Ambrose. Matthew 136 Ammon, Joseph 167, 455 Amster, Brenda 247 Amundsen, James 149, 234, 246, 455 Andersen, Curtis 205 Andersen, Katherine 160 Andersen, Romney 188 Anderson, Anne 178 Anderson, Bradley 173, 366 Anderson, Carol 104, 244 Anderson, Curt 288 Anderson, Curtis 240 Anderson, David 111, 212 Anderson, Derric 154, 392 51 .derson, Frank 200 Anderson, Jon 170 Anderson, Michael 150, 157, 248, 288 Anderson, Randall 121 Anderson, Richard 145 Anderson, Thomas 108 Anderson, Wendy 177, 190, 247, 249, 277, 301 Andreas, Walter 366 Andrews, Douglas 127, 173 Andrews, John 155, 167, 406, 455 Andrews, Michael 138 Andrews, Trent 157 672 Index Angelis, John Angelo, John Angers, Jeffrey Anglin, Ronald Angresano, Paul Anibal, James Antoch, Steven Anton, Gus Antonietti, Patrick Antoniou, Christos Apodaca, Santiago Appleman, Patrick Appleton, John Aragon, Ricardo Arata, Kevin Arbanas, Kevin Arbaugh, William Archinal, Thomas Arcocha, Juan Arens, Mary Argyros, Joseph Ariail, Thomas Ariyoshi, Mark Armonda, Rocco Armstrong, Bryan Armstrong, Michael Armstrong, Peter Arn, Mark Arnberg, Andrew Arndt, Theresa Arnholt, Alan Arnold, Megan Arnold, Michael Arnold, Richard Arrington, Michael Arterburn, Dave Arterburn, David Arthur, Michael Arthur, Paul Artiaga, Joseph Arts, Yolanda Aruzza, John Asberry, Herman Ashley, Ricanthony 212, Ashley, Richard Ashmore, Jeffrey Asimos, Michael 162, 183 Ast, Richard Aten, Herbert Atkins, John Atkinson, David Aubrey, Mark Aucella, John Aufdengarten, Bobby Auge, David Augustine, Harvey Auman, David Austin, Valerie Auyeng, Peter 133,137, Aveningo, John Ayres, Thomas Babbitt, Michelle Babers, Alex Baca, Glenn Baca, Steven 126, Bachleda, John Bachman, Randy Bachmeier, John Back, Mark Bacon, Colyn Bacot, John Badal, Leonard Badami, Victor Badoian, Peter Badovinac, John Baer, Troy Bagg, Michael Bagnal, Joel Bahl, Brent Baier, William Bailey, David Baird, James Baisden, Michael Baisted, Sharon Baker, Eugene Baker, Keith 156 149,247,251 127 219 188,245 245,414,455 364 212 127 207 176,456 179 217 190 244 116 104 165,179,456 198 149,240 123,243 104 147,149,456 150,152 178 121,246,456 178,243 190,192 99,145 129,250 421,456 198,248 116,294 177 148 200 211 246 179,456 166 116 219 200 138,245,245 247,261 126 248,280 214 116 ,252 457 157 103 122,457 182 205,296 219 141,143 219 194,223,245 245,457 122,247 172,458 150 254,458 183 156,244,458 166 300,301 143 115 324 327.458 120 150 152,318 170 111 157 200,202,237 205,257 120 157 203,207 138 213 189,248 160 145 200,244 196,211,458 179,323 173,247 115,248 191,458 Balberchak, Joseph Baldelli , Joseph Baldi, James Baldwin, Cleophas Balek, Paul Balentine, Steve Balkovetz, William Ball, Daniel Balland, David 103, 114, 266, ITZER 188 148 109, 459 223, 459 213 127, 248 136 177 459 Balsbough, Douglas 222 Balzano, Macaire 179, 298, 300, 301 Bandy, Christopher 170 Bandy, Vincent 134, 151, 459 Banks, Bernard 178, 243 Banks, Daniel 115 Banks, Robert 183 Bankston, James 122, 243 Bantug, Aniceto 145 Baptiste. Martin 108 Bara, Michael 217, 257 Baragona, David 126, 459 Barbara, Joseph 204 Barbee, Charles 216, 239, 241 Barbee, Michael 157, 243 Barber, Brace 123 Barber, William 154 Barbra Henneike 184 Bardon, William 198, 249 Barker, Clayton 188, 246, 459 Barker, Richard 183 Barker, Wensley 150 Barlow, Donald 123 Barnes, Charles 205 Barnes, Joseph 136, 247 Barnett, Gil 134, 154, 421, 460 Barnett, James 127 Barnett, Judith 219 Barno, Terrence 223 Barreda, Pedro 154, 289 Barrette, Dana ' 99, 110, 460 Barring, Troy 188 Barrington, John 108 Barron, Elizabeth 170, 300, 301 Barry, Samuel 108 Barshinger, Kerry 123 Bartkiewicz, Alfred 116 Barton, Timothy 115, 359 Bartulovic, Ljuban 138 Bartyczak, Anthony 170, 237 Barush, Rhonda 182 Basik, Keith 108 Basnett, William 212, 214, 359 Bassett, David 170 Bassuk, James 122, 359 Bastin, Gary 165, 460 Bastin, Stuart 117, 247, 247 Batchelder, Dean 219 Bates, Nancy 161, 294, 461 Bates, Tommie 116, 234, 236, 236, 248 Bauer, Belinda 120, 244 Bauer, Lisa 222 Baum, David 190 Baum, James 127 Baum, Jeffrey 128, 361 Baumgardner, James 219, 275 Baxter, Richard 143, 243 Bayer, Craig 132, 137, 461 Bazemore, Cleveland 200, 334, 461 Bazemore, Jeffrey 161 Beach, Daniel 183, 259, 410, 412, 430, 461 Beach, Dwight 206, 461 Beach, Kimberly 104 Beach, Steven 121, 289, 294, 461 Beals, Paul 121, 239, 462 Beane, William 197, 198 Beasley, Arthur 104 Beaty, Tommy 183, 296, 462 Beaudoun, Christopher 173 Beben, Christopher 213, 462 Bechdolt, David 136 Bechtel, Peter 136 Beck, Bruce 178 Beck, William 170 Becker, Bradley 119, 121 Beckwith, Frank 105, 324, 462 Bedard, Gary 138 Bedell, Douglas 290 Bedell, Michael 200 Bednar, Raymond 169, 171, 272, 462 Beecher, Anathea 104 Beegle, Jonathan 179 Beemiller, Jeanette 166 Behrend, Steven 216 Beitz, Mark 178 Belanger, James 108 Belcher, Edward 182 Belcher, Eric 218, 220, 462 Belcher, Mark 205 Belisle, Monica 206, 240, 242, Bell, Gordon Bell, James Bell, Kevin Bell, Tami Bellucci, Nicholas Belmont, Kevin Belsky, George Bembry, Lisa Benavides, Sandra Bencivenga, John Beninati, Albert Benjamin Robert Benner, Ernest Benjamin Donald lan Eric Kirk Douglas William Bennett, Bennett, Benouis, Benson, Benson, Bentley, Bentley, Bentz, Randall Bercaw, Ronald Berczek, David Berenyi, Gary Bergen, Mark Berger, Bradley Bergeron, Kenneth Bergers, Lisa Bergner, Jeffrey Berlin, Jacob Berman. Nathan Bermudez, James Berry, Garin Berry, Jonathon Berry, Kevin Bertha, Michael Bertocci, Jeffrey Berton, Anne Besch, Eric Bessmer, Andrew Bettner, John Beyea, Mark Bibbo, Anthony Bickford, Wesley Biebuyck, Burt Bielefeld, Alexa Biever, Jacob Biggins, Larry Biggs, Philip Biland, Kenneth Billie, John Billington, Courtney Billman, Craig Bilyeu, Allan Binegar, Guy Birchfield, Randall Birchfield, William Birchmeier, Joseph 194, 104 105. 99, 183, 134. 324, 103 132 Birman, Diane 218, 220 Bisek, Dale Bishop, Garry Biskup, Robert Bittle, Russel Bittle, Russell Black, Aurelia 188, Black, Black, Black, David Douglas Rans Blackman, Jeffrey Blackwell, Anthony Blackwell, Darren Bladow, Eileen Blakely, Kenneth Blalock, Phillip Blanchard, Stephan Blas, Benny Blastos, James Blatz, Michael Bleszinski, Gregory Blevins, David Blevins, Howard Bliese, Mark Blodgett, Mark Blount, Anthony Bluedorn, Todd Blum, Joneen Blyth, Matthew Bobinski, Robert Bobroski, Timothy Boden, Gerard Bodiford, Kurt Boeckman, Ralph Boeding, Michael Boehme, Kenneth Boehmer, Peter Bogan, Cary Bogan, James Bohlender, Karon Bishop, Christy 134 236 243 144, 1 38, 250. 150, 206, 145 252. 200, 305. 122, 240, 188, 179, 217, 189, 142, 122, 173, 117. 166. 222, 206. 329, 157, 142, 215, 126, 198, 128, 154, 239, 157, 161 151 ,266 151, 242, 166 245 156 188 108, 143, 156, 421, 215. 147, 170, 211, 364. 104, 179 202 110. 108. 463 154 145 166 123 108 294 463 243 298 123 138 249 184 177 123 150 184 210 463 463 247 138 240 463 140 111 257 294 463 364 242 464 253 128 122 361 323, 464 244 464 212 189 216 464 247 325 300 464 116 205 282 170 189 465 249 108 1 77 366 173 465 150 236 465 126 213 376 381 245 465 104 1 11 325 173 243 238 155 273 170 465 183 198 217 108 148 237 160 160 151 219 465 201 466 170 244 127 240 250 127 294 466 298, 301 Bohn, Craig Bolebruch, Jeffrey Boling, Anthony Bollinger, Stephen Bollmer, Robert Bolyard, Kevin Bond, Claud Bond, George Bonsavage, David Boomsma, Louis Boone, Donald Booth, Bradley Booth, Darren Boothe, Constance Borders, Carlton 194, 154 126 129 128 Borgerding, Christopher Borja, Francisco Born, John Borsodi, Michael Bost, Jeffrey Boston, James Botello, Rafael Both, William Bouchard, Jeanne Bouckley, Andy John Daniel David Kevin Michael James Boule, Bowen, Bowen, Bowen, Bowers. Bowling, Bowman, Gary Bowman, Bowman, Bowman, Bowsky, Y. C Martha Robert Verlon Sidney Richard harles Daniel Robert Oswald Boylan, Peter Boylan, Therese Randy Bowye Boyd, Boyd, Bayes, Boykin, Brach, Bradford, Jeffrey Bradford, John Bradford, Richard Bradley. Bradley, Bradley, Bradley, Bradley, Bradley, Bradley, Bradley, Allen Gil Lawrence Mark Sherry Stephen Yong Bradshaw, Stacey David Gilbert Brady, Brady, Brady, Mary Brady, Matthew Bragg, Earl Braginetz, Artem Brau, John Brau, Kevin Brazier, Jonathan Breault, Kevin Brechbuhl, Ulrich Breecher, Ann Breen, James Brendler, Stephen Brenner, Katherine Brenner, Robert Brent, Nicholas Breuhan, David Brewington, Howard Bridge, Winston Bridgeman, Myra Bridges, Michael Briegel, John Briggs, Bradford Brimmer, Douglas Brindley, Gilbert Brittain, Thomas Britten, David Britton, Paul Brock, James Brockson, Brian Brooks, Alfred Deborah Michael Brooks. Brooks, Brooks, Stephen 102, 198, 115. 99. 126, 212. Kent 206, 245 1 14. 148 196 194, 167 Broski, Michael 100, 121 Brost, David Brost, Strom Brouwer, Robert Brower, Christopher Brown, Christopher Brown, Deanna Brown, Jake 211,239 296,466 126 161 177,364 145 259,466 279,466 123,256 160 111 274,466 143 272,366 189,279 104 185,240 196 296 121,467 264,265 145,249 160 179 200,202 247,301 188,467 222 219 121 222 145 150,243 104 240,301 104 200 212 200,285 160 246,467 108,250 115 201,467 214,248 149,467 146 156,312 126 154,467 247 ,245,466 116 123 243,468 116 183,274 162 198 115 190,294 106 162 247,273 169,170 218 132,135 137,468 146 177 257 212 170 104,147 355,357 128 211,468 157 185 127,248 145 222 123 211,468 111,239 116 219 207 166 168,468 129,240 143 170 160,318 ,246,469 211 189 218,296 162,161 254,469 161,469 160,243 111 Brown, James Brown, James G. Brown, Jan Brown, Jay Brown, Jeffrey Brown, Jeffrey A. Brown, Kevin Michael Ross Steven Todd Browne, Todd Browning, Charles Bruce, Tami Brucker, Wallace Bruen, Thomas Bruening, Gerald Scott Bruce Jeffrey Edward Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Bruner. Bruno, Bruno, Brunot, Bryant, Charles Deewitt Bryant, Mark Todd Vincent Bryant, Bryant, Bryant, Buchs, Todd 134, 137, Buck, Shawn Buckheit, John Buckingham, Patricia Buckley, Aaron Buckner, M' Zhew Buczak, Jeffrey Budke, Shawn Buehler, Alexander 275 Buico, Paul Bulatao, Brian Bullard, Robert Bump, Christopher Bunn, Andy Burchell, Patricia Burddette, Robert Burger, Daniel Burger, John Burgess, Rene Christopher William James Kevin Michael Thomas Robert Curtis Burgin, Burgin, Burke, Burke, Burke, Burke, Burks, Burner, Burner, Larry Burns, Burns, Burns, Burns, Burns, Kevin Patrick Robert Wesley William Burwell, Mark Buscher, Robert Bush William Busic, Dale Butcher, Jeffery Butler, Aaron Butts, Gregory Buzzell, John Byall, James Bynum, Markus 108, Kenneth 223, 115, 102, 111 212 196 216 142 165, Cabacungan, Guillermo Cabot, Lawrence Cabrey, Richard Cabulong, Frederick Cacic. Michael Cackowski, Frank 211, Cadena, Edward 164, Cahill, Dennis 134, Cahill, Robert Cahoon, Scott 162,171 191,247 469 248 206,469 160,237 104 243,250 261 469 222 376,380 166 190 166 104 216,470 136 122,470 217 120 136,274 213,470 127 143 138 333 136 222 223 254,470 212 117,118 257,470 196,204 363,470 178,246 198 166 177 142,274 275,471 143 177 190 200 185,239 301,301 120 154,247 190 199 247,266 170 214,248 209 248,320 211,471 136 216 329,471 270 166 128 189 210 312,471 155 136 207 170,244 272,471 128,248 223,471 166 184,472 195 213,472 171,391 416,472 111,282 160 166 247,285 184,186 186,473 161,239 246,473 200 154 csm,Judnh 165,176,365 Cain, Mary 123. Cairns, Robert Cal, Paul 184. Calbos, Philip 188, 414, Calhoun, John 155. Call, Jon 177. Callahan, John Callahan, Michael Callahan, Sean 105. Callahan, Terence Callan, Maureen 190, Callari, Charlotte 145. Callejo, Benjamin Callin, Jeffrey 183, Calloway, Dennis 115, Calverase, Paul 122, Calvin, Gregory Campagna, Tedson Campbell, Eric Campbell, Fred Campbell, James Campbell, Ned Campbell, Terrance 190, Campos, William Canaday, Donald Cancelliere, Kathryn Candanedo, Cesar , 151, 246, Cannella, David 109, 367, Cannon, John Cannon, Mark Cannon, Stephen Cannon, Steven Canonico, John Canter, Gregory 219, 257, Cantey, Duane Cantrell, Robert Cantwell, Gregory 134, 137, Capezzuto, Louis Caraccilo, Dominic 105, Caraccio, Daniel 151, Cardin, Lisa Cardin, Pamela 173, Cardin, Steven Carew, Laura Carey, Thomas 99, 143, Carfagno, Gina 173, Cargerman, Jack Carlello, Anthony 116, Carl, Robert 172 271, Carlin, Christopher 176, Carlson, Christopher Carlson, Harold Carlson, Mark Carluccl, Ronald Carman, Patricia 156 247, Carney, Robert 196 213, Carniglia, Bruce Carpenter, Forrest 190, Carpenter, Lonny 192 408, Carpenter, Michael Carr, Angela 145, Carr, Anthony Carr, Douglas 116. Carr, Jay Carr, Scott 120, Carranza, Francisco 143, 240, Carrick, Kenneth Carrington, John 142, 250, Carroll, Barry 171, 285, Carroll, Bryan Carroll, Catherine Carroll Daniel Carroll, Larry 213, 345. Carstens, Roger 138, Carter, Richard Carter, Rodney Cartledge, Thomas Carty, Robert Carvelli, Michael 171. Cascino, Thomas Case, Michael Casey, Bernard Casey, Christopher 145, Casey, James 136, Casey, Kevin 211, Cashin, Matthew 166, Casity, Madeline 216, Cass, Stephen Cassidy, Sean 143. Castro, Norbert 121. Cate, Hugh Cattley, William 99, 121, Cauble, David Cavin, Charles 120. Cawthorne, Jeffrey 200, Ceballos, Alexis Cecin, Jose 213, 284, Celestan, Gregory 149, 250, Celeste, Ronald 183. Cepak, Charlie 211, Cephas, John 473 298 136 252 473 240 244 104 212 473 116 301 253 178 473 274 474 108 185 148 223 190 185 192 218 160 121 152, 474 474 189 205 205 150 210 257 217 190 474 104 474 475 123 298 150 170 257 285 205 240 475 475 211 213 128 117 279 475 138 248 475 148 275 166 359 183 237 257 170 475 476 151 155 185 476 248 165 111 177 150 476 210 150 215 146 244 354 354 .301 354 329 247 222 476 212 248 265 104 285 476 476 477 115 Ceremuga, George 100, Cerniglia, Marc Cero, Michael Cersovsky, Donald 122. Cettone, David Chacon, Joseph 108, Chaisson, Scott Chambers, Benjamin Chambless, Jon Champion, Wendell Chandler, Jeffrey Chandler, Stacey 133, 107. 114, 109, 240, 247, 149, 149, Chang, Dean 188, 302, 305, Chapel, Scott Chapin, William Chaplin, David Chapman, Edwin Chapman, Thomas Char, Chester Charbonneau Steven Chareth, Marc Charleston, Robert 99, Charrpn, Daniel Chasen, Arthur 184, Chatters, Robert Chavez, Randall Cheatham, Reginald Checkan, Richard Cheeseman, Terrence Cheney, Cralg Chennault, Davie Chiarella, Anne Chiarello, Christopher Chicoine, Shawn Childers, William 129, 133. Childs, Brenda 128, 294, Childs, Willie Chilson, Gregory Chin, Johnson Chinn, Mlchael Chippendale, Gary Chittick, Shaun 7 Cho, John 167, 251, 361, Choi, Frederick Chorak, Colleen Chrisman, Louise Christ, Matthew 222, Christensen, Craig Christensen, Jonathon Christensen, Matthew 223, 427. Christmas, Joey Chronister, Darius Chu, Joseph Chung, Tony 211, 406, Church, David Ciarlo, John Cicalese, Carmine Cieri, Ronald Cinningham, Walter Cioni, Paul Cioppa, Thomas Claflin, Robert Clancy, James James Chris Curt Doug Frank 184. Gary 167, 244. Geoffrey Harley James John Kendall Linda Martin Mary Michael Patrick Patrick A, Clare, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark. Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark Clark, Samuel Clarke, Brendan Harris Clarke, Clarke, James Clarke, Richard 121, Clarke, Thomas Clarke, Timothy 156, 205, 99, 247, Clarkson, Richard Clausen, James Clay, Brad Clayborn, Cary Clays, Timothy Cleaves, Jon 114, Cleland, Dale 120, Clements, Barry Clements, Irina 183, Clemons, Ross Clifford, Thomas Climer, Charles Clor, Janette 116, 156, 171, 113, 124, 320, 116, 115, 243, 297 205, 361 145, 110, 395, 257, 171, 427, 199, 161, 408, 223, 145, 117. 99, 366, 251, 179, 177, 109, 185. 250. 359. 391. 104, 257 256 238. 261. 185, 110, 477 477 213 477 199 256 116 207 198 111 243 477 477 198 274 212 478 478 478 111 123 115 320 321 127 138 362 160 249 160 151 200 157 166 478 319 120 294 198 155 185 128 478 239 183 112, 478 376 136 479 195, 479 479 182 479 479 480 219 200 108 249 234 247 166 219 108 178 148 155 480 480 104 136 111 480 244 222 108 185 480 188 480 136 156 128 289 482 392 123, 294 222 212 182 210 213 482 248 218 482 292 482 185 207 DE Cluff, Lelia 482 Clukey, Edward 182 Clyborne, Duncan 173 Coats, Mark 178 Cobb, 7Alma 126, 369, 370, 372, 482 Cobb, Joseph 104 Cochrane, Kimberly 210 Cockerill, Daniel 115 Coddington, Nicholas 195, 216, 236, 236 Coester, Daniel 132, 151, 483 Coffey, Valerie 160 Cohen, Harry 184 Colas, Kirby 170 Cole, Christopher 210 Cole, David 160 Cole, Edward 150 Cole, Malcom 200 Cole, William 177, 257, 257 Coleson, Brenda 179 Collier, Craig 115, 318 Collins, James 243 Collins, Michael 328 Collins, Michelle 190, 393 Collins, Robert 213 Collison, John 138 207, 248 Colsh, Linda 294 Columbus, Edward 253 Combs, John 128 Combs, Raymond 179 Compton, Eric 404 Comstock, John 223 Comstock, Mica 160 Comstock, Michael 318 Condit, Virginia 218, 240, 247, 298 Conklin, John 127 Conklin, Willard 151, 483 Connelly, Kathleen 190, 298 Connelly, Patrick 239 Connery, John 155 Connor. Glenn 177 Connor, Mark 127, 275 Connor, Matthew 239 Conrad, Eric 128 Conrad, Joseph 182 Conroe, Mark 197, 198, 280 Conroe, Natalie 182, 240 Conway, Barry 138, 318 Conway, Maryellen 177 Cook, David 165, 188, 483 Cook, Edwin 139, 483 Cook, Gregory 129, 364, 484 Cook, Howard 128 Cook, James 179 c00k,Kenh 170 Cook, Mark 139, 261 275, 484 Cook, William 205 Cooke, Berkley 200 Cooper, Byron 136 Cooper, Michael 111 Cooper, Paul 128 Cooper, Troy 103, 126, 359, 484 Corbett, Carl 173 245, 245 Corbett, Jeffrey 173, 243, 250 Cordell, James 177 Corkan, Darlene 148, 316 Cormier, Michael 205 Cornell, Dennis 173 Cornett, Charles 165, 184, 424. 484 Cornman, Richard 212 can, Willi5m 173 Corradi, Ralph 198 Corsi, John 111, 239 Cortez, Carlos 219 Cosby, William 99, 167, 168. 168, 484 Costa, Thomas 178 Costello, Neil 190, 361 Costen, Wanda 112, 112 316 Costigan, Daniel 222 Cote, Michael 155 Cotter, Craig 188, 198 484 Cotton, Robert 281 Cotton, Roger 116 Cottone, Daniel 99, 485 Courtoglous, David 212 Covell, Timothy 138 Cowden, Frank 108 Cowherd, Robert 217, 243 Cox, Craig 154r243 Cox, Daniel 450 Cox, Douglas 178 Cox, Robert 182, 241 Coyle, Bernard 172, 174, 402, 485 Coyle, William 99, 134, 139, 271, 485 Coyne, Paul 121, 327, 328 Cozart, Curtis 151, 290, 485 Cozza, Paul 184, 275, 486 Cozzens, Randall 140, 183, 348, 349, 350 Craft, Alan 127, 249 Craig, Harold 179 Craig, James 138, 207 Craig, Robert 216, 357, 486 Crane, Mark 176, 432, 432, 486 Crawford, Bobby 207 Crawford, Cristy 244 Crawford, Donald 166, 240 Crawford, James 190 Crawford, Misty 244 Creamer, Jeffrey 366 Creeden, William 115 Creedon, Michael 212 Creekmore, Joseph 120, 243, 248 Crenshaw, Cynthia 138, 243 Crenshaw, Patricia 210, 243 Cresson, Michael 210 Creveling, Robert 148 Crino, John 219, 240, 361 Criss, Michael 223, 486 Cronin, Joshua 196, 201, 320, 424, 424, 486 Crook, James 196, 223, 486 Crosby, Jerry 99, 223, 487 Croskey, Joseph 143, 249, 282,283 Crowell, Kevin 170, 240 Crum, Christopher 207, 278 Cruz, Raymond 170 Cuerington, Andre 121, 487 Culberg, Robert 121 Cullen, Kenneth 156, 487 Cullivan, John 143 Cumbee, Michael 122, 247 Cumbey, Gary 126, 366 Cummings, Edward 212, 239 Cummings, John 207, 240 Cummings, Steven 155, 250 Cummings, Ted 214 Cunningham, Daniel 178 Cunningham, Walter 123, 243 Curran, Gerard 108 Curran, Michael 219 Currier, John 108 Currlvan, Michael 177 Curry, Andrew 108 Curry, Michael 141, 143, 248, 253, 294 Curry, Peter 161, 246, 258, 259, 487 Curtis, Howard 205 Curtis, Kenneth 150 Curtis, Stephen 213 Cushman, Charles 185, 253 Cusick, Patrick 166 253 Cuthbert, Troy 410 Cutright, Catherine 178, 389 Cyr, Michael 137, 246, 488 Cyr, Patricia 126 Cyril, Todd 205 Czapiewski, Jeffrey 221, 223 Czekala, Tamara 157 Daily, Jerry 198 Dainty, Louis 123 Daley, Walter 205 Dallas, Jeffrey 1 126 Daly, Edward 111 Daly, Janine 126 Daly, Patrick 189, 382 387 Damico, Daniel 222 Daniels, Joel . 145 Danielsen, David 199, 488 Danner, Benton 138 Darrow, Keith 201, 488 Darryl, Anthony 451 Dasalla, Randy 103, 114, 397,488 Dascher, Dag 149, 488 Daus, Cliff 160, 249 Davidson, Kurt 213, 280 Davidson, Troy 151, 271, 488 Davie, Gerald 167, 408, 489 Davies, Kenneth 216 Davies, Ronald 104 Davls, Amah 126, 298 Davis, Bruce 145 Davis, Charles 115 Davis, Christopher 145 Davis, Deborah 136, 247, 298, 299 Davis, Flethcher g 115 Davis, Joseph 198 Davis, Sharri 210, 243 Davis, Steven 115, 128, 239, 296 Davis, Tanya 138 Davis, Thomas 217 Davison, Bruce 137, 489 Day, Jerry 122, 253 Day, John 189 Day, Richard 145 Deak, Edward 150, 240 Deal, Charles 129, 489 Deangelo, Louis 212 Deantona, Joseph 179, 180, 489 Debenedictis, Susan 103, 129, 246, 250, 489 Deberardino. Stephen 185 Deberardino, Thomas 121, 322 Decker, James 123 Decoster, Bryan 123 Defilippo, Thomas 177 Defries, Kenneth 173 Deger, Michael 150 Degironimo, Paul 200 Degraff, Harold 173 Delaney, Patrick 170. 327 Delawter, Denise 117 Delawter, Diane 167, 251, 427, 427, 489 Deleo, Daniel 108. 318 Deleon, Ramon 178, 256 Delgadojenkins, Jesus 115 Delgiorno, Julie 141, 143, 368, 372 Delity, Stephen 205 Dellagustina, John 223 Delmar, John 116 Delong, Terrence 173 Delphin, Julie 184, 246, 490 Deluca, Ralph 100, 129, 250, 490 Demaio, John 199, 490 Demarco, Joseph 103, 117, 397, 490 Demarest, Kenneth 165 Demario, William 165, 183, 490 Demmin, Stephen 417 Demont, Robert 114, 271, 490 Dempsey, Andrew 207 Dempsey, Kieran 212 Depinto, Joseph 185, 248 Dequattro, Robert 110, 491 Derlschebour, Dale 166 Derrick, William 259 Desroches, David 116, 118, 248, 253 Desrosier, Gregory 138 Desrosier, Thomas 183 Detrick, Samuel 145 Detwiler, Steven 188, 272, 491 Deurbrouck, John 200 Deurlein, Roger 184 Devens, Thomas 181, 181. 183,491 Devereaux, Paul 198 Devlin, John 128 Devney, Steven 196, 199, 491 Devore, Matthew 223, 247 Devore, Tony 250 Dewitt, Calvin 184 Dewitt, John 142, 243, 491 Dicamillo, Joseph 145, 256 Diciro, Lisa 248 Dicirom, Angela 203, 205 Dick, Bradley 114, 276, 491 Dickenson, Reuben 218, 244, 246,492 Dickerson, Robert 138 Dickinson, Douglas 102, 122, 246, 492 Dickson, Floyd 104 Dickson, Kelly 120 Dierks, Darcy 145, 298 Diggs, Rickey 123, 248 Dimarsico, John 211 Dimeo, David 157 Diminick, Joseph 143 Dineen, Paul 150 Dinkle, Paul 122, 239 Diorio, James 205 Diruzza, Barry 222, 239 Dishman, Michael 203, 205, 239 Ditrolio, Mark 219 Divlncenzo, Robert 190 Dixon, Kwane 205 Dobson, Robert 109, 492 Dodgson, Sean 103, 121, 492 Doe, Erin 210 Doerer, Robert 145, 146, 247 Doerries, David 184, 186, 492 Doescher, Craig 120 Doherty, Joseph 170 Doherty, Michael 108 Dolan, John 207 Dolan, Wllllam 143 Dole, Joseph 119, 120 Dollar, Edward Dolt, Christopher 149. Domke, Gary 120. Donahue, John Donahue, Joseph 172. 265, Donaldson, Randall Donaldson, Scott 155, 376, Donato, Michael 157. Doner, Karen 144, 301, 416, Donley, Mark 182, Donley, Patricia Donnelly, Hope Donnelly, Marc Donovan, Sean Donovan, George 122, 124, 272, Dorko, Dean Dorman, Dean 113, Dorris, John 108. Dosa, Brian 183. Doucette, David Dougherty, Edward Dougherty, John 133, 253. Dougherty, Paul 114. Dougherty, Roger 99, 173, Douglas, Robert Douglas, Terry 183. Douglass, Mark Douthit, Robert 111. Dow, Theodore 177, 243, Dow, Thurman 165, 183, 412 Dowd, Dennis 151, Dowd, John 204, Dowling, Daniel Downey, Eric Downey, Shane Dowse, Robert 190, 248, 257 Doyle, Francis Doyle, Peter 142, 250, Doyle, Wayne Doyle, William 108, 155. Drablos, David Drake, Jacqueline 157, 243, Draper, Sandra 115, 250, Drennan, Martha 179, Drevik, Kevin Drinkwine, Brian Drinkwine, Lawrence Driscoll, Steven 208, 208,216 Drisdale, Leighton Drislane, Anne Dryfoods, Llewelyn Dubois, Richard 107, 109, Duckworth, Michael 207, Dudek, Robert Dudley, Raymond 195, 204, Dudy, Ralph 219. Duff, Michael 201, 251 Duffy, David 160 Duffy, Thomas 191, 192, 410, 430, 430 Dufresne, Thomas Dufton, Mark 121. Dugan, James 205 Duguay, John Duguay, Robert 172 Duhoski, Gregory Duke, John 145 Duke, William Dunaway, Robert 196, 272, Duncan, Jeffrey 173, Dundas, John Dunlap, Todd 166, Dunlop, Kevin Dunlop, Matthew Dunn, David Dunn, Michael Dunne, Maurice 424, 424, Dunne, Meath Duran, Manuel 111, Durant, Darrell 171, Durso, Thomas 153, Dvorshak, Darik Dye, Shelly 173, 240, Dyekman, Gregory 139, Dyer, Kevin Dyer, Phillip Dykes, David Dymek, Chester 178. Dyson, Kenneth 161, 408. 200 492 248 115 174, 493 222 380 282 493 253 115 219 128 198 157. 493 104 115 244 244 155 166 161, 493 493 364 128 376 170 359 324 493 494 494 116 104 207 292 138 494 104 240 217 316 259 494 190 177 190 494 150 408 108 494 257 116 495 295 495 178 294, 495 115 397 243 198 495 222 146 111 213. 495 250 198 285 212 166 123 198 495 110 252 496 154 160 316 496 211 173 151 305 496 Index 673 Earl, Arthur Ebeling, Darwin Eberhart, Jimmie Ebersbach, Mark Ebert, Brian Echols, Patrick Eckberg, Peter Eckelbarger, David Eckelbarger, Robert Eckersley, Alan Eckstein, Jeffrey Eddy, Michael Eddy, Reece Edelen, John Edgerly, James Edgerly, Robert Edleson, Brenda 298, 300, Pamela Peter David Keith Kevin Rembert Richard Scott 250, Edmond, Edmonds, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Egeling, Brian Eger, Andrew Ehrlch, Martin Ehrle, Donald Ehrlund, Kimberly Eighmy, Scott 206, Eiseman, Andrew Eisenhauer, Scott Eisiminger, Thomas Eisman, Andrew Eltrelm, Lori Ellenberger, Bradley Elliot, Carolyn Joshua Jeffrey Joseph Kent Elliot, Elliott, Elliott, Elliott, Elliott, Robert Elliott, Elliott, Stefan Steven Ellis, Michael Ellis, Richard Elmore, Douglas Elsaesser, Lisa Elwell, Robert Emerson, Robert Emme, Siegfried Emmi, Anthony Emmons, Harris Endres, Michael Engelbaum, Mark English, Anthony Enloe, John 165, Ennis, George 301 161 132 210 245 116, 178, 167, v Enos, Steven Enriquez, Oswald Epling, Stephen Ercoli, Peter Erdie, Joseph Erickson, Jeffrey 250, Erklns, Phyllis Esper, Mark Esquivel, Francis Essenmacher, Brenda 319 Estes, Robert Esteves, Rudy Estey, Robert Ethen, Stephen Ethen, Steven Etheredge, Tod Etterbeek, Jonathan Eucker, Darrell Evans, Daniel Evans, David Evans, Samuel Thomas t Orel 132 Evans, Everet , Everett, Peter Everson, Donna Everton, Erik Ewing, James Ewing, William 170 376 216 Fabrizzio, Jaqueline Fackler, Jeffrey Faddls, David Fahnestock, Lisa Faiello, Matthew Fakkema, Dale Fallon, Willard 674 Index 121 496 143 156 173 182 259 185 104 179 496 177 154 496 143 205,294 364 183 497 239 115 164,180 408 497 154,243 218 250,497 155 104,243 210,329 189 144,497 173 189 120,237 190,259 243,363 245,497 359 149,257 172,265 312,497 171 116,277 312 219 127 160 182,248 211,498 128 201,498 238,359 5 190 170,252 173 207 135 190 257,257 218 185 128,248 223 154 239,498 238 138,320 142 312,498 190 188 194,205 257,498 143,316 127 128 200 319,363 177 185 217 120,259 297 189 170 142 498 120 154 154 143 240 138 243 256 150 378 381 252 499 200 249 198 237 143 161,499 173 200 275 207 213,500 Falzon, Gerard 136 Fancher, Daniel 179, 359, 432, 432, 500 Fancher, Robert 116, 244 Farber, Gerald 223, 500 Faria, Ross 211, 500 Faris, Charles 129, 500 Farley, John 115, 243 Farlow, Brian 178, 364 Farmer, Dennis 189 Farmer, Nacolia 138, 248, 266 Farrell, Geoffrey 217 Farrell, Joseph 99, 184, 186, 501 Farrell, Kevin 190, 273, 421 Farrington, John 157 Farrow, Dennis 116 Farruggio, Anthony 143 Fasone, James 198 Fath, Timothy 198 Faucett, Joseph 151, 501 Faulkner, James 243, 211 Faulkner, Timothy 150 Faust, Charles 111 Fauth, Bruce 219 Favreau, Louis 189 Fearon, Stewart 222 Fechter, Herbert 132, 149, 294, 501 Fedors, Kurt 154 Fee,Dawd 170 Feenaghty, Brenden 115 Feeney, Peter 200 Fehl, Emery 206, 230, 239, 501 Fehrenbach, Kelly 207, 389, 390 Feh,PhMp 213 Feistner, Alan 184 Felber, Joseph 120, 312 Fellu, Robert 99, 117 Felix, Kevin 200 Felter, Joseph 190, 257 Felts, Benjamin 116 Fenton, Davld 177 Fenton, Gregory 205 Ferguson, John 100, 121, 501 Fernandez, Lucia 122, 247 Ferrar, Jeffrey 117 Ferrari, John 210, 240 Ferre, Eva 185 Ferrier, Michael 136, 376 Ferro, Robert 412, 501 Ferrone, Michael 190 Ferrucci, Stephen 166 Ferry, Michael 196, 211, 502 Fessenden, Alan 100, 107, 109, 237, 246, 276, 408, 502 Fetko, Linda 222, 236, 236, 250, 253 Fetterman, Lee 99, 188, 359 Fetterman, Patrick 165, 359, 502 Field, Robert 222, 294 Fields, Kirk 207, 237 Fields, Richard 117, 275, 502 Fierro, Herman 195, 218, 421, 502 Finch, Daniel 128 Finch, Noel 218, 243 Fine, Phillip 134, 149, 242, 252, 502 Fing, Ron 242 Fink, John 133, 142, 503 Finkenbeiner, Bert 210 Finkenbeiner, Stephan 99, 126, nnwy,cfag 203,204,294 247 503 Finley, Terrence 205 Finnell, Joel 128 Finnessy, John 161, 503 Finnessy, Maureen 128, 236, 247 Fiore, Anthony 145, 397 Fisher, Bonnie 160, 389 Fisher, Colby 196, 221, 223, 239, 279, 503 Fisher, Mark 207, 292 Fisher, Michael 122, 265 Fitzgerald, Timothy 173 Fitzharris, Gregory 170 Fitzmorris, Lawrence 217 Fitzpatrick, Bobby 145 Fitzpatrick, Michael 145 Flanagan, Michael 108 Flanagan, Timothy 212 Fleece, David 189 Fleming, Deborah 206, 246, 503 Fleming, Lorie 104, 319, 363, 393 Fleming, Michael 166 Fleming, Steven 205 Flemings, David 503 Flemmings, Cory 110 Flint, David 157, 244 Fliss, John 189 Flynn, Timothy 179 Fliss, John 189 Fliss, Timothy 137, 504 Flood, Keith 179 Flores, Edward 173 Flores, Julius 166, 273 Flowers, Dwight 207 Flowers, Franklin 127, 248 Floyd, Jayson 143, 241 Floyd, William 116 Flucker, Willie 120, 281 Fluekiger, Charles 182, 366 Fly, Matthew 115 Flynn, Michael 145 Flynn, Thomas 205 Flynn, Timothy 179 Focht, Kenneth 132, 154, 504 Foerster, Anthony 173 Foglia, Jacqueline 179, 504 Fogtman, Robert 173 Foley, Michael 104, 207, 237 Folse, Brett 190 Fontaine, Joan 111, 285 Fontes, Robin 148, 279, 298 Foote, Troy 179, 252, 504 Forbes, Paul 132, 137, 243, 504 Forchion, Preston 207, 243, 249 Ford, Gregory 218, 364, 504 Ford, Timothy 136 Fore, Aaron 185 Forgay, Andrew 173 Forrest, Thomas 138 Forrester, Anne 126 Forrester, John 205 Forrester, Rose 216, 245, 245, 298 Forshee, Charles 175, 176, 406, 505 Forssell, Andrew 177 Fortier, Norbert 99, 505 Fortson, Barry 116 Fortunato, Matthew 217 Foskuhl, Gary 104 Foss, Cindy , 119, 121, 505 Fossa, Carl 143, 257, 257 Foster, Kevin 145 Foster, Mark 223 Foster, Raymond 184 Fountain, Darrell 195, 223, 251, 505 Fowler, Andrew 117 Fowler, Thomas 217 Fox, Mark 164, 505 Fox, Walter 162, 184, 186, 505 Fralen, David 138 Francesconi, Michael 170 Franchek, Christopher 145 Francis, Bruce 151, 271, 506 Francis, Ronald 200 Francis, Sana 222, 316 Frank, Douglas 128 Franks, Charles 117 Franks, Christopher 216 Frantz, Michael 99, 160 Franz, Steven 133, 137 506 Frauen, William 151 Frawley, Christopher 135, 137 506 Frazier, Francis 216, 296 Fredenberg, John 507 Frederick, Clark 156, 250 Frederick, Edwin 145 Fredericksen, Richard 198 Freehill, Robert 211 Freeman, Neal 136 Freeseman, Todd 104 Freidly, Douglas 171 French, Michael 190, 282 French, Richard 127 Frendenberg, John 114 Frerichs, Matthew 216 Freund, Norman 198, 318 Frey, Michael 211 Friedland, John 198 Friedly, Douglas 359, 507 Friedman, David 103, 129, 320, 507 Friedman, Todd 205, 320, 364 Fritchman, John 179, 247, 376 Fritschi, James 219, 240 Fritz, Shawn 120 Froelich, Edward 123 Frost, Ronald 138 Fry, Robert 110, 268, 507 Fuejihausen, Peter 200 Fues, Brian 170 305 Fugate, Richard 138 Fulk, Robert 136 Fullard, Kalmin 141, 143 239 Fuller, Lorraine 316 Fuller, Vernon 205 Fuller, William 219 396 Fullerton, Mark 215 217 Fullwood, Reginald 182 Fulton, David 207 361 Funderburk, Joel 189 Funk, David 207 Funkhouser, Anthony 154 Furlong, Michael 207 Furman, John 111 Fussner, Lawrence 195, 204, 312, 507 Gaasbeck, Paul 126, 507 Gabaldon, Richard 222, 248, 283 Gabel, lrene 143 Gaddis, Burke 177 Gaertner, Barry 166 Gaertner, Christopher 109, 508 Gagliano, James 150 Gagne, Bruce 148 Gaines, Eric 173 Gaither, Thomas 115 Gajewski, Michael 219, 265 Galassie, John 104 Gales, Byron 111 Gallante, Michael 207, 361 Gallegos, Gil 190 Gallegos, Richard 128, 240 Galloway, David ' 207, 238 Galloway, Stephen 177, 238 Gambardella, Robert 288 Gamble, Eddie 194, 223, 410, 508 Gamble, Rodney 116 Gamboa, Diana 196, 216,277 508 Gameros, Charles 123, 253 Gandy, Curt 149 Ganoe, Marcia 216, 216, 395, 508 Gapinski, Matthew 133, 151, 508 Garay, Jesus 217 Garceau, Michael 212 Garcia, Anthony 154 Garcia, Bernardo 108, 245, 245 Garcia, Maria 190, 285, 298, 298, 299 Garcia, Marion 190, 192, 249 Garcia, Michael 148 Garcia, Richard 109, 250, 508 Gardner, Charles 136, 241 Gardner, Keith 4-O6 Gardner, Kelvin 156, 244, 509 Gardocki, Stanley 143 Garland, Paul 148 Garmer, Douglas 211, 361, 509 Garner, Aubrey 239 Garner, Leanne 189, 305 Garner, Michael 115, 397 Garrett, James 217, 241 Garrett, Troy 128, 249 Garrigan, Loretta 116 Garrity, Joseph 205 Garver, Robert 207 Garvey, William 200, 385 Gary. Michael 138 Garza, David 115 Garza, Veronica 148 Gassbeck, Paul 265 Gaston, Angela 213, 509 Gaston, Patrick 160, 247 Gavilan, Rafael 154, 509 Gavin, Patrick 155 Gawryzewski, James 219 Gayagas, Christine 100, 105, 246, 509 Gayton, Stephen 108 Gehler, Christopher 171, 509 Gehrke, John 182 Geliske, Terry 219, 282 Gemberling, Scott 218, 250 Gennaro, Richard 196, 204, 510 Gentile, James 207, 208 Gentllucci, Joseph 156, 239 Georgas, William 110, 510 George, James 143, 244, 263 Gerard, David 136, 254 Gerhard, Garcia 122 Gerig, Scott 200 Germain, Jesse 111, 376 Gethard, Barbara 100, 105, 257, 510 Gialenios, George 223, 296, 510 Gibbons, Brian 510 Gibbons, Kevin 122, 510 Gibbons, Mark 178 240, 359 Gibbs, Marilyn 155, 243,363 393 Giblin, Patrick 166 Gibson, James 99, 190 Gibson, Louis 189 Gibson. Steven 149, 237 Gibson, Thomas 102 105, 358 511 Gifford, John 178, 180 Gifford, John 259 Gigliano, James 282 Gigrich, James 217 Gilbert, James 121 259, 511 Gilbreath, Byron 216, 265 Gilchrist, Thomas 120 Gile, Todd 153, 155 Giles, Edward 136 Gilgallon, Mary Anne 149, 247, 294 Gilkey, Paula 111 Gill, John 183 Gill. Kirk 177 Gill, Thomas 150, 237, 249 Gilligan, Matthew 212 Gilliland, Darrell 115 Gillis, Joseph 198 Gillman, Wesley 139, 246, 261, 404,410,511 Gilmartin, Robert 205 Giordano, Angela 150 Girard, Jeffrey 218, 302, 305 Givens, Howard 212 Glackin, James 217 Glaeser, Randy 188 Glaze, George 104 Gleason, Daniel 190 Gleeson, Joseph 143 Glen, Andrew 100, 129, 511, Glen, Benjamin 136 Glenn, Harry 136 Glenn, William 104 Glerum, Coralin 108 Godfrey, Richard 161, 246, 417, 427, 427, 511 Goermar, Alyson 222, 316 Goetz, Laurie 217 Goff, Keith 421 Goff, Kent 123 Goldman, Glenn 161, 511 Gollsneider, Brian , 170 Gomez, Edward 154 Gonzales, Michael 177 Gonzales, Raymond 111 Good, Alissa 198 Goodling, David 154, 396 Goodly, Timothy 216 Goodman, Robert 179, 294 Goodrich, Alan 183 Goodrich, Jerome 104 Goodridge, Michael 178 Goodwin, Michael 170 Gordon, David 151, 215, 217, 239, 242, 290 Gordon, Keith 149, 247, 250, 253 Gordon, Margaret 188, 246, 512 Gordon, Michael 111 Gore, William 156, 247 Gorkowski, Karen 198, 294 Gorman, Daniel 104, 247 Gorrell, Byron 126, 251 Gorski, Bruce 190, 361 Goss, Joseph 216, 275, 512 Goss, Thomas 198, 259 Goulette, Dana 170 Gowgiel, Anthony 204, 512 Graboyes, Frederick 107, 109, 294. 512 Grace, Joann 136, 243 Grahan, John 217 Grammell, Timothy 259 Granlund, Jennifer 115 Grasch, David 190 Graves, Thomas 205 Gray, Daniel 108, 256 Grayer, Gerren 114, 512 Greaux, Keith 210, 243 Greehey, William 100, 110, 153 Green, Deborah 128, 130 Green, Jerry 149, 513 Green, Jonathan 244, 248 Green, Kent 183 Green, Kevin 177 Green, Mark 143, 207 Green, Paul 157 Green, Shannon 128, 319 Green, Timothy 207 Green, Tobin 114, 513 Green, Wayne 185 Greene, Bradley 164, 187, 188, 513 Greene, Kurt 222, 249, 265 Greene, Terrance 160 Greenhouse, Paul 117 Greenwood, Dennis 178, 239 Greer, Christopher 113, 200, 248 Greffey, Dixon 190 Grein, Alfred 127 Grey, Alison 223, 287, 300, 301, 430, 430, 513 Grey, Jeffrey 117, 513 Grey, Patricia 166, 168, 236, 301 Grey, Robert 150 Grier, Donald 111 Griffen, James 128 Griffin, Eric 121 Griffin, Gene 120 Griffin, Oliver 170 Griffin, Rodwic 145 Griffith, Allen 122, 514 Griffith, Michael 115 Griggs, Stephen 212 Grimm, Garrett 166 Grisillo, John 173 Groce, Paul 157 Groeschner, John 143, 294 Gronemeyer, Richard 178 Groom, Donald 136 Gross, Joseph 104 Gross, Kenneth 148 Gross, Lisa 207, 247 Gross, Richard 213, 247 Gross, Thomas 249 Grosz, Michael 122 Grove William 219, 282 Gruber, 'Farank 143 Grum, Patrick 218 Grunow, Carl 165, 171, 514 Guarino, Clorinda 200, 287 Gubler. Justin 216 Guerra, Jerry 183 Guevara, Robert 177 Guggemos, Donald 182, 237, 274, 275 Guiao, Ronald 189 Guidry, Christopher 116 Guidy, John 104 Guiler, Gerard 203, 204, 514 Guinn, William 181, 183, 246, 259, 514 Guiton, Ginni 111, 247 319 Guleff, Thomas 190 Gundrum, Duane 190 Gunhus, Eric 207 Gurian, Douglas 116 359 Guth, Craig 198 294 Guthrie, Steven 157 249 Gutierrez, Kurt 157 Gutierrez, Luis 110, 246, 514 Guy, Jonathon 143 Guzman, Anthony 276 Guzman, Daniel 120 Guzzi, Anthony 150 Gwynn, Daniel 160 Gwynn, Michael 115 Haase, Thomas 100, 114, 514 Haddock, Ronald 155 Hadjis, Gregory 213 Hagan, Holly 189, 301, 301 Hagan, Molly 298 Hagan, Patrick 127 Hagen, Michael 183, 294, 402, 515 Hagerty, Gregg 148 Hagstrom Thomas 162, 188, 515 Haider, Michael 160, 275, 276 Haight, Timothy 137, 250, 515 Haines, Darwin 207, 275 Haislop, Thomas 145 Haist, Paul 139, 245, 245, 515 Hajduk, Jeffrey 182 Hajost, Michael 108, 275 aley, Vivian 177 all, David 209, 211, 516 Hall, Dawn 127 Hall, Franklin 108, 275 Hall, Jeffrey 151, 290 Hall, Kathryn 363 Hall, Katrina 155, 243 Hall, Kay 111 Hall, Ren 156 Hall, Rex 148 Hall, Robert 179 Haller, Deborah 203, 205, 266 Halligan, HoJohn 173 Halsey, Jon 108, 275 Halstead, John 143 Halstead, Tamela 108, 247, 294 Hamby, Bruce 177 Hamby, James 182 Hamera, Karen 128, 279 Hamilton, Byron 191, 516 Hamilton, James 2 253, 359 Hamilton, Keith 99, 164 Hamilton, Keith Buford 243 Hamilton, Scott 137, 516 Hammond, Darcie 157 Hammond, Steven 213, 295, 295, 516 Hamor, William 200 Hampton, Millard 128 Hanagan, Deborah 116 Hand, Robert 122, 238, 240, 289, 516 Hanifan, Michael 210, 253 Hanko, Jeffrey 136 Hanley, Theodore 190 Hanlon, Edward 516 Hanlon, Tracy 164, 157, 246, 363, 393, 517 Hanna, Joseph 173, 252 Hansen, Christine 173 Hansen, John 223, 246, 517 Hanson, Darin 166 Hanson, James 213, 294 Harbers, Peter 160 Harden, John 149, 234 Harden, Monroe 149, 517 Harding, Janet 108, 266 Harding, Thomas 217, 239 Hardt, John 210 Hating, Ellen 156, 517 Harlow, Craig 217 Harmon, David 157 Harmon, Jonathan 128, 376 Harnois, John 182 Harpe, Julie 243 Harren, James 111 Harrigan, Daniel 178, 240 Harriman, Kelly 100, 120, 517 Harrington, Dennis 187, 188, 517 Harrington, James 170 Harrington, John 184, 247 Harris, Charles 198, 243 Harris, Cynthia 121 Harris, James 143, 282 Harris, Marc 210 Harris, Mark 149 Harris, Ronald 145 Harris, Steven 117 Harrison, Christopher 128, 249 Harrison, Gail 196, 223, 246, 277, 518 Harrison, lra 111 Harrlson, Karl 222 Harrlson, Kathy 219, 363, 393 Harrison, Matthew 104, 275 Harrison, Rex 149 Hart, Dublin 145, 301 Hartley, David 127 Hartley, Edgar 143 Hartley, John 127, 249 Hartley, Robert 189, 248, 292 Hartman, Arthur 216, 376, 377, 518 Hartzell, Andrew 182 Harvey, Lisa 150 Harwig, John 138 Hassman, Jeffrey 123, 240 Hatch, Richard 200, 320 Hattan, Robert 200 Hauert, Warren 128 Haugen, John 99 117, 518 Hauk, Keith 128 Hauser, Michael 122 124, 518 Hawley, Jeffrey 162 171, 518 Haydak, Michael 157 Hayden, James 182 Hayes, David 191, 244 151, 518 Hayes, Matthew 223 Hayes, Richard 139, 519 Haynes, Lincoln 108 Hays, William 205 257, 259 Hazelwood, Jeffrey 212 Hazen, Harold 99, 184 Hazen, Robert 173 Hazzard, Charles , 3- 207 Healy, Rgbert h 170, 332, 333 Hggney, Steven T 205f294 Heath, Stanley 102, 110, 260, 275, 519 Heaton, Wayne 122, 519 Heberle, Christina 173, 394 Heckel, Lawrence 147, 148 Hedgebeth, Darius 185 Heidecker, Steven 210 Hein, Timothy 104 Heineman, Karl 136 Heiskell, John 173 Heiston, John 166, 256 Helbling, Philip 99, 205 Heller, John 102, 102, 114, , 122, 124, 397 Heller, John E. 519 Heller, John J. 519 Helmick, Joseph 200 Hemmans, Eve 243 Hemmert, David 143 Hempstead, Ronald 171, 519 Hendershot, Steven 120 Henderson, Joseph 138, 240 Henderson, Michael 205 Hendley, Cheryl 189, 243 Hendricks, Alan 177 Hendricks, Edwin 169, 170 237 Hendrickson, David 104 Henkle, Richard 207, 249 Henley, Joel 188, 285, 285 Henneike, Barbra 165, 246, 521 Hensley, William ' 185 248 Heppelmann, Andrew 200 Herkert, Gabriella 127 389 Hernandez, Alejand 207 Hernandez, Javier 128 Hernandez, Michelle 133, 139, 250 521 Hernandez, Rhonda 170, 247 Herndon, Robert 157, 292 Herrick, Glen 160 Herron, James 111 Hersh, Douglas 156 Hetherington, Todd 126, 247 Hettinger, Raymond 128, 130, 243 Heun, Paul 110, 521 Hewitt, Richard 194, 194, 206, 246, 521 Heyne, Timothy 198 Heyward, Erle 185 Hickey, Suzanne 110, 521 Hickman, Todd 155 Hicks, Graydon 104 Hidalgo, Anne 173, 394 Hiebert, Thomas 219 Higginbottom, Michael 182 Higgins, John 155 Hightower, Edward 173 Higley, Richard 177 Higuera, Janice 191 Hilburn, David 170, 243 Hildebrand, Douglas 222 Hill, David 195, 199, 259, 521 Hill, Dwayne 137, 522 Hill, Edward 211, 522 Hill, Gregory 191, 294, 522 Hill, Jeffrey Hill, Jerry 103, 121, 270, 271 Hill, Lloyd Hill, Scott Hillestad, John 133, 151, Hilliker, Steven 138, 249, Hillman, James 217, 257, Hinds, Russell Hine, Elizabeth 143, Hinkle, Mark Hinkle, Matthew Hinton, Robert Hinton, Troy Hitz, Stephen Hluck, George 196, 199, 402, Hluck, John Hoadley, Jeffrey 199, Hobson, Brian Hocevar, Bradley Hocker, Ronald Hodge, Joel 197, Hodgson, Kenneth 190, Hoenstine, Thomas Hoernlein, Kurt 128, 312, Hoey, Michael Hoff, Jud Hoffman, Herbert Hofstrand, Damon Hogan, Craig 183, Hogan, Daniel 206, 404, 406, Hogan, David Hogan, Melvin 211, 243, Hogan, Paul 144, Hogan, Steven 217, Hogan, Walter Hogg, James Hojnacki, Joseph 207, Hokanson, Daniel 111, 276, 318, Holbert, Conrad 199, Holcombe, Henry Holden, Karla 156, Holguin, Thomas 183, Holiday, Hershel' 115, 243, Holland, Martin 177, Holley, John Holliday, Guy Hollingsworth, Jarvis Hollis, Archie Holloway, Erica Holloway, Ryan Holloway, Susan Holman, Mark 122, Holmer, Hans Holmes, Eric 102, Holtam, Susan 121, 246, 293, 432, 432, Holton, Charles Holtzman, Bennett Homsey, Samuel Hood, Brian Hood, Thomas 104, Hoogerwerf, Amelia 182, Hooper, James 194, 211, Hope, Nathaniel 198, Hopson, Mark Hopson, William Horsley, Richard 210, Horton Michael Horton, Richard 110, 402, Horton, William Hoskins, Richard 200, Hoskinson, Michael 155, Houge, Paul 136, Hougnon, Teresa 110, 298, House, Leesa 126, Houseman, Chris Houseman, John Houston, Christopher Houston, David 177, 268, Houston, Donald Houston, Kevin 116, 348, 349, Houston, Stephen 184, Hovey, Jeffrey 151, Howard, James 173, Howard, Joseph Howard, Richard 99, Howard, Rory 162, 179, 243, Howard, William Howell, Paul 153, Hower, Debra . Howett, Daniel 182, Hoyes, Patrick 160, 239, Hoynes, Robert 216, Hoyt, James 197, Hradecky, James 150, Hramiec, Claire Hsieh, Peter 195 199, Hubbell, Kenneth 219, Hubbert, Kimball 184 276, Hudock, David 136, Hudon, Lisa 200 243, Hudson, Dale Huefler, Evan Huerta, Fernando 128, 378, Huffman, Scott 133, 144, Hufnagel, Jeffrey Hug, Bryan Huggins, Kevin 128, 243 522 185 179 522 320 257 143 247 239 104 172 222 155 295, 522 205 376 145 166 189 198 244 190 314 190 143 219 104 265 523 523 524 524 292 190 104 364 112, 392 524 260 524 285 524 259 177 178 211 120 244 244 244 312 243 524 292, 524 200 160 189 136 1 17 249 525 243 450 173 280 143 525 217 238 240 244 525 247 222 232 123 268 188 351 268 525 324 1 11 207 525 198 154 198 366 240 238 198 239 207 526 238 526 248 277 170 157 376, 379 526 155 138 243 Hughes, Lawrence 210, 243, Huisingh, Jeffrey 120, Hulett, Robert Hull, Matthew 143, Hull, Wendell Hume, Robert 153, 154, 275, Humphrey, Johnny 194, 216, 248 276 115 239 115 296 526 Hunnicutt, Geoffrey 190 Hunt, Michael 207 Hunter, Ann 108, 240, 249, 298 Hunter, Curtis 166 Hunter, Gary 145 Hunter, Yvette 178, 243 Hurd, Karen 115, 319 Hurley, Ann 148 Hurley, Paul 99, 213, 526 Hurst, John 222, 237, 249 Hurst, Kristopher 127 Hurst, Mitchell 361 Hurst, Richard 155 Husing, William 218 Huston, Marybel 170, 316, 316 Hutchens, Mather 129, 246, 526 Hutchinson, Andrew 210 Hutchinson, Thomas 177 Hutton, John 134, 139, 527 Hylton, Anthony 111, 248, 288 377 283 205 296 359 527 150 207 527 184 121 527 214 245 177 248 200 288 136 122 , 243 116 111 143 198 160 336 243 364 173 185 200 170 205 376 185 143 200 239 249 151 189 170 362 111 301 232, 527 160 182 104 lacobucci, Michael 128, 376, lgel, Matthew 212, lgou, Damon lllner, Martin 170, lmamura, Mica 205, Ingham, Michael 218, lnouye, Gilbert lnsero, Anthony lram, Lawrence 109, 414, lrvin, Darrell lrvin, David lrwin, Bruce 195, 213, lrwin, Lewis 212, lsacco, Michael 198, 245, lsler, Cynthia lsom, David 108, lvanjack, Robert Iverson, Mark 185, 239, lves, Paul Ives, Susan Jackson, Charles 210 Jackson, Darin Jackson, Kurt Jackson, Michael Jackson, Roderick Jackson, Thurman Jackson, Travis 108, Jacobs, Ronald 122, Jacobson, James Jacoby, Grant Jacoppo, David Jakob, John James, David James, Jeffrey James, Terry 123, 243, Janser, Michael Jarque, Jose Jarvis, Robert Jascewsky, Joseph Jaselskis, Paul 190, Jefferson, William Jeffries, Howard Jenkins, James B. Jenkins, James 127, Jennings, Matthew Jennings, Vanessa 151, Jennings, Wesley 167, , 251, 410, Jensen, Jay Jerzak, Wayne Jessen, Frederick Jessup, John 115 Jezlor, James 173 Jezlor, Thomas 144, 527 Jimenez, Ramon 166, 244 Jimerson, Michael 145 Johns, Michael 207 Johnson, Anthony 157 Johnson, Beverly 120 Johnson, Brent 195, 211, 528 Johnson, Brian 115 Johnson, Calvin 218 Johnson, Christopher 190 Johnson, Darren 127 Johnson, David 126, 128 Johnson, David E. 222, 528 Johnson, Derek 154 Johnson, Derek V. 528 Johnson, Donald 166 Johnson, Eric 149, 156, 241, 397 Johnson, Howard 128, 243 Johnson, Jay 191, 192, 246, 410, 528 Johnson, Jeffrey 144, 528 Johnson, Kenneth 178 Johnson, Lauren 152 Johnson, Loren 151 Johnson, Margaret 137, 274, 528 Johnson, Mark 151, 155, 198, 208, 209, 211, 282 Johnson, Matthew 149, 529 Johnson, Michael 205 Johnson, Nathan 173, 243 Johnson, Paul 156, 529 Johnson, Peter 104 Johnson, Royce 219, 305 Johnson, Steven 155 Johnson, Thomas 185 Johnson, Timothy 216, 275, 276 Johnson, Todd 213, 529 Johnson, William 164, 529 Johnston, Albert 178 Johnston, Karen 148 Johnston, Robert 128 Johnston, Ted 115 Jones, Clarence 189 Jones, Craig 170 Jones, David 173, 174, 247 Jones, Douglas 108 Jones, Jack 217, 248 Jones, Jeffrey . 153, 155 Jones, Kevin 122, 243, 246, 261, 425, 426, 529 Jones, Klm 160, 249, 253 Jones, Leon 159, 160 Jones, Luis 205 Jones, Melvin 156 Jones, Mlchael 104, 198, 198, 243, 257, 397 Jones, Peter 128 Jones, Robert 111 Jones, Timothy 121, 529 Jordan, Gary 138 Jordan, James 179 Jose, Christopher 177, 239 Jost, Wade 200, 271 Joyce, Gregory 149, 530 Judkins, Eric 148, 364 Just, Jalmy 189 Kaczmarek, Stephen 177, 248 Kaehler, Frederic 173 Kaelin, Robert 177, 257 Kahler, Kendrick 205, 392 Kahler, Kipling 128 Kahn, Michael 216, 238, 402, 530 Kaiser, Eugene 177 Kaiser, Philip 139, 531 Kalainov, John 177, 249 Kammerer, Gregory 134, 144, 252, 531 Kammerman, Christian 195, 201, 531 Kamnikar, Paul 120 Kamp, Ayron 166, 276 Kandle, Clinton 150 Kane, Gregory 133, 161, 376,531 Kane, Patrick 151 Kane, Richard 145 Kane, Scott 222 Kang, Hahn 184, 531 Kaple, Joseph 104 Kapsal, Christopher 145 Kapsalis, Marc 205, 245, 245, 356 Karasz, Mark 136 Karbler, Daniel 212, 279 Karsonovich, Jeffrey 177 Kastner, Edward 216, 406, 410, 531 Kaufman, Francis Kavanaugh, William Kawakami, Brett Kearcher, Kenneth Kearney, William Kearse, James James Freddie Robert Kearse, Keating, Keating, Keck, Todd Keegan, Keeley, Keenan, Keenan, Patrick Mark John Kevin Thomas Michael Kendrick Mark William Jacqueline Barry Michael Richard Keene, Kegler, Kehler, Kehrer, Kehrer, Keiser, Kellar, Kellar, Kellar, Kellement, Steven Keller, Keller, Keller, Keller, Keller, Caroline Edwin Michael Philip Richard Kellerhals, Matthew Brian John Paul Thomas Timothy Colin Daniel James Kevin Laura Laurie Steven Thomas Kem, John Kemerait, Robert Kemp, David Kemp, Steve Kemper, Clarence Kempisty, Elaine Kendrick, James Kenna, Sean Kennedy, Frank Kenney, James Kenny, Paul Keppler, Timothy Kerber, Andrew Kerle, Michael Kershaw, Michael Kessel, Scott Kester, James Ketter, David Kibby, Dennis Kibler, Charles Kibler, William Kidd, Richard Kidnocker, Karie Kielpinski, Timothy Kiene, Michael Kiernan, Verner Kilby, Gregory Kilgore, Marion Killian, Richard Kilpatrick, David Kilroy, John Kilroy, Patrick Kelley, Kelley, Kelley, Kelley, Kelley, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelso, Kim, Han Kim, James Kim, Jeffrey Kim, Peter Kimzey, Kevin Kinder, Brandt Kinder, Mary Elaina John Reginal Rhonda Rufus William King, King, King, King, King, King, King, William T. Kingston, David Kingston, Douglas Kingston, Jeffrey Kirby, John Kirby, Randall Kirkpatrick, Robert Kirstein, Deborah Kitz, James Klauck, Timothy Kleesattel, Robert Klein, Michael Klein, Richard Kleinfelder, Walter Kleinhample, Robert Kleinschmidt, Edward Klement, Steven Klingaman, James Klinger, Paul 162, 183, 102, 195, 203 195 154 110 133 129 182, 248, 207, 171 150 138. 201, 246, 148, 188, 110, 179, 157. 111, 175, 116, 166, 213, 319, 173, 179, 205 211 189 216, 188 250 223 122 246 149, 246 210 200 198 222 113 298 108. 352. 211 172 143 3761 115 222 113 188 207 100. Klinkmueller, Christopher 191, Klipp, David Klopsch, Norbert 126, 364, 111 532 200 155 157 243 15o 240 532 138 210 128 532 357 532 123 352 244 532 366 198 135 255 255 253 179 244 157 248 148 177 120 155 351 178 207 351 532 1 16 217 353 138 193 312 173 205 533 127 294 533 351 135 533 533 533 255 533 534 150 534 200 210 150 179 212 534 123 138 222 145 150 217 238 364 245 212 148 312 248 115 1 11 395 301 132 155 177 243 375 534 219 237 534 534 128 190 316 377 zoo 150 250 450 127 177 535 247 110, 535 143 355, 535 155 535 Klotz, James 108 Knapp, David 172, 535 Knapp, Everett 138 Knapp, Kristin 115, 301 Knapp, Patrlck 200, 275 Knapp, Shaun 143 Knauf, William 128 Knickrehm, James 149, 246, 250, 535 Knier, John 120 Knight, Clifford 151, 252, 257, 258, 259, 536 Knight, John 183, 536 Knight, Lisa 154, 238, 250 Knight, Timothy 170, 261, 262 Knipping, Ronald 157 Knotts, John 188, 275 Knowles, Roger 210 Knowlton, Christopher 143, 396 Knowlton, David 352, 355, 356 Knox, Tracy 103, 109, 536 Knutson, Michael 166 Knuutl, Kevin 155 Koebberling, Kenneth 105, 536 Koehler, Charles 141, 143 Koehler, David 127 Koehler, Robert 121, 384 Koenig, Reinhard 108, 248 Koennecke, Frederick 156 Kokoskie, Gregory 117, 536 Kolenda, Christopher 148 Kolessar, John 123 Kolev, Hermann 110, 536 Kolpasky, Richard 145, 146, 240 Komlniak, Lawrence 190 Komisak, John 111 Kommer, Michael 210 Kondrat, Brian 223, 294 Konoski, Michael 157 Kopra, Timothy 121 Korfmacher, John 145 Korpela, James 207, 249 Kortekaas, Leonard 108 Korvin, Eric 108, 382 Kosalko, Mike 111 Koshansky, William 183 Kosowski, Aimee 148 Koss, Robert 136 Kostich, Theodore 170, 248 Kotowski, Steven 143 Koucheravy, Richard 160 Kovach, Elod 128 Kowal, William 147, 149, 312 Koziatek, Kevin 176, 537 Kozuch, David 182, 361 Krack, Daniel 198 Kracke, Tina 104, 257, 298 Kragh, John 211, 259 Krajeski, Paul 117 Krall, David 122 Krall, Robert 138, 140 Kramer, David 217 Krause, Paul 111 Krawchuk, Fred 104, 359 Krawczyk, Scott 183 Kreipe, Stephen 99, 103, 110, 244, 537 Kreunen, Dirk 122, 256 Krikcrian, Robert 217 Krings, Dennis 188 Kroll, Timothy 205, 294 Kropkowski, Greg 128 Kr0PP. Wayne 210 Krupar, John 111 Kruppstadt, Thomas 223, 239, 244 Krystyniak, Gregory 145 Kubista, Catherine 136, 363 Kuchinski, William 99, 149, 537 Kuechenmeister, Scott 148 Kuhl, Jeffrey 150 Kuhn, Martin 147, 149 Kulich, Thomas 179, 294, 537 Kulmayer, Joseph 213, 246, 537 Kulp, Jeffrey 121 Kummer, Timothy 189 Kuperstein, Matthew 111, 242, 282 Kupstein, Matthew 111 Kuring, Peter 198 Kuring, Steven 213, 250, 538 Kurkowski, Christopher 177 Kuznecoff, Gregory 117, 274, 280 Kwak, Hunchu, 198 Kwinn, Michael 183, 430, 430, 538 Kyes, Gary 189 Kyle, George 148, 249 Index 675 f" ' TTT 'T' Labee, Kevin 188 Laborne, Kevin 177 Lacamera, Paul 117 Lacamera, Trese 155 Lacey, James 216 Lacey, Michael 200 Lachance, Russell 143 Lacitignola, Frank 184, 538 Lack, Landon 185 Lacquement, Richard 206, 236, 236, 538 Lacroix, Tlmothy 166 Ladd, Keith 178 Ladson, Gary 148 Ladu, Mark 108, 376, 379 Lafleur, Peter 120 Lafontaine, Paul 190, 250, 280, 281 Lafrance, Keith 120 Lagana, James 364 Lagasse, David 154, 296, 538 Lageman, Tye 212 Lakls, Richard 108 Laky, Peter 194, 195, 199, 246, 538 Lamb, Morgan 205, 322, 326 Lambert, Alexander 105, 246, 539 Lambert, Garrett 109, 539 Lambert, John 216, 275 Lambert, Roger 161, 253, 539 Lambert, Shane 177 Lambert, Wayne 114, 251, 539 Lampley, Wllllam 160, 331 Landes, Kenneth 170, 249 Landgraf, John 125, 127 Landry, Keith 218 Landsberg, Karl 105, 539 Lane, Charles 154, 243 Lane, Deborah 183 Lane, Randall 218 Lane, Robert 111 Lane, Sherman 217, 243 Lange, Rlchard 177 Langston, Brandy 111, 242 Lanham, Kevin 127, 237 Laporte, Kelly 128 Lapriore, Anthony 312 Larimer, Lawrence 173, 174 Larochelle, Kevin 157 Larsen, Eric 177 Larsen, James 127 Larsen, Jon 156, 540 Larsen, Richard 223 Larsen, Wilma 160, 316 Larson, Gregory 145, 312, 313 Larson, Nels-Olaf 216, 247, 260 Laschkewitsch, John 99, 239, 244 Lasley, Robert 99, 179, 268 Lasse, Steven 7 148, 243, 244 Lassiter, Mark 145, 243 Lauer, Mark 122, 540 Laughlin, Duane 126 Laughlin, Richard 110, 112, 331, 540 Lauterjung, Kevin 111, 112, 239 Lavender, Darryl 144, 540 Lavender, Thomas 143 Lawracy, Valerie 243 Lawrence, Terry 176, 246, 416, 540 Lawrence, Timothy 188 Lawrisuk, Andrew 162, 176, 540 Lawson, Jeffrey 194, 201, 239, 541 Lawson, John 121, 388 Lawson, Lance 188, 541 Lawton, David 184 Lawton, Jean 162, 167, 316, 408, 428, 428, 541 Layman, Douglas 111 Layrisson, Michael 173 Layton, Lisa 222 Lazar, John 364 Leach, Jeffrey 222, 359 Leady, William 210 Leal, Martin 145 Leardi, Vincent 181, 183, 541 Lech, Kevin 155 Lee, Bryant 184, 408, 541 Lee, Daniel 104 Lee, Davld 136 Lee, Donna 145 Lee, Eliot 177 Lee, Lisa 136, 240, 319 Lee, Mark 189 Lee, Michael 111, 112 Lee, Randall 144, 421, 541 Leese, Diane 200, 389 Leeth, Ladawna 178, 248, 316, 316 Lein, Brian 223, 542 Leise, James 104, 248 Lemanskl, Michael 123, 305, 305 Lemarre, Russell 155 Lenio, Susan 171, 319, 319, 363, 542 Lenz, Almee 111, 389, 390 676 index 7 Lenz, Veronica 222, 237, 389 Leonard, Timothy 183 Leone, Mark 116 Lepine, Paul 194, 211, 542 Lescault, Maurice 162, 169, 246, 305, 410, 542 Lesinski, Eugene 183 Levanti, Glenn 185 Levens, William 213 Levesque, Mark 128, 248, 259 Lewis, Brett 199, 236, 237, 246, 542 Lewis, Leslie 292 Lewis, Michael 110, 271, 542 Lewls, Ronald 177 Lewis, Thaddeus 103, 109, 236, 543 Lewis, Thomas 205 Lewis, Tom 234 Ley, David 173 Ley, Robert 177, 239, 258, 259 Liantonio, Michael 170 Lichtenberger, Robert 111 Ligo, Samuel 166, 249 Limpert, Paul 223 Lind, Elizabeth 150, 277 Lindell, Kenneth 144, 543 Lindhardt, Joseph 167, 543 Linehan, Maureen 122, 543 Linenkugel, Duane 295 Linhart, Gary 160 Linville, Gregory 144, 421, 543 Llpscomb, Racheau 200 Lisle, Stephen 182 Llst, Mary 166, 251, 363 Listerman, John 123, 240 Little, Donald 162, 172, 268, 543 Little, Thomas 122 Livermore, Richard 167, 275, 544 Livingston, Hilliard 177 Livolsi, Timothy 167, 168, 272, 544 Lloyd, Earnest 177 Lobeda, Donald 364 Loche, George 198 Lochry, Leslie 164, 171, 230, 237, 254, 544 Locke, Ralph 210 Lockett, Phillip 170 Lockett, Robert 222 Lockey, Jon 128, 130, 289 Locklin, Wayne 198 Loffert, John 177 Logan, Paul 162, 191, 239, 544 Logan, William 160 Loglisci. Anthony 128, 130 Loglisci, Nicholas 156, 397 Lombardo, Andrew 138 Lombardo, Lance 143, 248 Londo, Darold 143 Long, Catherine 122 Long, Jay 204, 544 Long, Sean 145 Lonigro, Michael 127 Loomis, John 122, 544 Loomis, Robert 179, 545 Looper, Byron 177 Lopes, John 216, 247 Lopez, Carlos 200 Lopez, Ruben 133, 144, 246, 545 Lott, Robert 185 Lotwin, Andrew 151, 242 Lougee, Linda 115, 294 Lovell, Neal 145 Lowe, Carl 184, 260 274 Lowe, Cori 138, 249, 265 Lowe, David 143 Lowell, Brian 179 7Lowery, James 127 Lowery, Veronica 211 266 Lowy, Eric 128, 279 Lubiak, Lynn 148 Lucas, Bradley 111 247 Lucey, Paul 120, 249, 257 Luehe. Douglas 320 Luhowy, Steven 115 Luhrs, Stephen 165, 191, 266, 545. Luigs, Charles 210 Lukas, Timothy 253, 545 Lukens, Mark 155 Lund, Douglas 149, 257, 257 Lund, Eric 99, 156, 244, 247, 258, 259 Lunsford, Kathryn 160 Lurie, Rod 171, 236, 257, 545, Lusher, Rodney 138 Lutes, Walter 188 545 Lutz, James 157 Lutz, Royd 122 546 Lybrand, John 223 256 Lyman, Michael 222 Lynch, Earl 123 Lynch, Jason 161, 246, 250, 546, Lynch, John 160, 166 Lynch, Joseph 185 Lynch, Walter 139, 546 Lyons, James 207, 248, 257 Mabrey, Robert 205 Macaluso, Dominic 132, 156, 546 MacBride, Roderick 126, 232, 245, 245. MacDonald, Bruce 105, 246, 297, 546 MacDonald, Daryl 150, 152 Machovina, Richard 205, 247 312 Macintire, Mark 116, 249 Macintyre, Ann 185 Mack, Michael 200 Mackie, Anne 170, 277 Macmaster, Charles 182 Macpherson, Scott 99, 218, 244 288 Macrina, Joseph 116 Macwaters, Kevin 189 Madden, Vernard 184, 243 Madigan, Mark 161, 546 Madoff, Eric 170 Maffei, Richard 177 Maggio, Kurt 198 Magness, John 212, 248 Magness, Thomas 184 Mahady, Michele 198, 248 Mahansen, Christine 250 Mahoney, Paul 139, 547 Mahoney, Robert 211, 547 Maier, Raymond 115 Malnor, Clifford 155 Maiocco, Frederick 116 Maka, Brian 123, 244 Maki, William 173 Malczewski, Jerome 115, 247, 250, 257, 257 Maldonado, Hector 142, 547 Mallory, Charles 99, 187, 188 Malloy, Gerald 129, 547 Malobicky, John 121 Maloney, John 143 Malzi, Dale 143 Manaois, Ranelle 143 Manausa, Joseph 108 Mance, Karl 185 Manglona, Efrain 204, 547 Manley, Michael 218, 276 Manning, Wllliam 207 Manolis, Maria 156, 275 Manolis, Penelope 170, 275 Mansager, Tucker 184, 247 Manzo, Fred 198 Manzy, Tyrone 188, 243, 266 Mara, Richard 198 Maraccini, Michael 206, 206, 547 Marafino, John 117 Maranian, Raffi 173 Marchetti, Bruce 222, 249 Marchionni, Vincent 183, 247 Marcone, Ernest 173, 323 Marcyes, Klm 156, 276 Marigliano, Joseph 161, 250, 548 Markel, Matthew 150 Market, Bryan 156 Markovich, John 217 Marks, Paul 182 Markwood, Christopher 207 Markwood, Thor 113, 115 Marmann, Patricia 178, 180 Maroun, Daniel 210, 257 Marquardt, Steven 126, 288 Marr, Price 178 Marriott, John 154 Marsh, Christopher 123 Marsh, Ronald 160 Marsh, Todd 198 Marshall, Christopher 126, 548 Marshall, Jacqueline 183 Marshall, James 111, 366 Marshall, Shawn 138 Marshall, Timothy 160 Martens, Thomas 166 Martin, Andres 212 Martin, Andrew 213, 364 Martin, Brian 143 Martin, David 138, 320 Martin, Edward 171, 548 Martin, Jeffrey 134, 149, 548 Martin, Joseph 200, 364 Martin, Patrick 160 296 Martin, Steven 182, 250 Martin, William 145 Martinelli, Vincent 127 Martinez, Luis 111 253 Martinez, Richard 115 Martini, Kim 170 376 Martynek, Raul 185 Marx Schanen 128 Marx, Shannoa 243 Marziale, James 201 386 548 Maslak, Vlctor 173 Mason, Michael 218 Mason, William 138 Massar, Edward 188 247 Massry, Norman 207, 237 242 Mastrovito, Nick 136 Mathes, Michael 136 276 Mathes, Patrick 128 Matheson, James 178 250 Mathias, Michael 160 Matlock, James 148 Mattes, Peter 111, 112 Matthews, Church 200 Matthews, George 200 Matthews, Keith 132, 144, 251, 548 Matthews, Richard 108 Matturro, Donna 108 240, 240 Matuszewski, Douglas 199, 549 Matz, Donald 213 246, 549 Maurio, Robert 184, 412, 549 Maus, Michael 148 205, 240 Maxwell, Albert 128 Maxwell, Philip 198, 259 May, Mark 108 May, Wylie 166 Mayfield, Robert 177 Maynez, James 164, 191, 549 Mayo, Richard 217, 249 McAdams, Willis 157, 279 McAleer, Edward 205 McAllister, James 159, 320 McAloon, Brendan 205 McAvoy, Garrett 200 McCaffrey, Todd 170 McCain, Michael 198 McCann,VThomas 200, 202, 240 McCarly, William 104, 318 McCarthy, Christopher 210, 240 McCarthy, Stephen 256 McCarthy, William 198 McCarty, Stephen 150 McChrystal, Peter 105, 549 McCloud, Jamie 136 McCloud, William 162, 191, 549 McClung, Joseph 211 246, 550 McCombs, John 160 McCommons, Calvin 212 McConomy, William 200, 244 McConvery, Timothy 185, 248 McCormack, Michael 550 McCormick, Danlel 123 McCormick, David 200 McCormick, Scott 176, 550 McCoy, Kevin 136 McCoy, Mark 160 McCracken, Richard 218. 550 McCrea, Michael 170 McCree, Tina 143, 243 McDaniel, Maria 173, 240, 319 McDermott, Pilar 108, 253 McDermott, Vince 136 MCDevItt, Sean 121, 250, 254 McDonald, Amy 183, 236, 319, 319, 363, 550 McDonald, Joel 117, 550 McDonald, Johanna 319 McDonald, Kenneth 128, 240 McDonnell, George 210, 257, 257 McDow, William 149, 243 McDowell, Douglas 182, 239 McDuffie, Michael 182 McEnroe, Christopher 120 McFadden, Brian 184, 247 McFadden, Lee 177 McFadden, Timothy 99, 126, 206, 397 McFarlane, Gary 111 McFassel, John 166 McGee, Mitchell 156 McGerty, Patrick 126 McGettigan, Sean 116 McGlaughlin, Charles 238 McGlothIin, Douglas 156, 551 McGowan, Brian 160 McGrail, John 139, 551 McGriff, Sammie 150 McGuinness, John 140, 155 McGuire, Michael 191, 285, 551 McGuire, Terrence 178, 180 McGuire, Timothy 190 McGurk, Michael 218 McGurk, Wayne 167, 168, 427, 427, 551 McHugh, John 207, 312 Mcllhaney, John 160, 275 McKeIvy, Kevin 108, 336, 337 McKenrick, Daniel 99, 176, 246, 552 McKenrick, Terrence 99, 170 McKenzie, Kay 299 McKenzie, Pearllne 148 McKinney, Michael 178 McKinney, Stephen 121, 246 552 McKinzie, April 207, 298 McKirby, Alan 150 McKittrick, Paul 188, 280 McKnight, Balvin 123 McLane, William 170 McLaughlin, Charles 200 McLaughlin, Charles 238 McLeod, Craig McLeod, William McMahan, Richard McMahon, Michael McMahon, Patrick McManigal, Michael McMaster, Herbert McNair, Kerry McNally, Robert McNally, Thomas McNamara, John McNames, Lynn McNeill, James 149 117 246 McPadden, Christopher McPherson, Robert McRae, Arthur Mead, Lynda Mead, Phillip Meadows, Joseph Mearsheimer, Ellen Meason, Clarence Meckfessel, Susan Medina, Patricia Meehan, James Meehan, Kevin Meehan, William Meek, Darrin Meier, Robert Meine, Curd i SMSHSD -, Meisinger, James Melanson, James Melcher, Patricia Melia, Garry Mellberg, Derrick Melvin, John Menard, John Mengel, Dean Menkhus, Mark Mennelle, Michael Merkel, Steve Merkle, Sean Mero, Robert . Merrill, Michael Merritt, Mark Merritt, Susan Mesick, David Meskill, James 213, 99, 191, 184. 223, 217, 122, 201, 132, Messer, Angela 200, 202 Messina, Mark Messinger, Scott Messitt, Todd 219, Metcalf. Brian Metcalf, Francis Metheny, William Metoyer, Bryford Meuller, Mark 1 David Karl Richard Thomas Meyer, Meyer, Meyer, Meyer, Meyerowlch, Drew Meyers, Jeffrey Meyers, John Michaelsen, Mark Michaud, Joseph Mickens, Stanley 249 217 206, Miele, David Mlfsud, Brad Migaleddl, Mark Miguel, Susan Miklos, Michael 187, Mikolalties, David Milanesa, Dan Miles, Miles, Millen, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, 'Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Milliren, Scott Gifford Kevin Jonathan Andrew Charles Christopher Colin Daniel 149, Darren, Frederick, James Kent Marcia Michael Pamela 245, 245, Raymond Tara Tracy Warren William 196, 177, 162,162 138 Mills, Robert Mills, Scott Milner, Dana Minear, Steven 151,361,416 Minichiello, Angle Minicozzi, Richard Miracle, William Miscoe, Michael Mison, Siegfred Mistretta, Michael Mitchell, Daniel Mitchell, Frank Mitchell, John 116, Mark Michael Phllllp Mitchell, Timothy Edward James Mltchell, Mitchell, Mitchell, Mitchum, Mitroka, Mitschke, George Mix, Bryan Mixon, Laurence Mobley, Eric Mock, Tlmothy Modula, Shawn Moehrlnger, Jennifer Moellering, John Moffatt, Thomas Moir, Keith Molinari, Robert Molinaro, Joseph Molloy, Joseph Monahan, Thomas Monahan, Tlmothy Monlz, Stephen Monk, Edward Monroe, Dexter Monsees, Rodney Monsen, Monrad Monteyne, Donald Montgomery, John Montoya, Michael Montoyo, Michael Douglas Darren David David M, David R. Erlc John Kevin Moody, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Randall Leon Moquln, Judith Mora, James Morales, Nancy Moore, Moores, Moran, Edward Moran, Patrick Moreno, Maria Morgan, Gregory Morgan, Robert Moriarty, Todd Morillo, Ricardo Morin, Mark Morin, Michele Morin, Roger Daniel Douglas Edward Morley, Morris, Morrls, James John Joseph Peter Stephen Morris, Morris, Morris, Morris, Morris, 162, 135, 132, 190 127 176, 188, 207, 12L 100 284 17L 217 267 136 188,247 145 450 271,552 118,552 412,552 188 204,552 200 175 121,247 222,244 122,553 214,301 155 123 199,553 451 183,389 , 553 143,248 212,249 192,257 219 186,553 296 126,275 ,iig gf, ' ' 217 221,221 297,553 244,369 145,239 128,239 160 124,553 142,554 320,554 175 173 152 11h 151,554 111 212 136 120 ,240,266 171,554 126,554 249,282 248,292 111 160 125 408 115 275,554 173 200 138 170 110,555 160,351 189,238 167,251 285,555 136 366 189 109,555 188,555 127,280 320 189 195 148,248 21? 425,426 120,257 191,555 292,556 212 149 201,556 114,556 219 200,244 245,245 177 136,240 240,298 121,556 167,556 140,348 350,351 175 175 173 ,556 170,294 166 223,237 200,251 160 207 213 120 145,249 Morrlson, Rickey Morrissey, Peter Morrow, Andrew Morton, Gary Moser, Frederick, Moses, Charles Moskal, John Moskwa, Linda Moss, Christopher Mothershed, David Motley, Edward Mottley, McCammon Motz, David Moulton, Mark 125, Moulton, Matthew Mount, Edward Mowry, David 107, Moyer, Marc Mrochek, Jeffrey 151, Mudford, Donald Mueller, Mark 109, 246, Mular, Jeannie 172, Mulbury, John 207, Mullarkey, Matthew 121, Muller, Carl 190, Muller, John Mullich, Glen Munoz, Leonel 165, Munoz, Michael Munson, Helen Munter, Flethcher Murdock, Charles Murdock, ,Darryl James Murphy, Murphy, Jerald 195, Murphy, Kenneth 206, Marlin Murphy, Murphy, Paul Murphy, Randy 99, 320, 104 177 217 171 128 117 173 149, 137, 139 318, 222, 127, 114, 137, 274 154 115 113 257 184 173, 207, 244, 275, 285, 208, 275, 111, 179, 102, 279, 258, 172, 213, 240, 285 11L 237, 403, 190, 105, 172, 198, 188, 162, 234, 109 121 109, 222, 256, 190, 408, 246, 421, 208, 100 408 321 173 179, 104, 151 136 211, 208, 122, 142 240 295 376 115 189 557 175 120 189 130 557 200 166 359 219 117 557 557 313 557 295 143 166 111 243 557 244 555 143 247 268 200 190 257 215 555 555 177 244 239 397 185 555 305 115 245 319 115 285 366 126 555 259 555 559 105 559 121 284, 559 259 218 242 559 157 257 145 559 105 115 207 122 364 249 200 305 189 166 17L 559 155 100 560 115 364 157 157 560 242 255 315 560 250 560 366 100 560 364 315 222 560 245 200 120 275 239 217 561 222 561 111 561 Murray, Charles 127 Murray, Leslie 177, 295, 295 Murray, Michael 123 Murtha, Hugh 123 Muschek, Richard 185, 312 Muska, Robert 126, 561 Muskopl, James 126, 179,246 561 Mycue, Alfredo 136, 253 Myers, David 205 Myers, Mary 300, 301, 301, 450 Myers, Robert 183, 243 Myers, Stephen 190, 240, 240, 361 Myhand, Rickey 109, 413, 561 Myotte, Ronald 138 Nabb, Robert 185, 352 Naccarelli, Carmine 181, 183, 562 Nagel, James 133, 149, 250, 562 Nagel, Theodore 184, 562 Nagy, John 151, 562 Nakadate, Dean 148, 320 Nalan, John 111, 361 Nank, Carl 156, 257 Napoli, Andre 138, 140 Nappi, Frank 139, 562 Nasi, Paul 99, 211 Nave, Robert 137, 562 Neavill, Matthew 207 Neese, Marty 109, 563 Neilsen, Eric 127 Nelson, Blake 99, 128, 239. 247 Nelson, Bruce 198 Nelson, David 120 Nelson, Harold 121, 563 Nelson, James 160 Nelson, John 173 Nelson, Mark 104, 148, 257. 257 Nelson, Michael 150, 248, 288 Nelson, Randall 115, 253 Nelson, Teresa 200 Nelson, Thomas 100, 105, 563 Nelson, Wendell 123 Nerstheimer, Michael 115, 318 Nesbitt, David 155 Ness, Robert 212 Neudecker, Christian 148 Neumlller, James 142, 564 Newell, Miyako 120, 279 Newkirk, Robert 166 Newman, Eric 120 Newman, Norman 117 Newsome, Earl 196, 564 Newsome, Michael 216, 330 Newsome, Timothy 205 Newton, Michael 164, 167, 402, 564 Nguyen, Co 145 Nguyen, Jean 104, 237, 250, 285 Nichols, Walter 178 Nicholson, Mick 406 Nicholson, Todd 217 Nichting, David 99, 171, 564 Nickolas, James 148, 312 Nieberding, Richard 222, 376 Nielsen, Timothy 156 Nigaleddi, Mark 364 Nlgro, Thomas 173 Nikituk, Marko 145, 239 Nikonchuk, William 166 Nix, Troy 155 Nixon, Steven 121 Nixon, William 111 Noble, John 143 Noble, William 207 Nocks, Andrew 103, 126, 250. 564 Noe, Jason 123 Noesges, David 218, 565 Nohmer, Frederick 312 Nolen, James 117 Nordgren, Bradley 154, 565 Norowitz, Howard 127, 242 Norris, William 104 Notto, Michael 133, 151, 271, 565 Novak, Leonard 200, 248 Novalis, John 111 Nulty, Steven 155, 364 Nus, Paul 137, 244, 250, 565 Nuzzo, Keith 100, 110, 565 Oatis, Demetrius 133, 142, 565 Pacheco, Christopher 432, Obermeier, Ralph 218, 566 432, 569 Oberschlake, Timothy 222 Pacheco, Paul 177 Oborsky, Steven 108 Pacheco, Ronald 170 O'Brien, Cathy 234 Pacheco, William 154 O'Brien, Erin 128 Packard, Charles 122, 293 O'Brien, James 177, 185 Paddock, Aldred 126, 254, 569 O'Brien, John 164, 172, 566 Paddock David 198 O'Brien, Juston 184, 246, 566 Pagano, Timothy 218, 272, 569 O'Brien, Kathryn 160, 248 Painter, Deirdre 162, 184, O'Brien, Kathy 240, 259, 276 261, 266, 569 O'Brien, Mary 116, 249 Painter, Robert 178, 366 O'Brien, Maura 150, 248 Painton, Patricia 151, 236, O'Brien, Richard 117 240, 252 569 O'Brien, Thomas 210 Pais, Francis 175, 176, 569 Obst, Raymond 145 Pak, Daniel 136 Ockenfels, Thomas 208, 211 Palka, Gregory 145 O'Connor, Gerald 111 Palmer, Bradley 155 O'Connor, Patrick 173 Palmer, Chris 205 O'Connor, Robert 155 Pandza, Stuart 223, 570 O'Dea, James 160, 312 Paniccia, Joseph 201, 246, O'Dea, Michael 166 259, 570 O'Dell, Stephen 160 Pankratz, Kent 116 Odenwald, Von 148, 243, 280 Pannenberg, Mark 211, 570 O'Donnell, Drew 177 Paolini, Philip 105 O'Donoghue, Thomas 111 Parada, Luis 171, 405, 570 O'Driscoll, Thomas 217 Paras, Renard 166, 359 Oelberg, Gregory 211, 566 Parente, Peter 157 Oettinger, Jeffrey 206, 242, 566 Parietti, Daniel 169, 170 Oglesby, Robert 100, 126, 566 Parietti, Michael 195, 206, 358,570 O'Grady, Gary 249 Parish, Todd 200 O'Grady, James 213 Park, Hae 123 Oguete, Joel 162, 187, 188, 251, Parker, Helene 215, 266, 266 567 Parker, James 210 Oh, Daniel 136, 249, 318 Parker, Richard 99, 111 O'Hara, David 200 Parker, Steven 160, 239, 250 O'Hare, Richard 136 Parker, Thomas 216, 571 Ohlson, Carl 219 Parlier, Bryan 136 Okamglgl Glenn 110' 567 Parow, Jeffrey 223, 264, 265 O'Keefe, Christopher 155 Parrish, Jeffrey 143 O'Kesson, Scott 190 Parrish, Mark 108, 249 Okura, Donald 219 Parrish, Michael 151, 247, 275, 359 Olbon, Clay 178, 274 Parshall, William 223 Oldham, Andrew 119, 120 Pasco, Michael 184 Oldre, Keith 99, 129, 567 Pascoe, Richard 155 O'Leary, Michael 200 Pasquina, Edward 210, 248 Oleksyk, Richard 179, 240 Pasquina, Paul 128 Olenginskl, Stanley 219 Patrick, Bruce 188 Oler, Van 115, 236, 236, 248 Patton, Brian 191, 250, 275, Olexy, Bryn 189, 359 430, 430, 571 Olivarez, Vincent 127 Patton, James 205 Oliver, Ernest 202, 567 Patton, Jay 294 Oliver, Lawrence 105 Pauli, Mark 144 397, 571 Oliver, Matthew 201 Paull, Jeffrey 161 Oliver, Timothy 148 Pavek, Douglas 222 Ollstein, Bruce 198, 265 Pavelka. David 127 Olney, Todd 103, 110, 567 Pawlikowski, Matthew 178, Olsen Loretta 108 180, 240. 231 Olson, Brian 213, 567 Pawlowicz, Ivan 283 Olson, Colleen 198, 236 Payne, David 108 Olson, Gregory 148 Pearce, Gregory 200 Olson, Gregory 148 Pearce, Marvin 185 Olson, Robert 182 Pearcy, Gary 170, 312, 312 Olson, Stanley 207 Pearcy, Robert 571 Olson, Warren 129, 265, 568 Pearman, Gerald 222, 256 Olvey, John 128 Pearsley, Mark 200 Olvey Patrick 129, 568 Pearson, Pamela 190, 368, O'Malley, Christine 123, 316 369, 370, 371, 372 O'Neal, Elizabeth 217 Peart, Wendy 217, 319 O'Neil, Vincent 218 Pedersen, Phillip 121, 571 Opperman, Jeffrey 138 Pederson, Steven 198, 257, 257 Oravitz, John 256, 280, 280 Peller, Robert 207 Ormsby, Terence 123, 244 Pelosi, Richard 572 Ornatowski, Andrew 135, 136 Penna, Robert 177 Orner, James 113, 145, 248 Pennebaker, Douglas .189 Ornstein, William 136, 359 Penny, William 99, 216, 572 Orr, Crystal 204, 568 Penrice, Randal 99, 137, 572 Orr, Douglas 121 Penrod, George 108, 232, 257, 318 Orsini, Anthony 206, 568 Peoples, George 164, 184, Ortega, Miriam 155 243, 271, 572 Ortiz, Laurence 177 Pepefak' Donald 127 orzam, Edward 182 P2PP'e' Sw" 104 Osborn' Kevin 218 Pereira, Paul 108 Osley' Patricia 166 Peretin, Matthew 177, 240 ,240 Osmonson, Kenneth 149, 568 Perez' Felix 136' 243 Ossorio' Sancha 157 Perez, Peter 117, 264, 265 Perez, Roman 99, 100, 122, Ostrowski, Paul 115 289' 572 Osulllvan- P1-'rick 211 Perkins, Claude 219, 236, 238 Oley- Francoise 151 Perkins, Ray 184. 243, 572 Ot" Phlllp ' 159 Perkins, Steven 179, 573 Overbeck, Charles 104 320 Perkins' Thomas 218' 573 Overton, Troy 129 568 Perkuchin, Broc 155 Owens, Robert 212 249 Pero, Edward 170 Oxendine, Earl 212 214 Perrelli, Rlchard 123 Oxendine, Sharon 150 Perriello, Dominic 120 Perrotta, Gregory 145 Perry, Brett 198 Perry, Michael 160 Perry, Stephen 161 473 Perry, Thomas 207 Persselin, David 216, 242, 247, 251 Perwich, Axa 200, 298 Pesch, Thomas 162, 188, 245, 245, 246, 259, 574 Peters, Larry 157 Peters, Scott 190 Peterson, Barry 178 Peterson, James 188, 574 Peterson, Jaqualine 120 Peterson, Jeffrey 166 Peterson, Kris 150, 359 Peterson, Paul 191, 266, 574 Peterson, Queen 117, 243, 245, 245, 363 Peterson, Richard 189 Peterson, Robert 213, 364 Peterson, Terrence 218 Petery, Jody 177, 248 Petit, Timothy 223 Petring, Michael 216, 574 Petro, James 157 Petrocelli, Matthew 148 Petty, Chris 210 Pezzini, David 150 Phee, John 205 Phelps, Karen 108, 319, 319, 363 Phillips, Elliott 128 Phillips, Richard 143 Phillips, William 165, 172, 574 Philo, Ronald 198 Picciuto, John 133, 142, 250, 254, 574 Pickell, Gregory 172, 432, 432,575 Pierce, Ron 156, 239 Pierce, Scott , 148, 219 Pieronl, Robert 166 Pierson, Brian 204, 575 Pierson, David 136, 250, 292 Plffat, Andrew 104 Piggott, James 212, 214 Pigott, Edgar 217 Pigozzo, Michael 166, 364 Pike, Jeffrey 200, 244, 247, 247 Pillatzke, Damian 173 Pincoskl, Mark 143 Pinder, David 173 Pinigis, Dennis 172, 284, 285, 575 Piper, Samuel 213, 243 Piscoran, Paul 207 Pistana, Joseph 217 Pittard, William 166 Pitts, Gregory 451 Pitts, Kenneth 211, 280 Pitule, Robert 166 Plack, Vernon 173 Plank, Jeffrey 240 Plante, David 195, 218, 246, 575 Plante, Jeffrey 127 Platt, Brett 155, 276 Plumb, Brian 136 Poel, Michael 139, 576 Poel, Michael 139, 576 Pohl, Tracy 108 Poinsette, Kenneth 104 Poirler, Richard 116, 359 Poirier, Scott 388 Poisson, John 142, 576 Polanco, Miguel 127 Poland, Clark 157, 265 Polanowicz, John 1 271, 576 Polesnak, Christine 127 Polk, Robert 111 Pollard, Patrick 177 Pollard, Robert 166 Pollard, Stephanie 160, 243 Pollheln, Joseph 157, 235 Pollitt, Clinton 127 Pomichter, Stanley 189 Pompeo, Michael 173 Poncy, John 116, 241 Poole, William 178 Pope, Danita 173 Popovich, Peter 140, 145, 201, 349, 576 Porambo, Albert 99, 132, 144, 576 Porras, Christopher 145 Portigue, Robert 201, 577 Posey, Edward 577 Posovich, Michael 217 Posse, Ben 408 Posusney, Joseph 120 Potak, Jacob 133, 156, 577 Pound, David 102, 109, 577 Powell, David 111 Powell, Jeffrey 138 Powell, Kristin 207, 389 Powell, Thomas 198 Powers, Glenn 147, 148 Prantl, Harry 134, 144, 250, 312, 313, 315, 577 Pratt, David 123 Pratt, Michael 205 Prentlss, Pamela 100, 126, 246, 250, 277, 427, 427, 577 Preston, Andrew 167, 578 Preston, Christopher 191, 578 Preuss, Michael 104 Prevost, Douglas 210, 359 Priatko, Danlel 102, 129, 578 Price, Thomas 177 Price, Vincent 99, 154 Prieto, Jesus 138 Prihoda, Scott 116, 248 Prior, Wllliam 166 Prisk, Raymond 137, 578 Pritchard, John 218 Pritchard, Robert 139, 578 Prosser, Brian 99, 102, 114, 578 Pruden, Matthew 219 Prugh, David 143, 257, 257 Prugh, Samuel 104 Prukop, Harold 132, 144, 245, 245, 579 Prusiecki, Mark 99, 105, 579 Pryor, Edwin 99, 134, 151, 579 Puett, lvan 156, 364 Puhalla, Mark 207, 259 Pulford, Scott 145 Pullenza, Andrew 210 Pulskamp, Christopher 120, 296 Purnell, Lavon 145, 243, 363 Pursel, William 185, 256 Putkowski, Wallace 145 Pytel, Andrew 169, 170 Quackenbush, John 364 Quaider, James 123 Queen, John 177 Quigg, John 102, 105, 246, 275, 579 Quigley, William 122 Quinn, Charles 125, 126 Quinn, Matthew 157 Quinn, Robert 170 Quinn, Rollle 183 Quinnan, Heather 172, 245, 245, 294, 429, 429, 579 Quintana, Nivaldo 127 Quintas, Leopoldo 104 Quintilian, Kenneth 579 Qulntos, Romulo 115 Rabbitt, William 138 Rabena, John 185 Raftery, Brian 207 Raines, Keith 205 Rainey, Scott 123 Rainford, Wayne 156, 158, 239, 282, 580 Ramos, Jose 173, 280 Ramsay, Ludlow 195, 201, 243, 580 Ramsdell, Gary 156, 158, 580 Ramsey, James 128, 243, 295 Ramsey, Keith 116, 251 Randall, George 190 Randolph, Edwin 217, 248, 257 Rankin, James 120, 249, 257 Ranne, Carl 148, 249 Rapavy, Brian 190 Rape, Dillard 219 Rapp, William 199. 260, 580 Rariden, Jonathan 156, 408, 580 Rasmussen, Michael 144,421,580 Rasmussen, Shawn 149, 320 Rathbun, Scott 134, 161,256 581 Raugh, Patricia 120 Rave, Michael 207 Raw, Heather 136, 316 Ray, David 143 Ray, Kyle 154, 481 Ray, Mark 173 Ray, Thomas Raymond, Christopher 104 133 Raymond, Patricia 205, 240, 298, 298 Read, Frank 213, 581 Reardon, Patrick 104, 155 Recke, John 157 Rector, James 173 Reddy, John 173 Reding, David 211 Redmon, James 111 Redwine, James 116 Reed, Christopher 115 Reed, George 196, 201, 234, 581 Reed, James 160 Reed, Joseph 103 ,105, 581 Reed, Michael 178, 256 Reed, Stephen 178, 249 Reever, Darryl 156, 581 Reeves, Lydia 182, 300, 301, 301 Regalado, Michael 212 Regan, David 173 Regan, Michael 127, 285 Regna, Daniel 160 Relch, John 165, 171, 582 Reichart, Ronald 143 Reid, David 115, 318 Reid, Lorenza 157 Reider, Gary 136, 259 Reider, Samuel 217 Reiland, Paul , 126 Reilly, Christopher 200 Reilly, Michael 115, 223, 251, 582 Reimer, Christopher 183 Reimers, Richard 136, 239 Reinebold, Jonathan 150, 376, 377 Reinhard, Elaine 116 Reinhard, Susan 156, 158. 250. 582 Reist, Paul 116 Reisweber, Glenn 164, 179. 246, 582 Relich, Mark 115 Remmes, Jeanne 170 Renner, Robert 114, 239, 425. 425, 582 Renzi, Alfred 219 Repetski, Michael 128, 240 Rettke, Roger 167, 239, 246, 582 Reuben, Brad 126 Reusch, Ronald 144, 583 Reyes, David 148 Reynolds, David 104, 106, 120 Reynolds, Livingston 122, 425, 426, 583 Reza, Reynaldo 156, 158, 583 Rhodes, Hugh 198 Rhodes, Louis 170 Rhodes, Paula 185, 319 Rhodes, Robert 261, 583 Rhonehouse, Brian 148 Rhyne, Patrick 212 Riccardi, Michael 149, 583 Riccl, Richard 122, 252 Rice, Daniel 172, 583 Rice, James 143, 247 Rice, Jennifer 160, 277 Rice, Mark 115 Rice, Ronald 170 Rice, William 115 Richardson, Charles 176 Richardson, Christopher 164, 240, 584 Richardson, Clifford 205 Richardson, Ricky 203, 204, 245, 245, 584 Richey, Randal 114, 250, 312, 315, 584 Richey, Stephen 584, 584 Ricks, Jimmy 137, 584 Ridge, Larry 210 Rlegel, Mary 149, 268, 584 Rlehl, Timothy 207 Riggins, David 185 Rigoni, Christopher 185 Riley, Nicola 157 Ring, Kenneth 145 Rinino, Theresa 143 Rios, Juan 222 Rios, Ruben 185 Ripplemeyer, Dawn 219 Risler, David 154 Ritaccio, Luise 198, 203 Rlvera, Franklin 190 Rivera, Guillermo 100, 105, 585 Rizika, Daniel 145 Rizzo, Christopher 129, 130, 585 Rizzo, Daniel 200 Rizzo, David 205 Rlzzo, Dean 195, 221, 223, 275, 430, 430, 585 Roberts, Clayton 166 Roberts, David 155 376 Roberts, Laurence 366 Roberts, Sharon 194, 213, 585 Robertson, Daniel 115 Robinette, Anthony 128 249 Robinette, James 120 Robinson, Bruce 149 585 Robinson, Charles 207 Robinson, Corey 115 361 Robinson, John 111, 266 Robinson, Keith 215, 216 275 Index 677 Stoneham, Mlchael 108, Robinson, Tasha 151, 247, 247, 252, 259, 260 Robinson, Willard 585 Robinson, William 223 Robles, Ruben 173 Roby, Justin 185, 243 Rocha, David 134, 139, 586 Roche, Michael 216, 250, 586 Rodamer, Clayce 200 Rodden, Jonathan 145, 232 Rodenbach, Frederick 182 Rodeschin, Darren 111 Rodney, Christopher 136, 247 Rodney, Paul 143 Rodriguez, Arthur 136 Rodriguez, Daniel 217 Rodriguez, Edwin 185 Rodriguez, Leo 108 Rodriguez, Luis 142, 250, 586 Rodriguez, Oscar 184, 429, 429, 586 Rodriguez, Wilfred 108, 247 Rodstrom, Daniel 150 Roederer, Rodney 205 Roemer, Patrick 213 Roemhildt, Steven 217 Roesler, Scott 213, 364 Roesler, Steven 364 Roesler, Vanessa 166, 253 Rogers, Beverly 199, 243, 261, 587 Rogers, Charles 99, 136, 198 Rogers, Dawn 121, 247, 266 Rogers, James 166 Rogers, Warren 185 Roggeman, Robert 157 Roias, Darlene 151, 247 Rollins, Christopher 205 Rollins, Craig 185, 359 Rollins, Paul 157 Romalne, Kenny 205 Roman, Brian 136 Rombough, Douglas 198 Romeo, Mark 219, 257, 257 Romero, Dwayne 182 Romero, Eric 154, 247, 285 Roney, John 184, 245, 245, 333 Roosa, Stuart 199, 587 Roosma, Margaret 154, 247, 275 Root, Michael 187, 189 Roper, Douglas 170 Roper, John 200 Roper, Troy 108 256, 275 Rosaly, Carlos 145 Rosario, Peter 166 Rose, Michael 150, 318 Rosen, Mark 132, 587 Rosen, Peter 219, 242 Rosen, Scott 111, 242 Rosenquist, Beverly 179 Rosln, Randolph 198, 242 Ross, Elbert 120 Rossi, David 165, 183, 587 Rost, Gerrit 104 Rosu, Alfred 148 Rotella, Matthew 136 Roth, Barry 216, 587 Roth, Eric 145, 242 Roth, John 117 Roth, Thomas 128 Rothberg, Peter 166 Rotte, Randolph