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

 - Class of 1985

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 678 of the 1985 volume:

Volume 88 Table Of Contents Opening Section . . 2 Administration . . 28 Year In Review . . 72 Corps ............90 Sports ..........226 Activities ......322 Class History . . . .398 Class Of 1985 . . .446 Index ...........672 The Annual Of The United States Corps Of Cadets The United States Military Academy West Point, New York 10996 Copyright 1985 ' All rights reserved No part ot this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means without permission in writing from the Howitzer Staff. Opening 1 1985 HOWITZER STAFF — i • - ■• Alec E. Alessandra Editor-in-Chief Chester F. Dymek III Production Manager Jeffrey T. Girard Business Manager Matthew Pawlikowski Year-in-Review Editor Royce E. Johnson Corps Editor Michael J. Lemanski Sports Editor Brian P. Fues Activities Editor Judith R. Moquin 1985 Class History Editor Karl O. Schwartz First Class Editor Francine A. Gagne Jeri L. Gordon Brian J. Keen James R. Orbock Nicola I. Riley Debra F. Shoemaker Howitzer Assistants MAJ Terence S. Meehan CPT Jacob M. McFerren CPT David E. Tippett Officers-in-Charge Special Thanks To: Mr. Everett Arnold Jostens Publisher Representative Mrs. Janice Bigelow Jostens Plant Consultant Mr. Robert Falcon DCA Advertising Director Mr. Robb Smith DCA Publications Coordinator 2 OpeningWJkjBjtlTh® W@stt Pomter Is M2M £pi®= Msmy qMlt wlk®!?® Ik® ®©ffiitmM®So (Q)1tlk®irs fall wlk®ir® Ik® sua©©®®dSo6 Opening W ®B°® ® owir inai s lb®tiw®®im m©ilft to00o11wlkerem Ikawe dwelt great leaders. 12 Opening•umccjcm Okui t t" (un I□ o o tlkats, to tlh® woridg w® muaslt wntk ©tsair©®llwes=■i Opening 1718 OpeningW(g fl awe lb g©©m g fsymMmir wSttlk to© tools ©f ©Mir toad© „ 0 „22 OpeningW@ g ltflMBir’ 4© seal ttfl e lb©imd itlkatt tiamtes sas 1LTlh©s© m@m©irii©s air© ©tmirs to ltir©a©Mir©oOpening 25 President Ronald W. Reagan Vice President George Bush mi nin rr. iioi s». • lUIIMilON I am pleased to send greeting and congratulation to the members of the Class of 1985. Your graduation is a time of celebration with friends and faolly, a time for memories, and a time for anticipation. Of all of life'a transitions, the one on which you are about to embark, whether it be to the world of work, voluntary aervice or professional atudies. involves the most dramatic opportunities for change and growth. As you move forward to your goals, my hope is that you will always remember with thanks the sacrifices of so many others which have made the gift of education possible. From the parents who gave you life itself, to the graduates before you whose labor and idea built our institutions and filled them with learning, to the educators who shared with you the fruit of their experience and knowledge, your education is truly the most sublime Inheritance. Throughout our history, we have relied on Divine Providence to help America remain a bastion of freedom. The American people have long recognized that education stands foremost among the guardians of that freedoa. nurturing it and in turn being nourished by it. One of the root meanings of the word "education" is "to lead." If America is to retain its greatness. If our freedom is not to fail, then those who have enjoyed the benefits of education must accept with courage and conviction the mantle of leadership their knowledge has conferred upon them. The degree you now receive signifies many years of study and hard work, but Its true meaning lies not in what you have done but in what you will do to honor your heritage, to live wisely and well, to lead, and to protect the freedom which has been our birthright. Congratulations, and Cod bless you. THE VICE PRESlOENT WASMINOION April 24. 1985 To the Members of the Vest Point Class of 1985 Dear Friends: Congratulations on graduating froa the world's finest army Institution of higher education. You have spent four productive years at Uest Point, years that demanded of you more aelf-dlsclpllne. responsibility, and leadership than Is required of civilian college graduates. Your Army career will continue to ask the utmost of you, because the nation's military Is so vital to the United States and to a world which longs for freedom and real peace. Upon the strength of you and your colleagues rests the Influence of our nation's diplomacy. 1 am confident, as I know you are, that by maintaining our strength and our willingness to coabat aggression, we shall reduce the necessity of ever having to us that allltaty might In war. Best wishes to you all, and deepest appreciation. 30Honorable Caspar W. Weinberger Honorable John O. Marsh Secretary Of Defense Secretary Of The Army General John W. Vessey General John Wickham Chairman, Joint Chiefs Of Staff Chief Of Staff Of The ArmyOFFICE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT. NEW YORK 10998 TO THE UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY CLASS OF 1985 Having embarked on your careers as leaders of those who defend freedom, I am confident that you will do your duty with pride, live your life with honor, and serve your country with excellence. This HOWITZER is a living example of your days as Cadets; days filled with rigorous, high-quality education and training equipping you to deal with the demands and intellectual challenges that are placed on Army officers. Yours is a difficult task to help hardworking soldiers see their roles and appreciate their importance in the perspective of national defense. The reputation of the Long Gray Line was not made by accomplishment of easy tasks. It was made by the mastery of difficult ones. I am confident you will add a proud chapter in that history. You are stengthened in all efforts by your association with other West Pointers. You know what to expect of them as they know what to expect of you. It will be a special pleasure to be with classmates at schools you attend, in major units to which you are assigned, and at posts, such as West Point, where a good number of you will return to work with each other. Your camaraderie will be further strengthened by each of those associations and by the memories recorded in this 1985 HOWITZER. Your class will long be remembered for its exploits "on the fields of friendly strife"; but don't forget the purpose of these endeavors - to sow the seeds which bear the fruits of victory. Willard W. Scott Jr. Lieutenant General, U.S. Army Superintendent 33Brigadier General Peter J. Boylan Commandant Of Cadets 34 AdministrationHEADQUARTERS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY OFFICE OF THE COMMANDANT OF CADETS WEST FOINT. NEW YORK 10006 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1985 About a year ago, when we met for the first time, I told you of Lieutenant Rowan. He was an 1881 graduate of USMA who, during the outbreak of the War with Spain, was given a mission by President McKinley. Lieutenant Rowan's mission was to deliver a message to the leader of the insurgents, General Garcia. To accomplish his mission, Lieutenant Rowan had to cross the sea to Cuba and then traverse miles of dense swamp and mountains, all under enemy control. Lieutenant Rowan embarked on his mission with a sense of purpose and urgency. Through perseverance, initiative, and courage, he was successful. He carried the Message to Garcia. You, the Class of 1985, have embarked on your mission. Throughout your Army careers, you will be challenged in many ways. Your success, as Lieutenant Rowan's, lay in your own resolve. You, too, must approach your missions with a sense of purpose and initiative. Determine ways to accomplish the difficult task rather than reasons why it cannot be done. Persevere in the face of adversity. Do your duty and live up to the challenges that you have earned by the efforts and training of your past four years. You owe nothing less than excellence to yourselves, our country, and the American soldiers that you will lead. I am confident that you have the ability and wish you success. I look forward to serving with you. Commandanl s i's Lett 3536 Administration Brigadier General Frederick A. Smith, Jr. Dean Of The Academic BoardTo the Members of the Class of 1985 As you embark upon your careers as commissioned officers in the United States Army, you can be justly proud of what you have accomplished here over the last four years. Your vision now undoubtedly turns to the future and the challenges ahead. So, perhaps it is wise to remember the admonition of the late Carl Sandburg who counseled, "The past is a bucket of ashes, so live not in your yesterdays, nor Just for tomorrow, but in the here and now." The Army you have entered and the Country you are sworn to serve will be well served if you constantly seek to apply your intellect, remain faithful to your ideals, and master each day as it comes. As you begin your professional career, it is appropriate to remind you also that you face now the true educational adventure, a lifetime of continuous growth. You have started the adventure well by setting the ladder to success upon a solid foundation. Your ascent up that ladder will be measured by your willingness to constantly seek the opportunity to gain knowledge, to search each event for the lesson to be learned, and to always aspire for excellence. I wish you good luck and Godspeed. Sincerely, Dean of the Academic Boardmmm 38 Admmtslraiion Mr. Carl F. Ullrich Director Of Intercollegiate AthleticsOFFICE OF THE DIRECTOR OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS UNITED STATES MILITARY ACADEMY WEST POINT. NEW YORK 10996 Dear Members of the Class of 1985: It has been a privilege to serve as Director of Intercollegiate Athletics for the past five years. Without any question, the 1984-85 athletic year has been an outstanding one, highlighted by the tremendous leadership afforded all our teams by members of the Class of 1985. The 1984 football season was the best since 1977; this is the first winning men's basketball season in seven years; our lacrosse team continued to finish close to the top of the national ranking; our hockey team continued its winning ways; women's track and tennis teams had outstanding seasons; rifle and pistol continued their winning ways; and for the first time in many years we were able to even up in our overall competition against the Naval Academy. All of you participated in competitive athletics at some level. We truly believe in General MacArthur's words that, "Upon the fields of friendly strife are sown the seeds that upon other fields on other days will bear the fruits of victory." I know that the lessons learned about yourself and about principles of leadership such as selflessness, initiative, courage, and many others will serve you in good stead as you go out to provide exciting, inspiring leadership to our great Good luck. We will continue our efforts to BEAT NAVY on the athletic fields'. Army. Sincerely, Carl F. Ullrich Director of Intercollegiate AthleticsOld Headquarters Building (from 1875 Class Album) As the Corps has grown, so too has the administration and its need for quarters. In the beginning, the Superintendent's small staff supervised ten cadets. But by the mid-1800's the Academy's administrators needed a separate building. structure. Work began on the replacement. which would eventually tower to a height of one hundred and sixty feet. The New Administration Building, familiar to today’s cadets, is the tallest free-standing solid masonry structure in the world. The building is notable not only for its height and Gothic style, but also for its intricate stone carvings on the exterior and inside. Around the inner courtyard walls are arrayed the coats of arms of various states and territories. However, the most impressive and appropriate ornamention is probably the least seen. Over the massive stone fireplace of the Academic Board Room are carved the images of famous ancient warriors. Sculptor Lee Laurie has captured in Gothic splendor King Arthur. Joshua. Hector of Troy. David. Alexander the Great. Julius Caesar, Charlemagne. Godfrey de Bouillon, and Judas Maccabues. The Administration Building's huge iron grate, castellated walls, and Gothic style all recall the medieval codes of chivalry and establish perceptible links between yesterday's knights and today’s cadets. Erected in 1870. the multi-story Old Administration Building (pictured above) was built of stone in a Victorian Gothic style. It housed such diverse and exotic-sounding offices as the Director of Gas Works, the Quartermaster. the Commissary of Cadets. and the Printing Office. Eventually, the Old Admin Building gave way via demolition to the burgeoning administrative overhead, which had outgrown the Victorian By the Staff, with help from Mr. Charles W. Wilson’s Book of West Point, 1875 and COL David Gray’s Architectural Development of West Point, USMA. 1951. ] 40 Administration Theme Administration Index Academic Board ................................................... 43 Admissions ....................................................... 44 Barbers .......................................................... 71 Behavioral Sciences And Leadership ............................... 50 Cadet Academic Council............................................ 44 Chaplains ........................................................ 69 Chemistry......................................................... 51 Commandant's Staff ............................................... 42 Dean's Staff ..................................................... 43 Department Of Military Instruction ............................... 61 Department Of Physical Education ................................. 62 Directorate Of Automation And Audio-Visual Services .............. 67 Directorate Of Cadet Activities .................................. 68 Directorate Of Intercollegiate Athletics ......................... 45 Electrical Engineering ........................................... 52 Engineering ...................................................... 53 English .......................................................... 54 First Regiment.................................................... 46 Foreign Language ................................................. 55 Fourth Regiment .................................................. 49 Geography And Computer Science ................................... 56 Hellcats ......................................................... 65 History .......................................................... 57 Hospital Staff ................................................... 66 Law .............................................................. 58 Library Staff .................................................... 70 Mathematics ...................................................... 59 Mechanics ........................................................ 60 Physics .......................................................... 63 Public Affairs ................................................... 70 Science Research Laboratory ...................................... 67 Second Regiment .................................................. 47 Social Sciences .................................................. 64 Staff Judge Advocate.............................................. 45 Superintendent's Staff ........................................... 42 Third Regiment ................................................... 48 USMA Band ........................................................ 65 Administration Index 41B ISiw-l Superintendent's Staff FIRST ROW: COL Ernest Cross. LTG Willard Scott. CSM Leo Dobmeter. SECOND ROW: COL Manley Rogers. COL Hawley Oakes. COL Michael Giimartm. COL Edward Aschliman. COL Robert Dilworth. COL William Badger. COL Freeman Howard THIRD ROW: COL Fred Green. COL Terry Hake. COL John Cornelson. LTC Hector Rangel. LTC Jan Senecal. LTC Robert Kaiser. FOURTH ROW: COL John Yeagley. LTC Carlton Bacon. LTC Wilson McComas. LTC James O'Donnell. MAJ John Mercadante. LTC Daniel Cooley. LTC Wifcam Hausman. Mr. Michael Heller. FIFTH ROW: LTC Gary Tucker. MAJ Richard Kerivan. MAJ A. Gordon Schnabel. MAJ Lewis Levy. Rev. Richard Camp. Chap (LTC) Charles Savely. Rev James Tubridy. Chap (MAJ) Marc Abramowitz. FIRST ROW: MAJ Richard P. Kerivan. LTC Lloyd C. Ray Jr.. MAJ Stephen P. Schroiter. CPT Richard B Waterhouse. LTC Fred B. Johnson. COL Lester E. Bennett. BG Peter j. Boytan. CSM Robert A. Whitetord. COL Dean H. Darling. LTC William L. Wilson. MAJ David W. Lee. MAJ Patrick N. Carroll SECOND ROW: MAJ Samuel Q. Castle. CPT Michael C. Phillips. CPT Wilt«am W. Misiak. CPT Richard P. Formica. Mr. William A Yost. Mr. Ronald A Fmo. Mr William H. Cosby. CPT Bryan L. Oliver. MAJ Robert N. Pritchard. CPT George F. Oliver. MAJ Alexander A Janko THIRD ROW: CPT Ann R. Donald. CPT Paul W. Leake. CPT Peter W. Gibbons. CPT Douglas D. MacMiliian. CPT Beverly R. Bodenhamer. CPT Robert L. Gay. CPT Ralph D. Johnson. SFC Robert A Carbaiai. MAJ Michael S. Tooke. MAJ Thomas J. Mulyca. FOURTH ROW: CW4 William B. James. SSG Cflfton Harris. CPT Beverly L. Kristick. MAJ Gerald M. Paine. Mr. Alter L. Cochran. Mr. Frederick M Potts Jr.. MAJ Stephen P. Bell. CPT Donald L. Moser FIFTH ROW: CW3 Richard P. King. SP6 Torres A. Ortiz. Mr. Henry Bo-dendort. SFC Charles T. Williams. SFC Ronald A. Fritzsimmons. SFC Darnel E. Powers. SGM Michael G. Biskup. MSG John E. Richards SIXTH ROW: CPT Michael D. Flannery. CPT Cornelius G. Begley Commandant's Staff 42 Superintendent's Commandant's StallsDean's Staff FIRST ROW: LTC Gerald R J.iberl. COL Dawd J. Phillips. BG Frederick A Smith. Jr.. COL Garrett S Halt. LTC Lanso M Leach SECOND ROW: MAJ Elaine S. Bustamante. LTC Donald S Rowe. MAJ Paul E. Violette. CPT Daniel L. Monken. LTC Herbert Worff. MAJ Michael F. Tamgawa. CPT Steven M D ilvio. MAJ John K. Robertson. CPT Oelmar C. Maudkn. LTC Jonathan K. Burns. FIRST ROW: COL Jack M Pollin. BG Peter J. Boylan. LTG Willard W. Scott. Jr.. BG Frederick A. Smith. Jr,. COL Gilbort W. Kirby. SECOND ROW: COL Victor T BuHock. COL Howard T. Ponce II. COL Lee D. Olvey. COL Roy K. Flint. COL Stanley E. Roinhart. Jr.. COL Manley E. Rodgers. COL Jack L. Capps. COL Allen F. Grum. COL Robert W Berry. COL Freeman I Howard. COL Wiltord J. Hoff. Jr.. COL James L. Anderson. COL John J. Costa. Academic Board Dean’s Staff Academic Board 43Cadet Academic Council The Cadet Academic Council consists of four cadets from each class. Members are chosen in the spring of their plebe year by panels of existing members. The main criterion is a strong desire to strive for academic excellence in the Corps. The purpose of the Council is to advise the Dean of the academic concerns of the Corps. This year, the Council addressed such issures as Saturday classes, person- al computers, and the possibility of a second "Reorganization Week" at the beginning of second semester. The Council was led by President Jim Brown and Secretary John Magness. FIRST ROW: Brad Lucas. Steven Stone. COL Phillips. BG Fredonck Smith. James Brown. James Schenck. SECOND ROW: Gary O'Grady. Michael Alemon. David McKee. Jetfrey Sottak. Mark Morasky. Wiliam Ryan. Casoy Wood. THIRD ROW: Bernard Banks. Chn$ Petty. Christopher Bur gin. John Magness FIRST ROW: CPT Alvin Thomas. LTC Arthur Mulbgan. COL Pierce A. Rushton, COL Manley E Rogers. LTC Robert Knapp. MAJ Charles Pope SECOND ROW: CPT Ins Bulls. CPT David Lopez. CPT Carlton Reid. CPT Frank Kolar. CPT Joyce O'Neal THIRD ROW: CPT Steven Wallace. CPT Alan Fehkngs. CPT Robert Weber. CPT Marvin Searie. CPT Trent Frederick son. CPT Kimetha Topping. FOURTH ROW: CPT Douglas Watson. CPT Robert Belton. Joseph Dmeen. CPT Dana Pittard. CPT Kenneth Topping. "Duty. Honor. Country. Those three hallowed words reverently dictate what you ought to be. what you can be. what you will be " This historic quotation by General Douglas MacArthur provides perhaps a cornerstone for what West Point stands for in the eyes of many in this nation. It is a special place, with a special mission— to develop the character, leadership, and intellectual foundation so essential for an officer during a career of service to this country. Each year more than 13.000 young men and women from every state in the union, and from all walks of life, apply for admission to the United States Military Academy. providing the Office of the Director of Admissions the task and responsibility for determining who should receive the limited number of appointments. It is far from an easy task, but one that is accomplished through the use of a set of quality indicators that helps determine a student’s potential for success here at West Point. A well-trained group of Admissions Officers and nearly 1.800 dedicated field force members explain the West Point educational opportunity, assist in the application process, and interview many of the applicants before a careful, final selection is made. More than 1.400 will become members of the “Long Gray Line.” accepting the challenge to become tomorrow's leaders. Department Of Admissions 44 Cadet Academic Council AdmissionsOffice Of The Director Of Intercollegiate Athletics From the first of September, through the middle of May. there are very few days on the calendar when an intercollegiate team of one kind or another is not involved in competition against other school. That is because of the very nature of the intercollegiate athletic program itself. There are currently 27 varsity teams competing on the collegiate level—18 devoted to the men. nine to the women. While most of the contests are regional in nature, there are some teams who go beyond that boundary and take on a national flavor as well. All-East. all-ECAC. all-American— all apply to Army’s intercollegiate athletic program, both on the team and individual levels. FIR8T ROW: Mr. Carl Ullrich. COL Al Vandetbush. SECOND ROW: CPT Michael Keough. Mr Chuck Winters. Mr. Frank Walker. LTC William Crim (Rel). COL John Woodruff (Rot). Mr Jack Ryan THIRD ROW: Mr James Gallagher. Mrs. Dorothy Plum-stead. Mrs Marion Humprey. Mr. Jack Riley. Mrs. Jean Carroll. FIRST ROW: MAJ Kevin O'Brien. MAJ Larry Brown. LTC Stephan A Eisenberg. COL Fred K. Greon. LTC Allan A. Toomey. CPT Constance Drummond. CPT Robert Echols SECOND ROW: Ronald A. Salvatore. Catherine Paul. Kathleen Wilcox. Nadine Bechle. J n Ke»ty. Racheiie Critelli. Josephine DeFuippo. THIRD ROW: Ftonald VanDuzer. Ruth Mills. Sally Prah. Lorraine Anhan. Janet Dow. FOURTH ROW: CPT Daniel Sherlock. Gloria Davis. CW2 Roger A Schill. CPT Charles French. The Office of the Staff Judge Advocate. United States Military Academy, provides the Corps of Cadets with all the legal services which active duty military members are entitled. The professional support provided to the Corps is varied. The Claims Branch processes and pays claims for damage to and loss of personnel property. Among other matters, the Legal Assistance Branch offers the cadet legal advice concerning wills, bills of sale and real property questions as well as notarizes documents. The Defense Branch provides counsel for consultation for cadets who find themselves the subject of honor and misconduct violations. We take pride in the quality of professional services offered and are proud to serve all who strive for excellence in ’85. Staff Judge Advocate ODIA Stafi Judge Advocate 45FIRST ROW: MSG Ronald Murtland. LTC Robert E. Segcr. CPT William G. Buller. SFC Anthony S. Duenas. SECOND ROW: CPT Barbara J. MacMil-San. CPT Gregory Starts CPT Clare H. Armstrong. CPT Michael D. Furlong. CPT Christopher Born. THIRD ROW: MAJ Richard T. Reese. CPT Gerald P. Araneo. SFC Barry B. Gaudctte. SFC James S. Trimble. FOURTH ROW: CPT John R. Chapman. CPT William J. Blankmeyer. First Regiment CPT Armstrong ol Company D-1 conducts an inspection in ranks. 46 First RegimentSecond Regiment FIRST ROW: CPT Robert Beecher. CPT Harold Cooney. LTC George Hudgens. SFC Willie Combs. SECOND ROW: CPT Louann Nannini. CPT David Kristick. CPT Gary Anderson. SFC Thomas Shof-feitt. SFC Abel Huerta. Miss Karen Strumke. THIRD ROW: CPT Thomas Austin. CPT Kevin Dopf. CPT Reid Lund. SFC Donald Huskey. SFC Thomas Rainey. FOURTH ROW: CPT Gregory Dyson. CPT Peter Young. Mr. Eric Toran. Matt Gilbranson and the H2 chain ol command enforce standards, as Michael Konoski now realizes. Second Regiment 47Third Regiment BELOW: FIRST ROW: Debra A Way. MSG Gerald Counts. MAJ John Innes. LTC Daniel Deter. SFC Chauncey Biby. Miss Darlene Duebcn. Miss Shery-lynn Carozza. SECOND ROW: CPT Lisle Brook. CPT Elizabeth DiSilvio. CPT Dennis Lewis. MAJ Charles Ware. MAJ Robert Aldrich. CPT Ronald Richard. CPT Robert Reynolds. SFC Stanley Stover. THIRD ROW: CPT Robert Durbin. SFC Eddie Hayes. SFC John Cornett. CPT Anthony Fields. RIGHT: The Plobe chasers ol 1-3 led by Fred Wellman. show off the high standards for which their Regiment is renowned. 48 Third RegimentABOVE: FIRST ROW: CPT Kent Thomas. OPT Michael Bingham. COL John Sloan. MSG Edward Naylor. SFC Stephen Graves. SECOND ROW: SFC Michael Etheridge. MAJ Pablo Santiago. MAJ Earvin Rosier. MAJ William Pokorny. SFC George Mit-lerschoen. SFC Randall Meyer THIRD ROW: CPT David White. Capt James Collins (USAF). MAJ Stephen Cook. CPT Robert Johnson. CPT Christine Bowers. LEFT: CPT Kent Thomas overlooks Midshipman Anthony Quesada. who was put into his Academy's proper place. Fourth Regiment Fourth Regiment 49COL Howard T. Prince II Lisa Wallace. Kendall Clark, and Roderick Mac Bride discuss the liner points of behavior modification with COL Howard Prince You are leading your patrol on a night recon in the dark, slimy, insect infested jungle. It is 0300 hours. With a blinding flash, the night sky is lit with bursting mortar shells. Your platoon refuses to move; what do you do now? Suddenly, your head jerks up—Wow. I've got 20 minutes left on this leadership WPR question dealing with stress and motivation! Sound familiar? Somehow you managed to survive the WPRs in leadership and retest in Plebe Psychology. However, the resultant effect cannot be ignored: to be leaders of soldiers, you must understand human behavior in many different situations. Not only has the Department of Behavioral Sciences and Leadership tried to assist you with your understanding in the psychology and leadership core courses, but also through electives offered in organizational leadership, sociology, human factors. and individual psychology. FIRST ROW: MAJ David C. Carlson. MAJ Robert C. Sims. CPT Charles M. Sitero. MAJ Donna C. Spranger, LTC John M Wattendorf. COL Howard T. Prince. LTC Patrick J Bettin. MAJ John j Hennessey. MAJ George B. Forsythe. MAJ Timothy R. O'Neill. MAJ Johnston Beach SECOND ROW: M. Dorothy Lewis. MAJ Robert B Kane. CPT Bruce Welts. MAJ Robert J. Channing. CPT Arnold L. Leonard. CPT Jack H Cage. MAJ William J Wattendorf, MAJ John F. Halstead. Charlos L Hatch. Diane M. Horos THIRD ROW: Rita S. Hollenbeck. CPT Robert V . Crawford. LTC Allen J Futcrmck. CPT Richard E. Zak. CPT Dewey L Blyth. CPT Oavid R Brooks. MAJ Robert J. Looney. CPT George H. Slovak. CPT Michael A. White. Audretta M Blue FOURTH ROW: SSG Michael W. Buzard. CPT Rudy T Veit. MAJ Thomas P. Gannon, MAJ Richard G. Priem. CPT Brad D. Scott. CPT Bart 0 Kciser. MAJ Gerald L. Mitchell. Deborah L. Ceaucci Department Of Behavioral Science And Leadership 50 Behavioral Science And LeadershipCOL Wilford J. Hoff, Jr. The Department of Chemistry serves as the cadet's introduction to the study of the physical universe. And so it begins: Plebe Chemistry is the cadet's baptism into the hard and often corosive sciences at West Point. Lab periods are the most interesting division of the course, as the future of Bartlett Hall is always in doubt, a cloud of uncertainty lingering outside, mimicking the indoor fog of chemical confusion. Dressed in "Frontal MOPP Suits" and "Vision Protection Devices" the Plebes learned to effectively manage their lab time. Moving on to the World of Electives. aspiring Army doctors submit to Organic. Inorganic, and "P” Chem. Biology, and Micro. Of course, no one will forget when the chem majors in their company brought home their mink cadavers. Erin Doc and Timothy Steinagle attempt to follow the logic of "P" Chem FIRST ROW: LTC James B AUen. LTC William M Raymond. CPT Patrick M. Owens. CPT Randall L. Hughes. LTC Michael F Delleo Jr.. CPT Richard R. Rocks. LTC Charles E. Figgins. Dr. Herbert Klei SECOND ROW: MAJ Tyranny A Hunter. MAJ Michael L Michelson. MAJ Mark C. Drouillard. MAJ Jack E. Calentine. CPT Merr.il S Blackman. MAJ Dean R Ertwme THIRD ROW: CPT Albert S. Freeman. MAJ Richard P Bright. CPT Paul C. Jonsen. CPT Darryl J. Egler. CPT Louis J. Kovar. CPT William A Sweet. CPT Rodnoy Hudson FOURTH ROW: CPT Edward D. Jones. CPT James S. Hansen. CPT George J. Matis. CPT William E Harter FIFTH ROW: MAJ Dwight S. Spmger. LTC George F. Palladino. COL Wilford J. Hoff Jr.. COL James H. Ramsden. COL Harry G. Reonagei NOT PICTURED: CPT Eileen M Skeily. Department Of Chemistry fhistry 51Department Of Electrical Engineering FIRST ROW: LTC Lawrence A Rapisarda. COL Dean A. Herman, Jr.. COL Stanley E. Reinhart. Jr.. LTC Daniel M. LHynskl. LTC Barry A Brinkley SECOND ROW: MAJ Robert K Holcombe. CPT Michael D. Snyder. CPT Brian A. Boyter. MAJ Andre H. Sayles. LTC Paul D. Barber. LTC Robert D Rood THIRD ROW: MAJ John c Deal. CPT Edward C. Shatter. Capt Ronald M Partridge (USAF). CPT Mary A Kaura. CPT Herbert L Hess. MAJ John N Pullen. LTC Jude R Roltes FOURTH ROW: MAJ Alan R, Hammond. LT David D Welter (USN). CPT Thomas A. Tullia. Capt David W Nordquist (USAF) FIFTH ROW: MAJ Joseph M. Hanratty. CPT Edmund G Healy. MAJ Howard R Condit. MAJ Raymond T. Mercer. SIXTH ROW: MAJ Lawrence E Vaupel. MAJ Thomas K Trettin. PNtfO OAO’W ' K«+y MAJ Andre Sayles demonstrates to Ronald Harris a square wave output. Electrical Engineering—the department which encouraged you to really get into ‘■Juice.’’ After nights spent pooping for AC and (X networks, you had to ask. "Is there life after ‘Analog and Digital Circuits’?" Well, you COULD take control! If you enjoyed wrestling with new ideas, you could get "physical"—electronics, that is. Meanwhile, electro-optics was the choice for those who "saw the light." For the persevering traditionalists, the Electrical Engineering Department also offered electronics and computer engineering. With options from "DC to Light." you could virtually design your own program. In fact, it might even be said that JUICE could really "SPICE” up youMife. COL Stanley E. Reinhart, Jr. 52 Electrical EngineeringCOL Allen F. Grum The Engineering Department has achieved, among the members of the Corps, a reputation almost comparable to that of the Mathematics Department. The task of the Engineering Department, to teach an often unwilling audience the subtle intricacies of design and analysis, is a difficult one. As a result, the Department often found it necessary to confine the engineering concentrator to the bowels of Mahan Hall on Saturday mornings while his classmates enjoyed long weekends. Encumbered by an exhaustive format of design projects and gross simplifications, the Firsties fought to overcome this last obstacle to graduation. The Department offers courses in civil, nuclear, mechanical. and aeronautical engineering. FIRST ROW: SFC Michael Garvin, MSG Steven Kesler. MAJ Charles Ennis. COL Allen Grum. LTC George Jumper (USAF). CW3 Kenneth Shealy. SP6 Kent Jackson SECOND ROW: SP4 Pete Lozano. SP6 Frederick Zobel. SGT Melvin Tillery. SFC David Thomas. SSG Dalmacio Notorte. SSG Vicente Na-puti, THIRD ROW: SFC R chard Berreman FIRST ROW: LTC Sher.dan L M-szklevitz. LTC Terry D. Hand. LTC John H Grubbs. LTC George Y. Jumper. Jr. COL Allen F Grum. LTC Robert G Tames. MAJ Buckner M Creel. IV. LTC Andrew A. Dykes. SECOND ROW: MAJ Mark A. Robershotte. CPT Howard S Lincoln. MAJ Charles W Ennis. Jr . LTC Paul M Root. MAJ Joseph F Gaziano. MAJ David L Howard. MAJ Albert A. Sciarretta. CW3 Kenneth W. Shealy. MAJ Robert L Welo THIRD ROW: CPT Greg H Parker. MAJ Mark E Vincent. CPT William T Edwards. MAJ JohnS. Klegka.CPT James D. Wargo. MAJ Edward F Smith. Jr . LTC Vernon M Bettencourt. Jr.. CPT Harvey D Jones. Jr FOURTH ROW: CPT Robert E. Bassler. III. LTC Gary S. Williams. MAJ Norman D. Dennis. CPT William L Whitesel MAJ Samuel W Koster. Jr.. CPT Robert J. O’Nerii. CPT William 8. Carlton. CPT J. Davkl Norwood. MAJ Sheldon L. Jahn Department Of Engineering Engineering 53Department Of English FIRST ROW: LTC Joseph T. Cox. LTC William A McIntosh. COL Pat C. Hoy. COL Peter L Stromberg. Prof. Donald L. Ball. COL Jack L Capps. LTC John A Calabro. LTC Earl R. Kelton. COL Anthony E. Hartlo SECOND ROW: MAJ Donald G Lundman. CPT Leon B. Baker. MAJ Raymond C Kenny. CPT Mark D. Brigham. CPT Mernt P Orucker. MAJ Gary C. Huested. CPT Terence S. Meehan. CPT Jerry R. Bdzak THIRD ROW: CPT Michael A Burke. CPT Susan G. Donovan. CPT Martin E Dempsey. CPT William R Bell. CPT David E. Tippett. MAJ PaulG. Liebeck. CPT Johnny E. Tolliver. CPT Lawrence Z. Pizzi. CPT Paul W. Trotli FOURTH ROW: CPT Linda K. Ford. CPT Dwight D. Morse. CPT Roy G. Dixon. CPT Paul E. Tipton. CPT Colin K Dunn. CPT David V. Finned. CPT Walter E Wentz. MAJ James M. Dubik FIFTH ROW: LTC Calvin T. Higgs. CPT Janice E Hudley. CPT Willem M Bransford. CPT Ronny E. Reid. CPT Michael J. Blythe. CPT Kurt F. Wetland. CPT James E Johnston. CPT James P. McDonough. CPT Stephen Bellene CPT Dwight Morse drives a point home m his Philosophy section 54 English When George Bernard Shaw wrote “I never expect a soldier to think,” he never imagined plebe composition, yearling philosophy. cow literature, or any of the dozen electives offered each term by the English Department. Not only did the English "P's” expect you to think when you wrote and write what you thought, they challenged your imagination and honed your ability to reason. You learned to argue a thesis persuasively, to debate moral dilemmas rationally. You celebrated the human spirit with Chaucer and explored the wondrous recesses of the human heart with Shakespeare. You recognized the beauty and suppleness of the English language. You labored. And. proving Shaw wrong, you departed West Point a thoughtful, thinking soldier. COL Jack L. Capps"I wonder, it I read it upside down will It make any better sense? Crazy Chinese." It is the height of irony that the Tower of Babel and the Puzzle Palace are are colocated on the fourth floor of Washington Hall, since the Foreign Language Department is the most practical department at West Point. After all. who else will teach a cadet how to order a beer in Berlin or Paris or Tijuana? Of course, that's easy; the hard part is figuring out the intricacies of grammar, syntax, and vocabulary when you want to find the train station. For many of us. memories of the Foreign Language Department have faded into a few half-remembered phrases such as. "Ich bin" or "je suis." But then what does it matter that you spent two semesters taking Portuguese when your first assignment is Korea? FIRST ROW: LTC Heinrich R Holl. COL Miguel A. Quintana. COL William E Temple. COL John J. Costa. Dr. William C Lin, COL Edward J. Thomas. LTC. Newton Bonuma. COL Robert L Doherty. SECOND ROW: MAJ Edward G Murdock. Dr Reinhard K Henn.g, Prof M Solo. MAJ Lisa T Jankowski. CPI Don.i d A Galvamn. CPT Joseph M Schuessler. CPT Shenlyn Freeman THIRD ROW: MAJ Norman J, Hoerer. CPT Gary D Niederlander. MAJ Lee K Mill ■ 1LT Mane E Aveiianeda. MAJ Andre Hakoptan. CPT Stephan A LaRocca. CPT John H McGhee. CPT Gordon R Thompson FOURTH ROW: MAJ Paul w Gulgowski. Prof Claude V.ollet. CPT Neil P Krukar. CPT Timothy T Tanner. MAJ Harry P Allen. MAJ Davis M Richardson FIFTH ROW: CPT Clark Lyn-CPT Kevin T Ryan. CPT Thomas Scheldt, maj Thomas K McNerney. CPT Michael W Johnson. LTC John E M kula NOT PICTURED: Or Samuel (. Saldivar. Prof. Jason Chang Department Of Foreign Languages Foreign i .i-guages 55FIRST ROW: LTC John A Dalen. JR LtCd Robert E Case (USAF). Dr. Clillon W. Panneli. COL Gerald E. Galloyaway. Jr.. COL Gilbert W Kirby. Jr COL William J. Reynolds. LTC Cathy Kelly. LTC Richard A Boerckol SECOND ROW: LTC Richard W. Fox. LTC Walter G Weir. MAJ George W Heyworlh MAJ Charles B Engle. Jr.. MAJ William W. Sabata. CPT Todd S. Bacastow. LTC Frederic L Tucker. MAJ Harlan D Heimgartner THIRD ROW: CPT Peter L. Guth. CPT Monte L. Pearson. CPT James M. Missier. MAJ Philip W. Richard. CPT Larry G. Baker. MAJ Robert F Hoffmann. CPT Joseph A Kotch. Jr CPT Bruce B Bailey. FOURTH ROW: CPT James A Relyea. CPT Daniel R Judy. CPT Harry D Scott. Jr.. CPT Timothy S Cross. MAJ David W Rhyne. CPT Scott A. Loomer FIFTH ROW: CPT Charles F. Rey. CPT Michael L Smith. CPT Wilkam N. McMillian. CPT Joseph T. Boytan. Jr.. MAJ W.u.am H Jockheck. CPT John J. Cimral SIXTH ROW: CPT Michael B Kelley. CPT William W Doe III. MAJ Jefferson Irvin. CPT Mark O Hehmeyer. MAJ Mark B Bilodeau. CPT Clarence A. Harris III. G CS hardware benefits all at the Academy, as CPT Edwards of Engineering finds out As you look back at your cadet career you will conjure up mental images of the 6th Floor. Washington Hall....floppy disks, closed traverses. PRIMOS. and area analysis — How will you ever forget the Department which opened your eyes to the world around you and opened your minds to the high-tech world of computers?!!? Of the many lessons you learned in the classroom, perhaps the most important was that in some things life as a second lieutenant will be "binary”—particularly when you are leading a platoon over rugged terrain or on a two-mile run. We trust your knowledge of computers will guide you through the maze. With trusty compass and map in hand, and an appreciation for the terrain, we trust you will find your way to your first assignment and back to your rockbound highland home when the opportunity presents itself. COL Gilbert W. Kirby, Jr. Department Of Geography And Computer Science 56 Geography And Computer SconceCOL Roy K. Flint FIRST ROW: MAJ Waller S Beard. Professor Elizabeth C. Pickering. COL Walter S Dillard. COL Paul L Miles Jr.. COL Roy K. Flint. COL Harold M. Hannon. LTC Robert A Doughty. Professor tra D. Gruber. LTC Charles F Brower IV. SECOND ROW: MAJ Glen R Hawkins. CPT John M Williamson. CPT Michael B Kelly. Cpt John M Nolen. LTC John C Goertemiller. MAJ Robert W Hambridge. CPT Patricia B. Genung. LT (USN) Ronald J. McNeely. CPT William R Betson. CPT Kevin P Anastas. THIRD ROW: MAJ Weston F. Cook. Jr.. CPT John F. Shortai. CPT John L Lane. MAJ Paul H Herbert. CPT Stephen D Borows. MAJ Thomas L. Walsh. MAJ Thomas L Hendrix. CPT Richard L. Pierce. CPT Roger Kaplan. CPT David M Fmkelstem. MAJ Michael R Matheny FOURTH ROW: MAJ John L Boxberger, MAJ Philip A Clark. MAJ Stephen J. Wager. MAJ John F Feeloy. Jr.. MAJ Robert L. Smith. CPT Michael W Cannon. CPT Donald A. Carter. MAJ John Moncure. Jr.. CPT John H. McDonald Jr,. MAJ John A 8onin. CPT Michael W Byrne. CPT Gary J, Tocchet FIFTH ROW: CPT Timothy G. Bosse. CPT Alan T Carver. MAJ Paul D, Timmerberg. CPT Richard G Rowe. CPT Conrad C. Crane. MAJ John M Lovejoy. CPT Frederick D.G. Williams. CPT Robert W Mixon Jr.. MAJ Thomas J. Blake. CPT Edwin M Perry. MAJ James O Kievit, MAJ Thomas E. Christianson Department Of History Eric Turner works through another lengthy Art reading assignment. Steeped in History itself. West Point provided a good setting for the study of the past. Through this study the Department tried to impart the historical knowledge and analytical skills required of professional officers. We had two chances to do this— Modern History for Plebes and History of the Military Art for the upper classes. For those of you who survived this process and decided that history was pretty interesting after all. the Department offered a concentration or major in History and Military Studies, and elective offerings in such areas as Nazi Germany. Asian Religions, and the Arab-lsreali Wars. For those seeking truly arcane knowledge, there were even special seminars (we call them colloquia) in such things as Classical and Early Medieval Warfare. Militarism in Latin America. Sports in America, and Communism in Europe. All in all. we pounded the fundamentals of good scholarship into almost everyone, and offered a rich diversity reflective of the endless variety inherent in man's past for those who sought true enlightenment. HistOfy 57Department Of Law FIRST ROW: MAJ Nolan Goudeaux. ITC James R 8aker. COL Robert W. Berry. COL Jerome X Lewis II. MAJ John G. Thomas III SECOND ROW: CPT Denise P. Contento. MAJ Michael B Neveu. CPT Roger A Butters. CPT John A. Schaefer. THIRD ROW: MAJ Arthur L. Passar. CPT James F. Qumn. MAJ John E Baker. MAJ Stuart H. Simms. MAJ William L. WaHis. MAJ William V. Adams. CPT John V. Sylvester IV. Although no cadet will be commissioned directly into the Judge Advocate General's Corps, we have gained an appreciation for the basic concepts of constitutional, international, business, and environmental law and the application of military law to our daily lives as officers. All those case briefs (some from cases not too brief!) enabled us to analyze the actions of various courts and helped us to learn the law. The requirement contained in our oath of office to defend the Constitution of the United States has added significance because of our study of it. We are better prepared to fulfill our professional responsibilities as officers because of our understanding and respect for the Uniform Code of Military Justice and other military rules and regulations. Somehow or another, those seemingly convoluted judicial opinions and "Socrat-ic” discussions all came together and made sense in our law classrooms; however. there may be dissenting opinions. 58 LawDepartment Of Mathematics FIRST ROW: CPT Richard J. Jard.ne, MAJ Rickey A Kolb. LTC John W Wilson III. PROF Carroll O Wilde. COL Frank R Giordano. COL James W. McNulty. COL Jack M Poiiin. COL David H. Cameron. COL James S. Armstrong. COL James L. Kays. MAJ John R. Edwards. MAJ Earl I, Patterson. MAJ Stephen J. Kirm, SECOND ROW: CPT Jan C. LeKander. MAJ Walter R. Ennaco. CPT Victor W. Roesko. CPT Denis G. Rochette. MAJ Edward L. Oumn. MAJ William P Fox. CPT James W. Fishback. MAJ Stephen L Maddox, MAJ Robert A Martray. MAJ James H. Hayes Jr. CPT Charles G. Poore THIRD ROW: CPT Scott L. Christensen. CPT Martemas Arnwine. CPT William R. Sole. MAJ Brent A Crabtrco. CPT Ronald H. Miller. MAJ Gerald L. Jonkins. MAJ Karon L Perkins. MAJ Frederick A Forsyth. MAJ Robert N. Hatton. CPT Timothy A. Peterson FOURTH ROW: MAJ Charles J. Venable. MAJ Edward A. Molnar. CPT Edward F. Polom. CPT John D Obal. CPT Joseph J Maruo. MAJ Meyer D Zuckerman. CPT John P. Leako. CPT Terry R. Yoongbluth. CPT Mark Siemer. CPT Brian E. Smith. FIFTH ROW: CPT W.nam G. Perce. MAJ Anthony H Colby. CPT Russell W Glenn. CPT Steven E. Wells. MAJ James A. Baugh. MAJ Ronald E. McConnell. CPT John S. Robertson. CPT John M. Haotinger. SIXTH ROW: MAJ Samuel A. Wood. CPT Thomas H. Wallace. MAJ Murray W. Williams. CPT James M Hughes. MAJ William F. Diehl. MAJ Steven H Myer. MAJ Kelley B. Mohrmann. CPT Joan L. Black. MAJ Damian P Kelly NOT PICTURED: CPT Emilio Di Giorgio. MAJ Patrick F Link. CPT Michael L. Raney "Just Anybody Can't Punch The Buttons." The Department of Mathematics instructs cadets on a broad range of academic disciplines. Going beyond elementary mathematical skills, the Department believes its mission includes public speaking (MS300), perspiration as a conditioned response to staggered desks (PL 100), and personal appearance (the Tactical Department). The Corps curriculum features Algebra. Trigonometry, Calculus. Differential Equations, and Probability and Statistics. Math majors venture into such courses as Math Modeling and Intermediate Probability and Statistics, among others. No cadets will ever forget their experiences with the Department—the proper method of presentation and recitation. the screech of staggering desks, and the inherently obvious, ubiquitous conclusions. Some may say. "Anybody can punch the buttons." but the Math Department strives to explain the logic behind the keyboard. COL Jack W. Pollin. As the posters show, mathematics a stepping-stone to future endeavors, including beating Navy. MathematicsDepartment Of Mechanics FIRST ROW: CPT Daniel L. French. LTC Edward G. Tozak. COL Peter D. Heimdahi. Josoph W Dailey (Visiting Professor). COL William F. Carrou. Robert B. Kmney (Visiting Professor). COL Michael L. Paofcno. MAJ Joseph L. Berganitz. SECOND ROW: CPT Michael L. Deeter. MAJ Albert L. Pattorson ill. CPT Dormnic Izzo. CPT Michael R. Clifford. MAJ Donald R. Holloway. CPT Paul W Los er. MAJ William S McArthur. CPT Charles N Cardinal. CPT Robert E Dillon Jr.. CPT Cecil R. Webster THIRD ROW: CPT Robert A. Dunn. CPT Michael Kasada. MAJ Elias C. Bustamanto. CPT Oonnis M Murphy. CPT James J O'Brien Jr.. MAJ Thomas A. Dunn. CPT Eric R Wildemann. CPT Mark L. Swinson. MAJ Robert A Potter Jr.. CPT William L. Conner III. FOURTH ROW: CPT Thomas A. Hofden Jr.. MAJ Donald P. Kurkjian. CPT William T. Whitsel. CPT John M McMurray. CPT Michael L. Eberle. CPT Edward A Cerutli CPT Jerrry T. Mohr. COL William Carroll MAJ Kurkjian initiates Michael Lomgro and William Meehan into the work) of statics and dynamics. Passing through the portals of Mahan Hall you entered the amazing world of practical engineering. Perched expectantly on the second floor, the Department of Mechanics eagerly awaited the opportunity to reveal the innermost secrets of Thermodynamics. Solid Mechanics. Aerodynamics and Material Science to one and all. A sense of professionalism, interest, and enthusiasm seemed to permeate the Mechanics classrooms. Somehow, the Mech "P's'’ always seemed to be able to make the study of difficult concepts challenging, interesting, and fun. Whether leading Beat Navy cheers, conducting a technicolor presentation on the intricacies of Friction. Fluid Flow. Entropy or Beam Flexure, or just meeting with Cadets. the Mechanics Instructors made each encounter both informative and enjoyable. As you . . bid farewell to Cadet Grey, and don the Army blue . . to face the problem-solving challenges of leadership in today's Army, recall the "Mechanics Connection." approach the problem in a logical, positive way. and don't forget— underline the answer in red!!!! 60 MechanicsCOL Victor T. Bullock From Reception Day to Graduation Day the Department of Military Instruction helps ensure all cadets meet or exceed the requisites for commissioning and a career of military service. Oriented on leadership, the progressive four year military science curriculum provides personal and professional development training and instruction during the summer and academic year. DMI develops and conducts the military training programs of instruction for Cadet Basic Training and Cadet Field Training. During the academic year, DMI presents instruction in MS 101, An Introduction to the Military Profession; MS 102. Small Unit Tactics and Map Reading; MS200. Combined Arms Operations; and MS300. Army Systems Management and Public Speaking. DMI also conducts MI410. Service Orientation Course, for the First Class during the academic year. This course is a series of seminars and lectures designed to inform graduating cadets of what to expect and what is expected of them upon joining the Officer Corps. MI410 also orients cadets on the branches of the Army into which they may be commissioned, assists cadets in mak- ing a branch selection, and facilitates the transition from cadet to officer. Each spring DMI sponsors the Sandhurst Competition, which provides cadets an opportunity to demonstrate skills in selected military tasks in a competitive environment. DMI issues the Class of 1985 a challenge of excellence—go for it. achieve it, and never settle for less! MAJ Stayer (USMC) leads the terrain board instruction in MS200 FIRST ROW: CPT Kenneth J. Stark. MAJ Logan R. Kelly. MAJ Terry L. Johnson. LTC Lewis S. Swinehart III. COL Jack W. Dice. MAJ J.D.A. Baker. MAJ James S Stayer. SGM Charles C White SECOND ROW: Deborah M. Allen. Jackie Pineiro. MAJ James D. Mullen. MAJ Charles V. Anstrom. MAJ Robin R. Cababa. SFC Roger Stradiey. MAJ Barry M Pntchett. MAJ Ronald D. Lewis. CPT Frank Thompson. CPT Robert B. Koval. CPT Edward J. Brennan THIRD ROW: Jeanette Gruenke. Thomasma Bello. CPT James Maye. CPT John A. Lea. CPT Dennis M. McGuckian. MAJ James M. Diamond. MAJ Jon R. Goodman. CPT Kenneth C Pop eiis. MAJ Denms R Hutchinson. CPT James E. Small III. CPT Christopher Grates FOURTH ROW: Joan A. Perillo. Anita Owens. SFC David W Hams. LTC Robert A Farrenkopt. SFC Raymond Harper. CPT Peter T. Farrell. SFC Luther Holsenbach. MAu William A McMullon. CPT William F. Laramore. CPT Daniel A Fey, MSG Keith A Nichol FIFTH ROW: CPT Rodney Connors. MAJ Lawrence E. Sommers. MSG Donald R. Woodliet. SFC Thomas A B egcr. MSG Ruben A Blackman. CPT David P. Kapinos. SFC Richard D. Dixon. Department Of Military Instruction Department 0! Military Instruction 61Department Of Physical Education FIRST ROW: CPT William Marline;. CPT John Twohig. Mr. Louis Tomasi. CPT Stehpan Cellucci. Dr. Beverly Becker. COL James Anderson. MAJ James Lovelace. CPT Charles Gelwix. CPT Stephan Trauth. Mr. Lawrence Buller. Dr. Robert Stautfer. Mrs. Mary Beth Horodyski SECOND ROW: Mrs Marian Rockwell. CPT John Baldmi. 1LT Peter Castellano. CPT Jerry Johnson. CPT John Warner. Mr. Herbert Kroetcn. Mr Ray Wood, Dr. Michael Welch. CPT Robert Humphreys. MAJ Michael O'Connor. Mr Henry Viex. Mr Edmung Crossley. Ms Dana Tobin THIRD ROW: Dr. Bonnie Bennett. Mr. Dennis Forbes. Mr Leroy AM;. Mr. Paul Assamte. Mr. Michael Siller. CPT Robert Diggs. MAJ William Grillm. Mr. Craig Sherman. Mr Edward Steers. Dr Thomas Horne. MAJ David Valcourt. MAJ William Tetu. FOURTH ROW: CPT Patrick Sullivan. CPT Thomas Sterner. Mr. John Means. Mr, John Lemperle. MAJ Samuel Pride. CPT Robert Boyko. Dr. James Peterson. CPT Marcus Alexander. CPT James Donivan. Ms Susan Tendy. CPT Louis Burgess The Department with a Heart annually instructs the Fourth Class in Personal Conditioning. Boxing or Self-Defense. Swimming. and Gymnastics. The upperclass schedule includes a variety of carryover sports. But 1985 was different in several ways: DPE realized that the time had come for some changes, the demise of a few time-honored traditions and the return of some others. After '88. Personal Conditioning is out and Plebe Wrestling is in. More radical departures from the norm were seen in making the CPRT an APRT again by eliminating BDUs and boots, a boon ofset by retention of the clicker-board and elimination of rest movements. Standards will, of course, be raised to reflect these adjustments. And in another return to the Old Corps, the 2-mile run for the Second Class will be replaced by another APRT. Sometimes we may question the heart behind such changes, but in doing so we often miss the real spirit with which these instructors perform their challenging mission of making each cadet an athlete. Perfection is their goal, a perfection like the ancients saw in their athletes. the perfection of the human form, of the human spirit: “Upon the fields of friendly strife . . . Victor Masiak runs the IOCT. one ot the Department's annual physical fitness tests. COL James L. Anderson 62 Department Of Physical EducationCOL Wendell A. Childs Photo Dad - Walter Kelly Our modern lives have been overwhelmingly affected by the discoveries of physics; it is through this remarkable science that we have come to understand the fundamentals of nuclear energy, semiconductors. lasers, fiber optics, the interaction of radiation with matter, and even the workings of the universe. It is through this basic understanding that applied scientists and engineers have developed and assembled the myriad of technical devices which are so much a part of modern life. The program in physics integrates all these phases of modern technology to develop a fundamental knowledge which can support a variety of technical interests and activities in future years. The Department of Physics is staffed by thirty one officers, one visiting professor, and nine Department of the Army professional civilians. Faculty graduate degrees have been earned from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. University of California (Berkeley). Georgia Tech. University of Virginia, and many others. These diverse backgrounds make possible the finest of instruction in all the areas described above, instruction presented by the eminently qualified to the highest of instructional standards. Cadets test the uniform rato of acceleration in Third Class Physics. Photo Pad - Waiter Kelly FIRST ROW: MAJ James H. Stith. LTC Kenneth R. Grice. COL Laurence G. Aibnger. COL Wendoll A. Childs. DR. Alfred Leitner. LTC Raymond J. WinkeL LTC Michael W Hustead SECOND ROW: MAJ Bruce E. Takala. MAJ Nicholas G. Prospero. MAJ James F. De Broux. MAJ Donald R. Pon«kvar. CPT Brian E. Mor-etti. MAJ Frank D Cozza. CPT David J. Rehbem THIRD ROW: CPT Kenneth D. Miner. MAJ Benjamin M Adams. CPT Myron C. Lynch Jr.. MAJ Allred Constant.ne. MAJ Robert N. Cherry. MAJ Joseph H. Beno. FOURTH ROW: MAJ Charles B. Hendrick. MAJ William M Decker, MAJ Gerald S. Doyle. MAJ William M James. MAJ Gary E Heuser. CPT Francis P. Valentino. FIFTH ROW: MAJ James E Lyon. MAJ Daniel F. Grugan. Dr. Clifford Alexander. CPT Robert M Metheny. MAJ Timothy J 8eatty. Department Of Physics PhySiCSDepartment Of Social Sciences FIRST ROW: ITC Asa A Clark IV. Dr David Smith. ITC Hobart B Piilsbury Jf. LTC Daniel J. Kautman. Dr. Louis Dupree. COL James R Golden. COL Lee D Olvey. COL George K Osborne III. Mr Charles S. Ahlgren. LTC Frederick H Black. MAJ Michael C. Ryan SECOND ROW: SFC Willie Madison. CPT Johnathan P. Adams. LTC John C. Reppert. MAJ Ambrous Jacobs. MAJ Kenneth C. Allard. CPT Lance W. Bardsley. CPT William M. Morgan. CPT David F. Melcher. CPT R hard T Mattingly. MAJ Michael L Brown. CPT David J. Goosens (USAF). THIRD ROW: Robert W. Ramsdell. MAJ Sara Proctor. MAJ Kerry K Pierce. CPT James A Blackwell Jr. MAJ William H. Mattteld. CPT Lonnie S. Keene. CPT Wiiiie H. Pruitt Jr. MAJ Craig D Wiidrick. CPT Robert M SoeWner. CPT Sue Ann Sandusky. CPT Susan T. Rea FOURTH ROW: CPT Robert D Merkl. CPT John F Troxell. CPT Andrew H Ziegler. CPT Bruce A Berwick. CPT Douglas E. Lute. CPT Ursula S. Polk. CPT Mark T. Kimm.tt. MAJ Scott R Fed. CPT Michael R Reopel. MAJ Robert F. Dnscoll. CPT Keith C Walker. MAJ William L. Webb HI. FIFTH ROW: LTC David C. Ehiers. MAJ Thomas J. Lency. MAJ Scott W Rowell. CPT Robert T. Baratta. LTC Robert L Webster. CPT Robert E. Johnson. CPT Stephen K Scroggs Lisa Bauer researches her Political Science paper. COL Lee D. Olvey Cadets were first welcomed into the fold in yearling year via the "Introduction to Economics" and "Politics and Government" courses. The "Poli-Sci" paper and Econ case study provided new challenges for cadet writing, research, and analytical skills. In cow year, cadets were introduced to "International Relations." an eye-opening course that unlocked some of the mysteries of the world and helped cadets develop an understanding of major concepts and issues. Few can forget the infamous "Sosh Paper" and its unique challenges—and for some, it was a survival experience, mastered only through the "all nighter." Many cadets, however, found the Social Sciences Department to their liking and selected majors or fields of study from a broad selection of Social Sciences disciplines. The Department of Social Sciences not only gives the cadets and appreciation for the complexities of the world, but also provides them a practical framework for analyzing and understanding politics, economics, and international relations. 64 Social SciencesSince the earliest days of West Point, the United States Military Academy Band and the Corps of Cadets have enjoyed a close relationship. Your first encounter with members of the band was R-Day as they supported New Cadet inprocessing. Since then the band has stood with you through victory and defeat in all of your endeavors. USMA Band Cadets enjoy the sounds of the Jazz Knights at hops, the Concert Band at Eisenhower Hall and Trophy Point, and the Hellcats and Marching Band at drills and parades. The band was key to the success of the cadet 100th night show production. signaling the home stretch toward graduation and the culmination of your hard work. Yes. from drill on R-day to the hat-toss on Graduation Day. the USMA Band has shared the rigors and embellished the joys of each cadet while helping to instill in each of you the sense of pride and dedication to duty that is the lifeblood of West Point. HeUcats USMA Band 65On 16 August 1974, ground was broken for the construction of William Lordan Keller Army Hospital. Specifically designed to extend health care to the entire West Point community, the hospital was dedicated and opened on 9 September 1977. The modern facilities, however, would be of little use if it were not for the superb staff that Keller Hospital houses. The center of cadet attention focuses upon the orthopedic division, where the doctors have advanced sports medicine and adopted constructive physical therapy. Although the hospital has been the object of cadet jokes concerning "elective" surgery. West Point has been blessed with a collection of doctors and specialists whose reputation is the envy of every other military hospital in the nation. BELOW: COL Freeman I. Howard. Hospital Commander. MIDDLE: Deputy Commander for Administration LTC Thad Krupka. RIGHT: MAJ David O'Quinn. Hospital Adjutant. The first hospital to serve West Point was situated on the east side of the Hudson River in a building called "Robinson House." It was established in 1778 and was under the direction of the famed patriot Dr. James Thacher. In 1824. a hospital for cadets was established in what was formerly "Gridley’s Tavern.” a conversion which the "Father of the Military Academy” Sylvanus Thayer, was most happy to effect. In 1830 the first hospital specifically built for the provision of health care was occupied at West Point. The entire staff of the hospital, a Surgeon, a Steward, a Matron, and five attendents. lived in the building, which covered a ground area of 131 by 40 feet and consisted of a basement and two stories. Dr. (MAJ) Walter Wheaton is generally thought of as the first hospital commander. and his portrait occupies the first posi- FIRST ROW: MAJ Robert McCaskill. CPT Suzanne Chiang. COL Daniel Semenoff. LTC David Suttle. LTC James Heston SECOND ROW: MAJ James Busack. CPT Debra Fell. CPT William VanZetta. MAJ Kathryn Bates. MAJ Richard McDivitt. CPT Eddie Simmons. MAJ Barbara McFarland THIRD ROW: CPT Charles Slowe. CPT Martin Black. CPT Mark Gusack. MAJ Joseph Flannery. CPT Daniel Czekaia. MAJ Dav»d O'Quinn. MAJ Kenneth Warner. tion in the long line leading up to the present commander. His was a long tenure of some twenty years (1826-1846). and he was much revered by all who knew him. "Wheatoning it” became a common cadet expression during this period and referred to the time honored tradition of "goldbricking.” During this entire period the hospital was a "Cadet Hospital" and it was not until 1851 that "Soldier's Hospital” was built for care of enlisted personnel and employees of the post. At the time of its completion this brick building was much more modern than the Cadet Hospital and was 50 by 28 feet in size and of two stories. It contained four wards, a dispensary and a kitchen. The Soldier's Hospital was rebuilt in 1892 and still stands today in the north area above the cemetery, serving as family quarters. A new Cadet Hospital was constructed over a period of years and was finally oc- cupied in 1884. The next major construction took place in the 20th century with the completion of a new hospital in 1923. An addition was completed in 1935 and in 1960 the hospital building (circa 1884) was torn down to make way for new cadet barracks. The hospital building constructed in 1923 now serves as the cadet health clinic. Throughout the history of this historic post the medical personnel stationed here have contributed to the health of the command in many ways. They were instrumental in improving housing, heating, lighting, food, sanitary conditions, and even uniforms and clothing. The story of the progress is virtually the story of the development of health services in the United States. The continuation of this progress is their goal. Keller Army Hospital Staff 66 Hospital StallDirectorate Of Automation And Audiovisual Systems FIRST ROW: MAJ Clyde D. Brown. CPT Donald W Keeling. LTC Robert A. Kaiser. LTC Wayen T Munson. LTC Harry L. Sharp. LTC William A. Pittenger. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Mane J. Goodwin. MAJ Gary E Shumaker. CPT Lawrence C. Doton. MAJ John C. Gay. MSG Stanley K Wheeler THIRD ROW: Mr. Daniel Crist. Mr. Charles S. Ruscelli. CPT Charles F. Reed. CPT Edward D Miller. MAJ Dan P Krobill. MSG Franklin D. Thompson FOURTH ROW: Mr. Frederick T. Mitchell. MSG Raymond J. Saniga. MAJ Harry K Jenkins. Mr Robert W Nelson. Mr Furman S Baldwin. Mr. Louis Boselli. MAJ R.C Graham. LTC T.H, Johnson. MAJ J K Robertson. MAJ J.W Wilson. LTC J. Adams Science Research Laboratory Directorate Of Automation And Audiovisual Systems Science Research Laboratory 67Cadets first become acquainted with the Cadet Hostesses during Cadet Basic Training. New Cadets are instructed on customs and courtesy of the Army. In addition. cadets are taught the proper dress to be worn to social events. In addition to instructing cadets on matters of etiquette, the Cadet Hostesses help to coordinate major social activities. For example, the hostesses are involved with Camp Illumination, Ring Weekend. Homecoming Weekend. 500th Night Weekend. 100th Night Weekend. Yearling Cadet Hostess Winter Weekend. Plebe Parent Weekend, and Graduation Week. Hostesses help arrange accommodations for cadets' dates, help in sending invitations, and help to prepare table seatings and settings. A third major service provided by the Cadet Hostesses is consultation on social matters. Cadet Hostesses advise First Classmen on wedding invitations, procedures for a military wedding, and the appropriate dress. Hostesses also answer queries on Army protocol. FIRST ROW: Mr. Chester Goscicki. Mr. Alter L. Cochran. Mr William Cosby. COL Charles E. Johnson. Mr Frederick M Potts Jr.. MAJ Michael S. Tooke. Mr. William A Yost SECOND ROW: Mr. Gary F. Keegan. Mrs. Kathryn Flanagan-Farrell. Miss Ruthann Schempl. Mrs Lorraine Hinson. Mrs. Carolyn Gaspard. Mr Vincent M Pellegrino. Miss Susan Hopkins. Mr Fred Goldsmith. THIRD ROW: Mr Artis C. Dunham. Mr. William Youngberg. Mrs. Arlene B Stoddard. Mrs. Ilene J. Horvath. Mr. Rogor J. Hassler. Miss Beth A Edwards. Mrs. Sharon A Romanoski. Mrs Barbara J. Sartt FOURTH ROW: Mr. Charles W Watkins. Mrs. Maria Chambers. Miss Donna M. Kremer. Mr. William Johnston. Mrs. Carol Perry. Mrs. Sarah-Jane Knollmoyer. Mrs Roberta Toecker. FIFTH ROW: Mr Joseph Saniga. Mrs Geneva Hendrix. Mrs. Angela Milligan. Mr. William MoneU The wide range of programs and activities offered by the Directorate of Cadet Activities (DCA) plays a key role in cadet life at West Point. DCA's comprehensive program includes 94 extracurricular clubs divided according to function into six categories—Academic Groups. Support Groups. Competitive Teams. Religious Groups and Committee 68 Directorate Of Cadet Activities Groups. DCA operates the student union facilities in Eisenhower Hall. Cullum Hall. Grant Hall and the First Class Club, along with restaurants and retail snack outlets. The Directorate also coordinates student publications and provides numerous cultural events, which include the Cadet Fine Arts Forum. Theatre Arts Guild. One-Act Plays. The Dialectic Society. Sunday Mu- sic Series, the Cadet Glee Club, and the United States Military Academy Band Concert and Chamber series. Social events under the auspice of DCA range from hops to the Graduation Formal. When it comes to extracurricular and leisure time activities. DCA helps make it happen. Directorate Of Cadet ActivitiesLEFT: FR Tubridy delivering the benediction at tho dedication ceremony tor the Eisenhower Monument. BELOW: CH Camp otters counselling to many cadets. West Point Chaplains Chaplains 69 CM (MAJ) J.E. Fatk. CH (LTC) M J. McCarthy. FR J.J Tubndy. CH R P Camp. Jr.. CH R B Gemtsen. CH (MAJ) M A Abramowil .Public Affairs Office FIRST ROW: SFC Hal 0. Leathers. MAJ Alex L. Mondragon. COL John P. Yeagloy. MAJ David N. Compton. CPT Patrick J Cooney SECOND ROW: Rose Hudgens. Sharon Lodge. Eric Blmderman. Madetne Salvani. Andrea Hamburger. Alfred Konecny. THIRD ROW: SP4 Wilkam Rash. Joseph Cyr. Jr.. SP5 Sidney S. Negus. Robert Kinney. SP4 James A Abel. Beth Stegall FOURTH ROW: Roslyn Pospiech. Karen Kersten. Jeane Kays. FIRST ROW: Mr. R.J. Hellmger. Ms G Watson. Ms E L Lesnieski. Mr E A Weiss, Ms. S A Shelton. Mr. C A Ralston, Mr L E Randall. Mr. J M 8arlh. SECOND ROW: Ms M M Murray. Ms C R Snyder. Ms A H Kao. Mr A C Aimone. Ms J Graziano. Ms. l.E. Thompson. Ms D C. Gibbons. Ms. G M Baife. THIRD ROW: Ms S M Lmtlemann. Mr L.E Tiolze. Ms E B Eatrofl. Mr H W. Yorke. Ms D.L. Crumplcr. Ms JA Hennessey. Ms. BA Shickle. Ms NL Salisbury. FOURTH ROW: Mrs M T Capps. Mr K W Rapp. Ms P.L Hamilton. Mr K R Jones. Ms A H Cook, Ms R N Stemdler. Ms E M Findlay. Ms. D M Hooks FIFTH ROW: Ms. V M Fitzgerald. Ms P.A Meier. Mr. P.T GergetOvic. Ms G.T. Calvetti. Ms J A Sibley. Ms A R Turner. Ms N.L. Williams. Ms. M P L arnica LIBRARY - (l7"brer •’5) n. pi. libraries. 1. a collection of books, pamphlets, magazines. etc. 2. a building, room, or series of rooms housing such a collection. 3. an organization administering such a collection. The cadet library is all of the above and more. It is the core of the Corps' education. Its staff of professionals are dedicated to acquiring, cataloging, preserving, and explaining, all types of materials acquired to back up the curriculum of the U.S. Military Academy. The library and its staff stand to serve the informational needs of cadets, officers, and staff. 70 public Affairs Office Library Staff Library StaffFIRST ROW: Bob Chatfield. Joe Annunziata. Ricky Serrao. Val Rose. Rosemary Yahson. Richard Laban-owski. Carm Delessio. Ed Langston. Jim Carter. At Guerra. E. R. Reyes. Maria Otavaria. Miguel Reyes. SECOND ROW: Frank Ferrera. Mario Zumbo. Ralph DeMasi. Art Tabasco. Sal Grillo. John Raffa, Joe Caccicola. Barbers Paul Peterson enjoying his wait while tetening to the barber’s jokes and social commentaries. ’•Richie" Labanowski puts the finishing touches on another haircut. 8arbers 71YMPLADVictory was the premiere tour of the entertainment world this year as Michael Jack-son and his brothers travelled across the country. Hot in pursuit of Jackson, on the charts if not cross-country, was "Prince'’ Rogers Nelson, the new rage enigma. Prince’s messianic complex exhibited in "When Doves Cry"-left fans guessing about his personality. But few wondered about straightforward Bruce Springsteen, whose music had everyone "Born in the USA” "Dancing in the Dark." And Phil Collins, pop's top vocalist, grabbed the stage and ordered the crowds to "Take a Look at Me Now." Ladies really had a big year in music as the names Tina Turner. Madonna, and best new performer. Cyndi Lauper, were added to everyone’s collection. A musical phenomenon, peculiar to this year and due to the famine in Africa, resulted in groups of British (Band Aid) and American (USA for Africa) performers uniting to sing "Do They Know It’s Christmas?” and "We are the World" respectively. All proceeds went to relief efforts, and supplies were delivered in person by Harry Belafonte and other performers. The silver screen offered several blockbusters: Ghostbusters. Killing Fields. Breakfast Club. Amadeus. Steven Spielberg took us through The Temple of Doom and introduced us to Gremlins; these two movies in turn introduced us to a new rating. PG-13. Red Dawn was the first film ever to bear the brand. Smaller screens found in homes and day-rooms were very often turned to NBC for viewing pleasure. The Cosby Show. Cheers, and Hill Street Blues kept watch- Terms of Endearment may not have been a box office block buster, but it made a great showing at the Oscars. In addition to Best Picture it garnered the award for Best Director and actress Shirley Mac-Laino was awarded her Oscar for Best Actress. 74 Year In Review ABOVE: Michael Jackson, sporting his diamond-studded glovo. was the feature attraction as the Jackson’s took their "Victory” tour across the nation. RIGHT: The new Miss America gets crown. ers entertained on Thursday nights while Miami Vice filled the vacuum on Fridays. Video cassette recorders (VCRs), which became a household word this year, were available almost everywhere to allow voyeurs to rent their favorite movie or tape a TV show that may have been playing in the midst of a Trivial Pursuit game.No sooner did the Class of 1985 pin its black brass onto its epaulettes than 6 June 1984. the fortieth anniversary of D-day. rolled around. Various types of ceremonies were celebrated in England. France and the United States. However. World War II was not the only war remembered this year, as the new Vietnam War Memorial, a larger-than-life bronze statue erected in Washington. D.C.. can attest. Ironically, the United States was erecting its memorial to the Vietnam War just as a unified Vietnam was giddily celebrating the tenth anniversary of the fall of Saigon. Incidentally. Jane Fonda turned down an invitation to the festivities. As a new statue was erected in D.C.. a much older and much larger statue in New York continued her renovation: Lady Liberty’s face lift is coming along, but the question has been raised "To whom will the new face belong?" New Jersey is once again making a claim to ownership of the island on which Lady Liberty stands. New maps and new documents may prove New Jersey's claim to be valid. Aside from Liberty's renovation. New York City also experienced the renovation of another of her claims to fame. The New York City public library was refurnished, redecorated, and the front entrance was reopened. Native New Yorkers now notice "Patience" and "Fortitude” the two famous stone lions which guard the entrance of the library. More important than the comeback of New York's two felines is the comeback of the national bird. Thanks to the great care and attention of patriotic environmentalists. the bald eagle has been removed from the endangered list of birds. Also making a comeback, the U.S. dollar, another national symbol, forged full speed ahead into the international arena. The dollar had never been stronger, and travelling and spending abroad skyrocketed. Perhaps it was the strength of the dollar that lured Labor Secretary Raymond Donovan to defraud the New York City Transit authority of eight million dollars and become the first cabinet official ever indicted. And finally, after several years, authorities were able to send Reverend Sun Myung Moon, charismatic leader of the "Moonies." to Danbury. Connecticut federal prison for tax evasion. As Reverend Moon left for Connecticut, New York City was looking for a hero. They got Bernhard Goetz instead. Better known as the "subway vigilante.” Goetz quickly became the center of a cult of fans who were tired of crime in the subway and were simply thrilled about his shooting four youths who had alledgedly accosted him on a train. A craze followed the announcement of his deed, and several groups, including the Guardian Angels, tried to post bail for Goetz, although he stolidly refused to accept people's offers. Across the country in a McDonald's at San Ysidro. California. James Oliver Hubertz gained none of Goetz's popularity but surpassed him in infamy for the worst mass murder in history by one gunman on one day. The cause of Hubertz's shooting spree is still unexplained. The government cracked down on the Mafia, heroin, illegal aliens, cocaine and more. Some were more effective than others. but the crackdown on cocaine peaked people’s interest with the Delor-ean cocaine sting which ultimately led to no conviction. Cocaine was not the only Coke that raised eyebrows this year. The nation was practically up in arms when Coca-Cola announced its change in formula for the nation's number one soda. The change caused such a disturbance that Coca-Cola bowed to public pressure and now produces New Coke and Coke Classic. A different flavor for Coke was hardly the only change in people's daily lives this year. The postal system introduced the new "zip + 4" zip code system to provide better service to areas with very high concentrations of mail. To help defray the cost of this new service, though, the public watched the price of stamps go up again- this time from 20c to 22c. The year even held some changes for those who prefer to call instead of write. The breakup of "Ma Bell" resulted in a telephone war yielding drops in long distance rates as great as forty percent. These lower rates may mean easier communications for the masses, but mass media was imperiled with the Big Brother syndrome as Ted Turner devised a plan for Capital City Communications to buy out CBS without spending a cent. Capital City Communication’s failure was only one of three controversial victories that free mass media enjoyed this year. Time's defense against Ariel Sharon's libel suit (he was accused of failing to prevent a massacre of a Moslem refugee camp) withstood his assault. Similarly. General (RET) Westmoreland was unable to prove libel against CBS for its comments about his alleged cover-up of troop strength during the Vietnam War. As these two generals waged war with the media. LTG Ulmer, commander of the AD at Fort Hood. Texas, was speaking up on leadership in the military and its effect on future battles. A burning infatuation on the topic of leadership swept the country causing the popularity of books like In Search of Excellence and Lido Anthony lacocca’s autobiography, lacocca. However. the concern for excellent leadership in all phases of society apparently was not enough to stave off the "year of military overspending." resulting in $600 ashtrays among other things. Nor was it enough to prevent the need for bailing out Continental Bank of Chicago, which led to a brief lack of confidence in the banking system. Despite the banking scare. Yuppies. (Young Urban Professionals) did not fail to make their affluence visible. A highly visible result of "Yuppie" lifestyles and other’s like theirs was the rise in enrollment in daycare centers, which seemed to become commonplace. Another rising social issue, but infinitely more tragic, was the escalation of controversies about abortion to the point of violence and a slew of abortion clinic bombings and arsons. Appeals for civility quelled the deliberate clinic bombings, and appeals for stiffer laws began to lull the unintentional violence and loss of life connected with drunk driving. A raised drinking age. strict punishments for DWI and DUI. and requirements to wear seatbelts all began to crop up in various parts of the country. But, as great effort is expended to eliminate this social stigma, a new bane, Acquired Immunity Defense Syndrome (AIDS), reared its ugly head and. like a hydra, seems to be growing despite all efforts to kill it. Year In Review 75Science and technology leapt heartily ahead in all fields. Technology and Dr. Bailey got together to grant Baby Fae twenty-one days of life by means of an implanted baboon heart, while technology and Dr. DeVries got together to grant fifty-two year old William Schroeder a can of beer four days after the second successfully implanted artificial heart. Space shuttles Challenger and Discovery claimed several firsts: the first "citizen-passenger" was a teacher; Kathryn D. Sullivan was the first American woman to walk in space; and the first all-military mission of the shuttle was flown. The X29. on Grumman’s first test, was a success, proving the possibility of a stable, forward-swept wing design. A B-1 bomber crash in the Mojave desert injuring two and killing one of the people on board did not result in any delay of the program. But fear of nuclear war caused Brown University undergrads to demand that the administration stockpile “suicide pills" in case of a nuclear attack. MIDDLE: Speaker ol the Houso Thomas "Tip” O’Neil. Geraldine Ferraro mado more headlines as being the first female Vice Presidi-nti.i■ candidate rather ABOVE: Democratic candidates Mondale and Ferraro assault than a quality running-mate - another victim of the press the press. 76 Year In ReviewBELOW: Space Shuttle Discovery lifting off on its inaugural mission from the Kennedy Space Center in Florida RIGHT: Astronaut Bruce McCandless experiments with the special "arm” in the Challenger's cargo bay. BOTTOM: Democratic Presidential nominee. Walter Mondalo. searching for a running mate. “V for Vice Presidents... V for Vice Presidents...”TOP LEFT: Democratic nominees Mondale and Ferraro early on Election Day. ABOVE: President Reagan gives a "thumbs up" as First Lady. Nancy, applauds the victory speech President Reagan taking the Oath of Office from Chief Justice Warren Burgor. TOP: President Reagan and Vice President Bush acknowledging their re-election at the Republican Headquarters. 1984 Presidential Elections Won By Republicans In A Landslide. The latter half of 1984 proved to be a very exciting time simply because it was election year. Early on. the field of Democrats was helter-skelter as several party members sought the nomination. Two notable contenders were Gary Hart and the Reverend Jesse Jackson, but soon enough Walter Mondale clearly became the candidate for the Democrats. After a great deal of consideration, he chose Geraldine Farraro as the running mate with whom he would do battle with the Republican team of Ronald Reagan and George Bush. Despite the unprecedented nomination of a woman for Vice-President, difference of sex was not an issue in the televised debates between the candidates. Panelists and the country alike agreed that Mon- dale "won” the first debate, which covered the deficit and budget, social programs, religion, and abortion. The issue of Reagan's age (at 73 he is the oldest President in U.S. history) was skillfully defused by Reagan during the second debate when he replied that he would "not make age an issue of this campaign. I am not going to exploit for political purposes my opponent’s youth and inexperience." Arms control and leadership were other topics during round two. The Democrats never lost hope and even increased in fervor as election day drew nearer. But when all the votes were tallied. President Reagan remained just that, winning an unprecedented landslide. 78 Year In Rov ewThe political arena was hardly the only exciting civil battleground of the year. America’s fields of friendly strife featured many memorable and record-breaking performances. In the world of professional tennis, two names remained the same: John McEnroe and Martina Navratilova continued their domination of the sport. But an even greater racket was raised about the Tigers starting their season with 35 wins out of 40 games and riding this wave of performance right to their victory over the San Diego Padres in the World Series. On a scale one step down from the Series, the Chicago Cubs came out of the dark to win their division for the first time since 1945. And on the individual level. Nolan Ryan and Steve Carlton surpassed Walter Johnson and battled for the lead in all-time strike outs. On the college gridiron, the race for the Heiseman trophy started with 4 main contenders. Napoleon McCullum, Navy, and Bo Jackson. Auburn, both had tough breaks early in the season. As these horses were scratched, two yearlings. Bernie Kosar. Miami, and Robbie Boscoe. BYU. became late entries. However, the field eventually thinned, coming down to a neck-and-neck race between Keith Byars. Ohio State, and the eventual victor. Doug Flutie. Boscoe and BYU went undefeated ultimately winning between them the national championship. But the game of the year between Miami and BC featured the quarterback battle of Flutie v. Kosar. Kosar didn’t have a prayer after Flutie’s Hail Mary pass to Gerald Phelan secured victory and the Heiseman. Quarterback Joe Montana led the San Francisco 49ers to a record 18 victories, including the Super Bowl showdown with Dan Marrno and the Miami Dolphins Graduating from college into professional ball, other workhorses had a record breaking season for the NFL. Eric Dicker-son. LA Rams, broke O.J. Simpson’s record for a single season’s rushing. On a grander scale, Walter Payton, Chicago Bears, broke Jim Brown’s record for career rushing. Dan Marino. Miami Dolphins, set records in the air. He threw for 48 touchdowns and 5084 yards in the season. But Marino’s air attack stalled in Superbowl XIX versus Joe Montana and the San Francisco Forty-Niners, the eventual Superbowl champions. In the USFL. Jim Kelley. Houston Gamblers, outperformed even Dan Marino. His efforts, however, went largely unnoticed. Philadelphia Stars beat the Oakland Invaders for the USFL Championship. Moving the ball from the gridiron to the hardcourt. college basketball featured a few new wrinkles. Some conferences experimented with a shot clock and others with a 3-point line. The NCAA championship field expanded to 64 teams with the Villanova Wildcats upsetting Patrick Ewing and the heavily favored Georgetown Hoyas. Dropping out of college into professional ball. Michael Jordan of the Chicago Bulls averaged 28 points per game and was named Rookie-of-the-Year. But the championship field narrowed to two teams in a classic Laker Celtic contest. The Lakers eventually abolished the Celtic curse for the first time ever, doing so in seven games. Meanwhile, the American Medical Association tried to abolish the "curse" of boxing. Duk Ku Kim’s tragic death in the ring coupled with Muhammud Ali’s affliction with Parkinson’s desease brought this undesired attention. Concern over personal welfare in amateur and professional ranks continues. Taking the fights from the ring to the rink, injuries plagued the sport of hockey also. The Chicago Blackhawks and Philadelphia Flyers lost the semifinal playoffs in part due to attrition of their teams. The Edmonton Oilers and New York Islanders survived the season to meet in the finals for the Stanley Cup. Wayne Gretzky. Jarri Kurry, and Paul Coffee led the Oilers to their first NHL championship over the Islanders. four-time defending champions. The Year In Sports The Tigers ol Delroit dominated the Maior League from start to finish In ’84. Kirk Gibson and Darryl Evans swung the big bats for the Champions. Chicago Bear Waltor Payton broke Jim Brown’s career rushing record here against the Now Orleans Saints in Chicago. Year in Review 79RIGHT: The American Hag leading the US athletes into the Los Angeles Collesium lor the opening ol the 23rd Olympiad. BELOW: Ed Banach acknowledging the ovation for his gold medal performance in wrestling. 80 Year In Review MIDDLE AND ABOVE: LT Lou Banach during his quest for the gold in Greco-Roman Wrestling.Carl Lewis won four gold medals for Iho US in Track and Field as part of the record setting relay team and as Mary Lou Retton captured the All-Around gold for an individual. H performance brought back memories of Jesse Owens’ legendary accomplishments of three Women’s Gymnastics a US first gokfs and three world records in the '36 Olympics held in Berlin. Year in Review 81Eastern Bloc Countries Boycott Los Angeles Olympics The Closing Ceremonies lor the '84 Olympics, the party wont on "All Night Long" and ended with a message of peace that was out of this world. Midsummer of '84 arrived and the XXIII Olympiad reminded everyone that a bear does not forget. The Eastern bloc boycott led by the Soviet Union removed from competition some competitors but none of the excitement. A record 140 countries participated including controversial South Africa. U.S. athletes set an Olympic record by garnering 174 gold medals along with 83 silver and 30 bronze. Outstanding performances included Carl Lewis winning 4 golds in track. Mary Lou Retton who charmed and performed her way to the gold in all-around in women's gymnastics, and the men’s gymnastics team which won the gold by teamwork and excellence from all. Other notable golds were men’s and women’s swimming, men’s and women’s basketball, men’s volleyball, boxing and wrestling. New events included women's marathon won by Joan Benoit. U.S.A., synchronized swimming and rhythmic gymnastics. Security, which was the excuse used by the Soviet bloc for not participating, proved to be excellent as the predicted acts of terrorism never occurred. James W. Pearson of the L A. police, however, planted a bomb on a busload of Turkish athletes so that he could discover it himself and save the day. This ’’hero" did little to upstage all the rest and the XXIII Olympiad will, therefore, be remembered with great patriotic pride. 8EL0W: Mary Lou Retton appealed to the hometown crowd’s patriotic sense m spirit. des«ro. and uniform. OPPOSITE: Fireworks symbolize the tho dosing ot the 23rd Olympiad and anticipation of Seoul in ’88. ABOVE: The US Boxing Team dominated the ring taking seven gold and one silver RIGHT: North Carolina’s Michael Jordan led the US Basketball Team to an easy gold, including a 50-pomt victory ot Spam. 82 Year In ReviewThe World Is Marked By Yet Another Year Of Political Unrest Princ© Charles and Lady Diana ensured that Princo Henry would have a proper playmate with the arrival o» their second son. Prince William. Not far from the international competition of the Olympics in Los Angeles was a festering Central America. Unrest between America’s backyard neighbors continued to grow even as Congressional aid to the contras decreased. The publication of a CIA-sponsored terror manual was investigated just as were the rumors of MiG-2 Is located in Nicaragua. The results of these issues and others caused Nicaragua to challenge the United States in the world court, but the U.S. declined the invitation. Meanwhile, the Sandonistas won the elections in Nicaragua as Salvardoran Presi- Popc John Paul II continued to bo the best good-will ambassador ot the Catholic faith in his journeys to Third World Nations. dent Duarte met with the rebels in his country. And as Duarte discussed death squads with the rebels, other squads zealously tried to determine if Nazi war criminal. Joseph Mengele. was alive or dead. In the Pacific. President Marcos of the Philippines ordered an investigation into the slaying of opposition leader Benigno Aquino by military personnel. And still further west in Indochina. Vietnam returned to the U.S. the remains of an American soldier and tripled the number of boat people off its coast. Growing concern caused ASEAN to urge a settlement of hostilities in Cambodia but did not deter the Vietnamese from seizing Khmer Rouge bases in Cambodia, spilling violence into Thailand, or China issuing a warning to the Vietnamese about their actions. The Indian subcontinent was characterized by violence as an Indian army in the Punjab stormed the Golden Temple, the holiest shrine of the Sikhs, killing 300 people. In response to current turmoil in her country Prime Minister Indira Ghandi was assassinated by two of her Sikh bodyguards. She was replaced by her son. Rajiv. and hints of a dynasty appeared. In Bhopal, the worst industrial accident in history left 2500 dead and over 50.000 injured as poisonous gas escaped from a Union Carbide chemical plant. Another tragic event in the mideast was the second bombing of the American embassy in Beirut, this time killing twelve and wounding sixty. This occurred as Israel pulled out of Lebanon and tension in the Persian Gulf escalated into the ongoing Iran-lraq war. International terrorism also seemed to be on the rise and emanating largely from this area of the world. Notable changes in Soviet personnel included the most decorated solider in the history of the Soviet Army. Soviet Defense Minister Ustinov, being replaced by Sokolov following Ustinov's death. Gorbachev promised to be a new leader, not only in his foreign relations but also in domestic politics, as he quickly began to initiate reforms and appoint new ministers and members of the politburo. The Soviet Union also claimed great successes and tragedies of its own. A modernized hotline to the White House, the first woman to walk in space, setting the world’s space endurance record, and the launching of a miniature space shuttle modeled after our own were all causes for 84 Year In BoviewSoviet celebration. However, amidst these successes the Soviets also had to contend with a staggering explosion of much of their stockpiles at Severomorsk, weakening their North Fleet. They also had to explain an embasrrassing cruise missile which strayed into Scandinavia. Despite optimistic reports, the quagmire in Afghanistan does not seem any better. And on her western border in Poland, the slaying of a dissident priest by Poland’s secret police scared any political prisoner away from accepting amnesty offered by the state. Further west in East Germany. MAJ Arthur D. Nicholson became the first uniformed American soldier killed by the Soviets in over twenty years. Meanwhile, in free Europe. Germany was astir with President Reagan's visit to a cemetery in Bitburg. where the graves of several SS soldiers lay. Great Britain and the USSR. each expelled all of the other’s diplomats, and the Iron Lady. Prime Minister Thatcher of Great Britain, was barely missed by an IRA terrorist bomb which destroyed her office. Africa appeared in the daily news as famine swept through Ethiopia. The widespread starvation which had been concealed from the rest of the world for some time finally became common knowledge. And in South Africa, the anachronistic mindset found in apartheid also became common knowledge. But as different countries applied different levers to make Pretoria mend its ways, the complexity of international interdependence also became well known. Restraining himself to no particular part of LEFT: The last Marine elements of the US Peace Keeping Force contingency leaving Beiruit following a two-year occupation BELOW: The leading battlefield in Central America remained the conflict in El Salvador. Here US backed rebels pose for a propaganda photo. the world. Pope John Paul II travelled to the Pacific. Asia, and Canada. His reception in the Netherlands was controversial and even violent at times, while in Latin America he did all in his power to bring under reign the new "liberation theology.” which resembles Marxist thought in some ways and is condemned by the Vatican. Year In Review 85Political cartoons courtesy of Mr. Ranan Lurie, US News and World Report MEANWHILE, AT THE SOVIET BLOC OLYMPICS... 86 Year In ReviewPolitics were active in the U.S.S.R. Vying between the United States and the Soviet Union was largely over Reagan’s strategic defense initiative, popularly known as "Star Wars." Chernenko at first rejected any arms talks until the threat of SDI brought the Soviets back to the bargaining table. Gromyko met with both Shultz and Reagan several times in efforts to reach accord. A rumored summit with Mikhail Gorbachev, new leader of the U.S.S.R. after Chernenko's death, is probably where results will be seen eventually. “No. 4 is still moving... I guess that makes him Russia’s next leader?!” Mikhail Gorbachev: A jovial but tough adversary. “Ours has longer range! Ours has longer range!” Year In Review 87tions and privileges. Procuring a weekend pass even in "favorable" situations became a bit more difficult than had been known in years gone by. But in contrast to other years, the spirit exhibited by the Corps was remarkable, almost miracle inducing, due to the Commandant's insistence that the 1 lead all rallies and spirit events. Brigadier General Frederick A. Smith. Jr.. Dean of the Academic Board, retired at the end of this year after forty-one years of service to the army and the nation. A notable change which he engineered for this year was the removal of "star days" from the cadet academic schedule - and good riddance. Colonel Roy Flint. Head of the Department of History, will become the new Dean on 1 August 1985. Surprisingly. LTG Scott announced his intentions to stay one more year as Superintendent, making next year his fifth year as Superintendent. Sadly, this was a particularly tragic year with respect to deaths within the Corps. Five times the Corps lined the apron and patiently waited for a lone bugle to sound taps. Automobile accidents claimed the lives of both Daniel Lee '87 and John Todd '86. Shortly thereafter. Joseph Pistana '86 succumbed to his battle against cancer. Anthony lapriore '85 also died in a car accident just a few weeks before graduation. And perhaps most tragic of all. Daniel Cockerill '87 took his own life right after term end exam week. May God welcome these five cadets fo their final reward and watch over the Corps through the coming year. No shamans or necromancers were consulted about this year’s apparent rash of ghost sightings, but wherever one went a new report of an appearance could inevitably be heard. Ghosts were even blamed West Point itself saw its own fair share of changes through the year. The arrival of BG Boylan. a new Commandant, marked the beginning of the year while BG Smith's retirement from the office of the Dean marked the year’s end. Change was in the wind which brought 8G Boylan back to West Point. As the legend goes, he was determined to put the "Military” back into United States Military Academy. Keeping in line with this goal, the words "virtue" and "excellence" became associated with his vocabulary. as did the "chit-in-the-bucket” analogy. It was not uncommon to walk into one's room this year and find a Brigadier General casually inspecting the proper alignment and serviceability of shoes which were now displayed under beds instead of in wardrobes. And people in responsible positions, from squad leaders to company commanders, quickly learned the difference between authoriza- 88 Year In Reviewfor the short but mysterious disappearance of the new statue of Eisenhower, although the truth was it needed a new supporting rod. Some even tried to pin the blame on ghosts for the sprinklers erupting in the midst of the homecoming parade - but the Class of '64 proudly took the credit for that "spirit” mission. Perhaps a logical explanation for this unearthly activity was the Corps' infatuation with the "Ghostbusters" theme. Or perhaps the cause of the ghostly apparitions was the disturbance of heretofore settled ground as new excavations and renovations took place on post. The new sports facility near Michie Stadium was begun as the finishing touches were put on the new Jewish Chapel. As for Old South Barracks, the construction still goes on ... . The environment ot West Point experienced quite a few changes in '85. CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: BG Boylan arrived as the new Commandant. President Eisenhower was honored with a monument. BG Smith retired as Dean of the Academic Board. Old South Barracks received a face-lift. The Jewish Chapel was completed in the Fall of ‘84. Year In Review 89Cadet Mess Hall-Old Grant Hall JJJJ tainty which we would experience frequently here at USMA, whether in Math exams, or rappelling cliffs, or in the darkened "city streets" of close quarters combat. We’ll also remember "Joe College" nights in Washington Hall with their cake tossing, hot sauce guzzling, and craziness. The posters we hung there were but the first and crudest tributes we could make to our Academy and each other. Hopefully, we will all see Washington Hall and each other again and make more and better tributes in the years to come. Washington Hall is a monument to the cadet experience. It has a hundred and one different parts which seem unrelated at times. It is large and impressive. yet it is also of strange at times. There, one might fund computers. condiments, a cobbler, or the Commandant. There are barbers, bakers, butchers, tailors, TACs and TA-50s. There are the French Department and French Fries. Colonel Darling and Captain Crunch. Machine Guns and Mail Boxes. only two wings, the Mural Wing and Washington's Window Wing. In 1966. the Corps Squad Wing was added; and in 1972. the front three wings, leaving intact the original Mess Hall door. Most of us will remember Washington Hall's Fish Bowl in which reposed “Foundation Eagle." An Eagle in a Fishbowl - this captures an important aspect of our common experience. Most of us will remember the first time we went up from the 5th Floor to the 4th Floor. It was an unsettling uncer- The building was completed in 1929. ; and at that time the Mess Hall had 92 Corps Theme Corps Brigade Staff 94 Third Regimental Staffs . 160 First Regimental Staffs . . . 96 Third Regimental First Regimental Battalion Staffs 161 Battalion Staffs 97 Company A-3 163 Company A-l 99 Company B-3 166 Company B-l 102 Company C-3 169 Company C-l 105 Company D-3 172 Company D-l 108 Company E-3 175 Company E-l 111 Company F-3 178 Company F-l 114 Company G-3 181 Company G-l 117 Company H-3 184 Company H-l 120 Company 1-3 187 Company 1-1 123 Fourth Regimental Staffs 192 Second Regimental Staffs 128 Fourth Regimental Second Regimental Battalion Staffs 193 Battalion Staffs 129 Company A-4 195 Company A-2 131 Company B-4 198 Company B-2 134 Company C-4 201 Company C-2 137 Company D-4 204 Company D-2 140 Company E-4 207 Company E-2 143 Company F-4 210 Company F-2 146 Company G-4 213 Company G-2 149 Company H-4 216 Company H-2 152 Company 1-4 219 Company 1-2 155 Exchange Cadets 223 Table of Contents I gam Corps Index 93Primary Staff FIRST ROW: Michael Foley 8rian Dosa Maureen Finnessy SECOND ROW: Mark Cannon Roger! Dougherty Charles Rogers Richard Gross THIRD ROW: Jon Chambiess William Derrick Douglas Hersh Brigade Staffs Assistant Staff First Detail FIRST ROW: Daniel Roy. Jay Wigbotdy. Rhonda King, John Shaw. John Laschkewitsch. Leslie Lewis. Matthew Devore. Tucker Mansager. SECOND ROW: Jellrey Pike. Morgan Williamson. John Krupar. Wilfred Rodriguoz. George Ennis, Michael Frantz. Philip Helping, William Wheeler. Todd Wesson. THIRD ROW: Alan Hendricks. Jay George. Kurt Szuberla. Luis Berdecia. Dwayne Laughlin. Jeffrey Parrish. James Johnson. Benjamin Fells. Assistant Staff Second Detail FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Mrochek. Michael Allen. John Krupar. Robin Alberteila. Stephan Fin-kenbemer. John Angelo. James Clarke. Kenneth Davies. SECOND ROW: Curtis Torrence. John Muller. William Stanton. Louis Boomsma. Michael Frantz. Philip Helblmg. Ftussell Wagner. THIRD ROW: William Martin. Marybcl Huston. David Irvin. Ramon Echovarria. Robert Brouwer. Robert Elliott. Norman Spurlock. Oavid Hudock. 94 CorpsFirst Regimental Staffs First Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Calvin Turns Scott Sullivan Timothy Gramme! Denise Delawter SECOND ROW: David Youngberg Mark Holman Eric Lowy David Hendrickson THIRD ROW: Michael Stolienwerk Daniel Gorman Jelfrey White Jerome Matczewski First Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Anne Forrester Nathan Sassaman Scott Sullivan Lee Webster SECOND ROW: David Johnson Linda Lougee Daniel Gray Peter Jones Gilbert Brindley THIRD ROW: Cynthia Harris William Solms Steven Davis William Quigley 96 CorpsFirst Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Wilfred Rodrigue? Paul Vitagtano John Waite Kevin Smith SECOND ROW: Hung Vu Ginni Guiton Jean Nguyen Gary Sparkman Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Ernest Smith John MaSobicky Paul Ostrowski Patricia Donely SECOND ROW: John Zornick Gregory Kuznecoff Thomas Sanborn Robert Culberg I T, T7 s Third Battalion FIRST ROW: James Thiele Todd Helherington Mark Keeley David Krall SECOND ROW: Leesa House Karen Hamera Ivan Pawtowicz Lucia Fernandez Corps 97Second Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Floyd Dickson William Glenn Robert Polk James Brown SECOND ROW: Katherine Brenner Lorraine Taylor Steven Charbonneau Robert Meier Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Kevin Wilson Thor Markwood Christopher Smith Steven Harris SECOND ROW: Sandra Draper Michelle Monn Douglas Sena Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Michael Coil ns Jerry Day Kenneth McDonald Karl Williams SECOND ROW: Brylord Metoyer Robert Waldo Henry Wilson Andrew Morrow 98 CorpsLEFT: Douglas Black strums on his guitar. ABOVE: Timothy Marshall takes a break Irom studying for some pleasure reading. ABOVE RIGHT: Keith Rowand supervises the crowd at a football game. A-1 Corps 99Second Class FIRST ROW: Wayne Doyle. William McCarley. Michael Preuss. Michael Munoz. Jerome Goodrich. Lorie Fleming. Jellrey Brown. Graydon Hicks. Patrick Reardon. Duane Linenkugel. SECOND ROW: Arthur Beasley. Timothy Hein. John Thomson. Richard Schemel. Steven Sliwa. Lisa Studebaker. Mark Santarelli. John Callahan. THIRD ROW: Matthew Hinkle. Thomas Hood. Louis Capezzuto. Jeffrey Weston, Kevin Arbanas. Scott Pepple. Kcevin Edwards. Third Class FIRST ROW: Mica Comstock. Gunter Seeger. Tresc LaCamera. Joseph Davis. John Heiskell. William Schotl. Co Nguyen. Cori Lowe. Mark Beitz. Mark Anyoshi. SECOND ROW: Robert Painter. Elizabeth Wixted. Timothy Marshall. Brett Wiggs. Dwayne Romero. Evan Huelfer. Dean Batcheider. Michael French. Robert Benjamin. THIRD ROW: Kim Jones. David Reyes. Gregory York. Colin Kelly. Robert O'Connor. Richard Rowe. Kenneth Bergeron. Stephen Griggs. Anthony Bartyczak. M:chaei Rose. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Robert Cornejo. Robert Webster. Arthur McAulay. Lisa Denny. Kevin Williams. Joseph Lewis. Sharon Loveless. John Woodbury, Kristin Wil-mot. Mary Foreman SECOND ROW: Rafael Negron. George Joos. John Crawford. Patrick Doyle, Scott Harris. James Orbock. Brian Mahoney. Charlie Johnson. Leonard Matz. David Vcl-loncy. Mark Hrecuzuck. THIRD ROW: Richard Marcinec. Dylan Haas. Scott Zigmond. Keith Hohman. Edward Turner. Gary Duncan. Timothy Doran. Andrew Backus. Alvin Carroll. Joseph Volpe. 100 Corps A-1First Class FIRST ROW: Todd Browne. Joseph Gross. John Johnson. Dav»d Reynolds. Jean Nguyen. Michael Foley. Michael Jones. Keilh Rowand. Naihan Sassaman. John Guidy. SECOND ROW: Matthew Harrison. Dean Oorko. Bruce Smith. Charlos Overbeck. Wi iam Glenn. Michael Taylor. Geolfrey Clarke. James Tully. Timothy Clarke. Lawrence Young. Floyd Dickson. John Waite. Christopher Schott. Daniel Gorman. David Hendrickson. Kenneth Pomsette. We started as the Happy Campers at Camp Too Much Fun and moved from Buckner to our beloved home in Pershing. As the Kings of Pershing Castle, we were too good to associate with the rest of the regiment, and spent our time sunbathing on the balcony and getting stuck in the elevator after drill. Other A-1 hobbies included rumbling with H-2 and striving to earn the coveted Total Toad Award. Our ruler Conan always proved the pen is mightier than the cadet. But in our last happy year at the Academy, we were rudely evicted from our ancestral home and cast into the wilderness of Third Regiment in Ike Barracks. In addition to missing Ina. Louise. Griff, and Louie, we had to contend with living in smaller rooms and showering with Plebes after intramurals. But A-1 still led the regiment all the way to the Midtown when we were Happenin' at Navy. "Be straight or be gone!” was A-1 's traditional motto since time began. Much to Third Regiment’s chagrin, we carried this into Eisenhower Barracks. Although we would never admit it. we were often far from being straight; but at least on 22 May. we were all gone! A-1 Corps 101Second Class FIRST ROW: Llewellyn Dryfoos. Robert Vrindtcn. Mark Ladu. Gerard Curran. Paul Pereira. Karen Phelps. Pilar McDermott. Thomas Sawyer SECOND ROW: Mark Tolmachofl. Bryan Williams. John Barrington. Jonathan Blevins. Kevin McKelvy. Matthew Brady. James Belanger. Nicholas Bellucci. Harkley Thornton. THIRD ROW: Reinhard Koenig, Christopher Timmer. Tom Anderson. Douglas Jones. Wi am King. Troy Roper. Lawrence Oliver. Michael Flanagan. Third Class FIRST ROW: John Venhaus. Michael Janser. David Hemmert. Tom Hutchison. Thomas Bruen. David Caubie. Jeannette Beemiiler. Susan Shannon. Michael Johnson. Angela Giordano. SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Cawthorne. Shaun Wurzbach. Kenneth Biland. Michael Biatz. John Sipes, George Solomon. Roberto Sarton. Darren Miller. Thomas Lavender THIRD ROW: William Leady. Daniel Williams. James Lutz. Oavid Fee. Gregory Olson. Richard Ast. Joseph Conrad. Michael Suggs. Michael Todd. Mark Pincoski. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Arnold Evans. Lance Hansen. Shane Lee. Anthony Vassato. Jonathan Crocker. Darrell Stanaford. Kelvin McLendon. Dale Stewarl SECOND ROW: Gail Dart. Randall Reeves. Jerald Bangerter. Francis Schulte. Andrew Rienstra, Richard Crusan. Richard Kildow. Gregory Ebncr. Linwocd Ham THIRD ROW: Richard Smudin. Richard Hinman. Michael Ossanna. Robert Craig. Robert Sedivy. Paul Strick. John Wincgarden. James Kennard. 102 Corps B-1First Class FIRST ROW: Mark May. Franklin Ha«. Frank Cowden. Michael Stonoham SECOND ROW: Paul Vilagliano. Ralph Rupprccht. Kevin Smith. Tamela Halstead. Gregory Wilson. John Brant. THIRD ROW: L«sa Stewart. Calvin Turns. Lorraine Taylor. Geoffrey Sutton. Leo Rodriguez FOURTH ROW: Tracy Pohl. Joseph Chacon. Andrew Curry. Steven O'Borsky. William Doyle. James Bradley. Michael Haiost. Wilfred Rodriguez. FIFTH ROW: George Penrod. Michael Doherty. James Brown. Robert Boyles. Jon Halsey. Martin Clark. Darnel Gray. Robert Meier. Douglas Dennis. David Withers. Thomas Zarcone Entering B-1 after a Buckner in the evil talons of MAJ Burton we. the Boys and Girls of ’85. soon made our presence felt. We overcame getting slammed (and then hammered) and frigid showers in winter to discover the finer points of B-1: water skiing, newspaper rumbles, and a fourth class system which seemed fierce to timid yearlings but still was fun to watch. Cow year we ordained it better to give than to receive, and we did so with a vengence. B-1 football, overcoming the opposition of DPE and the other teams in the regiment, in that order, rolled to the regimental and brigade titles. Highlights included Friday night videos, fireballs and falling windows, getting huge. Flight 112 to Navy, the Venice, and Elmo's battle cry reverberating through the halls at 0230. We took FCP's and investigated all the local haunts. We won corps-wide fame for our legendary study conditions and "standards” for AMI PMI. despite the frantic efforts of Fez and the Worm Firstie year. We found a new ball game, with a Nolan Ryan throwing heat right at us. But we've taken all the Dean and Comm have to offer and survived with our numbers largely intact, and no doubt we'll do so yet again. B-i Corps 103Jeannette 8eemiiier. Susan Shannon, and BELOW: Michael Blatz. Michael Todd, and Michael Suggs model their Dress Greys, friend BOTTOM: George Solomon finds Irue relief from his duties as CCQ. B-l ABOVE LEFT: Kevin McKelvy concentrates on his reading, ABOVE RIGHT: Michael Janser contemplates over which girlfriend to write to. 104 Corps B-lDaniel Rodriguez hides his contraband James Jacobson takes aim at the in his trunkroom locked. photographer. TOP LEFT: John Vansant highlights some important sections of Regulations. TOP RIGHT: Francis Twarog works on h»s biceps. ABOVE: Raymond Gonzalez. WiiJiam Fuller, and Dennis Wccse flash their Cobra smiles. C-1 Corps 105First Class FIRST ROW: Hung Vu SECOND ROW: John Robinson. Robert Polk. Ginni Guiton. Raymond Gonzales. Lm$ Martinez. Manuel Duran. Gilbert Brindley. THIRD ROW: James Clark. Louts Boomsma. Mark Walter. Patricia Burcheli. Rodney Carter. Douglas Jackson. Donald Grier. John Krupar. Dennis Wcesc. Francis Twarog. Daniel Thomas. FOURTH ROW: Rans Black. Morgan VWUamson. David Powell. James Harren. Franos Kautman. Richard Parker FIFTH ROW: Bradloy Lucas. Steven Charbonneau. Charles Faust. Essentially there are so many things we could say — but we pulled this one out like we did all the other papers — so we can only mention some. We met at Buck-Buck and spent our yearling year as CCQ's shining the sides of our shoes for Lady-Di — either that or on the area. We lost two after that year but picked up three more. Cow year was ushered in with a new TAC and new responsibilities (Held Reports). Then came Navy — free tickets for Flight 112 Generic Airlines. We also had the evolution of the Mexican Connection and the A-team. (Wasn't that a party?) There were tailgates — God there were tailgates — but even He doesn't know who threw them (we do). Then we lost three more. Summer 84 — gotta train Beaners and Yuks. We even picked up a new Comm; Excellent. Now all we have to do is pick up a few Medals of Honor. (Anybody want a long weekend?) Firstie year turned out to be a rather private affair — seven of them to be exact (almost eight — for those of you who almost got caught). We picked up our rings — so did the crots. Some of us even picked up wives (kids?) — anybody gotta date for the TAC? Hundredth Night was great — it summed it up — it was a great year. We were like freshmen at a college. On May 22 we threw our hats in the air and were gone — Essentially. 106 Corps C-1Second Class FIRST ROW: Wil.'iam Duke. Anlhony Hylton. Wanda Costen, Joan Fontaine. Kathryn Hall. Mark Brick. Mary Kinder. Mark Merritt. James Herron SECOND ROW: Michael Kosalko. ICO Smith. John Corsi. Jeffry Creamer. Richard Cabrey. Joe Howard. Gerald O’Connor. Robert Douthit. Kevin Lauterjung. Patrick Moran. THIRD ROW: Michael Lee. Peter Mattes. Daniel Hokanson. John Brown. Russell Spears. Richard Kellar. James Marshall. Stephen Steffes. Wendell Champion. Third Class FIRST ROW: Timothy Green. Timothy Fath. Michael Mistretta. Philip Selton. Johan Ahn. Daniel Rodriguez. Alfred Renzi. Jeanne Remmes. Victoria Vogel. Tami Bruce. Darcie Hammond SECOND ROW: Barry Gaertner. Paul Ives. Richard 8axter. Theodore Young. Douglas Clark. Dennis Farmer. John Tummo. Michael Sheann. Rush Yelverton. Stephen Shea. THIRD ROW: Anthony Johnson. Robert Estes. Scott Seebold. John Ciarlo. William Fuller. Steven Heidecker. Michael Turner. John Vansant. James Jacobson. Michael Arnold. Shawn Buck. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Kev.n Smith. Michael Panetta. Louis Usherwood. Stephen Purtell. Dawn Hall. Christopher Durand. Bernadette McLaughlin. Ramona Laib. Kimberly Glassford. Stacey Sherman SECOND ROW: Ronald Meredith. Richard Molyncaux. John Cunnilfe. Roger Wycoff. Coleman Lar-loc. Christopher Sharpsten. Peter With. Robert Regan. Joel Portuese. THIRD ROW: Card Heller. Scott Clarke. Grant Doty. William Porter. Michael Williams. Roger Wolfe. Douglas Mills. Antonio Cruz. FOURTH ROW: Mark Biogood. Michael Broker. Paul Leisiensnider. Paul Barber. Mark Charette. Martie Johnson, Charles Hensley. Antonio Luciano. William Dahlberg. C-1 Corps 107First Class FIRST ROW: Michael 8rown, Linda Lougee. Nathalie Wisneski. Romulo Qumtos. Michael Montoya SECOND ROW: John Abfuscato. Douglas Zingler. Michael Garner. Michael Klein. THIRD ROW: Patricia Donley. John Zofnick. William Rice. FOURTH ROW: Sandra Draper. Jerome Malczewski. Christopher Smith. Michael Stollenwerk. John Donahue. Michael Slaver FIFTH ROW: David Motz. Edwin Tilre, Thomas Dulresne. Anthony Studebaker SIXTH ROW: Robert Edgerly. Thor Markwood. Paul Ostrowski. Robert Charleston. Daniel Banks. When the "Strike Force" ended its summer campaign against the raccoons and skunks of the Lake Popolopen area in mid-August 1982, thirty-one seasoned (some might say ripe) warriors from the class of '85 were sent to carry the banner of the D-1 Ducks. With a battle cry of “Go Ducks." our mission, as put forth by our first TAC. was to carry on the prestigious heritage of the famed Ducks. With a battle cry of "Go Ducks.” we were about our task. Yearling year went by so fast (additional proof that a merciful God does in fact exist) that the truly memorable events. CCQ and Mess Hall Corporal, to name two, simply blurred into a continuum of joyous times. Cow summer saw the Ducks from '85 scatter about the world- Korea. Europe. Fort Lost in the Woods — in our first exposure to the "Green” Army. Back for Cow academics, minus three classmates, the '85 Ducks, like ravenous mallards, devoured all the Dean had to offer including "Juice." “Thermo." and that truly tasty morsel of classical academia. "Leadersleep.” Academic excellence was so rampant for '85 that some began calling us "The class the stars fell on." and indeed, star studded collars appeared in record numbers. Still, our new TAC insisted that for some of us there was an "Area" for improvement, and so we marched on toward Firstie year. We put some teeth in the Duck’s quack Firstie year with a new calcium crunching motto "Bad to the Bone." The Ducks have never looked so good and we. 28 of '85. have never felt more optimistic about our future. 108 cofps D-iSecond Class FIRST ROW: Van Oler. Beth Schleeter. Raymond Maier. Robert Wiggins. Oswald Boykin. Dean Dorman. Bridget Rourke. Kristin Knapp. Jesus Delgadoienkins. SECOND ROW: Edward Moran. Paul Worsfeld. Ted Johnston. Dennis Calloway. Wendell Hull. Charles Davis, Thomas Voytek, Paul Deignan. Thearon Williams THIRD ROW: Michael Gwynn. William Creeden. Richard Martinez. David Meyer. Eugene Baker. Kevin Kimzey. Craig Collier. John Farley. Christopher Reed. Steven Davis. Third Class FIRST ROW: Erin Doe. Robert Smith. Pete Tierney. Alan Sheinwald. Leonard Badai. Nicola Riley. Laurie Goetz. Terry Geliske. Cheryl Young, George Matthews. SECOND ROW: John Swisher. Eric Zimmerman. Wii'am Doyle. David James. Matthew Moulton. Robert Crevoling. Gregory Kilby. Scott Kane. John Crino. David Kingston, Eric Campbell THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Bradford. James Nelson. Matthew KetJerhais. William Skidmore. Matthew FaietJo. Sammie McGriff. Blaise Zer-ega. James Tillotson, David Riggins. Kenneth Boemme. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Kurt Ricce. Brian Fraley. Wayman Votaw. Johnny Wright. William Verweire. George Helms. Wayne Song, Patricia Abt. Christine Held, Tyler Malejko. SECOND ROW: James Gallup. Kirk Hanson. Benjamin Webb, Stuart Born, Todd Roynolds. Michael Hazelwood. Michael Bassei. Jon Nelson. John Nagl. Kelly Scott. Paul Williams. THIRD ROW: Michael Sinnema. Todd Kruse. Damon Montgomery. Darwin Enicks. Steven Stoddard. Dennis Wince. Stuart Roop, Stephen Mo-sier. Angelika Schaefer. D-1 Corps 109 TOP LEFT: John Zornick endures his Juice homework. TOP RIGHT: Anthony Studebaker. Steven Davis, and Jesus Dctgadojenkins find a new use for their extra closet space MIDDLE: David Meyer inspects Jon Nelson at haircut inspection. ABOVE: it is another week and another pile of laundry for Oswald Boykin. 110 Corps D-tLEFT: Ronald Knipping puls a takedown move on Darin Hansen. ABOVE: Loretta Garrigan is shocked al the loss of yet another privilege. E-1 Corps 111Third Class FIRST ROW: James Bowling. Renard Paras. Craig Jones. Timothy Kroil. Patrick McMahon. Randall Moore. Daniel Pak. Valene Lawracy. Sandra Seward SECOND ROW: Ronald Knipping. Rafael Botello. Thomas Albanese. Kevin Laborne. Darwin Ebefcng. Stephen Wmgard. Robert Divincenzo. Timothy FilzgerakJ. Duncan Clyborne. Kevin Bell. THIRD ROW: Dale ] | Malzi, Paul Jaselskis. Darin Hanson. Eric Tuggle. Ervin Skinner. Jeffrey Smidt. Norman Solomon. Darik Dvorshak. Kevin Waizenhofer. M —4 J ■ ta. ■ — Fourth Class FIRST ROW: William Hasper. Marco Bruzzano. Kirt Mills. Ellen Dexter. Steven Frank. David Drotar. Sarah Lla-guno. Elizabeth luhowy. SECOND ROW: Stephen 8urk. Jeffery Heer. John Haller. Robert Fitzsimmons. Bruce Lipp. Dean Hommer. Melissa Cochrane. THIRD ROW: Mark Owens. Randy George. Barth Fassbender, Daniel Pritchard. Archie Jackson. Steven King. Brian Michelson. Jeffrey Kimes. E-1 s Firstie class has really come a long way since they were brought together to form the Yearling class. Many Firsties agree that the E-1 class of '85 has really become the E-1 family of '85. Dozens of personalities came together our Yearling year from all over the Corps and formed the solid foundation upon which the E-1 Firstie class spirit evolved. The first order of business in Yearling year was to think of a company motto that would translate in English what E-1 alumni had been stating so aptly in Latin for many years. “Illegitimus Non Carborundum” ("Don't let the bastards get you down") was replaced by something a little less scholarly but a lot more to the point. "E-1 Dammit!” became the War Eagles new battle cry! Armed with a new motto and some "new blood” (to be given to the Red Cross at later dates). E-1 went out to make their mark in the Corps — and make it they did! Yearling year brought with it a good degree of recognition for the hard work everyone was putting in. That year we won the Sandhurst Trophy and were Brigade runners-up in soccer. CTLT. DCP. and PL300 shed some light on some of the problems leaders face, but no one solved so many leadership dilemmas so skillfully as Captain Furillo, Hill Street Blues' own theatrically-appointed leader. He became our network mentor. To most E-1 Cows he was what we were striving to become — a (rich) leader. 1984 was our final year to be spent in the "E-1 Duplex" (Old South). We had many good times in that barracks and were sorry to leave. But we packed up the E-1 spirit and made Pershing barracks our new home. Firstie year was spent "beating the Dean" and graduating the whole E-1 contingent. Years from now the E-1 family will always remember the good times they had and the friends they made even though "it's been so long!" Good luck E-1!Second Class FIRST ROW: Steven Elliott. Patrick Alcorn. Michael Spingler. Richard Poirier. Alan Arnholt. Joseph Macrina. Loretta Garrigan. Thomas Kelley. Roger Cotton. Lori Stokan. Elaine Reinhard. SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Allen. Douglas Gurian. Christopher Tierney. Thomas Brittain. David Dcsroches. Alfred Glaeser. Benjamin Felts. Stephen Bradley. Keith Ramsey. Richard Travaglim. Tommie Bates. THIRD ROW: Scott Chaisson. Frederick Maiocco. John Poncy. Kevin Kelly. Matthew VanKirk. Terence Callahan. James Smith. Thomas Upp. Scott Prihoda. Darin Jackson. Kent Pankratz. First Class FIRST ROW: Paul Greenhouse. Keith Moir, Paul LaCamera. Thomas Sanborn. Timothy Taylor. SECOND ROW: Denise Delawter. Queen Peterson. Gregory Kuznecoff. Marvin Hamilton. Scott Sullivan, Richard O'Brien. John Marafino, Robert Feliu. Steven Harris. James Nolen. Steven Roesler. John Roth. Thomas Hood. Timothy Sullivan. Andrew Fowler. Charles Franks. Thomas Cioppa. Lee Webster. Peter Yankowski. Paul Krajcski. THIRD ROW: Stuart Bastin. Song Yi. Jeffrey Farrar. Ronald Carlucci. Douglas Sena. Karl Wingenbach, Peter Perez.Third Class FIRST ROW: Richard Witte. Jennifer R co. Timothy Bobroski.. Clare Hramioc. David Fleece. Gerard Falzon. Elizaboth Barron. Jason Smith. Francisco Borja. Jay Welu. Donna Everson. SECOND ROW: Jay Snow. William Maki. Donald Canaday. W am Hamor. William Grove. Jeffery Peterson. Mark Nelson. Mark Vailoy. James Kearse. Paul Pacheco THIRD ROW: Daniel Cunningham. Robert Owens. Michael Ferrone. Donald Monteyne. Brian Seidel. John Calhoun. Ronald Francis. Gaetano Vastano. William Prior. Willard Livingston. Bryan TruesdeU. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Craig Matsuda. David Dellinger. William Barnes. Laura Van-valkenburg. Robert Montgomery. Linda Schimminger. Caren Goode. Teresa Viha. John Menges. SECOND ROW: Daniel Simpson. Michael Noble. Frank Tate. Co Haddon. Mark Knowl-ton. Dean Dochterman. Edwin Martinez. Peter Spahos THIRD ROW: Lawrence Brede. Samuel Swindell. Robert GardiH. Ian Hunter. Mark Walters. Antonio Garcia. Scott King After a memorable Fourth class year scattered through the Corps. 32 gungho yearlings converged on F-1 ready to leave their mark. We soon found out. however, that yearlings do not run a company, so we quickly settled into developing ourselves into future leaders. This meant making full use of the company party fund and making some not-so-authorized trip sections to Fort Putnam during Army Navy week. After successfully avoiding the Dean's trip section once again, we set out for the "Real" Army to get hands-on training with "the troops." Bringing back war stories and experiences for Cow year, we took our places as leaders by molding the new Fourth class to uphold the traditions and standards of the Academy. We also taught them the proper social channels for inviting a mule to spend a quiet evening in the barracks. Firstie year brought cars and more privileges. We dreamt of the Medal of Honor and weekends to be had and cringed at the thought of another 2-2 to inspect and initial. 114 c yps f-iSecond Class FIRST ROW: Alan Simmons. Daniel Guzman. Scolt Carr. Miyako Nowell. Dawn Thomas. Joseph Posusney. Joseph Creekmore. Thomas Voris. James Solano. Willie Flucker. SECOND ROW: John Kelley. Dale Cleland. Gary Domke. Charles Cavtn. David Nelson. Beverly Johnson. Matthew Russo. John Knier. Peter Lafleur. THIRD ROW: Thomas Gilchrist, Willie Childs. Craig Doescher. Eric Newman. Roger Sangvic. John Bachtcda. Victor Badami. Joseph Dole. First Class FIRST ROW: Lillian Calderon, Harry Guy. Gus Karlas. Thomas Nolle SECOND ROW: David Bowen. Kevin Wilson. Michelle Morin. Randall Anderson. Steven Nixon. John Salazar. Dennis Schlitt. Douglas Orr. John Laschkewitsch. Jim Pearce. Ernest Smith. John Lawson. George Wright. David Irvin. David Youngberg. Jay Wigboldy. John Malobicky. Bradley Becker. THIRD ROW: James Horas. Richard Wood. Robert Cutberg. Nor-bert Castro. Timothy Kopra. Sean McDevitt. Cynthia Harris. Kathryn CanceMiere. Tom Deberardino. Mark Dufton. Michael Schodowski. Dawn Rogers, Robert KoehSer. Christopher McPadden. ONSTRUCTION KEEP OUTCharles Cavin and John Kelley model their homemade togas. John Bachleda concentrates on his studies. Timothy Kopra finds a pair of unshined combat boots. 116 Corps F-lCarmine Cicalese and James Bassuk display BELOW: Reginald Fullwood and James Brock guard G-1 against infiltrators. BOTTOM: their interest in their Sports Illustrated Harvey Augustine checks out an impressive stereo. Calendar. G-l Corps 117Second Class FIRST ROW: Christopher Marsh. Terry James. Richard Bradford. Brian Shoop. Michael Murray. Michael Lcmanski. Thomas WesSS. Michael Smith SECOND ROW: Mark Bradley. George Shepard. George Bond. Joseph Meadows. Batvin McKnsght. THIRD ROW: John Bencivenga. John Stradingcr. Robert Zinnen. Edward Froelich. Scott Spellmoo. James Ouaider. Daniel Charron. David Pratt. First Class FIRST ROW: Lori Stocker. Christian Williams. William Quigley. Charles Packard. Lucia Fernandez. Paul Dn-kel. Jerry Day. James Bassuk. William Sotms. SECOND ROW: Andrew Mor-row. Michael Cumbee. Jacob Berlin. James Bankston, Marlin Murphy. Susan Ives. Ronald Jacobs. Dirk Kreunen, David Krali. Mark Holman. Richard Ricci. Kevin 8erry. THIRD ROW: Charles McCaffrey. Harvey Augustine. Thomas Little.Third Class FIRST ROW: Gilbert Inouye. Gary Jordan. Michael Anderson. 8enjam«n Welhenll. Joseph Croskey. Angela Mmichie»o. Bonme Fisher. Wendy Anderson SECOND ROW: John Andre. Reginald Fuliwood. Gregory Whann. Randall Chavez. Michael Jones. Matthew Walsh. Thomas Hiebert. Carmine Cicaiese. Michad Laynsson. THIRD ROW: Kris Peterson. Anthony Insero. Michael Allibone. James Brock. Matthew Quinn. James Turner. Robert Geddis. Janette Clor FOURTH ROW: Jeffrey Sauer. Robert Etweii. Michael Fitzpatrick. Frederick Moser. James Gaguano. Joseph Birchme er. Philhp Mead. Todd Cyril. Russell Scheffer Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Archie Wheeler, Kevin Hams. Paulo Bento. Poter Bickford. Matthow Anderson. Paul Chevlm. Pablo Mariano. Sandy Gataoo. Susan Bielski. Michele Futernick. Jeffrey Shapiro SECOND ROW: Theodore Daley. Michael Meiior. John Painter. Bradley Gericke. Aaron Brody. Michael Farley. Edward Acevedo. Michael Ryan. Beth Prost. William Soscia. Joaquin Agsalud THIRD ROW: Todd Hecker. Aaron Silver. Sean Ddier. Myron Remcke. James Pruneski. James Isacco. Michael Tetu. Samuel Gamel. Jeff Fuchs. Steven Eskridge. Dean Hughes The class of '85 entered G-1 in 1982 and will depart in 1985. During our stay in fabulous New South, we've weathered many adversities and made it through more hard times than most companies. Perhaps most importantly, we share the solidarity, the tolerance for each other, and the spirit that make us more than just a group, that makes us the class of 1985 in Company G-1. As Yearlings we were roughly initiated into the holy of holies. G-1. Exposed to the legendary "Stormin' Norman." our Yearling slump came to a quick halt before it started. Backed by a despotic authority figure. "Stormin' Norman" and his cohorts reinforced in us the need to cover each other. Where else could one read a held report for "wrinkled bed during PMI" which began "Sir. I was sleeping in the bed at the time . . ."? Fresh out of summer training, the Cows soon found that, although we no longer feared being "crushed" by the Chain of Command, that same nameless authority figure was determined to have things its own way. When told to "get in step right now!" what could one do but quietly murmer "Go Greeks!” and drive on. This was. however, the last year of the "Old G-1" as that same nameless authority figure left us at the end of the year. Driving the ridiculously expensive firstiemobiles. and wearing our crass masses of brass and glass, we can afford to look back with amusement on our past experiences. Armed with our privileges and our own Chain of Command, and enjoying a certain degree of normality, it is easier to forget why we have the smallest Firstie class in the Corps. Now we only hope to hang on and "march along with pipe and song till this short time is through . . .” G -i Co ps 119Second Class FIRST ROW: Franklin Flowers. James Larsen. James Baum. Sidney Smith. Kristopher Hurst. Dexter Monroe. James Jenkins. Mark Moulton. Eve Hemmans. Myra Bridgeman. Frederica Smith SECOND ROW: Jonathan Wilson. Mark Esper. Steve Balcntme. Joshua Elliott. David Hartley. Alien Zick. Mark Connor. Donald Pcpcrak. Randall Wolken, Michael Lonigro. THIRD ROW: Michael McGinn. Richard French. Bradley Upton. Kevin Moore. Jeffrey Bruno. Douglas Andrews. Kevin Lanham, John Landgraf. Walter Kteinfelder. Charles Murray. Emry Sisson. First Class FIRST ROW: Karl Wi ams. Harry Schute SECOND ROW: Charles Quinn. Ivan Pawlowicz. Curd Meme. THIRD ROW: Amah Davis. Bradley Sartor, Stephanc Fmkenbeiner. Herman Asberry. Jeffrey Bolebruch, Gary Cumbey. Roderick MacBnde. FOURTH ROW: Patricia Cyr. Anne Forrester. Garry B'Shop. Brad Reuben. Paul Reiiand. Steven Marquardt. Duane Laughlin. FIFTH ROW: Frederick Satkowiak. Jeffrey White. Henry Wilson. Leesa House. Patrick McGerty. Byron Gorrell. Timothy McFadden. Todd Hcthermgton. Kevin Spala. Joseph Torrence. Jeffrey Dallas.Third Class FIRST ROW: Scott Pulford. John Lynch. Robert Wheeler. Laurence Roberts. Alexander Sousa. Tamara Czekaia. Lisa Bembry. Valarie Austin. Patricia Marmann SECOND ROW: Bradley Palmer. Valen Tisdale. Patrick Martin. Kevin Breault. Brian Bedell. Carl Ranne. James Siewertsen. Mark Karasz. Michael Armstrong. Steven Guthenc THIRD ROW: Thomas Meyer, Christopher Moss. Wayne Jerzak. William Woods. Fredric Kaehler. Arthur Rodriguez. Lawronce Wark. Waltor Daley. Rufus Williams. Paolo Smith. Christopher O'Keefe. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Troy Busby. William Boice. Darrel Nerove. John Hiatt. Philip Hayes. Joseph McKay. Michael Esquivel. Ann Marshall. Carolyn Birchfietd SECOND ROW: Scott Maitland. Nicholas Vozzo. Dale Kuohl. David Behrens. Mark Rose. David Bruner. Tory Crawford. Gregory Allen. Marc McCrcory. Alan Drum. THIRD ROW: William Wechsler. Darren Rebe-lez. Michael Dogrool. Scott Johnson. David Leek. Danny Morgan. John Garda. Kevin Fortier. David Hamm I first ran into the H-1 bunch out at Buckner, where we "Plebes turned upperclass” gave the unfortunate Firsties a taste of what was to come as they attempted to keep us in order. A difficult task indeed, as '85 has always been rarin' to go. Yearling year was the year of the true "H-1 Hotel." and not too many Plebes checked out. But now. as Firsties. we've got the company straightened out and running smoothly, and the fire is on. We just had some learning to do first, like how to play underwear football, the best way to humiliate the latest birthday person, and how to catch that midperiod AMI rack without the TAC finding out. And of course we had to learn with each other. What with Ivan (the stud). Jeff W. (Sir. may I ask a question?"). Paul. C. J.. and Todd ("lights out at 2200. gentlemen” — how did Todd ever get to be BN Commander?). Trish (stop singing in the halls!). Herman. Hank, and Garry (our very own "Motown"). G.W. ("Ah come from Farmville. y’all"). Rod (2-1 man). Anne ("Why did I ever want to be a rabble rouser?!"). Harry. Brad. Joe. Steve. Tim. Jeff B.. Duane, and Byron (the dayroom fixture). Charlie ("Come on guys, shut up so we can finish this honor stuff"). Karl (stars and partying don't mix). Leesa (karate woman). Jeff D (tall. dark, and ? - 2 outta 3 ain't bad). Fred (still listening to Frank Sinatra?), and Kevin (find your ring yet?), we definitely made a name for ourselves and added our own dent to the infamous H-1 HAWGHAT. Who'd ever thought we'd all make the long haul? We many never pass this way again, but it was fun while it lasted! H-1 Corps 121H-l BELOW LEFT: Thomas Meyer makes an early start in looking for a car. MIDDLE LEFT: Wayne Jerzak enjoys a novel. BELOW: Jeffrey White remains calm as his Smiley Sub prepares to attack. BOTTOM: Brian Bedell. Lawrence Wark. and Alexander Soosa solve Patricia Marmann models her fashion their room's healing problem. eyewear.M Corps 123 LEFT: Roderick Jackson (lashes a smile. ABOVE LEFT: Anthony Loglisci answers to no one ABOVE: Kurt Sonntag pulls out a paper. ABOVE RIGHT: Lisa Lee would rather be watching teJevision.Second Class FIRST ROW: Kevin Huggins. Derrick Mellberg. Kelly LaPorte. Erin O'Brien. Burl Biebuyck. James Saso. Lissa Young, Nicholas Brent. Brian Sweeney. Jeffrey Baum. SECOND ROW: Robert Elliott. Keith Burnham. Harris Clarke. George Smith. Erie Conrad. Nathan Wallace. Michael Endres. Roger We tep. Albert Maxwell. THIRD ROW: EHiolt Phillips. John Olvey, Warren Hauert. Gregory Butts. Eugene Smith. Albert Starostanko. James Griffin. Darren Booth, Keith Hauk. Kurt Sonntag. Third Class FIRST ROW: Ella Templeton, Reginal King, Jonathan Rue. Timothy Whalen. Michael Donato. Jeffrey Smitherman. John Farrington. Lisa Lee. Deanna Brown. Annellese Steele. Shawn Budke SECOND ROW: Steven Hil-liker. Gary Linhart. Paul Rollins. Stewart Fearon. Richard Nieberding. Patrick Pollard, Brian Willis. Philip Ott. Craig Wmton. Christopher Johnson. James Dugan. THIRD ROW: James Garrett. ROSS Brown. Edwin Frederick. Stephen O'Dell. Stephen Myers. Ro-deric Jackson. Michael Creedon. Martin lllner. William Cole. Robert Mills. Gary Bedard. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Kevin Carroll. Robert Weaver. Daniel Albert. Paul Hurley. Jack Peak. Carl Woods. Adrian Fehi. Mark Freitag. Joanne Tdand. Donna Miller SECOND ROW: David McKee. William Coffin. Ronald Oates. Kevin Adams. Sean Lewis. David Hamilton. Michael Gould. Robert Watson. Dana Munari. Mary Devoe. Andreas Ulrich. THIRD ROW: Patrick Matlock. Thor-sten Littau. Douglas Fraley. Mark Hill. Gerald Taylor. Thomas Earls. Robert Ftabb. David Tuttle, Charles Crosby. James Meade. 124 corps l-iFirst Class FIRST ROW: Bryford Metoyer. Eric Lowy. Robin AlbeMella. Mary Cain. Deborah Green. Blake Nelson. Robert Waldo SECOND ROW: Steven Davis. Greg Kropkowski. Reginald Allen. James Thiele. Maureen Fmnessy. Karen Hamera. John Devlin. Daniel Finch. Kenneth McDonald THIRD ROW: David Johnson. William Derrick. Michael Collins. James Ramsey. Anthony Loglisci. Marc Donnelly. Mark Kee ey. John McCarthy. Peter Jones. Jon lockey. FOURTH ROW: Timothy Gramme!. Patrick Chuinard. Jonathan Berry. Douglas Frank We came into 1-1 with our "Eyes-up.” The "Good Dudes” of '85 struggled through studio "504,” term ends, and Cadet-in-Charge of Quarters duty. Yearling year ended with a Brigade championship in softball, a couple of hearty marathon runs, some "Good Dude” orienteering, and. of course, trips to Mama Brava's. With Cow year came additional responsibilities but mostly good times. Disneyland was "wonderful"; spring break at Fort Lauderdale was exceptional. Finally, during our Firstie year we did something that we hope will inspire all future l-lers: we taught the true meaning of the words "Good Dude” to the lower classes. Hopefully, they will carry the label with the same pride that we did. First Regiment ABOVE: Bryan Truesdeli and Stephen Ethen discuss a design project. TOP LEFT: Alan Sheinwald and David Kingston admire a Howitzer. TOP MIDDLE: Charles Cavin makes valuable use of an Evening Study Period. TOP RIGHT: Nicola Riley takes a message. RIGHT: John Knier gets a good workout in aerobics class. 126 Corps First RegimentSecond Regiment Corps 127Second Regimental Staffs= Second Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Charles Koehler Paul Rodney Karen Short Martin Kuhn SECOND ROW: David Gordon Patrick Gaston Tracy Sager Cynthia Strobel THIRD ROW: Glenn Seymour Brett S or tor Michael Keller Davie Chennault Second Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Neat Lovell Karen Short John Marriott Robert Thomas SECOND ROW: Leon Jones Joe Shockcor Vincent Toscano Alan Wedgeworth 128 CorpsFirst Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Kurt Switala Lisa Wallace Jennifer Wood Yudi Wong SECOND ROW: Thomas Young Stanley Gardocki Bryan Hug Steven Kelly Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Christopher Casey Randolph Rotte Timothy Steinagle Andrew Lotwin SECOND ROW: Joe Shockcor John Crews Edward White Oan l Rizika Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Joseph Gentilucci Oan Milanesa Craig Cox Ivan Puett SECOND ROW: Craig Ackerman John Montgomery Carl Nank Pedro Barredo Corps 129Second Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Francisco Carranza Jeffrey Fackler Versal Washington SECOND ROW: Timothy Sommer Kevin McCoy Second Battalion FIRST ROW: William Kowal Scan Ghideiia Robert Doerer Keith Wagner SECOND ROW: Lorelei Wilson Phillip Williams Tasha Robinson Michael Parrish Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Anthony English Kristin Raymer Thomas Weisz SECOND ROW: Bennett Holtzman Phillip Van Wiltenburg Eric Johnson John Bradford 130 Corps LEFT: Not everyone has as much fun shining boots as Charles Gardner BELOW: As Andre Ornatowski and Kevin McCoy know, design projects are not much fun. A-2Second Class FIRST ROW: Mark Bryant. Jeffrey Hanko. Frank Kennedy. Richard O'Hare. David Mesick. Felix Perez. Andrew Orna-towski. Mark Vakkur. Valerie Washington SECOND ROW: Bryan Parlier. William Balkovetz. Todd Brown. James Casey. Michael Ferricr. Donald Groom. Scott Bruner. Paul Houge. THIRD ROW: Laurence St. Onge. Gregory Wright. David Hudock. Neal Freeman. Samuel Clark. Timothy Ford. Byron Cooper. Harley Clark. Vincent Bons. Third Class FIRST ROW: Kenneth Landes. Steven Smith. Kimberly Randall. Michael Francesconi. Marvin Pearce, Jeffrey Voigt. Jacqueime Fabrizzio. Darrin Rodeschin. William Stacey. Lon Ei-treim. Matthew Fly. SECOND ROW: Irene Zatloukal. Samuel Ligo. William Chapin. James Byall. Michael Santos. Edward Rowe. Kenny Romaine. James Parker. James Sheptock. Peter Ercoli. THIRD ROW: Michael Spence. Norman Freund. Howard Givens. Courtney Bilington. Ned Campbell. Ralph Boeckmann. Brian Allin. Keith Ladd. Janez Sever. Timothy Obcrsch-lake. Elbert Ross. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Christopher Bailey. Patrick McHenry. William Grotz. Timothy Brown. Kevin Gray. Dennis Sullivan. Kathryn Maguire. John Duhamel. Elizabeth Schenk. Barry Depot. SECOND ROW: Thomas McCafferty. John Ward. James Baker. Bruce Antonia. Benjamin Harris. John Goetz. Patrick Dwyer. Delvakia Gray. William McCloud. THIRD ROW: Kev.n Klutz. James Joyner. David Overton. Joseph Markert. Joseph Knight. Charles Broa-dus. Scott WychgeL John Coursey. FOURTH ROW: Donald Whipp. John Maultsby. Patrick 8earse. Leonard Huff. William Ratliff. Edward Saulny. Kevin Reeves. Daniel Stewart. Christopher West. 132 Corps A-2First Class FIRST ROW: Michael Keller. Leslie Lewis. Christopher Rodney. Edward Giles. Jamie McCloud. Brian Hood. Lisa Wallace. Jennifer Wood. Joseph Barnes SECOND ROW: Vincent McDermott. Robert Koss. Clifton Thomas. Kart Heineman. Bernard Jansen. Richard Reimers. David Lee. Charles Gardner. THIRD ROW: Steven Birch. David Pierson. Mark Wescott. Rodney Smith. Nick Mastrovito. Todd Strubbe. Thomas Wilson. David Gerard. Harry Glenn. Deborah Davis. Kevin McCoy. Returning from Camp Buckner, we came together and entered into a company in search of a name. Some encouraged us to find some class unity; we instead chose to find a name for ourselves. Find it we did. As SPARTANS, the one thing we never had to look for was a good time. Our "Beach" and "Toga" parties led the Corps; Navy week pranks were notable, and that is to say nothing of the notorious birthday celebrations we had. Our Cow year dawned in a great, grey fashion, and though our barracks changed its name, we remained unmistakably A-2. Again encouraged to become unified, we instead turned on the flames. Naturally, we continued to do all those things that Spartans do best; we frolicked at football games, had bashes at birthdays, and partied at parties. Our repertoire expanded to include Friday night videos and a closer relationship with the OC. Upon becoming Firsties. our identity was again challenged as the company area was moved. Despite the absence of any orders to get unified, together we managed to celebrate our "Crass Masses." our cars, and our commissions to come. We upheld all Spartan traditions and created a few more for one last year, though we never did find any class unity. But then again, we didn't have to—we'd had it all the time. A-2 Corps 133First Class B-2 FIRST ROW: Sibylla Maine. Thomas Stacey. Charles Bryant. Kurt Switala. Barry Conway. SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Sottak. Daniet Roy, Brenda Amster. Bryan Hug, Michelle Walla. Keith Wroblewski. Alexander Taylor. James Jennings. Brad Allen, Gregory Dosrosier. Michael Sundgaard. Louis Sch.ll.ng, Scott M.lliren. Jefferson Ryscavago THIRD ROW: John Aruzza. Ramon Echevarria. Catherine Shea. Francis Doyle. Versallc Washington. Albert Wilson. Jamos Anibai. Michael Gary. Anthony Larson. Steven Kelly. Oavid Helms. Mark Bergen, Wrftiam Rabbitt. Steven Enos. The Bulldog class of '85 was quite unique and interesting. Years down the road we will all look back and say. "Do you remember Sunny's 2nd balcony escapes. Pedro's late night adventure. Jim’s early morning cokes. Kurt's new wave album collection. Frank's quiet demeanor, Mike's lumpy outline under his green girl. Bryan's massive neck. Brad and Jim's bulky frames in the halls at night. Keith's incessant search for "the" woman, Ray's weekend shadow. Jeff's live-in companion. Sibylla's Visa account. Casey's imposing stature, where is Barry?, Wally's total support of the institution. Verb's Oscar-like tendencies. Ted's lust for the "perfect stroke." Mill's pension for Rabble Rousers. Tony's powder fever. Stace's knowledge of underclassmen's names (classmates too). Dan’s glistening shoes. Brenda’s inside track on Salvadorian rebels. Leo's late night greeting to the OC. Chuck's hatred for stuffed animals, where's Rabs?, with Barry. Kell's square night. Rysco the man with a million names. Helmut’s barracks party, John’s scorn for Sunny's midnight visits, and Michelle. God bless us all.” And now we bid a well deserved farewell to our Grey years. 134 C yps B-2Second Class FIRST ROW: Andre Napoli. Kelly Snyder. Nacolia Farmer. Jesus Prieto. Orel Everett, Steven Vass. Cynthia Crenshaw. Andrew Lombardo. Tanya Davis. SECOND ROW: Gerald Sarnelli. David Fralen. Rodney Lusher. Donald Johantges. Richard Shelton. John Collison. Ronald Frost. 8ruce Carmglia. John Harwig. Robert Krall. THIRD ROW: Justin Whitney. Edward Columbus. Mark Waite. Christopher Raymond. David Volkman. Roger Carstens. Anthony Skubi. Albert Beninati. William Mason. Third Class FIRST ROW: Tracy Miller. Michael McCrca. John Sanchez. Vincent Olivarez. Wi'liam Ewing. Han Kim. Ramon Jimenez. Veronica Santopolo. Christina Heberle SECOND ROW: Michael Mitchell. David Della-Giustina. Douglas Cox. Gus Anton. Harns Emmons. Mark Torch. Michael Caoc. Darius Chronister. James Lowery. Peter Tre-botte THIRD ROW: Michael Hunt. Preston Forchion. Kevin Brown. Paul Williams. James Clausen. Jeffrey Plante. Karen Haddock. Keith Greaux. Gary Foskuhl, % Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Robert King. Kenneth Pollock. Timothy Strange. Alfred Najera. Alan Cheney. Lawrence Reimers. Walter Michel. Michael Wise. Christine Carey. Leah Conser. SECOND ROW: Page Karsteter. James Tilton, Roy Therrien. Alan Hinkle. Troy Goldham-mer. Scott Suitts. Michael Gruber. John Dailey. Kevin Young. THIRD ROW: John Nelson. Darien Helm-linger. Robert Duffy. David Clonts. Samuel Fagone. Warren Mayhew. George Balzano. Albert Dombrowski. Michael Henry. Michael Boden. 8-2 Corps 135136 Corps B-2 ABOVE: Folding laundry i$ the big weekly social event tor John Nelson. Walter Michel. David Clonts. Kevin Young. Roy Therrien, and James Tilton. MIDDLE: Gary Foskuht endures his Military Art reading. RIGHT: Michael McCrea washes his hands o! the matter.LEFT: Jeffrey Eckstein suits up for his last I0CT BELOW: Mica Imanuura is ready for anything. C-2 C-2 Corps 137 LEFT: Patricia Medina takes a leap in aerobic dance. ABOVE: Richard Klein, combat CCO.First Class FIRST ROW: David Prugh. James Rice. Francisco Carranza. SECOND ROW: Paul Butco. Timothy Sommer. Thomas Young. Lelia True. Matthew Hull. Frartc«s Shea THIRD ROW: Paul Rodney. Wrfliam Dolan. Bradley Booth. Yudi Wong. Allred Scott. James Stewart. Jeffrey Eckstein. Richard Philips. Russell Hinds. Alex Babers. Christopher Skinner FOURTH ROW: Russell Lachance. Michael Jackson. Edgar Hartley. Charles Koehler. Jeffrey Parrish. Ronald Reichart. Jeffrey Fackler. Elizabeth Hine. Brian Martin. Stanley Gardocki. COLLECTION Life under the big top in Company C-2 was definitely an out-of-the-ordinary cadet experience. Snoopy and the gang from "The Flying Circus" never missed an opportunity to be in the spotlight. They were well noted for their annual oversized Navy poster and showing of $25 movies in a first floor dayroom. Ringside seats in Central Area were always jam-packed to see the famous C-2 hydroplaning team. Despite the presence of the new ringmaster. C-2 continued to book more shows and parties than ever before. The departing Firsties. leaving life in the big ring, wish the rest of the clowns luck with the ringmaster and hope they carry on the traditions of "The Flying Circus.”Second Class FIRST ROW: Jud Hoff. Phylhs Erkins. Mark Green. Patricia Medina. Michael Curry. John Groeschner. Jose Jarque. Randle Manaois. SECOND ROW: Eric Wilson. Julie Delgiorno. DaroJd Londo. Joseph Glecson. Edward Brunot. Edward Yordan. John Halstead. John Maloney. Lance Lombardo. THIRD ROW: John Noble. David Lowe. Walter Grandberry. Albert TummineiJo. Jonathan Guy. James George. Daniel Schultz. Thomas Sharp. Third Class FIRST ROW: James Yacone. Michael Callahan. John Sogan. Kurt Greene. Richard Henkle. James Murphy. Virginia Scott. Regina Weinpahl. Thomas Costa. James Andrus. Marcia Miller. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Johnson. Mica Imamura. Karl Harrison. Ricardo Morillo. Daniel Howett. Lincoln Haynes. Christopher Russell. Christopher Pulskamp. John Graham. William Garvey. THIRD ROW: Terence McGuire. Kenneth Staresinic. John Nelson. Stephen Reed. John Hardt. Daniel McCormick. Jonathan Harmon. Schanen Marx. Stephen Lisle. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Paul Cimino. Shawn Granger. Eugene Martin. Benson Chu, Matthew Kirt. Lisa Cornell. Francis Maresco. Elizabeth Halford. Julie Merchant. Jeffry Chancey. Joan Littman. SECOND ROW: Chnstopher Lehner. Gregory Looks. Travis Strickland. Luis Trigo. John Brooks. Peter Stoneham. Raymond Rechm. Erick Reinstedt. Kenneth Royar. Jose Gomez. Caroline Nalepa. THIRD ROW: Terrence Harshfield. Mark Nord. Michael Hawn. Sande Schlesinger. John Dezelic. Michael Beckman. Norman Fuss. William Beitzel. Steven Burkholder. Eric Johansen. Duncan Barry. C-2 Corps 139Third Class FIRST ROW: David McCormick. Richard Turner. Constance Boothe. Charles Mitchell. Michael Sobresk. James Gawrys-zewski. Robert Verga. Josoph Artiaga. Karen Twining. James Jenkins SECOND ROW: Timothy Todaro. Edward Clukey. Veronica Lenz. Debra Howor. Donald Crawlord. Gregory Spear. Robert Zoppa. Daniel Ddco. Alfred Bartkiewicz. Reginald Cheatham. John Currier THIRD ROW: Michael Dunn. Wayne Green. Leonard Kortekaas. Joseph Michaud. Dennis Young. Douglas Whitehouse. David Fenton. Paul Kammdar. Michael Serwacki. Franklin Rivera. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Ednco Oi.ver. Mark Ot-toson. Richeiie Major. Robert Leonard. Michael Hamm. Kevin Kriesel. Robert Doran. Eugene Merlino. James Roros. Paul Hamilton. SECOND ROW: Thomas Desperito. Paul McGrath. Bryant McBride. Curtis Herrick. Franz Huber. Timothy Vara. Howard Brookshire. James Brown. Robert Kewley THIRD ROW: Michael Kallka. Alien Sholfner. Scott Collins. John 'DCuzak. Thomas. LawotrH-lugh Boyd. Manbeth Schetter. Larry Reback G'Mornin’, D and D '85 entered the Dragon's lair passing rumors of the midnight swimmer, and with the attitude that we had three years to straighten D out. Despite that fact, since we’ve been here we've won consecutive, back-to-back Supe's and Banker's awards. Rocky still threatened us that Ivan was waiting on the Czech border for a rainy day. Well, the torch soon passed from the Rock, and we entered Cow year with anticipation of things to learn. We learned to laugh at a Clydesdale. Case learned where not to park. Bollm's learned unheard-o things in Ft. Lauderdale. Hopefully, some learned not to go into Mark and Chris's room (except to resign). And three learned nothing at all. leading to their third STAP stars. Speaking of STAP. that leads us to summer. What did you learn last summer. Brian? "Sir. I learned that Room Con is not fun." Now that we wear the Ring, though, it is time to look forward. Let us pray that Armor. Fort Ord. is ranked. Let us hope that we stay moderatelyout of trouble this year. And let us hope that we stay forever part of our frat house. 140 Corps D-2 'Predate it . . .'85.Second Class FIRST ROW: Mark Lassiter. Joel Smith. Kenneth Ring. John Vickers. Martin Leal. Garry Melia. Fredrick Choi. Aniceto Bantug. Lavoo PurneU. Donna Lee. SECOND ROW: Darcy Dicrks. Charlotte Callari. John MitcheM. Rodwic Grillin. Michael Bowers. Raymond Obst. Thomas Haistop. Richard Day. James Orner. Michael Young. Kendal Weidinger. THIRD ROW: Jonathan Rodden. Kevin Foster. Marko Nikituk. William Baier. Timothy Steele. Bruce Davis. Gregory Perrotta. Richard Kolpasky. James Bell. Gregory Pafka. First Class FIRST ROW: Anthony Fiore. Sean Ghidella. Robert Doercr SECOND ROW: Kevin Ruddell. Gary Hunter. Brian Hobson. Christopher Porras. Frederick Weiss. John Duke. Edward White. Tracy Sager. William Wheeler. Angela Carr. Michel Jimerson. THIRD ROW: Ronald Harris. Glenn Seymour. Michael Symes. Richard Anderson. Neal Lovell. Robert Bollmer. Mark Am. Daniel Rizika, Bobby Fitzpatrick. Joseph Djcamiito. Frank Vetter. William Martin. John Franchek. Katherine Ryan. FOURTH ROW: Christopher Casey. Lorelei Wilson. John Wolf.BELOW LEFT: Edward While. Aniceto Bantug. and Neal Lovell discuss the OPORD. Wayne Green succumbs to the rack BELOW: Brian Hobson. Vanessa Jennings, and Kevin Casey go crazy. monster. D-2ABOVE: Douglas Lund asks a Plebc if he may wear his Ranger fab on his Full Dress. TOP RIGHT: Roy Tomlinson te»s the photographer that he and Joseph Morris do not wish to be photographed ABOVE RIGHT: Juan Arcocha asks for help for his fallen comrade Keith Gordon, E-2 Corps 143Third Class FIRST ROW: Corey Robinson. Joseph Feiber. Frederick Westetkjnd. Michael Duckworth. John Detmar. Thomas Nigro. Mary Clark. Darnel Evans. Anthony Robinette. Todd Messitt. Polyxeni Tsigoun.s SECOND ROW: Robert Olson. Eric Madoll. John Grisillo. Mark Romeo. Robert Estey. Eric Moore. Randall Nelson. Michael Garceau. Timothy Mitchell. Peter Armstrong THIRD ROW: Frederick Rodenbach. Michael Posovich. Millard Hampton. Mark PuhaHa. John Waltner. Pa. Washington. Stephen BoHmger. Michael Gonzales. Joel Fmnell. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: JulK Schneider. Christopher Hannon. Paul Wierschem. Kimberly Nippes. Christopher Magee. John 8ender. Athena Guy. Jose Ibarra. Jose Lobaton. David (Jye-matsu. Anthony Malba SECOND ROW: Mark Stevens. George Christensen. Laura Slattery. Constance Durney. Charles Pavfcck. John Davis. Enc Titus. Timothy McM.nn. Jorome Flores. Robert Moran THIRD ROW: Enc Howard. Benton Partlow. Richard Woehier. Curtis Paarmann. Dennis Hopkins. Samuel Cagg.ula. Edward Hughes. Arunas Tamulaitis. Garth Es-tadt FOURTH ROW: Sean Nolan. Jorge Martin. Fredench Barnett. Brian Hickman. Kenneth Good low. Harold Hays. David Berdan. It began at Buckner. We trained, we attacked, and we painted rocks. We enjoyed the easy life. Then we were incorporated into the "Branch Experiment." and things got weird. Talk about culture shock; going from the poop based questions so familiar to us as Plebes to "How are you. stud?" Who could forget the ultimate wheel of fortune question. "What time is it?" From what everyone remembers. Yearling year wasn't that bad. even if the TAC didn't particularly like us. We quickly learned those things all true dogs share in the blood: an intense love for the dog pile, unlimited weekends, and barking our way through drill. We also developed our distrust of eggplants and thieving raccoons. We spent three years developing our class unity, but nothing did it better than our experience with combat survival camping. Shower sleeping, the waterfall, tent infiltration; all taught us to be quick on our frostbitten feet or. who knows, we might crash and burn in a flash. We turned into Firsties. and things got weird again. We got a new TAC. and we decided to join the Corps. Sure, we lost thousands of knicknacks and a presently-undertermined number of weekends. but we finally had a Plebe year. As graduation nears, then fades, remember to keep your noses wet; don't let anyone bite your tail; GO DOGS; and Dog Pile on . . . 144 Corps E-2Second Class FIRST ROW: Paul Garland. Von Odenwaki Curt Clark. James Kim. Jonathan Milten. David Pekarek. James Nickolas. Robin Footes SECOND ROW: Gary ladson. Dalton Pierce. Michael Garcia. Joseph Morris, Newton Spurr. Dean Naka-date. Rex Hall. THIRD ROW: Erk: Judkins. Rhys Adsit. Bruce Gagne. Chris Schiavo. Roy Tomlinson. Steven Stone. Rodney Ncwdcckcr. Glenn Powers. First Class FIRST ROW: Joe Shockcor. Jellery Chandler. SECOND ROW: Keith Gor don. William McDow. Rex Harrison. Aiiene Thompson. John Angelo. Mary Gilgallon THIRD ROW: Juan Arco-cha. John Crews. Michael Adkins. Thomas Young. Fredrick Miller. John Patrick. Douglas Lund. Gregory Wcid-mann. Scott Eisenhaucr. Randolph Rotte. Steven Gibson. Curt Gandy. FOURTH ROW: David Knowlton. William Kowai. Ph.llip Williams. Jay Sams. Gregory Wellman. Shawn Rasmussen. Eric Johnson. Martin Kuhn E-2 Corps 145Second Class FIRST ROW: Kevin Belmont. Kenneth Curtis. Alan Me Kirby. Maura O'Brien. Michael Anderson. Brent Schvancveldt. Elizabeth Lind, James Hradecky SECOND ROW: Jonathan Reinebold. Steven Cardin. Michael Witherspoon. Daniel Rodstrom, Timothy Faulkner. Anthony Guzzi. Stephen McCarty. Donald Lobeda. Kemal Benouis. THIRD ROW: Russell Storms. Leighton Drisdale. Michael Nelson. Oavid Seymour. William Ziomek, Troy Stebbms. Dale Bisek. Steven Cannon. First Class FIRST ROW: James Tidd. Bryan Car-roll. William Frauen. Davie Chcnnault. David Dykes. Darlene Rojas. Jeffrey Mrochek. Charles Murdock. Loren Johnson. SECOND ROW: Todd Blue-dorn. James Whalen. Vanessa Jennings. Roderick Wilson. Michael Allen. William McKelvy. John Ouackcnbosh. Susan Shugcrt. Timothy Stemagte. Francoise Otoy. Matthew Stanley. Jeffrey Hail, Andrew Lotwin. Tasha Robinson. THIRD ROW: Keith Wagner. Mark Johnson. Alan Wedgeworth, Michael Parrish. David GordonFIRST ROW: Samuel Homsy. Christopher Williams. Lisa Thompson. Kevin MacWatters. Andres Martin. Karen Kortendick. Paul Murphy. Robort Mayfield. Denn«s Schrecengast. Mark Ebersbach. SECOND ROW: Michael Tolbert. Stanley Po-rmchter. Richard Muschek. Mark Bliese. Mark Donley. Karl Schwartz. Ronald Lewis. James O'Brien. Clarence Jones. Craig Howe, Brenda Essenmacher. THIRD ROW: Darnel Robertson. Todd Parish. Douglas Shaver. John Gifford. John Dorris. Strom Brost. Ralph Wmkelman. Jarosiaw Siwik. Lawrence Kominiak. William Poole TM F-2 ZOO • 02 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jack Pendergraph. Alexander Jacobson. Michael Wernicke. Nathan White. Patrick Blair. Kimberly Ze«ier. Shawn Richardson. Ceiso Sandoval. Thomas Dorame. Eileen O'Grady. Mary Menig SECOND ROW: David Warner. William Capno. Sidney Hinds. Lawrence Iwanski. Robert McCarthy. Franc iso Zuniga. Robert Williams. Paul Linkrns. Jeffrey Boone. Gordon Phelps THIRD ROW: Craig McGinnis. Michael Kurina. Douglas Dismger. Led ley VauSSy. Phon Sutton. Peter Parhiala. Paul Eisenmann. Timothy Connors. Thomas Glaze. Brian Gates. Eric Schuster. The Iriends we've made and experiences we've shared are what we’ll remember most about our three years in "the zoo.” Each of us gave a part of ourselves to the group, to make F-2 a special place to learn, to grow, and of course to party! In the classroom we were paced by such star studs as Jeff. Todd, and Gordo. In sports. Dee and Kerm made us proud on the gridiron, while Stoner helped Army to the top in lacrosse. Dave and Wedge were madmen on the rugby field while Mike ran and jumped his way to fame on the Army track team. Wags and Quack enjoyed swimming in any available brook, while Chuck and Gums preferred to take the train. Deflector kept the zoo "Fat Man” tradition alive by keeping Fridge well stocked at all times. Our musicians were led by Loren. CIC of the band. Davie, our resident Eddie Van Halen. and Pat. who gave flute lessons most of Yearling year. RH was happy when the 'skins were winning but fearlessly clung to "America’s Team." Andy would do his Lassie imitation daily while Greg and Rod emerged as the Pattons of the zoo by war gaming 'til dawn. Jeff rejoined us after vacation in Tennessee while Bill liked us so much that he stayed 'til Christmas. Was Tash. or Robbie. "Mother Kindness?" Sue and Ness found love as well as friendship in the zoo; they walked away with diamond rings while Fran decided to keep her freedom. Cookie came to us as a reject cowboy but fit right in the left rear corner of formation. A few of us didn't make it. but we'll never forget them or their time in the zoo. Barney. Sam. Tom. Mark, and especially the Check! Go Zoo!Jaroslaw Siwik and Dave Dykes are pleasantly interrupted by the stall Paul Linkins races around the track, photographer Tasha Robinson takes a break from her busy schedule. 148 Corps F-2 rps 149 LEFT: Jon Slrickler enjoys being a Gator MIDDLE: Bryan Mix spends the afternoon reading ABOVE: Thomas Feder signs out without disturbing David Williams. .G-2 Second Class FIRST ROW: Vernon Schoonover. Robert Witzmann. Steven Cummings. Michael Chinn. George Ward. William Walter. Paul Kelley. Todd Gilo. Marilyn Gibbs. Patrick Gavin. Pernell Staudt. SECOND ROW: John Velliquette. Jon Strickler. Stephen Hitz. Michael Hoskmson. Kevin Lech. Walter Woodring. Kenneth B'akely. David Roberts. Mark lukcns. Jettry Hufagel. THIRD ROW: BfOC Perkuchm. Marc Taylor. Bret Platt. Richard Pascoo. Jcttrey Jones. Mark Johnson. Kent Wmemger. Scott Donaldson, CMford Mainor First Class FIRST ROW: Randy Schwali.e. Kurt Fedors. Dernc Abrecht. Scott Ca-hoon. Thomas Durso. Daniel Burger. Anthony English SECOND ROW: David R sier. Vincent Toscano. John Montgomery. John Marriott. Craig Cox. Margaret Roosma. Brett Sortor. David Spear, AnicllO Tortora THIRD ROW: Charles Lane. Davtd Goodlmg. Lisa Knight. Krits o Raymer. Vincent Price. Karen Short. Paul Howell. Anthony Funkhouser. Robert Hume. Pamela Edmond FOURTH ROW: Gordon Bell. Pedro Barreda. Samuel Evans.Third Class FIRST ROW: Scott Peters. Gregory Shuliget. Lisa Bergers. George McDonnell. Fernando Huerta. David Williams. Patricia OsJey. Lou«s Deangclo. Bobby Aufdengarten. Stephen Deberardino. Jennifer Vogt SECOND ROW: Bryan Mix. Wiliam Bardon. Joseph Cobb. Harold Degraff. Michael Knutson, Byron Looper. James Decker. Shawn Chicoine. Laura Kelly. Derek Abbott THIRD ROW: Douglas Andrews. Patrick Oark. James McNeill. John Komisak. Glenn Levanti. Joseph Manausa. Glenn Baca. Anthony Vicari. Vernon Tatum. Little did we know that "The Best Summer of Our Lives" would be the beginning of the best three years of our lives. With the yellow brass came a new spirit of adventure and excitment. which not even the Dean could dampen. Ole' Tessee would always be there when we needed that weekend pass at 1700 on Saturday. If we would have only known what was yet to come we would have appreciated Jessee more. With Cow year came our chance to put '85's stamp on the company. What we could not change we chose to ignore. However, the Dean forever reminded us that "2.0 and go" was more than a motto, and under "The Shiek” we learned to "Grin and Bare it." Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Vigna, Kenneth Latham. Stophon Egbert. Joseph Allen. Mark Steele. Php Rule. Brian Pulford. Gregory Cox. Frank Crast. Christine Siegwafth. Catherine Dix. SECOND ROW: Darnel Rice. Craig Hurley. Edward Lawson. Corey Lever-ette. Leonard We«s. Scott Bradley. Charles Rrgney. Christopher Anstead. John Gorsch. Glen Harrington THIRD ROW: Warren Sanks. William Boh-naker. Eric Ness. Marvin Wolgast. David Toczek. David Krall. Walter Frye. Darren Afch, Stuart Gubler Firstie year would be ours. With black brass came cars, rings, and status little known to the lesser creatures of the world. In the previous two years we have seen our relationships grow from simple acquaintances to lifelong committments that would lighten each of us. but would not to be taken lightly. Firstie year has allowed us to bathe in the warmth of eternal friendship and grow strong in anticipation of the future. Gators forever! G-2 C xps 151Second Class FIRST ROW: Robert Roggeman, Wm s McAdams. Clark Poland. Michael Haydak. Christopher Chiarello. Edward Mount. David Shade. Cotyn Bacon. Anne Berton. Monica Sheppard SECOND ROW: Michael Barbee. Mark Schake. Eric Adams. Carolina Keller. David Flint. David Harmon. George Whale. David Dimeo. William Kearney. THIRD ROW: Michael Konoski. Kurt Gutierrez. Paul Groce. Gerard Schwartz. George Donovan. John Recke. Steven Whilmarsh. Philip Keller. Third Class FIRST ROW: William Uemura. Donald Walton. Aaron Fore. Holly Hagan. Richard Toy. James Rector. James Santucci. Mark Macintire. Tina Kracke. Timothy Newsome. Amelia Hoogerwerl. SECOND ROW: Alan Stempel. Earle Sanford. James Cordell. Donald Mudford. Rudy Esteves. William Hopson. Thomas Adams. Peter Rosario. Brian Raftery. Paul Lucey. Kimberly Ehrlund THIRD ROW: Matthew Gulbranson. Gene Griffin. Ph :ip Mitchell. Todd Freeseman. Spencer Will-ams. Paul Piscoran. Matthew Zielinski. James O'Bnen. Timothy Kiel-pmski. Edward Orzetti, Erik Everton Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Vincent Dgiorgio. Raymond Elderd. Allen Jackson. Scott Landry. Stephanie Sykes. Holly Olechnowicz. Philip Sobiesk, Victor Mondo. Jeanne Britanisky. Hugh Campbell. Eric Burns. SECOND ROW: James Hall. Theodore Eppie. Marc McClellan. Robert Betchley. Jeffrey Seay. William Con well. Mitchell Johnson. Anthony Gilt). Wii'am Duggan. Lee Bentley. Gregory Graves. THIRD ROW: Arthur Hood. Darm Jones. Lewis Johnson. Joseph Chat-field, James Baldree. Gregory Hodge, Raymond Griffiths. Trevor Shaw. James Talley. Mark Jones. James Dusenbcrry. 152 Corps H-2First Class FIRST ROW: Enc Johnson. Carl Nank. Bryan Market. Melvin Jonos. SECOND ROW: John AngefcS. Jimmie Eberhart. Ivan Puoll. James Hall. James Clarke. Ph.ihp Blalock. THIRD ROW: Thomas Siomados. John Bradford. Timothy Nielsen. Maria Manolis. Alex Tetreault FOURTH ROW: Thomas We«sz. Dennis Vazquez. Pamela Mi ter. Ron Pierce. FIFTH ROW: Josoph GentiJucci. Clark Frederick. Kim Marcyes. Nicholas Logfcsci. William Goto. Mitchell McGee. Douglas Hersh. Patricia Carman. Brendan Clarko Returning from the best summer of our lives, we made our Yearling debut behind the walls of Pershing under the direction of J. Murray. Cow year brought TV with the Muppet Show and Kermit the Frog as one of the favorites. With the start of Firstie year we said goodbye to the clock tower we had grown to love so well and crowded into Bradley Barracks. Firstiedom had its requisite cars, rings, and roadtrips. Only 28 of us remained to don the black brass. Bill, our big-hearted Texan; Doug, our striper dog at Brigade; Mitch, the mellow southern Californian; southern boys Phil from South Carolina. Bryan the Kentuckian, and Carl, our native West Virginia hillbilly from Iowa; strength trainers Lish. always in a quest for bigness, and ET. the mangier; corps squaders Jack, our laid back soccer star, and Kim. our crackshot rifleman; Rude Boy. punker extraordinaire, and Mades. the Bronx Bomber from the City; who could forget Alex. Nasty, and Squez and their local college escapades; Brendan's proximity to disaster; Ren’s battles with DPE; Tim and Tom's marathon wargames; JPC III. who kept things hot; Ivan, the computer expert; Max, the Jersey madman; Sue. a southern gal always with a smile; Jimmie, the ladies’ man; Pattie, our Juice hive; Myricks. our auto expert; Maria, the smiling astronaut; and Luch, the company artist. As a class, we spent four years striving for excellence. As a company, we had a difference. We were Happy 2. h-2 Cofps 153H-2 RIGHT: George Donovan serenades anyone willing 10 listen. BELOW: James San-tucci and Holly Hagan hang ten on the bed. Another thrilling lecture for Gerard Schwartz. 154 Corps H-2■ rps 155 LEFT: Dan Mllanesa looks over his battalion. MIDDLE: John Queen flashes h»s name for all to see. ABOVE: Patrick Smorra and Oouglas McBroom under the close scrutiny of Howard Johnston.Second Class FIRST ROW: Thurman Jackson. Ronald Marsh. Lawrence Scaberg. Alfonso Zelaya. John Lynch. Terrance Greene, Patrick Hoyes. Robert Albino. Kathryn O'Brien. Vivian Haley. SECOND ROW: James McAllister. Matthew Stanton. Howard Johnston. Brian McGowan, David Bonsavage. Wilma Larsen. John Mcllhaney. Kevin Wciler. Steven Parker. THIRD ROW: William Turner. Curt Szuberla, Mark Wolf. Robert Carty. Stephen Brooks. James Saldivar. Wiliam Logan. Daniel Gwynn. Daniel Regna. Mark McCoy. Third Class FIRST ROW: Jennifer Granlund. Maria Smith. Marion Garcia. Christopher Sharp. Douglas Pennebaker. Bertrand Finkenbciner. Kurt Hoernlem, Julia Ha-macher. Justin Roby. Stephen Blanchard. SECOND ROW: John Queen. Martin Holland. John Skinner. Karl Mance. Eugene Kaiser. Steven Pedersen. Javier Hernandez, Bradford Snowden, Herbert Hoffman. THIRD ROW: Walter Hogan. William Voss. Kevin Vink. Keith Lafrance. Charles Holton, Christopher Rigoni. Matthew Kuperstein. David Hilburn. James Patton. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Clark Heideibaugh. Jeffrey Tronvold. Maynard Ahner. Dennis McNulty. Eddie Oliver. John Murphy. Michael Aleman. Carrie Haynes. Mary Kearney. Kelly Bogue. SECOND ROW: Douglas McBroom. Jon Shu-penus. James Durham. Laurel Ricketts. Mean Brook. John Klatt. Christopher Ballard. Edward Roess. David Martmez THIRD ROW: Joseph McMillen. Robert Hannah, James Murphy, Nicholas Hart. Allan Smith. David Geschwind. Christopher Clark. Kenneth Fritzsche. FOURTH ROW: Gregory Friedland. Joseph Woodbury. Jacqueline Bays. James Brennan. Justin Patsey. Robert Young. Andrew JukneliS. Patrick Smorra. Peter Glover. 156 Corps 1-2First Class FIRST ROW: Bennett Hoitzman. Anthony Boling. Jeffrey Brown SECOND ROW: Anthony Blount, Katherine Anderson. Richard Koucheravy. Stephen Sak, Henry Holcombe. Michael Haider. Frederick Cabolong. Dan Milanosa. THIRD ROW: Michael Perry. William Stewart. Leon Jones. Philip Van WiUenburg, Jon Seitz. Peter Harbors. Craig Ackerman FOURTH ROW: Robert Kleesattci. Brent Bahi FIFTH ROW: Michael Frantz. Cynthia Strobel. Robert Thomas. Kathryn Lunsford. Valerie Colley. Glen Herrick. Patrick Gaston. William Rudnicki. Jay Jensen. We spent our first, memorable, but not so enjoyable, year dispersed throughout the Corps. The highlight of Plebe year, besides recognition, was our 3-3 win over Navy. After seven weeks of good •'Army” training at summer camp, we all formed together in an organization called the Moose. Yearling year, though it contained far too many gloom periods, was filled with memories, particularly the famous sixth floor baseball club and Yearling Winter Weekend. Unfortunately, not all of us made it to the start of Cow year as we officially entered the profession of arms. Second Class year brought new privileges and responsibilities. Besides the welcoming of a new TAC. the fall brought the long-awaited assault upon the far west. Although we lost on the football field, we were winners in most other events and still undefeated in march-ons. The spring semester brought trips to the sun during spring break and a much mellower 500th night. Nothing outweighed the arrival of our new cars during Grad week as we realized we were now in charge, or so we thought. To greet us for the start of Firstie year was a new Comm. We struggled through the first semester as though it would never end by dusting our combat boots and searching for the ever elusive long weekend. Ring weekend along with company parties fulfilled our thirst for social activities. Second semester brought branch and post choices, and a light at the end of the tunnel. Even though we are once again scattered, this time throughout the free world, we will always be bonded together '-2 Corps 157 by the "Moose.”Second Regiment ABOVE: Elbert Ross is overcome by Physics, TOP LEFT: Steven Stone loves 5S degree water. TOP RIGHT: Ronald Marsh returns to reality alter a weekend leave. RIGHT: Todd Mossitt is blinded by the light. 158 Corps Second RegimentThird Regimental Staffs= Third Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Brian Snarzyk Stephen Bruch Geoffrey Hunnicutt Rudolph Samuel SECOND ROW: Michael Baisden John Halgan Michael Stimson THIRD ROW: Arthur Chasen Douglas Trapani Anthony Carr Anne Mackie Third Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Charles Mallory Stephen Bruch Robert Ulses Richard Mallei SECOND ROW: Beverly Rosenquist Harry Cohen Andrew Streznewski Kathleen Connelly THIRD ROW: Jeffery Butcher Robert Smnema Robert Qumn Kent Milner 160 CorpsFirst Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Brian Alexander Keith Cook Jellrey Corbett Michael Fleming SECOND ROW: John Moore Peter Everett Garrett Grimm William Sharbaugh Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Macaire Bolzano Brian Kelley Eliot Lee SECOND ROW: Brian Lowell Matthew Peretin Richard Oleksyk Douglas Whitehead Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Blackman Kenneth Hodgson Timothy Lawrence Judith Moquin SECOND ROW: Alan Feistner Eric Benson Artem Braginetz Scott Clark Corps 161Second Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Mary List Gerard Bodcn Patrick Giblin David Jones SECOND ROW: Pamela Cardin Ronald Rynne Scott Taylor Scott Wcliver Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Kathleen Terry Robert Guevara Hans Holmer Alan Goodrich SECOND ROW: Kent Green Kendall Clark Thomas Terrian Jacqueimc Marshall Third Battalion FIRST ROW: David Berczek Corine Hall Dennis Shanahan Dalvin DeWitt SECOND ROW: John Shakarjian Michael Pascoe William Weldon Kevin labee 162 CorpsLEFT: Robert Burdette works on a term paper MIDDLE LEFT: John McFassel and Ayron Kamp give Cotin Hotnit a hard time during rote reversal. MIDDLE: "What, mo worry?" ways Stephen Alvermann. ABOVE: James Demoss stops William Tompkins to tell him who’s boss. A-3 Corps 163 First Class A-3 FIRST ROW: Luis Berdecia. Patrick Burns. David Zytka. Catherine Carroll. Keith Edwards. SECOND ROW: Kent Milner. Patrick Gibfcn. Garrett Grimm. Wyfae May. Scott Taykx. Mary List. Patricia Grey. William Tompkins. Vanessa Roesler. Jennifer Moehnnger. THIRD ROW: John Heiston. Dale Savary. Ayron Kamp. William Sharbaugh. Kenneth Demarest. Daniel Kelly. Steven Friedei. William Nikonchuk. Robert Ulses. Michael Sears FOURTH ROW: Michael Pigozzo. Curtis Hunter. Michael Fleming. Robert Claffcn. W am Woolfolk. FIFTH ROW: John McFassel. Juan Sans. Anthony Carr. The new sophomores of A-3 trucked into second floor Ike Barracks via Buckner in August 1982. The first chore was to be "recognized" by that off color corps of Cows known as The Clique. Those who were, quickly found out that they were indeed a boring group. The quickest way to vault into the social hiearchy of Armadilloland was to make acquaintance with the likes of Stowe. Brent, and Deke. a sometimes regretful experience as Butch found out on Route 303 in Haverstraw. But we soon were making legends of ourselves. People liked Psycho, who entertained the multitudes with his renditions of apes, ostrichs. and crabs. Trish's cackle would attract everyone from unengaged Firsties to underwear-hunting RTO's. Mike. Rob. and Big Daddy proved to be brightspots on Saturday’s gridiron debacles. Cow spring saw Dave. Sharbs. and Burnsy spend two fateful hours in the badlands of Stony Point, thus doomed to observe the changing of seasons while walking back and forth. Firstie year saw us live under some new regs. but all was OK as King Zylka demonstrated that he was the world's greatest go-between. Now our happy bunch has dispersed; hut we can still look forward to watching Mary in Seoul in '88. A final note to Saint Kent — you’re looking better everyday. And please, please let some of us be in your cabinet. Julio. 164 c xps a-3Second Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Moniz. Jefftey Stanclift. William Pittard. Robort PoBard. Richard Mmlcozzi. Patrick Cusick. David Thelen. Richard Carter. SECOND ROW: Brett Barracloogh. John Born. Robert Pitulej. Matthew Cashin. Josef Spudicin. Russell Bittlc. Wrlliam Schiller. Michael Odea. Todd Dunlap THIRD ROW: Michael Arthur. Bryan Strong, Donald Smith. Garin Berry. Andreas Wolter. James Rogers. Edward Dougherty. Jefl Thramann. Third Class FIRST ROW: Michael lacobucci. Paul Krause. David Garza. Richard GaNi-gos. Donna Matturo. Lynn Sprague. Stephanie Pollard. Ellen Adams. Richard Horscly. Christine Voisinct. Gregory Stinson. SECOND ROW: Thomas Ray. Michael Gajewski. Michael Mathes. Michael Lyman. Mark Green. James Pctro. James Fritschi. David Ketter. Paul Britton, Stephen Alver-mann. THIRD ROW: Robert Sollonub. Kevin Stringer. Donaldson T.ilar. Robert Burdette. Myung Park. Christopher Schroedcr. Timothy Clark. Calvert Bowen. Michael Bara, Edward McA-leer. Dominic Perrieilo. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: James Demoss. Scott Byrnes. George Dixon. Scott Douglas. John Vonahn. Robert Sagerman. John Washburn. Loyal VanDyke. Judith Kress. Alejandro Puig. SECOND ROW: Christopher Schwartzbauer. Michael Agresta. Mark Jellns, Barry Ives. Deanna Bernard. Martin Lefe-vour. John Mosher. Benjamin Sand-ford. John Lindsay. John Keating. Sean Gano. THIRD ROW: James Fitzsimmons. C ’ n Hotnit. Ricardo Diaz. Michael East. Michael Biieiio. Norvin Burrus. Mark Jones. David Sommer-ness. Anthony dvey. John Schotzko. A-3 Corps 165. Lb V First Class FIRST ROW: Oliver Griffin. Philip Lockett. Kim Martini. SECOND ROW: William Beck. Anne Mackie. Penelope Manolis. Richard Steiner. Gerard Boden. Ronald Rynne. David Bassett. Patrick Delaney. Andrew Pytd THIRD ROW: Bran Gottsnoider. Jeffrey Butcher. Terrence McKenrick. Michael Brooks. Michael Stimson. Todd Walter. Keith Cook. Jon Anderson. Louis Rhodes FOURTH ROW: Dale Hudson. Rhonda Hernandez. Robert Quinn. William Bandy. Brian Alexander. Michael Goodwin. Raymond Cruz. Daniel Parietti. Peter Everett. Luis Puig. Christopher Burgin. Richard Ellis We came to B-3 fresh-faced and ready-to-go. We soon came to venerate and emulate Coonie with i her dirty trash can liners and eight magazines. But we prevailed and made it through our Cow , summer. Who has read Dennis the Menace? Coming back from our summer we found ourselves standing in the door over the drop zone, waiting for a green light. But again we were flexible and managed to mark our clothes, attend TAC time every week, and keep our window shades up. The Bravo Tree Bandits did win the Supe's Award — but we had the highest paid Cadet Captain in the Corps. Well, we made it — barely. The future remains and questions are unanswered. Will T. break off his love affair with the Dean? Will the "Team" (Goody. Bri, Ray, and Billy) survive? Who can forget the corvettes (Ron. Dave)? Will Guido become a four star? How about those crazy bachelors — Rich and Lou? Things in passing — Brian's computer. John's Norad Command calendar. Will's love life. Jethro's way with Plebes. Brooksie's slow temper. C. J.’s short rocket. Butch’s golf clubs. Keith’s southern manner. Pat and Ciel. Pete and Noel. "Griff - Phil - Louie." Rhonda and Arthur. Dale and his neatness fetish. Smack and Stimmer on Reg. Staff. Penny's smile, the "Bear." A.J. from Mass., Todd and Rich S. — good friends, and Bob's quick, ready, and sometimes sick humor. Mighty fine! 166 Corps B-3Second Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Skarupinski, David Talares. Kenneth Carrick. John Brau. Laura Carew. David Werntz. Debra Shoemaker. SECOND ROW: Gary Pearcy. Ronald Rico. Troy Wilson. Richard Scott. Paul Kapsner. Dana Goulette. Gregory Fitzharris. David Wisnosky. THIRD ROW: Drew O'Donnell. Timothy Knight, Theodore KostiCh. Edwin Hendricks. Robert Healy. Todd McCaffrey. Brian Fues. Third Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Goss. Andrew HellClman. Mark Fullerton, Bradford Briggs. Daniel Morley. Brandy Langston. David Mikoiaities. Kenneth Gross. Robert Allen. Michael Stewart. Teresa Nelson. SECOND ROW: John Mitchell. William Horton. Greg Chilson. Ronald Shultis. Stephen Lasse. Reynold Maus. Christine Polesnak. Darren Blackwell. John Higgins. Stanley Olen-ginski. THIRD ROW: Stephen Morns. Mark Blodgett. Robert Dickerson. Marvin Walworth. Daniel Cockeriil. Joseph Gillis. Dale Willis, George Glaze. Christopher Guidry. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Christopher Guyon. Rex Swctnam. Jefferson Panton. Joseph Sroka. Andrea Ford. Mark Cravotta. Christine Killoran. Jeffrey Teach. Colleen Dwyer. James Schenck. Gwen Zcmaitis. SECOND ROW: Joseph Ba-gonis. Jeffrey Cain. Karlton Hamilton. Christopher Williams. Pablo Estrada. Craig Raymond. Robert Hookness. Steven Donaldson. Richard Giliem. Steven Loglisci. THIRD ROW: Timo thy Engling. Paul Morton. Andrew Bor-bety. Jeffrey Muhlenkamp. Jeffery Schorr. Thomas Hadel. John Tewksbury. Jeffrey Sauer. Gregory Craft. Leo Buzzerio. Scott Hunt. B-3 Corps 167B-3 BELOW LEFT: Steven LogliSCi hands Over a 4-C. BELOW: Ronald Shultis prepares his laundry sendout. RIGHT: Anne Mackie and Penelope Manofcs are all set tor leave. 168 Corps B-3 ABOVE: Marvin Walworth turns on some tunes to (ill out some 2- 1's by. RIGHT: Dale Willis takes an important message. MIDDLE: Andrew Hep-petmann solves the problem ot a constantly ringing telephone.LEFT: John Canooico signs out on leave. BELOW: Ljuban Bartulovic gels a friendly call from the outside world. C-3 Corps 169 LEFT: Terrence Oelong waits for a lacrosse game to begin MIDDLE: Daniel Barulli, David Chapman, and Don OSexio paint a spirit poster. ABOVE: Victor Maslak flies over the IOCT hurdles. ABOVE RIGHT: Kevin Turner, the C-3 Fighting Cock.Third Class Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Dcvne LaFreniefe. Steven Dougherty. David Chapman. Dante! Barutti. Cheryl Woman. William Field. Mehssa R»chardson. Jan Lockhart. Bobby Kirkpatrick. Suzanne Net-son SECOND ROW: Derrick Bell. Joseph Benevcnto. Carlos Zamora. Daniel Gadbois. Christopher Hupp. James Galanto. Steven Fusmetti. Steven 8aker. Ke.th Olson THIRD ROW: David Snodgrass. William Owings. Craig Amnott. William Gorton. Dan Oloxio. Scoll Sailah. David LaFon-taine. John Lewis. Shawn Penning. Frank O'Neal FIRST ROW: Carl Ohlson. Jeffrey EKotl. Gilbert Brady. Daniel Karbler. Randy Bachman. John Canonico. Michael Griffith. Theodore Wilkmson. Lisa Hudson. Patrick Raymond. Thomas Stader. SECOND ROW: Robert McPherson. Bruce Mar-chelfi. Kevin Knuuti. Everett Knapp. Douglas Hildebrand. Jeffrey Hazelwood. Kimberly Cochrane. Terrence Cheeseman. Keven Turner. Michael Kegler. THIRD ROW: Bernard Williford. James Moskill. Thomas Ketso. Carlos Cortez. John Fnedland. Howard Brewington. Albert Visconti. Ljuban Bartulovtc. Thomas Forrest. Coming from all parts of the country, in various shapes and sizes, the former members of the "Fists of Fury” reluctantly left the "best summer of their lives" to join the "Fighting Cocks." It wasn’t long before this obnoxious contingent of Yearlings, the smallest in the Corps, earned their Expert CCQ badges. The year was highlighted by Yearling Weekend at the TAC's house. Entering Cow year, after experiencing the "Real Army." the members of "Beta Tri Chi" reached a level of maturity which could only be exemplified by the additional instruction in wrestling received from the first class. Their dreams had come true with the implementation of the clickerboard! With only 500 days until graduation and more than their share of "character building units." the gang planned and executed a successful mission upon objective RAINTREE. Finally, the rebellion, led by the man with the flat top. came to an abrupt halt with the bar pinning of some 30 seniors. Having seen it all. the now tightly knit group decided that it was time to take over. With rings on one hand and car keys in the other, the majority had decided that hoarding all the good times was selfish. Most promised to share the future in the "Big Green Machine” with selected members of the civilian sector. The remainder, a small minority, decided that hoarding was the approved solution. Nonetheless. all learned, through both successful and unsuccessful missions upon objective RAINTREE. that there was only one way to get things done - TOGETHER. "GO COCKS!” 170 Corps C-3Second Class FIRST ROW: Ernest Marcone. Robert Hazen. Victor Maslak, Michael Wallace. Kevin Whitaker. David Pinder. Jeffrey Duncan. Monica Wyrwas. Danita Pope. SECOND ROW: Todd Totson. William Ward. Patrick O'Connor. David Regan. Ruben Robles, William Woodring. Eric Gaines, Steve Merkel. Robert Scheider. David Ley. THIRD ROW: Terrence Delong. Raffi Marantan. Robert Fogtman, Dana Milner. James Scramba. Larry Larimer. Brian Egeling, Michael Pompeo. Christine Hansen. First Class FIRST ROW: Brad Anderson. John Ray. John Moore. David Jones. Damian Pillatzke. SECOND ROW: Vernon Plack. Kenneth Defries. Pamela Cardin. Joseph Hanna. Jeffrey Corbett. Sharon Baisted. Carl Corbett. James Jczior. Edwin Hightower. THIRD ROW: Grant Jacoby. Roger Dougherty. John Halligan. John Muller. John Kem. Gina Carfagno. FOURTH ROW: Edgar Ftores. Jose Ramos. Robert Wright. Philip Dyer. FIFTH ROW: Scott Weaver. Scott Weston.Third Class FIRST ROW: Christopher McEnroe. Gerald Bruenmg. Ronald Davies. Alfred Grein. Anathea Beecher. Charles Jackson. Craig Christensen. Steven Roemhildt. Natalie Winn SECOND ROW: Robert Jarvis. Rodney Roederer. Samuel Prugh. Lisa Eisaesser. Colleen Olson, James Meismger. James Korpela. David Shopard. Richard Winkle. Michael Young. THIRD ROW: John Ferrari. James Hillman. Robort Cairns. Larry Biggins. Benjamin White. Daniel Smythc. Christian Rush. Chris Petty. Brian Rhonehouso. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Timothy Laughrey. John George. Chris Cook. Michael Seifert, Paul Goymerac. Kerry Trahan. Gregory Miller. Michael Keith. Lisa Kuessner. Karen Strand. SECOND ROW: John lanniteiio. Michael Craves. Michael Manion. Douglas Baden. Stannon Pederson. Douglas Appcrt. David Detata. Robert McAteer. Russell BiSSinger. THIRD ROW: Brian Carson. Gordon Prairie. Christian Grinsell. John Oleinik. John Hoaas. Merritt Alberti. James Anderson. Vaughn Frigon. "Delta Heat!" What a motto. I didn't think we would keep it when we became Firsties. because as Yearlings we didn't know what the motto meant. We still don't. But we kept it. not from lack of imagination, but rather from laziness. The classes of '83 and '84 feared that our class was too immature and radical to take charge of the company in '85. We showed 'em. though. They were right! Just kidding, guys. A stroll down memory lane will bring us past Yearling Ted Night. Seal Team Alpha, stealing the Army mule (the caper of the century), and the first annual "We Hate Blinkey" party. We also had our personalities like Tom’s "nuke" philosophy. Wes' private war (rather his search for one). Boob's skits and "meeting girls at Ike" schemes, and Danny Ball's passive shyness. The individuals are too many to cite within this space. However, we shall not forget CPT W who tolerated us for two years and made us get rid of the D-3 devil painting in our dayroom. In athletics, we've had several regimental champs and a brigade champion team. In military endeavors... well let's just say we had no Medal of Honor winners. D-3’s class of '85 may not be in the running for any "ideal cadet" awards with our different approaches to the duty concept and desires to rebel against the norm. But deep in our hearts. 172 corps D-3 there is a patriotic cry for justice, and our souls echo fiery, immortal words of war — “We are the sword of our country and we will not be sheathed until we die.”Second Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Galloway. William Birchtield. Eric Schacht. Richard Higley. Kirk Gill. Benjamin Lambert. Laurence Ortiz. Leslie Murray. Cynthia Isler. Maryellen Conway. SECOND ROW: Robert Ponna. Christopher Kurkowski. Glenn Connor. Ulrich Brechbuhl. Robert Eckelbarger. Stephen Kaczmarek, Stephen Sicinski. Bernard Zoppa. David Houston. John Holley. Steven VanStraten THIRD ROW: Alan Hendricks. John Schwartz. Thomas Cartledge. Robert Kleinhample. Jody Petery. Thomas DeFilippo. David Alexander. Brian Bulatao. Richard Lange. Brian Drinkwine. First Class FIRST ROW: Louis Velluco. Bnan Kelley. Stephen Bruch. John Lotfert. Richard Mallei. Daniel Ball, Robert Guevara. Raymond Miller. SECOND ROW: Andrew Streznewski. Eric Larsen. Eliot Lee. Douglas Whitehead. John Wheeler. Matthew Peretin. Kevin Green. Kendall Clark. Victor Stephenson. THIRD ROW: Robert Ley. Christopher Jose. Wendy Anderson. Gerhard Garcia. Robert Kaeiin. FOURTH ROW: Jon Call. Michael Currivan. James Brown. Thomas Price.174 C«ps D-3 ABOVE: David Brady s held pr«soner by Jerry Lindh. Chris Petty, and John Ferrari. MIDDLE: Jody Petery reads at his desk RIGHT: Charles Jackson shines his combat boots.LEFT: Jerry Tiller and Alfredo Mycue hefp to mako E-3 an interesting company to bo be -n. ABOVE: Robert Moore and Scott Shore hold upperclass laundry hostage. LEFT: Steven Knight and Lawrence Hill pack out BELOW: Bernd Schliemann shops for Skis. BELOW RIGHT: Calvin McCommons and Charles Boyd dispose of George Kyle. E-3 Corps 175Second Class FIRST ROW: James Matheson. Dennis Greenwood, MarieMe Smilh. William Ryan. John Wagner. Aaron Buckley. Siegfried Emme. Michael McKinney. Clay Olbon. Jeanne Tofferi, Ramon Deleon SECOND ROW: Eric Wesley. Timothy Kelley. Chester Dymek, Walter Nichols. Christopher Clark. Richard Gronemeyer. 8arry Peterson. Bruce Beck. Rocco Armonda. Michael Reed THIRD ROW: Daniel Stredler. Price Marr. Michael Mennelle. Mark Gibbons. Michael Goodridge. Guy Holliday. Andrew Eiseman. Matthew Pawlikowski. Mark Coats. First Class FIRST ROW: Beverly Rosenquist. Maria Moreno. Kathleen Terry. Keith Flood. James Cook. Jonathan Bcegte. Bernd Schliemann. Santiago Apoda-ca. SECOND ROW: Jacqueline Keiser. Michael Boedmg, Brian Lowell. John Fritchman THIRD ROW: Harold Craig. William Both. Anthony La-priope. Ray Combs. FOURTH ROW: Macaire 8aizano. Wayne Starrs. Michael Baisden. Robert Goodman. Brethard Hill. FIFTH ROW: William Kibier. Ross Turrinl, wr.iam Stanton. Richard Oloksyk. Hans Holmer. Jansen Jordan. Edwin Keller. Thomas Ter-rian. Robert Lasley. Timothy Flynn. 176 Corps E-3Third Class i FIRST ROW: Frederick Jesson. Joyce Shannon. Nicolas Leshock. David Anderson. William Selby. Lisa Bauer. Miguel Polanco. Monica Smith. Deborah Hanagan, Paul Degironimo. Allredo Mycue SECOND ROW: Robert Lichtenberger. Jeffrey Kim. Thomas Roth. Shawn Fritz. Erik Gunhus. Calvin McCommons. Alan Seiso. Paul Re«st. James Odea. Charles Boyd. Malcolm Cole THIRD ROW: Erie Mobley. Howard Norowitz. Richard Fredrickson. Jose Carlo. Eric Turner. George Kyle. Jeffrey Adkins. Robert Ivanjack. Todd Ruggies. David Duffy, Geoffrey Farrefl Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Edwin Starr. John Norton. Scott Shore. Ernest Nichols. Brenden Scherr. Robert Harris. James Bradley. Nancy Nakahara. Brian Keen. Amy Dickinson. SECOND ROW: John Ryan. Steven Knight. Scott Strme. Anthony Pickett. Bradley Houser. Sean Jenkins. David Monk. John Pero. Charles Now begin THIRD ROW: David Hathaway. Gordon Whatley. Christopher Donovan. Edward Melanson. Brian Ash. Charles Haywood. Robert Moore. Jeffrey Byington. After “The Best Summer of Our Lives." we landed in the Eagle’s nest full of expectations concerning upperclass life. Of course, we were greeted with CCQ and mess hall corporal. Yearling year initiated the friendships and ties which served us for our three years on the sixth floor. While we were still finding ourselves, in the limbo of Yuk-hood. we participated in such E-3 traditions as the famous (infamous?) dog parties. The following summer we returned from CTLT CMST sporting new duties and responsibilities. We all experienced that strange metamorphosis which transformed us from mellow Yearlings into those typical squared-jawed. hard charging, fire-breathing squad leaders. In addition, this year the Eagles fielded some awesome champions on the fields of friendly strife. Such good deals as 500th Night launched us into new traditions such as class rallies and the E-3 Hotel, the “Dip." After Beast and Buckner, our preparation was well-completed for the long-awaited Firstie year. Much to our surprise and chagrin we were split apart into separate barracks. Those of us living in MacArthur ghost wing managed, with some difficulty, to venture over the great divide to visit friends on the Ike side of the world. For three years now we have lived and laughed together, forming a truly unique but close-knit group. The friendships we made here will sustain us in the years to come. "Where Eagles Dare!" E-3 Corps 177Second Class FIRST ROW: David Kozuch, David Kilpatrick. Robert Rush. Joseph Elliott. Rodney Sturdivant, Douglas McDowell. Rhonda Barush, Elaina King, Michael Higginbottom SECOND ROW: John Harnois. Michael McDuffie. Michael Sturgeon. Jeffrey Thompson. Don Guggemos. Jeffrey Hajduk. John Atkins. Paul Marks. THIRD ROW: James White. James Hamby. Bradley Ellenbergor. Edward Belcher. Thomas Tclthorst. Scott Sauer. Charles Ftuekiger. Charles MacMaster. Steven Martin. First Class FIRST ROW: Rollie Quinn. Randall Bentz. Kent Green, Robert Myers. Thomas Desrosicr. SECOND ROW: Douglas Stewart. Jay Carr. Christopher Reimer. THIRD ROW: Yong Bradley. Terry Douglas. Jacqueline Marshall. Deborah Lane. Brian Snar-zyk. Eugene Lesinski. John G'l Vincent Marchionni. FOURTH ROW: John Aveningo. Randall Cozzens. Scott Krawczyk. Richard Barker. Colleen Chorak. Brian Dosa. Russell Wagner. Thomas Holguin. William Koshansky. George Shampy. FIFTH ROW: Jerry Guerra. James Blastos, Timothy LeonardThird Class FIRST ROW: John Briegei. John Combs. Richard PerrcJfc. Dennis Farrow. Mary O'Brien. Joseph Henderson. Todd Nicholson. Ricky Hoskms. Theresa Rinino. Aimee Lenz. Fernando Smorra SECOND ROW: David Atkinson. Charles Stuart. John Cuilivan. Christopher Kapsal. Eric Roth. Timothy Barton. Robert Burks. Siegfred Mison. Paul Cooper. Ronald Cieri. Scott Kessei THIRD ROW: Robert Buscher. Randall Kirby. Michael Jones. Fred Krawchuk. Andrew Miller. Louis Dainty. Robert Wells. David O'Hara. Matthew W son. Clarence Kemper. Daniel Maroon. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: David Miller. Walter Isler. William Garland. Douglas Tralnor. Kenneth Barkdoll. Albert Dunfee. Martin Olson. Kathleen Brucker. Rhonda Ziegler. Monica Persons. Ruth Pennington. SECOND ROW: Eric Schrenker. Morris Turner. George Salerno. Gregory Haack. Jon Staplos. Michael Chenetto, Daniel Wairath. Alan Hester. Howard Arey. Mark Oancy. THIRD ROW: Gregory Jack-son. John Maradits. Robert Hamilton. Michael Lover. Daniel WaH. Jamos Rogers. Erik Baker. Michael Porter. Chad Lemay. We’ve come a long way since Camp Buckner. We survived the first "re-crush" in ’83 as well as the tactical transition to CPT D. (thank you. Ma'am). In the summer of ’83. some of us went to jungleland Panama, and others learned how to jump where they convinced us we were born to run. The summer of '84 gave us '87 and '88 to lead and train and we gave Beast its only King. That's right, the "Troop" — F-Troop and proud of it. With the everpresent leadership of such greats as Hercules. F-Troop will no doubt rise up among the North Americans to a coveted spot at the top of 3rd Regiment.' Now we've got out rings, and for the first time we've got West Point wrapped around our fingers. We freely give our 12th heart and soul to the football team this year, knowing they will give theirs to a winning season and beating Navy. Before we know it USMA will be in our rear view mirrors, and someone new will take over the helm of this cold and shiny grey ship on the Hudson. But we will always be proud to know that we were F-Troopers and Born in the USA. Mount Up. F-3 Corps 179Sean Long and Robert Wells lintsh a pizza. ABOVE: Christopher Kapsal enjoys being a Trooper. RIGHT: Daniel Maroun in his surgical garb 180 Corps F-3Second Class FIRST ROW: Charles Climor. Andy Bunn. Ruben Rios. Ross Clemons. Timothy McConvery. Christopher Borgerding. Lloyd Mill. Tcdson Campagna. Thcrese Schiller SECOND ROW: William Hensley. Patrick Echols. Craig Rollins. Brian MacFad-den. Witham Pursei. Edward Motley. Robert Nabb. Joseph OePinto. David Jacoppo. Charles Cushman. THIRD ROW: Robert Simmons. Mark Iverson. Daniel Sauter. Robert White. Warren Rogers. Robert Lott. Winston Bridge. Joel Schlach-tenhaulen. Landon Lack Third Class FIRST ROW: Charles Hazzard. Cliff Daus. Matthew Gilligan, Patrick Rhyne. Brett Kawakami. Robert Mero. Kathy Harnson. Jaquaiino Peterson. Elizabeth O'Neal. Aiissa Good SECOND ROW: George Young. John Whi-tenack. Stephen Gayton. Joseph Samek. Wiit-am McConomy. Timothy Whito. William Howard. James Glackm. Rembert Edwards. Oavid Whiddon. Stephen Cass THIRD ROW: Dwight Flowers. Sidnoy Martin. Thomas Cascmo. David Scheyer. Sean Cassidy. Thomas Odonoghue. Michael Mathias. Gary O'Grady. David Doucette. James Saenz. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Sean Sinclair. Anthony DinaMo. Daniel Coiasanto. Michael Henley. Jodi Hodge. Rodney Schlosser. Phillip Napolitano. William Nase. Ward Honbo. Daniel Stringham. Donna Denncrlcm SECOND ROW: John Haley. Larry Vorpahl. Mark Salas. Andre Pauka. Michael Mitchmor. Gregory McIntyre. Kirk Shepherd. Torrance Porter. Raul Pina, Gregory Lee THIRD ROW: Christopher Pielrzak. Frank Kubista. Wade Foote. Leo Odonnell. Mark Brantley. Ralph Kauz-lanch. Michael Toaticy. Steven Nits-berg, Michael Johnson. James Hill. Adam Grijalba 182 Corps G-3 First Class FIRST ROW: Michael RuWski. Calv»n DeWitt. Rodger Dcuertoin. Michael Pasco. SECOND ROW: Terry Sellers. Carl Lowe THIRD ROW: John Harrington. Harry Cohen. Peter Short. Paul Cal. Tucker Mansager. Arthur Chasen. Harold Hazen. Thomas Magness. Conn© Hall. Rudolph Samuel. Alec Alessandra. FOURTH ROW: Vernard Madden. Alan Fe»stner. Raymond Foster. Stephen Houston. Ernest Benner. Darre Irvin. FIFTH ROW: Eric Benson. John Roney. Thomas Vossman Four years ago. we were nothing more than a collection of misfits standing on the Plain receiving our first dose of West Point sunshine. A year later, during the best summer of our lives we were destined to become the Phers of '85. During the past three years, the Phers have been through some tough times. We lost a few and gained one. Time also took its toll on a Tac. We didn't have a problem with that, but did find those new Ranger standards tough to live by. We worked hard and played even harder. 3 Spot and V-ness made it happen. Harry-Ha bought some cars. Tuck perfected his heritage. Rudy was on Duty. Mad-Dog power lifted. RD wrestled the Com. Manchild grew up a pilot. Irv charmed women. Ernie was a part-time Merc. Terry got married. Sugar Ray and Pablo Luis kept us straight. Bapu played for us. Aquaman was all wet. Bens invested. Masser increased his pipes. Shorty played Army Lax. JR played Army football. Ruby played 150's. Harry-0 did rocks for Jocks. Steve jumped. Wayno pulled it out. Corky ran for Army. Al studied to study, and A did the yearbook. Despite the differences of opinion, logic, and insight, we have survived the USMA. We will depart from thee with sadness, not so much at leaving but at leaving friendships that have been cultivated in the past three years. G-3 Corps 183Second Class FIRST ROW: Joel Bagnal. George Williams. Patrick Daly. Steven Sabia. Ronald Guiao. Leanne Garner. Jaimy Just. Andrew Eger. Sean Kenna SECOND ROW: Ronald Hocker. Tod Ethridge. Laurence Mixon. Robert Hartley. Jeffrey Schamburg. John Cannon. Douglas Bedell, Loos Gibson. THIRD ROW: Howard Jeffries. Greg Lind. John Day, Mark Lee. Michael Switzer. Scott Schutzmeister. James Johnson. Third Class FIRST ROW: Janet Taylor. James Rankin, William Saunders. Russell La-marre. Nathaniel Hope. Thomas Mof-fatt. Keith Bask Basik. Thomas Flynn. Christopher Rollins, Axa Perwich. Susan Merritt SECOND ROW: Zane Wood. Michael Tease. Mark Leone. Edward Monk. William Tomasi. Larry Ridge. Gregg Hagerty. Matthew Jennings. ingnd Wagner. Gregory Larson. THIRD ROW: Ross Snare. Drew Myerowich. Jettrey Vezeau. Bradley Berger. Richard Williams. Thomas Thomas. Kevin Houston. John Gaias-sie. Gregory Krystyniak. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Sharon Grasley. Li$a Benitez. John Scotto. Joseph Skulca. Richard Regno, laku Hwang. Steve Chi. Kerk Brown, Sean Corrigan. Jo Hall SECOND ROW: Scott Broatcn. George McNeeiy. Wiliam Conner. Jonathan Davenport. George Franco. Richard Paul. John Northrop, Karen Scheme!. David Ehl.s. THIRD ROW: William Murphey. Jeffrey Oppenheim. James Dodson. Scott Kunselman. Mark McLaughlin. Michael Gillette. Gerald Arkeny. Raymond Jefferson FOURTH ROW: Michael Rounds. William Schieiden. Michael Klee. Peter Fmken. Daniel Picking. Keith Detwiler. Marc Furcy. David Ebbrect. Rocco Minicucci. 184 Corps H-3 First Class FIRST ROW: Tyrone Manzy. John Knotts. Troy Barring. James Totsma. Pierre Massar. Michael McMahon SECOND ROW: Mary Spellman. Derek Johnson. Jeffrey Blackman. John Moskal. Paul McKittnck. Aurelia Black. Timothy Lawrence. Romney Andersen. David Berczek. Judith Moqum. Joseph Erdie. Kevin Labee THIRD ROW: Bruce Patrick. Douglas Trapani. Danny Tidwell. Dennis Krings. Charles Mallory. Donald Houston. Joel Henley. John Shakarjian. Neither rain nor sleet will keep H-3 from doing the job right. But. due to popular consent, we finally succumbed to stormy weather, and the “Hamsters' became the "Hurricanes — Blow 'em away. Sir!" This very much confused and bewildered the other companies in the battalion, leaving them to figure out how to stomp on a hurricane.Perhaps the change of name from an insignificant rodent to a howling tempest reflects the overall attitude of the Class of '85 as we strive for excellence. As Yearlings entering the company, we met and maintained the standards of Major Tijerina superciliously. No one will every forget Major "T’s" smiling face and cheerful "write him up" on a Saturday morning. Then came a year of trials and tribulations as '85 took over as squad leaders and trainers of both the 4th class and a new TAC. Sometimes we wished it was as easy to influence the TAC as it was the 4th class. As Firstie year is going full swing, we look back and see that yes. whether it be hazing Plebes. playing beerball games, or receiving our "crass masses." we are a company of flurious activity with a "Touch of Class" (of '85. that is), always leaving in our wake a blazed trail indisputedly and irrefutably H-3. GO HURRICANES! h-3 Corns 185BELOW: Greg Lind and James Johnson BELOW: Michael Johnson asks a question at a lecture. BOTTOM: Sean Kenna pours look forward to parade practice. himself a cup of caffeine.Stephen Brophys and Robert Crouch casually model their new uniforms. TOP: John Hurst works on a campaign poster. ABOVE: Robert Dowse and Brett Folse proudfy display their company’s mascot. 1-3 Corps 187First Class FIRST ROW: Maureen Callan. John Shaw. Maria Garcia. Kathleen Connelly. James Campbell. Rocco Sgobbo. Douglas Speranoo, John Appleton. Robert Kirkpatrick. Marcus Williams. Geollrey Hunnicutt. Dennis Shanahan. SECOND ROW: James Scarlelt. Steven Brown. Robert Snyder. James Shells. Donald Ehrie. John Warmer dam THIRD ROW: James Gibson. Brian Rapavy. David Wood FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Hodgson. Dwayne Walker. Wifcam Weldon. John Morns. Jonathan Taylor. Robert Sinnema. Michael Hoey. Robert Wardlow. Curtis Torrence. Tommy Tracy. Terribly misunderstood and criticized for our carefree attitudes and occasional disregard for activities that others found very important, we Bears proudly romped our way through the years with sordid grace, staying one step ahead of deadly repercussions (most of the time), while snickering at the thought of future merriment. Ours was a class of powerful demigods who implemented such questionable events as Friday night video viewing. Saturday night tag team wrestling, and snowstorm underbear football. And those were the quiet nights! The igloo, home of the highly acclaimed generic poster series, the secret but explosive Border Patrol. "Talk to me" Rm. 522. and most of the Corps’ deviants (yes. the best D D players), became the true champion of social functions (and dysfunctions). Others boasted of their achievements, but the Supe appreciated our efforts enough to mention them at several Ike addresses. Not surprisingly, (sometimes on purpose), we did not confine our antics to W.P. Ask Boston residents about the dancing polar bear they saw (thought they saw?), one Halloween night. Ask Jersey residents of Polar Bear accomplishments in Freehold or southern Philly at Uncle Mike's or at Maximus. Our hunting ground was the east coast, and we covered it well. Sadly, only memories of a great bunch of friends and the incredible times we had will remain. I could go on but space and discretion forbid my doing so. Besides. Magnum's on and you know what that means. (Where's the surfer boy?) 188 Cofps 1-3Second Class FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Williams. Kevin Parrel). James Crawford. Robert Bullard. Thomas Guleff. Brett Folse. Michael Chopp. Jill Schurtz. Mary Brady. Kenston Yi. Michelle Collins. SECOND ROW: Robert Sadowski. Philip Yost. Thomas Hoenstino. Scott Okesson. Ne«l Costello. Theodore Hanley. Samuel Bass. Robert Dowse. Kevin Drevik. David Rutherford. THIRD ROW: Dixon GreffCy. Forrest Carpenter. Paul Lafontaine. Oavid Baum. Lawrence Tubbs. Pamela Pearson. Michael Flits. Darren Moore. Steven Woods. Third Class FIRST ROW: David Smith. Charlene Williams. Michael Regalado. Bryndol Sones. Thomas Gill, Frederick Wellman. Patricia Crenshaw. Mark Carlson, Sana Francis. Clinton Kandie. SECOND ROW: William 8ush. Paul Klingler. David Nostwtt. John Connery. Hugh Cate. Christopher McCarthy. Joseph Pollhein, John Hurst. Brennan Smith. THIRD ROW: John Dolan. Joseph Simonelli. Michael Flynn. Kevin Tally. Kurt Bodiford. Scott Rainey. Ralph Thompson. Michael Pratt. Richard Matthews. Christopher Daws. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Kimberly Knur. John Maher. Daniel Canales. Robert Huf-faker. Christopher Luhman. David Lauderdale. Robert Fraire. Margaret Johnston. Jeri Gordon. Gina Klein, SECOND ROW: Peter Carter. Ronnie Howell. John Alvcrmann. Claude Lee. Michael Yuschak. Todd Garlick. Brian Coppersmith. Darren Sumter. Steven Brophy. Walter Berg. Jeffrey Abramson. THIRD ROW: Edward Shultz. Robert Crouch. Jeremiah Heneghan. John Schwctje. Wii'iam McDowell. Kevin Schanz. Jeffrey Predmore. Michael Mahoney. Randy Powell. Robert Calderon. 1-3 Corps 189Third Regiment TOP LEFT: Jeffrey Vezcau inventories his lockbox. TOP RIGHT: Shawn Randy Birchfield returns from a tough workout. Ferrari shifts his brain into neutral. MIDDLE: Michael Gallante prepares tor a long day. ABOVE: Gregory Stinson figures how much the I.R.S. owes him. 190 Corps Third RegimentFourth Regimental Staffs= Fourth Regiment First Detail FIRST ROW: Linda Spcidei Robert Freehiii Keith Landry Mark Schneider SECOND ROW: Jose Cccin Ernest Segundo Jerry Dailey Philip Fcir THIRD ROW: Davis Taylor Bryan Welch Michael McGurk Todd Wright Fourth Regiment Second Detail FIRST ROW: Bobby Crawtord Anne Drtslane Stephen Delity Jarvis Hollingsworth SECOND ROW: Michael Grosz Angela Messer Jeffrey Plank THIRD ROW: Robert Cahill Neis-Oiaf Larson Darnel Mitchell Jon Chambless 192 CorpsFirst Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Enrique Villaiba Richard Arnold Philip Maxwell RsChard Bowyer SECOND ROW: Karen Gorkowski Joseph Garrity Thomas Clarke Mark Belcher Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Kenneth Tarcza Karen Wiggins Michael Furlong SECOND ROW: Robert Peterson Robert Biskup Kevin Casey Degas Wright Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Mark Engelbaum John Lybrand Noel Finch Thomas Kruppstadt SECOND ROW: Virginia Condit Justm Gubler Bernard Casey Michael Mason Corps 193Second Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: Kevin Felix Johnson Chin Carlos Lopez Steven Heaney SECOND ROW: Mark Stich Robert Hattan John Forrester Paul Devereaux Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Alejand Hernandez Michael Rave Darryl WooHolk Kurt Davidson SECOND ROW: Stephanie Woll Michael Bagg Michael Arrington Lynda Mead Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Keith Robinson Jeffrey Pa row David Persselin Michael Weaver SECOND ROW: Roberto Vazquez Vanessa Vilanova-Merritt Kevin Brau William Parshall 194 CorpsScon Womack sleeps oil lunch Ronald Rowe. Lia Williams. Kristine Urbauer. Michele Mahady. Luci Stagg and Douglas Layman celebrate a birthday. A-4 Corps 195First Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Webb. Johnson Chin. Robeft Wwyand. Daniel Krack, Rodney Apfelbeck. Jon Wilson. Philip Maxwc'i. Karen Gorkowski. David Paddock. Charles Rogers. Brett Perry. Cragi Guth. Hunchu Kwak. Wesley Bickford. Kevin Miles. Mark Johnson SECOND ROW: Ralph Corradi. Stoven Woodring. Michael McCain. Douglas Rombough. John Duguay. Paul Devereaux. John Dundas. Michael Isacco. Jon Chambless. Mickey Sanzotta. Randolph Rosm. Thomas Powell After arriving in A-4 to an enthusiastic reception from the Cows and Firsties. we quickly lost a Hart, chucked the Rose and sent ET home. During Yearling year academics took a quick backseat to Yatzee. Backgammon and rabbit multiplication. The Navy trip section to the Rickshaw Inn will always be remembered. Cow year was ushered in by wastebaskets on the wing and Yearling beatings. We were then transformed from a major why to a general haze but still managed to explore American culture in Boston and then New York. The ups and downs of first semester came to a quick end when the 'vator got jammed and we almost got slammed. Second semester opened with the knights of the long table, taxi rides to Tony's and thumbing back from P lot. Our new hobbies included photography and log rolling. Some of the things we will always remember are: Outer's non floppy disc. Kracker's sawdust pile. Bobby's inquisition. Duges' G.l. Joe. Woody's wardrobe. Psycho’s lack of. Wes' tickles. JC's also. Webber's English. JW's suntan. Randy's women. Rod's diet. Sperry's motivation. Ralph's mohawk. Gramp's geritol. Doug's sheep. TP's also. Chuey'd noodles. Pad's Banjo. Mojo's academics. Mike's beatings. Jay's zit medicine. Phil's swill drill. Buck's hood. Billy's nocturnal habits. Karen's Christmas present. Devo's beard. Stich's laugh. Mickey's explanation. Dundie’s older women, and Mike's hair. We all wish Murph and MM our best in the future. When we think back to that frat on the sixth floor our hearts will warm at the thought of our three years spent together. 196 Ccxps A-4Second Class FIRST ROW: James Chapel. Sean Donovan. Thomas Archinai. Mark Thompson. Kristine Urbauer. Scott Womack. Anthony Souza. Theresa Arndt. Michele Mahady. Luise Ritaccio. SECOND ROW: Bruce Nelson. Bruce Ollstein. Gordon Scolt. George Loche. William Beane. Jettrey Bost. James Hoyl. Todd Marsh. Joel Hodge. Matthew Buckner. Jill Spangler THIRD ROW: Kurt Maggio. Peter Kuring. Mark Conroe. Wayne Locklin. Karl Tapper!. Hugh Rhodes. Stephen Warnock. Joseph Schafer. James Fasone. Craig Cotter. Third Class FIRST ROW: Edward Daly. Samuel Barry. Mark Parrish. Dennis Semmel. Brace Barber. Thomas Simard. Lucie Stagg. Kathleen Sherman, lla Williams. Brenda Childs. Jason Tanaka. SECOND ROW: Andrew Forgay, Douglas Layman, Mark Mitchell. Brent Weaver. Mark Vilardi. Brian Ebert. Patrick Mathes. Richard Lakis. Tara Miller. Ronald Rowe. THIRD ROW: Earl Bragg, Charles Kiblcr. Jon Fliss. Gary Reider. Richard Peterson. Darren Johnson. Sean Long. Lawrence Bradley. Jeffrey Allar. Larry Peters. Michael Regan. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Michael Hoynes. Thomas Brennan. Colm Itagaki, Marc Gau-val. Dennis Williams. Jacquel-ne Cain. Gregory Gatti. Jin Simon. Christina Girard. SECOND ROW: George Gatling, Ruth Wecker. John Hartke, Patrick O’Bnen, John Letarte. John Griffis. Rodney Manor. Timothy Parietti. Christopher Garvey. Carmen Pino THIRD ROW: Brian Mennes. Wayne Hutt. Daniel O'Neill. Warner Irizarry. Timothy Brereton. Lance Bagley. Richard Bauer. John Stanley. Gary Sullivan. A-4 Corps 197Third Class FIRST ROW: T xJ J Keck. Natalie Conroe. Peter Ekberg. Ketth Sabol. Joseph Lynch. Daniel Gleason. Pearl McKenzie. William Gameros. Joseph Argyros. Ann Hurley. Irving Smith. SECOND ROW: John Tien. Matthew Markel. Martha Bowman. Wesley Burns. Donald Johnson. Michael Andrews. John Reddy. Shawn Marshall. Ernst Weyand. George Mitschko THIRD ROW: Robert Bowman. Steven Johnson. Peter Boehmor. Kovin larocheile. Wallace Putkowski. Darrell Wilson, David Skowron. Albert Bilyea. William Metheny. John Listermann. John Tyree. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Michael Doyle. Andrea Deguttadauro. Kenneth Peddicord. David Chung. Michael Esch. Andrew Thompson. Daniel Deleon. Bernard loc SECOND ROW: Anthony Wisely. Howard Phelan. Daniel Nunn. Brent Borden. CMtord Hodge. Mark Mor-asky. Richard Bond. Antonio Aguto. Joseph Foster THIRD ROW: Mark Simmonds. Davis Jean-Louis. Rodney Montzer. Brett Wyland. Milo Rowe». Richard Kidweil. Russell Barnes. Robert Schroder The Class of '85 entered the raging B-4 Buffaloes only to find their home not on the plain but in the lofty fifth and six floors of Mac's Barracks. After getting used to the thin air and our new status as upperclassmen, we began making our mark on the sports fields, in the classrooms, and on the area. Kentucky Fried Physics ruined many a good night of rack. The Army Navy game and the Philly weather produced a November beach party to remember. Spring Leave found the '85 Buffaloes stampeding to the south. After a summer spent spread around the world, we returned to the new challenges of junior year. Juice and a commitment. Pasadena brought new adventures we can’t discuss. That fall our Zoomie. Mike, provided us with constant amusement. The Buffaloes enjoyed many Saturdays of PMI because of our outstanding spirit posters. Spring Leave saw the '85 Buffaloes migrating to the beaches again. Then, on 23 May. we became seniors. We may have gained the right to wear the black brass, but we lost our TAC to the 82nd. May he jump in peace. Finally. Beast and Buckner commands fell into our hands. The First Class burden of stripes and gold rings are challenges we welcome. And sometime during the summer. DA found the Buffaloes a whirlybird pilot to be our TAC. It is going to take the whole year to break him in. Everyone is psyched about the wishbone and the new season. The Buffaloes have kept USAA busy as three of our new cars have made the trip to the big car lot in the sky. but we will keep driving hard 'til graduation and beyond. Go Buffs or die!! 198 Corps 8-4 ISecond Class FIRST ROW: Cleveland 8azemore. Joseph Holmick. Paul Humphreys. John Bacot. Berkley Cooke. Daniel Schafer, Lynn McNames. Christopher Greer. Thomas McCann. Yolanda Arts. Katherine Stewart. SECOND ROW: Christopher Reilly. Charles McLaughlin. Michael O'Leary. Patrick Kilroy. Scott Gerig, Steven Turpening. Frank Anderson. Randolph Glaser. Robert Straub. Peter Fuenfhausen. THIRD ROW: Charles Moses. Lloyd Walker. Peter Feeney. Mark Peasley. Wade Jost. Racheau Lipscomb. Len Novak. Daniel Rizzo. Christopher Bump. First Class FIRST ROW: Enrique Villalba. Michael Montoyo. SECOND ROW: Joffrey Pike. Diane Leese. Angela Messer. Anne Chiarella. Clorinda Guarino. Michael Miller. Daniel Sullivan, Kurt Tolivaisa THIRD ROW: Richard Bow-yer. Richard Arnold. Stephen Agather. Carlos Lopez. Jeanne Bouchard. Ke-vm Walker. FOURTH ROW: Robert Hattan. Kevin Felix. Edward Dollar. Garrett McAvoy. John Jakub. Patrick Knapp. Kent Selby. Robert Cahill. Church Matthews.RIGHT: John Tyre watches a squash match. BELOW: Christopher Greer works at his desk. Christopher Reiltey and Christopher Bump are available to oiler advice. ABOVE: Carlos Lopez does not like visitors in his room RIGHT: Jeanne Bouchard receives the report from Jeffrey Pike. 200 Corps B-4 LEFT: Now Cadet Philip Hetbling is locked up by Robert Redman. MIDDLE: Michael Dtshman and Michael Henderson cool out in the barracks. BELOW: Mark Schneider. Michael Scanlm. Eric Whipple, and Robert Mabrey are excited about going to the Rutgers football game at the Meadowfands. C-4Third Class FIRST ROW: Peter Sload. Catherine Kubista. Brian Johnson. Christopher Beaudoin. Gary Chippendale. Douglas Moody. Anthony Cariello. Bernard Banks. Gary McFarlane. Rebecca Troster. Hae-Sue Park SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Jordan. Thaddeus Siwinski. Lawrence Drfnkwine. Charles Rogers. Todd Brown. James Boston. Douglas Tummine 0. Joseph Dimimck. Joel Funderburk. Brian Decoster THIRD ROW: Robert Grey. Steven Nulty. Andrew Piffat. Jeffrey Kuhl. Wensley Barker. Dain Williams. Thomas Hickman. Joel Tiede. Jeffrey Hassman. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Gear. Donald Fallin. Brian Spicer. Jennifer Donnelly. John Dunagan. Scott Spanial. Curtiss Bailey. Lisa Hever. SECOND ROW: Joel Hagy. Robert Eisiminger. Robert FabriHio. Gregory Anderson. David Penczar. Thomas Haiiet. Anthony Copeland. Todd Miller. Gene Piskator. THIRD ROW: David Farrick. Karl Gn-zio. Robert Redman. David Chrismor. Gregory Jenkins. Michael lichtwardt. Barry Sweeney. Robert Butler. FOURTH ROW: James Sorensen. William Shirley. Paul Hoogenboom. John Shaltuck. Nicholas Steele. Michael Klein. James Saganowich. Keith Parker. Timothy Clouser. After the "best summer of our lives" at Camp Buckner, thirty seven Yearlings descended upon the C-4 Cowboys. For most of us. that first year of freedom was spent building comraderie. filling upperclass shoes, or avoiding the wrath of the TAC. In spite of "Black Sunday." all but three of us enjoyed our summer away from West Point and our return to join the profession of arms. Cow year brought movies, television, and academic restriction. But what we did not have in the classroom we made up for upon "the fields of friendly strife." The Cowboys were proudly represented by thirteen Corps Squad athletes and twenty one intramural hot dogs that enabled us to win the Banker’s trophy. After graduation, most of us enjoyed putting on the black brass and looked forward to a long Firstie leave. Upon our return to West Point, we were ready to assume command of the Corps. In between closed-door SAMI's and shoe repairs, driving our cars, wearing our class rings, and counting the days were the highlights of Firstie year. Thirty three of us remain and eagerly await that day in May when we toss our hats in the air and assume new and greater responsibilities. Afterwards, we will all scatter to the four winds, but the remembrance of our Cowboy years will keep us close together. YEEHAH! 202 Corps C-4Second Class FIRST ROW: Eric Whipple. James DiOrio. Bryan RudaciiJe. Keith Raines. Thomas Graves. Lisa DiCiro. Phi; p Biggs. David Kemp. Michael Eddy. SECOND ROW: Curtis Anderson. Michael Dishman. Karl Snyder. Patrick Connelly. William Cook. Terrence Finley. Clifford Richardson. Wrtliam Vredenburgh. Howard Curtis. Robert Mabrey. THIRD ROW: Thomas Szoka. Michael Henderson. Vance Warren. Damon Igou. John Hluck. Michael Scantin. William Hays. David Thomas. Norman Spurlock. First Class FIRST ROW: Robert Gilmarlin. Mark Cannon. John Phee. Morgan Lamb. John Ryther. SECOND ROW: Joseph Sullivan. Thomas Lewis. Kendrick Kahler. Elaine Kempisty. John Taylor. Todd Wright. Scott Seeley. Stephen Detity. John Forrester. David Rizzo. Brendan McAloon, Mark Schneider. Philip Helbling. Robert Wilson. THIRD ROW: David Myers. Jamie Ruffing. Deborah Haller. Charles Barnes. Chris Palmer. Steven Heaney. Joseph Gar-rity. Vernon Fuller. Thomas Clarke. Rochard Machovina. John Sarkis. Steven Fleming, Mark Belcher. C-4 Corps 203D-4 Second Class FIRST ROW: Nancy Morales. David Galloway. Norman Massry. Albert Sebright. Mark Schemine. John Mulbury. Andrew Dempsey. Robert Peiler. Kristin Powell. SECOND ROW: William Manning. Chad Creveling. David Fulton. Shane Downey. John Sutton. John McHugh. Carrie Stroup. William Noble. Darwin Haines. Douglas Luehe. THIRD ROW: Fouad Zetdan. David Funk. Stanley Olson. Mark Fisher. Thomas Wenneson. Benjamin Chambers. John Badovinac. Patrick Antonieth, Bnen Tonkinson, First Class FIRST ROW: Michael Aid. Dale Busic. SECOND ROW: James Kitz. John Cummings. John Collison. Michael Rave THIRD ROW: Mark Johnson. Joseph Hojnacki. Karen Wiggins. Lisa Gross. FOURTH ROW: Kevin Moore. Michael Furlong. Kirk Fields. Michael Foley. Robert Garver FIFTH ROW: Daniel Williams. Warren Wintrode. James Gentile. Richard Howard. Christopher Markwood. Dean Chamberlain. Peter Morrissey. Thomas Perry. Charles Robinson SIXTH ROW: Bobby Crawtord. Timothy Riehl. Bryan Welch. Steven Ktement. James Craig. Alejandro Hernandez.Third Class FIRST ROW: Carl Fossa. Terrance Campbel Catherine Cutnghf. David Ray. Robert Cantroll. Yvette Hunter. Alexis Cebaiios. Thomas Gaither. Jennifer Shaw. John Nalan. Loretta Olsen SECOND ROW: Scott Wills. Archie Hollis. Stophen Walsh. Michael Cooper. Kipling Kahler. Kerry Barshinger. Sean McGottigan. Christopher Houston. Bruce Gorski. David Reynolds. THIRD ROW: Glenn Yeaw. James Rutledge. Christopher Valentine, Barry Fortson. Terry Williamson. Edward Pero. Joseph Felter. Damon Hofstrand. Rickey Morrison. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Shelly Shumaker. Monica Settles. Timothy Scott. Carol Young. Candice Richardson. Eric Kelt . Chad BaJey. Karen Burgm. Petty Hayes. Rhonda Cook. Scott Snair. SECOND ROW: David Kim. John Crawford. Michael Lair. Randall Bechtel. Jeffrey Toomer. Erik Skaggs. Pat-trick Matthews. Frederick Rice. Andrea Sullivan. Ronald Clark. Curtis Ramsey THIRD ROW: Glenn Cover. Jeffery Watson. Jason Nielsen. Robert Barthoiet. Michael Pourier. James Els-wick. Clay Scherer. Frederick Nutter. John Thurman. John Schwab. Charles Klmge. We. the present day Dukes, spent our Plebe year worlds apart, mixed among the first three regiments of the Corps. As new Yearlings, we endured the "summer of our lives." and won the Buck Cup. We were welcomed to Dukedome by Mapes and the rest of the crew and soon found a “new” home. No one will ever forget Ashbury Park, nor Tampa at Spring Leave. Always striving with everything we had for the Supe's Award, we matured as a class. Cow year milked us in as leaders, especially Andy, his "good" friend Jack Johnster at the Charles River Inn. and everyone else at Harvard. The Babe tried to mold us as leaders while the "train" rolled on for Kitzy. Howy. Buse. and Petey. Yet Charlie-0 was caught with his pants down when the pressure was on. A special thanks to Lefty's parents for their home for wayward cadets. Firstie year brought rings, cars, and or slugs for everyone. Although we were well represented in Central Area. Magic kept us aware of all those animals out there. Our class leader, with his on again, off again engagements, led us through the "new" Dukedom with his sidekick the Karate Kid. I say again people, even though we will miss Matt, we will never forget him nor the Doc or Bill. The Roach always did us right, while Marv awoke us with his ever famous "Yup." We grew close as a class and will always remain true Dukesters in the spirit of Wayne-O. Go Dukes!Kevin Moore studies some of the finer points of law. ABOVE: Jennifer Shaw and Dale Fakkcma proudly wear their Goatbuster Shirts RIGHT: Daniel Williams and his precious car keys. 206 Corps D-4LEFT: Douglas Prevost fluffs up his poncho liner. BELOW: Joseph Adams works on a Juice design project. E-4 Veronica Garza ties up the phone lines. E-4 Corps 207Second Class FIRST ROW: Christopher Cole. Vincent Trollan. Johanna McDonald. Mark Visosky. Michael Hanilan. Wayne Kropp. Lawrence Hughes. Sharri Davis. Edward Pasquina SECOND ROW: Kirk Benson, Joseph Sullivan. Antonio Williams. Steven Strifler. Thomas O'Brien. Ralph Locke. Stephen Smith. Douglas Prevost. THIRD ROW: Charles Luigs. Andrew Hutchinson. Frances Strebeck. Kent Stueve. Cary Clayborn. Michael Kommer. Andrew PuMenza. Dennis Kibby. Roger Knowles. First Class FIRST ROW: Oliver Alt. Michael Frey. Christopher Carlson. Frank Cack-owski. Jeffrey Plank. Michael Arrington. Veronica Lowery. John Schumaker. SECOND ROW: Joseph Adams. Kenneth Pitts. Thomas Ock-enfels. Michael Cresson. Kenneth Tarcza. James Stenson. Stephanie Wolf. Darryl Woolfolk. THIRD ROW: John Dimarsico, Robert Freehill. James Walker. James Faulkner. Martha Speight. Kevm Casey. Patrick O'Sullivan. David Brost. Kevin Dyer. David Reding. Jarvis Hollingsworth. FOURTH ROW: Jeffrey Schrocder. Mark Johnson. Paul Nasi.Third Class FIRST ROW: Michael Nefstheime . EkxJ Kovach. Shety Dye. Joseph Sweeney. Frank Mitchell. Ronald Myotte. Michael Repetski. Paul Arthur. Jesse Germain. Stephanie Santaneilo. Veronica Garza. SECOND ROW: Robert Herndon. Samuel Salada. Brad Clay. John King. Thomas Piatak. Jeffrey Ashmore. Daniel Oh. Jeffrey Opperman. Trent Andrews. Katrina Hall THIRD ROW: Richard White. James Vogel. John Burger. John Kotessar. Ronald Steptoe. Robert Fancher. Michael Ryan. Michael Liantonio. Michael Tarsa. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Morgan Hanlon. John Green. Shense Tuggle. Patrick Hynds. Andrew Eberhard. Jerry Rodriguez. Thomas Shuler. Timothy Hiebert. Mary Cognion. John Maza. Ellen Bont SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Morgan. Vincent Bono. Won Kim. Daniel Larsen. Matlhew Easley. John Palmer. Joan Haas. Robert Barrett THIRD ROW: Lyle Lewis. Kirk Hotelling. Jude Bi-lafer. David Wiikio. Andres Peterson. Charles Williams. Scott Shepiak. FOURTH ROW: Eric Werner. Jeffroy Ahrens. Monte Vieseimeyer. Matlhew Sebenoler. Jonathan Lau. John Lack-sen. David Martin. Steven Hart. Andrew Poppas After leaving "The Best Summer of Our Lives,” at Camp Buckner, we became part of the newly established Elephants. It took awhile after our arrival, but we finally started to bring the Cows and Firsties around to our way of thinking, only they didn’t know it. Yearling year found us winning the Spring Drill Streamer, but gave us no idea of the Valley Campaign Streamer yet to be won. That summer found us all over the world, and we are still telling "war stories" about our experiences. Cow year started, and we became responsible for part of the company’s leadership, only we didn't know it. We will always remember 500th Night when we ignored the planned activities and had our own celebration. Firstie year began, and the only things on our minds were rings and diplomas. Everything else took a back seat. E-4 Corps 209Second Class FIRST ROW: Joseph Wucik. Steven Antoch. Therose Boyfan. Carolyn Spaulding. Ricanthony Ashley. Amanda Wade. WiBiam Basnett. Matthew Igel. Anne Stoulfer. SECOND ROW: Edward Cummings. Sidney Bowsky. John Wendel. David Chaplin. John Magness, James Breen. Timothy Flanagan. Earl Oxendine. David Courtoglous. David Anderson. THIRD ROW: Thomas Malloy. James Piggott. Robert Ness. Tye Lageman. Richard Cornman. Andrew Bessmer. Richard Kidd. Victor Losure. Lewis Irwin. Third Class FIRST ROW: Klaus Schmidt. Jellrey Huisingh. David Cole. Timothy Kum-mer. Lee McFacklen. Mark Rice. Matthew Ambrose. Michael Cote. Nathan Johnson, Nathan Berman. SECOND ROW: Gregory Sarka. Patricia Raugh. Robert Brenner. James Klotz. Alan Cralt. Douglas Carr. Richard Fugate. John NovaliS. Jeffrey Angers THIRD ROW: Gregg Skibicki, Michael Kiene. Scott Rosen. Brian Maka. Paul Pas-quina. Joseph Kaple. Christopher Miller. John McCombs. Eric Downey. John Cephas. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: David Culhane. Patrick Gary. Michael Holland. Jeffrey Martin-dale. Jeffrey Hensiey. Pater Rayna. David Schandler. Jon Schiller. Robin Lesjack. George Bisker. Karen Kenney. SECOND ROW: Matthew Travers. Michael Carlino. Todd Helt. Brian McNaughton. Erik Valentzas. Windsor Buzza. Stephen Koski. John Edwards. Thomas Barnett. William Degutis. Brett Avants THIRD ROW: Patrick ROSS. Murray Starkel. David Forchielli. Richard Kivi. John Carlisle. Stephen Duea. Eric Powell. Ronald Johnson. Dale Furrow. Eric Mohney. William Stallworth. 210 Corps F-4First Class FIRST ROW: Tyrone Stark. Michael Steen. Samuel Piper. HaroW Carlson. SECOND ROW: Theresa Southworth. Stephen Williams. Michael Miscoe. Jose Cecin. Patrick Roemer THIRD ROW: Scott Roesler. Richard Gross. Robert Peterson. Robert Biskup. Stephen Curtis. Degas Wright. FOURTH ROW: Michael Cero. Daniel Mitchell. Timothy Clays. Michael Bagg. Gregory Hadjis. Kurt Davidson. Lynda Mead. James Hanson. Philip Fcir FIFTH ROW: Paul Balek. James O'Grady. Robert Coli ns. James Truesdeii. Wiftam Levens. Andrew Martin. Upon arriving at these historic grounds, there was a quick realization that none of '82 really cared that we were the studs of our high school era. Nevertheless, our hopes and dreams of gaining that elusive Yearling status continued throughout our Plebe year—the toughest one of all! Upon becoming Yearlings, a calling, or an administrative blunder, propelled us all to the luxurious divisions of F-4. Yearling year gave us a new vision of our grey condominium, and we developed a bond which became evident in our first annual F-4. '85. camping trip. Along the same lines. Yearling Blazer Weekend brought us closer as a class and a company. Cow Year soon came upon us as we gained our first real leadership positions as Squad Leaders. Who could forget our trip to California where the glorious '85 Frogs converged on the not-so-ready city of Pasadena? Needless to say. the city will never be the same. and. in some cases, neither will we Frogs! And. as usual, the F-4 camping trip was a ball. Firstie year finally came along with our cars, rings, and weekends. By now a true sense of togetherness was felt among the '85 Frogs. Wherever our careers lead us. we will always remember this bond, which exemplifies "For Excellence We Strive." F-4 Corps 211 LRIGHT: David Chaplin nurses another bicycle injury BELOW: Scoil Roesler listens to the TAC. F-4 ABOVE: David Courtogfous and the Tasmanian Devil read a note. RIGHT: James Piggott relaxes in the dayroom. 212 Corps F-4LEFT: Timothy McGuire stupes Art in the LEFT: Anne Hidalgo chats on the phone. MIDDLE: Kevin Watrath. Edgar Prgott. Thomas Foster. John Markovitch. Joseph Whitlock. Matthew For-tunato. Brian Metcall, James Gigrtch. Craig Harlow, and Samuel Reider take part in the 500th Night festivities. ABOVE: Christopher KoSenda. Nels-otaf Larson. Matt Frerichs. Justin Gubler. and Duane Cantey perform for the Corps at the Gong Show G-4 Corps 213f- Second Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Fowler. Charles Williams. James Gigrich. David Kramer. Robert Towniey. Patricia Metcher. Brian Metcalf. Gregory Bleszinski. Kimberly Warren. Wendy Peart, Sherman Lane. SECOND ROW: Duane Cantey. Kevin Steele. Joseph Whitlock. Craig Harlow. Craig McLeod. Thomas O'Driscoll. Edwin Randolph. Jack Jones. James Buck. John Markovich, THIRD ROW: Patrick Appleman. Edgar Pigolt. Mark Vonhecringcn. Samuel Reider. David Gordon. Richard Killian. Thomas Davis. Matthew Fortunato. Kevin Wairath. Third Class FIRST ROW: John Korfmachcr. Jon-elie Welch. John Kalainov. Matthew Duntop. Kenneth Sampson. Kevin Arata. Kevin Keenan. Matthew Petro-ceHi. Paula Gilkey. Anne Hidalgo. SECOND ROW: Guy 8inegar. Wendell Nelson. Donald Bennett. Nivatdo Quintana. James Clare. John McGuin-ness. Jonathan Bettner. Dale Deris-chebourg. Christopher Kolenda. James Redwine. Robert Hulett. THIRD ROW: Fletcher Munter. David Duffy. Mark Migaleddi. Timothy McGuire. William Weathersby. Reece Eddy. 8ryn Otexy. Timothy Covcll. Paul Green. Vincent Martinetii. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Albert Cala. Shan Whipple. Rosanne Ott. Robert Koenig. Michelle Matthes. Douglas Crissman. Joseph Montanaro. Robert Craig. Heidi Kuebler. David Hunter. Magda Rodriquez. SECOND ROW: Erik Hanson. David Dluzyn. John Dorney. Do Kim, Brian Chee. Kenneth Carlson. Edward Surek. Bill Byczynski. George Garrell. Ronald Herring. THIRD ROW: Thomas Mathers. James Mackm. Matthew Moellering. Michael Barsella, Jay Beckerman. James Brown. James Bosworth. Keith Garwick. Stephen Oosa. Jeffrey Shiley. Gary Branch. 214 Corps G-4 [________First Class FIRST ROW: Regina Stoll. Francis Frazier. John Lopes. David Persseim. SECOND ROW: Helene Parker. Rose Forrester. Sherry Slaughter. Timothy Goodly. Matt Frenchs. THIRD ROW: Ernest Segundo. Michael Weaver. Melissa Sturgeon. Bernard Casey. Kenneth Davies. FOURTH ROW: Francis Saponto. Christopher Franks. Bryon Gilbreath, justm Gubier. Richard Sands. Robert Hoynes. FIFTH ROW: Mark Beyea. Charles Barbee. Rene Burgess. Timothy Johnson. Steven Behrend. Nels-Otaf Larson. George Ennis. James Lacey. The Guppies of '85 arrived in Guppyville after enduring a Plebe year in three other regiments and sharing the experience of the last “real Buckner.” We numbered 31. The Guppies of ’83 and '84 wearmly welcomed us. They quickly taught us the great comraderie and competitive spirit that makes G-4 a special place at West Point. We won the Drill Streamer under the guidance of Ray and Deano. We can still recall Yearling-Firstie wrestling matches. Dave Johnson’s concept of a party, and other sophomore memories. Cow Year saw a short-lived change in G-4's label. Fins and gills were traded for sword and shield. G-4 proved its prowess on the football field by playing in the Brigade championship game. Athletics also went well in several other sports. We said hello and bid farewell to Lynn Casity. our favorite "mid.” Keith had the O.C. spotlight his North Area dance the night the lights went out at Gladiator Lake. We won the Banker’s Trophy and Drill Streamer and hated seeing CPT Bakken move on. Firstie year we said hello to MAJ Pokorny, our new TAC. and knew we had been twice blessed. Rob and Scott were glad that COL Sloan stayed for our First Class year. We spent it enjoying privileges, finding that "it" was not "over" (we all know that "the Corps is”), and striving for excellence in drill and athletics. Now we number 29. Our fellowship is cast in stone and our pride in being Guppies makes our spirit bright. We are and shall always be Guppies as "For Excellence We Strive.”H-4 First Class FIRST ROW: Robert Welch. Roberto Vazquez. Calvin Johnson. Jettrey Girard. SECOND ROW: Barry Clements. Kevin Smith. Deano Shephard. William Campos. Ellis Williams. Michael McGurk. Vincont O’Neil. John Surdu. THIRD ROW: Kevin Brau. Noel Finch. Michael Mason. Virginia Condit. Scott Gemberling. Terence Potorson, William Musing. David Strader. FOURTH ROW: Douglas Morris. John Todd. Jamos Hamilton. Scott MacPherson. FIFTH ROW: Robert Brouwer. Randall Lane. Anthony Emmi. John Pritchard. Keith Landry. Patrick Grum. After Pritch the OC chased us out of Popolopen. we came to our brand Spanky new company. H-4. Except for the original Razorback. Mike Mason, we were all new Hogs. Rutgers was our initiation and Philadelphia was our trial by fire. Personalities grew as the years went on. from Jim. the supernatural Squash captain, to Scotty Mac. the Honor Bingo gameshow host. Jeff and Hoser marched up one hilltop after another, and Gembo led the airbands. Cow year began with the company run by a bunch of mellon heads who dusted parkas and put Willie Bronx in jail for Boy Squez’s Kulpability. Captain C still hasn't figured out the AF week break-in. In Pasadena. Big Ed shotgunned Tall Boys, and Randy and Tony finally caught us as the plane taxied down the runway. Noel kept us all safe until the campus police showed up at Harvard. V. A. and J.T. became the class couple while suave and debonair Bob patrolled the ski slope. Kev led us spiritually, and Pete and Grumbles finally got in PMI. Over the summer. Hoser joined Bucky at Nascar. Gurko and Vinny interned at Killer. Smitty looked for boodle at book issue, and Chowman raced down the hall. Kalzone shot for the stars and became Reg Comm. Barry made some friends in Syracuse. Ship washed his Rubgy shirt, and DPE brought us that backwoods feeling complete with shotguns. CJ hosted the Ring Weekend Hot Tub (Hoser brought the foghorn), but Bad Bob got the empty box. As Sonny once said. “What do you expect—it's the Hogs.” 216 Corps H-4Second Class FIRST ROW: Mark Ditrolio. Gregory Canter. Terrence Shamblm. Joseph Stanjones. Brian Snell. Dawn Rippelmeyer. Daniel Selph. Wil iam Searcy. Stephanie Stephens. SECOND ROW: James Baumgardner. Patrick Venezio. Carolyn Elliot. Hope Donnelly. Ronald Anglin. Alfred Schelihorn. Jonathan Green. Peter Rosen. Mark Aubrey. Michael Curran THIRD ROW: Matthew Pruden. Royce Johnson. Bruce Fauth. James Yentz. David Britten. Donald Okura. James Clancy. William Meehan. Scott Pierce Third Class FIRST ROW: George Thompson. Paul Cioni. Marc Chareth. Richard Meyer. Benton Danner. Hugh Murtha. Tanja Shipman. Robert Ruscano. Joy Russell. Jacqueime Drake. Carol Anderson. SECOND ROW: Thomas Yanoschik. John Hartley. Casey Wood. Fletcher Davis. Andrew Wild. Lawrence Allon. John Rabena. David Williams. Robert Jones. Ronald Pacheco. James Mora. THIRD ROW: Michael Maus. Troy Baer. Joseph Doherty. Benny Wright. Paul Dineen. Michael Bridges. Jeffrey Thor. W am Corr. Kent Goff. Albert Johnston. Oon-aid Barlow. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Kerry Shafer. Kenneth Prygoski. Gregory Graber. Garth Conner. Sanju Goswami. Antoine Freche. John Marten. Cecilia Knecht. Lori Klinger. Tanzy Engebretsen. SECOND ROW: Veronica Storbeck. Robert Kirkland. Paul Maetzold. Jeff Peterson. Kelly Evans. David Wein-erth. Marcel Naujok. Steven Anderson. Timothy Hess. THIRD ROW: Kevin Shiller. Gerald Kobylski. John KilgaUon. Osborne Collins. Ronald Stappert. Anthony Ketron. Peter To-fani. John Schoeppach. Mark Coplen. Simon Goerger. H-4 Corps 217H-4 RIGHT: Ronald Anglin juggles a bayonet, a basketball, and a basobaii at the Gong Show. BELOW: Scott MacPhcrson cringes at the abuse given to him by Osborne Collins. Osborne Collins. Kelly Evans. Simon Georgcr. and Ronald Stappert were a popular act at the Gong Show. 218 Corps H-4Marc Moyer is not amused by an intruding photographer. rps 219 Andrew Kerber. William Miracle, and David Johnson take a break from studying for a round of Trivial Pursuit.First Class FIRST ROW: Reg-naW Adams. Vincem Bryant. Jeffrey Swisher. Vanessa Villanova-Merntt. Robert Smith. Michael Grosz SECOND ROW: Virginia Walker. Matthew DeVore. Timothy Petit. James LaGiglia THIRD ROW: Jetfrey Parow. Anne Dnslane. Lmda Spetdel. Mark Foster. Mark Trawmski. Mark Engelbaum. Fred Campbell FOURTH ROW: Thomas Krupp-stadt. Davts Taytor. William Miracle. Brian Kondrat. John Lybrand. Raymond Trent. Paul Limpert. Mchael Thomas. FIFTH ROW: Andrew Kerber. Terrence Barno. Matthew Hayes. John Dcllagiustma. Jeffrey Czapiewski. William Parshall. 220 corps 1-4 Although we did not spend the best summer of our lives together, marathon parades, slides down the Ho Chi Minh, and life in divisions soon welded I-Beam '85 into a single, cohesive team. Yearling year found Kerbs staking out the dayroom. where Chaps also provided lots of interesting input for Major I-Beam’s butcher paper. Somehow we survived CCQ hikes to the fifth floor, no doubt in part to innovative socializing techniques at the Hotel I-Beam after Navy. Cow year, we had to break in a new TAC (Killer broke in his kids), and survived the doldrums thanks to Scruffy and Bill bringing the beach to the Lost Fifties. We had Foster’s Camo Goods. Ltd., the Trash Talker’s exciting Honor meetings, and Virginia’s smile; Jeff rocked the Corps. Dave kept us on edge with exciting photos and editorials, and Bob and the Dean got along fine. Firstie year (cars, rings, rap sessions at Grant Hall coffee call) saw Jigs raise ketchup and PB cuisine to an art. Lee as The Enforcer, and Blood and the Philosopher King as a dynamic staff duo. After these three years as l-Beamers. we realize that our special position in the Corps gave each of us unique perspectives and good times that we will never forget. Remember; Duty. Honor. Country. I-Beam!!Second Class FIRST ROW: Brian Samela. Richard Gabaldoo. Robert Lockett. Chris Houseman. David Johnson. Linda Fetko. Michael Bertha. Peter Kim. Marian Vlasak. Alyson Goermar. SECOND ROW: Marc Moyer. Barry Druzza. Randall Donaldson. Robert Field. William Murphy. Matthew Christ. Gerald Pearrnan. Eric Scheidemantel. Glen Mulhch. THIRD ROW: Verner Kiernan. Jeffrey Leach. Thomas Smith. Daniel Damico. Craig Stopa. Douglas Pavek. Thomas Monahan. Douglas Bals-bough. John Boole. Gregory Enochs. Third Class FIRST ROW: William Sorrells. Mark Relich. William Knauf. Karen Hurd. James Harris. Lori Vail. Deborah Brooks. Edwin Rodriguez. James Robinette. Carlise Alberty. SECOND ROW: Walter Cunningham. Edward Cole. Gregory Calvin. John Skifes. Joel Daniels. Gordon Taras. Bruno Tara-bocchia. Harry Thcus. Peter Badoian. THIRD ROW: Ronald Haddock. Clinton Pollitt. Christopher Knowlton. Jonathan Schupp. Robert Lane. Patrick Reardon. Robert Johnston. Jeffrey Buczak. Thomas Evans. John Zsrdo. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Michael. Craig Borchelt. Bradley Pippin. John Jan-owski. Jan ce Paprocki. Joseph Gau-dette. Caroline Mcore. Monte Masters. Michelle Patm. SECOND ROW: Barry Sicvers. Jay Shonka. Aaron Kuzemka. John Powers, Matthew Schnadt. Raymond Coluccieilo. Carl Kielbasa. Thomas Gabriele. Richard Krafft. Michael Barger THIRD ROW: Christopher Easter. Lyle Caddeii. Edward Struzik. Erin Edgar. John Amberg. Philip Krichilsky. Eric Pluckhorn. Michael Christians. Kelly Ward. 1-4 Corps 221Fourth Regiment TOP: Shelly Dye Hashes a smile for the photographer. ABOVE: Hunchu Kwak and Kevin Miles catch the photographer's attention. 222 Corps Fourth RegimentExchange Cadets LEFT: Navy Exchange Cadets. FIRST ROW: Scott Kawameto. Cameron Kenyon. SECOND ROW: Anthony Oues8da, Joel Latrop. Norman Cooling. ABOVE LEFT: Air Force Exchange Cadets. FIRST ROW: Bryan Domeinck. Michael Davis. SECOND ROW: Todd Vospher. Jerry Lindh, Bradley Simmons. ABOVE: Coast Guard Exchange Cadets. FIRST ROW: Annette Passalugo. SECOND ROW: Peter Seaman. Mark Lunday. Exchange Cadets Corps 223Corps Roundup BELOW: Robert Crouch and Peter Carter do some wishful thinking. TOP: James Matheson helps keep the phone busy. ABOVE: Francis Dooleisjusta blur as he knocks out situps. RIGHT: Richard Barker is right on target. 224 Corps RoundupTOP: Vernon Schoonover has a unique study uniform ABOVE: Gregory Pearce dem- Ralph Thompson. Hugh Cate. David Nesbitt, and Richard Matthews onstrates his ability to rack. proudly model their undercover disguises. Corps Roundup 225O O I A MO }, H3N I M UJQHX S, ildlH saxvis iaxiNnOld Gymnasium From 0530 to 2100 hrs daily, one can see cadets entering the Cadet Gymnasium to participate in a variety of sports including basketball, handball, racquetball. squash, swimming, and a host of others. The mammoth six floor structure of today is a sharp contrast to the archaic gymnasium used in the middle- 19th century, which measured only thirteen by twenty-five by sixty feet, hardly enough room to conduct physical education courses for an ever-increasing Corps of Cadets. But while small in size, it was soon to prove a giant in affect; for the Military Academy was the first prominent institution of learning to concern itself with the physical welfare of its student body, it being credited with having done so continuously since 1817. tions were made on an almost-annual basis until 1936 when the structure was completed. The change of the obscure little room of the middle 19th century to the large building of today can be most attributed to Herman J. Koehler. Upon entering the Cadet gymnasium a visitor may by chance observe a small, rather obscure tablet which reads: TO LIEUT. COL. HERMAN J. KOEHLER. MASTER OF THE SWORD U.S.M.A. 1885-1923. Like the original buildings' effect, he was a single man who had the effect of a legion. By: Brian T. Rapavy and Kenneth W. Rapp. Acting Chief USMA Archives and his article. “Milwaukeee Instructor at West Point.” in Milwaukee History. Winter 1979, Volume 2. Koehler as the Master of the Sword in 1905 both the physical education program and facilities changed dramatically. Under the supervision of Koehler, a new gymnasium was constructed containing a large gymnastics area with a running track, fencing rooms, a bowling alley, and a swimming tank measuring thirty by sixty feet. It was believed at that time that the equipment of the new gymnasium was superior to any other in the world. Once again, however, the increasing size of the Corps of Cadets necessitated a change to the building, and this building was razed in 1910 to provide room for the Cadet mess hall that is still in use today. The present gymnasium foundation was set and addi- With the reporting of Herman J. 228 Sports ThemeSports I s Baseball .............................................. 296 Basketball, Men's ..................................... 266 Basketball, Women's ................................... 270 Cross Country, Men's .................................. 234 Cross Country, Women's ................................ 238 Football .............................................. 252 150lb. Football ....................................... 244 Gymnastics ............................................ 274 Hockey ................................................ 292 Indoor Track, Men's ................................... 276 Indoor Track, Women's ................................. 278 Lacrosse .............................................. 302 Pistol ................................................ 280 Rifle ................................................. 281 Soccer ................................................ 240 Softball ............................................. 308 Squash ................................................ 286 Strength Development .................................. 321 Swimming, Men's ....................................... 282 Swimming, Women's ..................................... 284 Tennis, Men's ......................................... 312 Tennis, Women's ....................................... 313 Track, Men's .......................................... 316 Track, Women's ........................................ 317 Volleyball ............................................ 236 Water Polo ............................................ 232 Wrestling ............................................. 287 Table Of Contents I Spoils Contents 22919th Ranked Polo Team Fights To 11-6 The Water Polo team has finally adjusted to its new Division I competition after its corps squad status was invoked in the 83-84 season. The team this year did well by moving into national ranking for most of the season. Originally unranked, the Army team, led by team captain Art Chasen. took on its first challenge at a tournament held at the United States Naval Academy. The cadets were faced by the University of Richmond. Harvard University, and MIT and even though going in as underdogs fought hard and left the first tournament of the season undefeated. These and many hard won games that followed ranked Army 19th in the country. Some tough breaks, however, left Army out of the Easterns this year. Next year, the Army team should do well as most of the team is returning with anticipation of some new. dedicated freshmen. The goal of the team is to place at least second at the Easterns by defeating the 8th ranked Navy team at that tournament. This would qualify the team for nationals. Excitment typified the majority of the Army Water Polo games. Many games were one or two point decisions with the margin in the game versus the University of Richmond being but one. In this game, the lead switched hands many times until the final quarter where Cadets Rasmussen. Chasen. Nakadate. Charron. Wesley, and Friedman working as a solid team powered in three goals to push Army to a 12-11 victory. Being only the second game of the season, the cadets proved they were able to win the close ones. The most exciting game of the season was the Army-Navy game. A capacity crowd of nearly a thousand awaited the start of this rivalry in Annapolis. The game that followed was a tough one for Army with the final score in favor of Navy. TOP: Cail Muller. John Hanley, and Jeff Voight relax poolside prior to a match. MIDDLE: Shawn Rass-mussen receives the pass from Eric Wesley against Navy RIGHT: Art Chasen shoots from the hole. 232 Water PoloABOVE: Shawn Rassmussen looks inside for Eric Wesley against Navy. d' WATER POLO ARMY OPPONENT 7 Harvard 5 12 Richmond 11 12 MIT 12 Navy 19 6 Navy 20 18 Princeton 6 11 Bucknell 16 13 Washington Lee 8 23 George Washington 4 4 Brown 18 10 Slippery Rock 17 24 Montclair State 11 8 Iona 11 7 Fordham 5 19 St. Francis 14 13 Monmouth 6 14 St. Francis 7 5th Place Mid - Atlantic Championships Water Polo 233Male Harriers Have Successful Season And Win Fourth Place At The Heptagonals Existing under Coach Ron Bazil and in environments like Harriman, Carve, Mine Torne, and the golf course, the Army harriers started the season off 8-0 before the long miles took their toll. The team built a strong unity beginning with occasional stick ball games at Camp Buckner and continued it during the many long workouts in the rain and cold. Overall, the team’s performance was one of the best in years and was spurred on by strong performances from seniors Phil Williams. Kurt Switala, Barry Conway, Jim Stewart, and captain John Muller. This group will be sorely missed at next year's competitions. The future is young but promising with remaining junior Dan Hokanson, sophomores Mica Comstock and Dave Fleece, and freshman Tom Feder returning. There is no doubt they have th§ir work cut out for them, but someone must continue the winning tradition of Army Cross Country. RIGHT: Barry Conway and John Muller lead the pack and keep each other in step. BELOW: David Fleece leads the male harriers in the season opener.MEN’S CROSS COUNTRY ARMY OPPONENT 20 Iona 43 15 C. W. Post 48 19 Fordham 42 20 Syracuse 40 15 Albany State 48 20 East Stroudsburg 40 22 Cornell 36 22 Marist 36 50 Navy 15 4th Place HEP Championships 14th Place IC4a Championships TOP LEFT: John Barker and Tom Feder prepare themselves for the meet. ABOVE: The over welcomed encouragement pushes the runners to that extra effort. Dan Hokanson steps his stride out at the top of the TOP RIGHT: Cross Country leads people to many hill. different places and running areas. ABOVE: Dan Hokanson on the reverse side of the hill. Men’s Cross Country 235Army's Lady Knights Spike Their Way Through Super Season With 27 Victories Including Navy Washout The Women’s volleyball team had a tremendous season and finished 27-7. Additionally. the Lady Knights won first place at the East Stroudsburg Tournament. Also the women trounced Navy by sweeping all three games. Michelle Walla was credited with over 15 kills while Joan Haas and Wilma Larson had over 8 each. Gwen Zemaitis. Shelly Schumaker and Joan Haas played outstanding defense, coming up with some key digs and sets throughout the season. The girls greatly appreciated coach Bob Gambardella's long hours and hard work. He insured the Lady Knights played hard all season which is reflected in their outstanding record. RIGHT: Wilma Larsen decoys as Mary Huston puts the ball away against William Paterson. 236 VolleyballWomen Win 16 Straight Including First Place In The East Stroudsburg Tournament LEFT: Wilma Larsen rolurns a shot over the outstretched arms ot a worthy opponent. MIDDLE: Mary Huston. Wilma Larsen. Shelly Schumaker and Joan Haas keep ail eyes on the ball. BOTTOM: Shari Whipple leaps to the defense. WOMEN’S VOLLEYBALL ARMY OPPONENT 2 New Paltz 0 2 Oneonta 0 0 Northeastern 2 2 Hartford 0 2 C.W. Post 1 1 Central Connecticut 2 2 Southern Connecticut 0 2 Springfield 0 2 Holy Cross 0 2 New Hampshire 1 0 New Haven 2 3 Albany State 1 2 New Paltz 0 3 C.W. Post 1 2 William Paterson 0 2 NY 1st. of Tech 0 2 Marywood College 0 2 Ithica 0 2 Cortland 0 2 East Stroudsburg 1 3 East Stroudsburg 1 3 Springfiled 1 3 Kings Point 0 3 Iona 0 2 LeMoyne 0 2 St. Fancis 0 3 Northeastern 2 1 Brown 3 1 Cornell 2 3 Navy 0 1 Air Force 3 2 Jacksonville 3 3 Mt. St. Joseph’s 2 0 Wright 3 5th Place Central Connecticut Tourney 5th Place Massachusetts Tourney 1st Place East Stroudsburg Tourney 4th Place USMA Tourney Volleyball 237Women's Cross Country The Women’s Cross Country team continued to excel by tallying up its 7th winning season since its conception in 1978 with a record of 4-1 in dual meet competition. In their second season under Coach Ron Basil, the Lady Knights were faster than ever before, putting their top 5 runners under 18:20 for the 5K course. They raced a rigorous schedule, defeating NCAA Division I powers such as Syracuse. Princeton. Yale, and Brown. Co-captains for the 1984 season were Lorie Fleming and Karen Phelps. A major goal of the new co-captains was to be engaged in an Army-Navy dual meet. The Lady Knights have never had the opportunity to beat Navy because Navy never had a team until 1982. Fleming and Phelps wrote the captains of the Navy team to challenge them to an exhibition race; however, they declined. Army did meet Navy at the Heptagonal races where Army finished 3 places in front of Navy. RIGHT: 8renda Essenmacher and Sherrse Tuggle exchange hugs at the completion of a race. BELOW: Lisa 8enitez leads teammates Sarah Llaguno. Kay Hall. Lorie Kelley and Richeiie Major. 238LEFT: Lone Fleming holds a slight lead on Sherise Toggle on the West Point Golf Course MIDDLE LEFT: Richelle Major fends off an advancing Fordham runner. BELOW: Four Army Harriers cross the bridge which marks the 2 mile point in the race The team was exceptionally young, which is evidenced by the co-captains being second classmen and over half the team being plebes. Returning lettermen besides the captains were Mary List. Kay Hall, and Brenda Essenmacher. Mary List, an All-American half miler. began racing midseason to give the team added depth. Hall had her best season ever after being plagued by injuries her first two seasons. She added much needed humor before, during, and after the endless workouts. After a very successful plebe year, Essenmacher returned as a more experienced runner who could provide leadership on and off the course. In the opening meet at West Point Golf Course. Army whitewashed Fordham by placing its top five runners in front of Ford-ham's first runner. Army’s only loss came when Cornell stopped the Lady Harriers. Ilean Brook surprised everyone by running second only to Essenmacher. She continued to improve in speed and confidence, and later took, first place for Army in many meets. Michelle Williams was right behind her classmate and continued to place in Army's top five for the entire season. Rounding out Army's traveling team were Sharese Tuggle and Lisa Benitez. Both provided depth for the team as Basil groomed them for the future. With the team's youth and their consistent improvements Army looks forward to the 1985 cross-country season. WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY ARMY OPPONENT 15 Fordham 49 23 Syracuse 34 19 East Stroudsburg 42 36 Cornell 20 16 Princeton 40 2d Place Holy Cross Invitational 7th Place HEP Championships 4th Place NCAA Regionals Lisa Benitez and Lorie Fleming warm up for a race with some striders. FIRST ROW: Angie Minichiello. Sheriso Tuggle. Lorie Fleming. Lisa Benitez. Sarah Llaguna. Kim Zeiter. SECOND ROW: Ilean Brook. Michelle Williams. Richelle Major. Bronda Essenmacher. Lori Kelloy. Kay Hai. Women's Cross Country 239ARMY SOCCER OPPONENT 2 Holy Cross 0 0 Rutgers 3 3 Seton Hall 0 1 Hofstra 2 0 Adelphi 4 1 Cornell 2 3 St. Peters 1 0 Syracuse 1 1 Colgate 0 2 Marist 1 2 Manhattan 0 4 Fairfield 0 1 Fordham 1 4 Iona 1 2 Air Force 4 1 LaSalle 2 1 Navy 0 Army Booters Finish .500 Overall, But Second In MAAC At 5-1-1 The 1984 Army Soccer team turned in a good season of sound soccer with an overall record of 8-8-1 and a second place finish in the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference with a 5-1-1 conference record. The team was lead by seniors Dick Machovina. Jack Bradford, and Bill Kowal. Machiovina. team captain, finished his college career in fine style by shutting out a strong Navy side and subsequently being selected as Honorable Mention goalkeeper for the 1984 National Soccer Coaches Association of America and All New York State College Soccer Team for his outstanding play thoughout the year. Bradford was the mainstay of the defense and considered one of the finest defenders in the conference. Kowal was looked up to by underclassmen for his vast knowledge of the game and mastery of passing skills. In the first half of the season team play was inconsistent and the scoring machine could never quite get unloaded. The Black Knights turned in sound wins over Holy Cross and Seton Hall but lacked drive against Rutgers. Hofstra. and Adelphi. The cadets unloaded against previously unbeaten Cornell and Nationally ranked Syracuse but fell short by a goal in the final minutes of both contests. It seemed as the cadets had finally put it together and subsequently won the next 6 of 8 matches recording 3 shut outs and scoring 16 goals. Henceforth, 2 individual players were selected for Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference Players of the week award, these players being sophomore Jim O’Dea and freshman Sean Mitchiner. Mitchiner scored 3 goals against St. Peter's and went into the record books for being the first freshman to record a hat trick. During that stretch, junior Roger Sangvic also contributed a 3 goal outburst against Fairfield. The team finished the year by defeating Navy 1-0 on a goal by freshman Mitch Johnson. The underdog Cadets played their hearts out in an excitement-packed contest that all players will remember as the season highlight. The Middies could not match the Cadets desite to win. This is a credit to the coaching staff and athletes alike. Players that should be noted for outstanding play are O'Dea. Mitchiner. and junior Gary Pearcy. O’Dea lead the cadets in scoring with 16 points. Mitchiner was selected as Honorable Mention forward for the 1984 National Soccer Coaches Association of America, and All New York State College Soccer Team. Pearcy was selected as the team's most valuable player for 1984. MIDDLE: Roger Sangvic moves past the midfield to go on the offensive tor Army. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: Larry Vorpahl. Tim Faulkner. Kurt Hoernlem. Jim Kim. Bill Kowd. Ock Machovina. Jack Bradtord. J.m Nckdas. Roger Sangvic. Paul Gannon. MAJ MacDonald. 8ECOND ROW: MAJ Forsythe. LT SchaBer. John McHugh. Paul Bento. Sean Mitchner. R ck Nohmer. Gordie Kohl. Aaron Kuzemka. Jim O’Dea. Paul Rush. W03 Ollson. JoeChrvaro. THIRD ROW: Bill Gannon. Dave Williams. Gary Pearcy. Brad Eiienberger. Malcolm Frost. Greg Larson. LTC Grubbs. 240 SoccerThe Army Soccer Team In Action TOP LEFT: The offensive line moves into striking distance. TOP RIGHT: Jim Kim gets shoulder to Shoulder with an opponent. MIDDLE LEFT: The goalie boots the ball forward. MIDDLE RIGHT: Forwards Jim O'Dea and Jim Kim battle for the ball. LEFT: Gary Pearcy reaches out and taps the ball away from his opponent. Soccer 241GUEST £ tiSl 5 3Z%ik » TOP: Jim Kim puts a move to evade the defensive player in front. LEFT: Jim Nickotas steals the ball from an opponent. ABOVE: Gary Pearcy wins the header.TOP LEFT: Jim Nickolas looks on. TOP RIGHT: Mitch Johnson twists his loot to get the ball MIDDLE: Jack Bradford waits to pick up the ball. ABOVE LEFT: Jack Bradford. Greg Larson, and Dave Williams move the ball forward. ABOVE RIGHT: R»ck Nohmor heads the ball. Soccer 243150's Drop First Game But Rebound Quickly The Head Coach of the 150 lb. Foot ban Team. LTC Knapp, talks to defensive end Michael Baisdon during action against Navy The 1984 edition of the 150 Pound Football Team had a tough act to follow - the 83 squad posted an 8-0 record and was the undisputed Eastern Lightweight Football League Champion. The '84 team went 5 and 2. and had to share the league title with Cornell and Navy. In many ways, however, the Army Team had its finest season ever. The 1984 season was characterized by the closeness of the Army ••family" and by the ability of the "family" to fight back. The "family" was led by Co-Captains Tony English and Tom DeBerardino. Through Tony and Tom the Army Team made the transition to a new coaching staff with no problems, and. more importantly. bounded back from two losses in a most convincing way. The season began when the Army Team. under first year Head Coach Tom Min-gey traveled to Ithaca. New York to take on the Big Red of Cornell University in a non-league game. Army held a 7-3 halftime lead, but the always tough Cornell squad fought back to take the lead 13-10 in the Fourth Quarter. A Pat Delaney, field goal, tied the game for Army, but Cornell won the game on a field goal with no time remaining. 244 ISO Lb FootballLEFT: Thomas C oppa charges through the line into Rembert Edwards drops back and looks downlicid the offensive backhcld. for an open receiver. 150 Lb Football 245Army Defeats Princeton And Rutgers Even under heavy pressure applied by two Navy defensive backs. Oliver Griffin makes the reception.ABOVE: All-Loague Ernest Macrone stops the entire Navy backfield. LEFT: Senior quarterback Timothy Sughrue prepares to handoff the ball. Week two of the season brought the Princeton Tigers to Michie Stadium. Four minutes into the game, the Tigers took the lead on a 37 yard field goal. A strong defense lead by Nose Guard Dave Ray held the Tigers scoreless for the remainder of the contest, while the offense, led by the strong running of Tom DeBerardino. began to assert itself. Touchdowns by Running Backs Sherman Lane. Terrence Greene, and DeBerardino. and a safety gave the cadets more than enough points to win the contest. DeBerardino. with 124 yards on 23 carries, was named the ELFL offensive player of the week. The 150’s improved their record to 2 wins and one loss when the team defeated the Scarlet Knights of Rutgers in New Brunswick. New Jersey. Army was finally able to get on the scoreboard in the Third Quarter when Sophomore Quarterback Allen Ed- wards scored on a 4 yard run. Touchdowns by DeBerardino and Junior Running Back Felix Perez capped the scoring for Army. The Army defense shut out the Scarlet Knights. Senior Defensive Backs Tony English and Morgan Lamb turned in outstanding efforts. The Army Team moved to 3 and 0 in league play as they trounced the University of Pennsylvania 52-15 in Michie Stadium. Strong defense led by Senior Defensive End Mike Rubitski gave the Army offense seven Penn turnovers. Junior Running Back Scott Billie led the attack with 103 yards, including a 39 yard touchdown run. Senior Quarterback Tim Sughrue connected on a 25 yard scoring strike to Senior Split End Chuck Griffin and a 51 yard touchdown pass to Junior Tight End Mendal Weidenger. ISO lb Fooibau 247Black Knights Avenge Early Loss To Cornell BELOW: Rembert Edwards throws from the pocket BOTTOM: Thomas DeBerardinoleaves the defend-with protection provided by Christopher Townley ers of Navy beh nd as he turns upfield. and Ronald Rynne.ABOVE: Burl Btebuyck leads the return of Thomas Dcberardmo. RIGHT: Rembert Edwards hands off to Scott Billie up the middle. BELOW: Edwards rolls out to the left on the option. All the “family” had to do to win sole possession of the ELFL title was defeat the Midshipmen of Navy in Annapolis, Maryland. Despite strong performances by Running Back Burt Biebuyck and Defensive Tackle Tom Cioppa, the 150's lost to Navy. 17-0. The defeat by the Midshipmen sobered the "family" and caused the Army Team to do some soul-searching. Once again, the Army Team had an opportunity to avenge a defeat. The Second Annual Anthracite bowl in Pottsville, Pennsylvania, gave the "family" that opportunity. The Army Team that took the field at Veteran’s Memorial Stadium, Pottsville, Pennsylvania, was not the same team that had been defeated two weeks earlier by the Midshipmen. After a 21 yard Allen Edwards touchdown run with 5:27 minutes to go in the First Quarter, the game was never in question. The relentless Army offense gained 436 yards of total offense rolling up 52 points. Meanwhile, the Army Defense intimidated the Midshipmen, yielding only 126 yards. Quarterback Allen Edwards scored three touchdowns before the end of the first half and the defense, led by Junior Defensive End Rock Marcone. put the clamps on the Cornell offense. The Army Team eventually upped the score tb 45-9. Led by Senior Guard Ron Rynne and Senior Tackle Steve Curts, the line punched huge holes in Cornell. The entire Army Offensive Line was named the ELFL Player of the Week. Army's victory over Cornell assured the cadets a share of the Eastern Lightweight Football League title. 150 Lb. Football 249150's Capture Second Anthracite Bowl RIGHT: The Army OHense prior to the play aga nst Navy. 150-lb FOOTBALL ARMY OPPONENT 13 Cornell 16 23 Princeton 3 21 Rutgers 0 52 Pennsylvania 15 45 Cornell 9 0 Navy 17 52 Navy (Anthracite Bowl) 0 Rembert Edwards eyes the prtchout as Terrence Greene leads the blocking around the outside corner. Running Back Scott Billie scored two touchdowns, while Quarterback Edwards and Running Backs, Terrence Greene, Tom DeBerardino. and Sherman Lane added one apiece. Kicker Pat Delaney, who was good on all of his PAT kicks, also added a 30 yard field goal. Junior Safety Dave Isom picked off two Navy passes, returning one for a touchdown. Corner-backs Morgan Lamb and Dave Spear, and Safety Tony English, also intercepted Navy passes. Junior Defensive End Rock Marcone was the Defensive MVP. Senior Defensive Tackle. John Guidy was the outstanding lineman. Junior Center. Chris Townley, was the Offensive MVP. and Senior Defensive Back. Dave Spear was the game’s outstanding player. Ron Rynne. Jim Howard. Scott Billie, and Chris Townley were named to the All-League Offensive Team. Mike Tubitski, Mickey Haydalt, Morgan Lamb. Rock Marcone. John Guidy. Scott Pierce. David Isom, and David Spear, were singled out for the All-League Defensive Team. The ’84 season was successful because the 150’s squad was more than a team — it was a family. And it was only through this special team unity that the Army Team retained the ELFL Championship, bounced back and defeated Cornell 45-9. and annihilated the Midshipmen from Navy by an unprecedented score of 52-0! 250 150 Lb FootbauAll-League kicker Patrick Delaney kicks off to start the game in Annapolis. 150 Lb. Football 251Rob Hcaly scrambles upfield in Army's home-opening victory against Colgate. 252 Football TOP: Doug Black made his debut as a fullback with Craig Stopa kicking one of his two field goals against 124 yards rushing against Colgate. Duke that were instrumental in Army remaining undefeated.Colgate Tennessee Duke As the Colgate kickoff spun toward the Black Knight receiving team on September 15. the Michie Stadium crowd anxiously awaited the unveiling of the new Wishbone offense. Their inexperience did not show as Army blitzed Colgate with 441 yards rushing and a 41-15 victory. Junior fullback Doug Black scored Army's first 1984 touchdown on a 37 yard rush in the first quarter. Black, ex-safety and senior quarterback Nate Sassman. and sophmore William Lampley all picked up more than 100 yards, which gave the Black Knights their first three 100 yard-runner game since 1954. The defense also impressed the crowd, allowing the Red Raiders just 19 yards rushing. "Thank God those folks are on our side if there's a crisis." Volunteer coach Johnny Majors paid tribute to the Black Knights following a 24-24 tie with Tennessee. In front of 89.000 orange-clad Vol fanatics. Black rolled for 120 yards as the defense coped with Heisman-candidate Johnny Jones. Army trailed by a touchdown with five minutes to play and eighty yards to go. but the 'Bone bruised downfield until Sassaman crashed in with 1:17 left to bring the Black Knights within one. Claiming that Army "deserved not to lose.” Coach Jim Young ordered kicker Craig Stopa to drive the tying point through the uprights and bring the Black Knights back to Michie Stadium undefeated. September 29th was the Day of the Defense at Michie Stadium. The Duke Blue Devils were stopped twice inside the five in the first quarter, settling for field goals, while the Bone struggled. Army fumbled away the opening kick-off which led to the first Duke 3 pointer. Black scored a touchdown and Stopa hit a field goal before halftime to give the Black Knights a lead they did not lose. Another 1954 mark was matched as Black gained more than 100 yards for the third straight week, but the big play of the day was a 45-yard end around by Scott Spellmon—the same play that would shoot down Air Force five weeks later. Army football was off to the best start in many years. ABOVE LEFT: Hula Bowler Jim Gentile breaks through the Duke line and greets this Duke fullback Army styte. ABOVE: Doug Black rambles around end to gain 120 yards against Tennessee in the 24-24 tie in front of 89.000 Vol fans LEFT: Army’s other Hula Bowler. Eric Griffin demonstrates h«s defensive prowess as he Shoots down this high flying reciever. Black Knights Crush Colgate, Tie Tennessee, Then Defeat Duke To Remain Undefeated Football 253Army Suffers First Loss Of Season To Rutgers Then Rallies To Defeat Penn A 1. T_T _ ___ _ _ _ ___ RIGHT: A lamiiiar sight to Army tans this seas l OUlIlcLUIIllIlfi Nato Sassaman scampering to the outside u option play. this season was on the LEFT: Army defenders hit Harvard high and low in their victory over the Crimson. ABOVE: Nate Sassaman eludes a large crowd of Scarlet Knights during action against Rutgers. Harvard Rutgers Army’s other defensive back turned running back, senior running back Dee Bryant, scored Army’s first touchdown of Week IV just before halftime against Harvard. Crimson coach Joe Restic’s complex defensive sets had stymied the Bone for almost an entire half, but Army rolled in the second half to earn 401 yards in total offense and a 33-11 victory. Undefeated through four games for the first time since 1958. the Black Knights prepared to play the Scarlet Knights in enemy territory— Giants Stadium, where Army has never won. Saturday the 13th was an unlucky day for Army as they dropped their first game of the year to Rutgers. Again, the Black Knights had to stonewall on defense early in the game as the Scarlet Knights took possession deep into Army territory. A pair of field goals gave Rutgers a 6-0 halftime lead, but early in the third quarter the ’Bone' rolled for the first and only time of the game. Army bruised 73 yards in 27 plays to edge ahead 7-6. Rutgers punched a score in to produce the 14-6 final and an Army offense hungry for a breakout, which would come in Week VI. 254 FootballABOVE: Sassaman turns upfield as a Ponn defender pursues him. RIGHT MIDDLE: Nato demonstrates the character o! the Army team as he fights for every one of his 107 yards against the Quakers. RIGHT: Craig Stopa makes it look easy as he converts all six of his extra point attempts against Penn. Pennsylvania In front of a frantic homecoming crowd, Army slugged the best the Ivy League had to offer as they manhandled Pennsylvania 48-15. The Black Knights scored on each of their first three drives, receiving touchdowns from Dee Bryant, Doug Black, and Jarvis Hollingsworth. The biggest Army offensive show since 1977 featured 470 yards in total offense, with Sassman gaining 107 on just 14 carries. As Army improved its record to 4-1-1 the nation’s media began to pay attention — a wide-eyed, option-flipping Nate Sassman appeared in the following Thursday’s Sports Illustrated.Syracuse After an impressive homecoming performance Army traveled upstate to challenge the Orangemen of Syracuse. Doug Pavek blocked a punt on Syracuse's initial possession and Doug Black punched into the end-zone on a 1-yard carry to put Army ahead 7-0. Army took the next possession and marched 64 yards to increase its lead to 13-0 in the first quarter. Syracuse battled back with a touchdown and a field goal to end the half 13-10. In the second half Syracuse's offense shifted into high gear as they outscored the cadets 17-3. The Black Knights offense created many scoring opportunities but each time Syracuse’s inspired defense rose to the challenge and provided their homecoming crowd with a 27-16 victory over Army. RIGHT: A nice run by this Falcon halfback was to no avail as the Black Knights prevailed 24-12. Rob Healy receives great protection against the Syracuse Orangemen. You Win Some • You Lose Some • 256 FootballAir Force The first night game ever played in Michie Stadium turned out to be a gem with a 24-12 victory over the Falcons of Air Force. The Corps of Cadets was ecstatic when Kurt Gutierrez tackled half-back Jody Simmons in the end zone on the very first play of the game. Army drove into Falcon territory and Craig Stopa kicked a 23-yard field goal to put the Black Knights of the Hudson in the lead 5-0. Air Force battled back and went into the locker room with a 12-5 lead. Army came back in the second half powered by a 41-yard end around by wide receiver Scott Spellmon and four more field goals by Stopa. The defense made its contribution by holding the Falcons scoreless. Craig Sto-pa s five field goals was a new Army single game record as he set the career record with 37. Boston College ABOVE: Boston College had their hands full as the Army defensive line charged alter Heisman Trophy winner Doug Flutie. It was run and gun football at Chestnut Hill on November 10. with Sassaman as the runner and B.C.'s Doug Flutie as the gunner. The 5'9” Heisman winner set a new NCAA career passing record as he fired three touchdowns, but it was Sassman who left the field to a standing ovation after collecting 136 painful yards. After falling behind by 21 Army returned to pull within 7 twice, but Boston College emerged the winner. Army collected 349 yards on the ground. The man who implemented the wishbone at Army. Coach Jim Young, commands his coaching staff on the sidelines Montana Army picked an appropriate day to put on its biggest offensive show since Dennis Michie intoduced a funny-shaped ball to the Corps back in the 19th Century. Army piled up a record 679 yards in total offense but they needed every yard to overcome Montana's air assault 45-31. Army scored on 8 of 12 pessessions. but Grizzly quarterback Marty Morhinweg gunned Montana to within 7 with 6:29 to play. However, the steady, disciplined offense churned up 82 yards in 11 plays to score and close out the game. Army's awesome infantry tallyed for 592 yards: 183 yards for Black. 155 for Sassaman. 130 for Clarence Jones, who combined with Sassaman for a 78-yard touchdown run. and 124 yards for Jarvis Hollingsworth. j«m Brock ts about to deliver a hit on the Falcon quarterback during the first night game ever played at Michie Stadium Football 257Nate Sassaman led Army down the field on their first two possessions aga.nst Navy. He gained 154 yards and was named the game’s Most Valuable Player. As company E-4's building-sized poster proclaimed, "This is the Year.” Winless against Navy in seven seasons. The Black Knights unveiled the "Bone" and a punishing defense for a network television audience and BEAT NAVY 28-11. Army compiled 80 yards in 16 plays and 71 in 15 to go ahead 14-0, but Navy started to recover with a field goal in the second quarter. The Black Knight secondary demonstrated just before halftime that it had recovered from the Montana air raid. Navy’s Mark Stevens grabbed a pass inside Army's ten. but Kermit McKelvy socked him. and Hula Bowler Eric Griffin recovered the resulting fumble in the end zone. Sassman added two second half touchdowns, and the defense kept the heat on as the Goatbusters removed their 258 Football Jarvis Hollingsworth ©yes the pitchout as the Middie cornerback eyes Hollingsworth.Black And Sassaman Gain 300 Yards Against Navy ABOVE: Clarence Jones fights for the extra yardage. He moved into a starting role after mid season. RIGHT: Doug Black follows the blocking of Dave Woolfolk and Don Smith through a huge hole in the Navy line. dress greys and spun them around in celebration of the perfect conclusion to a magic season. Black’s 155 yards earned him 1148 for the year, a school record, and Sassman finished with 1002. As the late afternoon sun cast its long shadows across the Veteran’s Stadium astro-turf. Army fans were reluctant to leave the final scheduled theatre for the incredible review ‘‘Army Football.” Panned in August by the nation's critics, the show had demonstrated that heart, courage, and leadership could produce winning football. "Army Football” received rave reviews as the season wore on. and it was invited to Pontiac. Michigan for an encore performance.LEFT: Mr. Carl Ulrich. Director. ODIA. officially enters Army into its first post-season game, the first Cherry Bowl. Coach Young seems pleased as our team's final goal for the regular season is realized. MIDDLE LEFT: Doug Black leads OB Nate Sassa-man around guard Don Smith. Sassaman had 146 yards against the Spartans, most on the ground. BELOW: Matt Buckner brings down Wasczenski as Doug Pavck stands poised, the type of alert defense that held Yarema's aerial attack to 40 yards in the first three periods. BOTTOM LEFT: Craig Stopa hits his 41st career field goal early in the fourth quarter to make the score 10-0 and seal the final victory in a superb season for the Black Knights. BOTTOM RIGHT: Black, now single season rushing leader for Army, had 57 hard-earned yards on 22 carries. Here he provides protection on one of Sassaman's 28 carries. 260 FootballFirst Bowl Game Caps Fruitful Season Th« spoils of a season's hard campaigning: (left to right) first-ever Cherry Bowl Trophy. 10-6 over Michigan State; Commandcr-in-Chief's Trophy, 24-12 against Air Force and 28-11 over Navy- an the premere Mirage Bowl of Tokyo Trophy, a 45- n defeat for Montana Michigan State's quarterback Yarema is flushed from the pocket by Tom Malloy and Mike Sears in a battle Sears and Rob Ulscs lead the defensive onslaught that belonged to the Defense that held State's offense to 244 total yards Football 281BELOW: Head Coach Jim Young joyously debriefs the team following Army's 28-11 victory over Navy. RIGHT: Army's potent wishbone offense: OB Nate Sassaman. HB B4 Lampley. HB Dee Bryant. FB Doug Black FOOTBALL ARMY OPPONENT 41 Colgate 15 24 Tennessee 24 13 Duke 9 33 Harvard 11 7 Rutgers 14 48 Pennsylvania 13 16 Syracuse 27 24 Air Force 12 31 Boston College 45 45 Montana (Mirage Bowl) 31 28 Navy 11 10 Michigan State 6 (Cherry Bowl) FIRST ROW: Sean McGettigan. Mike Staver. John Roney. Robert Ulses. Wifcam Woolf oik. Nathan Sassaman. John Lopes. Peter Edmonds. Karl Hememan. Vncent McDermott. Dean Chamberlain. Alan Goodrich. Stephan Gnggs. Stephan Gayton SECOND ROW: William Murphy. Dan l Rodstrom. Wifcam McKelvy. Deewitt 8ryant. Jarvis Hollingsworth. John Devin. Michael Newsome. Thomas Perry. Robert Silver. James Gonlile. W am Kime. Eric Griffin. James Jenmngs. Brad Allen. Scott Krawczyk. Joffrcy Karsonovich. Marlin Murphy THIRD ROW: Donald Peporak. Church Matthews. Reginald Fultwood. William Sorrells. Erik Gunhus. Steven Striller. Matthew Buckner. Gordon Scott. Kevin McKelvy. Terrence Fmloy. William Sanders. William Noblo. Robert Roggeman. Keith Basik. Daroid londo. John Mitcheti. Peel Chronister. Robert HuHaker FOURTH ROW: Ricardo Diaz. Craig Burchett. Dale Maizi. Joseph Simoneiu. James Vogel. Robert Kicmhample, Daniel D'Amico. Charles Moses. Peter Popovich. Robert Grey. Daniel Stredier. Tom Meyer. Timothy McGuire. Kurt Gutierrez. Darnel Sauter. Scott Spellmon. Roy Tomlinson. Stanley Olson FIFTH ROW: Ronald R»ce. James Brock. Louis Dainty. Tye Lageman. Larry Biggins. Rodenc Jackson. Michael Ryan. Robert Healy. David Grasch. Leighton Drisdaie. Douglas Pavek. David Pratt. Douglas Black. Paul Piscoran. Clarence Jones. Paolo Smith. Richard Baxter. Scott Schwartz. Ronald Shull SIXTH ROW: Thomas Sharp. Ed Bruno. Sammie McGriff. David Scheyer. Craig Rollins. William Hamor. John Thomson. William Horton. William Lampley. Benny White. Theodore Kostich. Robert Dickerson. Benny Wright. Paul Pasquina. Ed Cole. SEVENTH ROW: Jack Hecker. Wayne Locklin. Martin Baptiste. Lane Wood. Joseph Manausa. Donald Smith. Thomas Malloy. Cfcnton Poliitt. Karl Zimmerman. Winston Bidge. Lloyd Walker. Mchaei Aiiibone. Michael Tease. Craig Stopa. James Lowery EIGHTH ROW: Jay Robertson. Bob Sutton. J«m Shuck. Pete Mahoney. Tim K h. Michael Stephans. Michael Hellar. John S»mar. Charlie Blake. Jim Young. Bob Rogucki. Gary Basin. Rch Laughlm. Herb Aten. Mark Tnplett. Greg Seamon. Charlie Taaffe. Johnny Burnett. Greg Gregory. 262 FootballSassaman And Black Go Over The 1000 Yard Mark OB Nate Sassaman returned to the offense for the 1984 season and responded with 1002 rushing yards to lead all Division l quarterbacks. 263Randy Cozzens Has A Standout Basketball Season During the 1985-85 basketball season Randy Cozzens from Spring Grove, PA received most of the attention, but coach Les Wotkhe’s team was not a one man operation. Kevin Houston was Army’s other triggerman, and his first two seasons have also produced some impressive numbers. Seniors, Drew O’Donnell and Scott Milleren added unexpected rebounding and defensive power to a basketball team people predicted would lack both. Army finished 16-13, thanking West Point for its support by posting a 10-2 record in the field house. The Black Knights dropped their first two conference games but raced back into contention by going 6-1 during January. MIDDLE: Kevin Houston alludes a Holy Cross delender during action at the Field House ABOVE: Ron Steptoe in his favorite position, on the baseline with the b n. Army stunned Fordham and swept past Manhattan. Two consecutive overtime wins pulled the Black Knights up near the top of the standings, and on a cold Saturday in February, Army finally knocked out the big boys— Cozzen scored 30 and Ron Steptoe led the rebounders as eventual MAAC winners Iona fell 76-73. A four game losing streak followed, and it was expected to grow to five when Army travelled to Annapolis late in February to play Navy's 7-foot superstructure. Don Robinson. A relaxed, confident Navy squad became tense and worried as they fell behind in the first half, and they stayed that way even after they escaped with a 48-47 victory. After losing twice during the season to LaSalle and being tied with the Explorers after regulation in the first round of the MAAC Tournament. Army decided that it had had enough. The Black Knights whipped LaSalle by 12 in the OT and moved to semi-final play against Iona, where the Gales squeaked by 59-57. Army's season ended with a rousing windmill slam dunk by Steptoe in the final seconds of the MAAC consolation game aginst St. Peter's. The 71-66 victory gave Army a third place finish, and as the Black Knights celebrated on the Meadowlands' floor Cadet Randy Cozzens calmly towelled off. assured of his place in the record books. ABOVE: Mike Elks made great contributions to the Black Knights oil the bench. 266 Men's Basketball 5563$$ LEFT: Randy Cozzens receding the Coca-Cola Most Valuable Player Award from Coca-Cola Key Account Executive Joe Houlihan. BELOW: Ron Step-toe displays his foflow through from the foul line. BASKETBALL ARMY OPPONENT 87 Central Michigan 75 64 Michigan State 76 80 Manhattanville 54 74 Holy Cross 76 57 Texas 69 60 Stanford 75 67 Siena 84 63 LaSalle 80 63 Fordham 59 57 Manhattan 49 83 Robert Morris 77 69 Fairfield 68 72 St. Peter’s 70 49 Manhattan 84 79 Yale 63 51 Holy Cross 48 65 Dartmouth 59 80 LaSalle 85 80 St. Francis 72 76 Iona 73 66 Fairfield 67 45 Iona 47 72 St. Peter’s 77 65 Fordham 74 47 Navy 48 61 Niagara 59 76 LaSalle 64 57 Iona 59 71 St. Peter’s 66 MIDDLE: FIRST ROW: Scott Whipp. Mike Yeager. Randy Cozzens. Scott Milliren. Mark Michaelsen. Scott King. Mark Bidgood. SECOND ROW: Darren Blackwell. Jack McGuinness. Kevin Houston. Ron Steptoe. Joe Thompson. Jeff Ryscavage. Jack Waters. Dennis Schlctt. Mike Ellis. Cozzens takes the ball upcourt in Army's victory against Fairfield. Senior Drew O'Donnell takes the ball to the hoop in Army's victory over the Bulldogs of Yale. Men's Basketball 267Cozzens Named MACC "Player Of The Year" Kevin Houston drives to the basket against Robert Morris. TOP: Ron Steptoe drives in for the rebound basket. ABOVE: Drew O'Donnell fights for the loose ball off the rebound against Navy. 268 BasketballLEFT: Point guard Kevin Houston demonstrates great body and batl control floating for the shot, ABOVE: Drew O'Donnell and Mark Michaelson box out Navy's big men. Basketball 269 TOP: Houston shoots lor two from the lane with a pull-up jumper. ABOVE: Randy Cozzens led the team in scoring with 23.5 points per game.Women's Basketball Has A Heartbreaker Of A Season Losing a game by one point is a real "heartbreaker”. Losing six games by one point is a real "heartbreaking” season. Such was the case for Army Women's Basketball. The Lady Knights finished the 1984-85 season with a 14-15 record. Six of the fifteen losses were by one point. Two were in overtime. It was definitely a frustrating season. Aside from the disappointments, the season held many bright moments for the Lady Knights. Among these were a 52-50 upset victory over Navy and several postseason honors. Pam Pearson closed the season with 317 rebounds, making her the leading rebounder in Army Women's Basketball history. Pearson, who averaged 14.4 points per game, was named to the All-Region Northeast team, the All-Empire State team, and the ECAC Division II South All-star team. She was also tabbed with second-team All-American honors. Also named to the All-Region Northeast team was Julie DelGiorno. Leading the team with a 15 point per game average. DelGiorno move into sixth place on Army's career scoring records. She was also given honorable mention All-American honores. Coach Harold Johnson, who compiled an a 86-61 record in five years with the Lady Knights, was named a Division All-American Coach for the second straight year. Although the 1984-85 season might have been a "heartbreaker’. the outlook for next year's team is very good. Army returns eight players and will be a prime contender for the 1985-86 Empire State Conference title. RIGHT: Karen Short makes a jump shot to score against Mercy. LEFT: The team’s mentor. Coach Johnson. FIRST ROW: Deborah Davis. Karen Fish. Patricia Melcher. Karen Kortendick. Laurie Goetz. J Simon. Linda Sch.mmingcr, Ellen Dexter. Rhonda C Merchant. SECOND ROW: COL Howtey Oakes. Jan Taaffe. 2LT Alma Jo Cobb. Melissa Sturgeon. Jennifer Moehringor. Karen Short. Pamela Pearsc Harold Johnson. Julie DelGiorno. Linda Clark. Laura Slattery. Kristy KottiS. Lynn Chiavaro. LTC Sheridan Miszklevitz 270 Women’s BasketballI WOMEN’S BASKETBALL ARMY OPPONENT 66 Siena 53 69 Phil Textile 70 53 Iona 57 59 E. Stroudsburg 72 70 Mercy 51 57 Bryant 58 64 St. Anselm’s 68 52 Air Force 62 45 Cal Poly State 50 79 CW Post 64 57 Mt. St. Mary’s 58 53 Adelphi 69 79 Molloy 55 66 Utica 63 73 Pace 81 66 NY Tech 56 65 Mercy 66 65 Yale 61 62 CW Post 63 60 Adelphi 56 87 Immaculata 47 98 Molloy 55 79 Utica 80 77 St. Michael’s 62 54 Pace 61 75 NY Tech 72 54 Navy 52 74 NY Tech 62 80 Mercy 90 TOP LEFT: Julie DelGiorno prepares to pass off to a teammate. TOP RIGHT: Pam Pearson goes up for the shot. FAR LEFT: Karen Kortendick shots a three pointer from tho outside. MIDDLE LEFT: Laurio Goetz begins another Army drive. LEFT: Karen Short jumps and shoots. Women's Basketball 271The Story Of The Season-A Point Away From Greatness Julie Delgiorno goes up strong on a reverse layup against two Navy defenders. Jill Simon brings Ihe ball upcourt as the Army halfcourt game begins. RIGHT: Pam Pearson grabs another rebound with excellent inside position BELOW: Karen Short boxes out the opposition on a short jumper in the lane. ABOVE: Pearson takes the jumpball from a middle. ABOVE RIGHT: Laurie Goetz keeps the ball away from a Navy defender. RIGHT: Pam Pearson rips down a rebound in the Cadet's victory over Navy. 272 Women's BasketballMIDDLE: Patricia Metcher twists to get a pass to a Jennifer Moehnnger stretches for a rebound teammate. ABOVE: Laurie Goetz slides by her Mercy opponent. Women's Basketball 273The West Point Gymnastics Team enjoyed a fine season under first year head coach Larry Butler. Army established a new team scoring recored of 266 points against Navy. Jeff Baum had a banner year, claiming the Academy record in the All-Around event with his 54.20 total against Springfield College. Jeff also placed in the top ten in the All-Around at the Eastern Championships, was a finalist in the vaulting event at Easterns, and took top honors in four events in the meet against Navy. Bruce Gorski made it to the finals in the pommel horse event at both the Farmingdale Invitational and the Eastern Championships. John Nalan had a fine year and. if not for an injury at the Eastern Championships, would probably have qualified for the NCAA Champioships. Other standout performances were turned: Dave Kozuch set a career high pommel horse score at Easterns: Sean Kenna set personal scoring records in every event; Corey Robinson electrified the crowd with his high bar win against Navy: Tony Cariello hit personal bests on rings and high bar at the Eastern Champioships; Dave Fulton hit solid routines on three events all season. With the return of the starting lineup and the addition of some fine freshmen West Point should continue its winning ways in the 1985-86 season. Cory Robinson lakes to the air in the vault competition. Dave Kozuch provided solid performances throughout the season. Gymnasts Set New Academy Mark, Finish Season .500 274 GymnasticsDave Kozuch shows perfect form on the parallel bars. Bruce Gorski performing his pommel horse routine against Temple. Gymnastics 275 GYMNASTICS ARMY OPPONENT Farmington Invitational: 2nd Place EIGL: 5th Place Cortland 244.55 U. Mass 255.40 Lowell 196.60 LIU 186.75 E. Stroudsburg 266.10 Temple 266.80 Syracuse 257.50 Springfield 251.10 Navy 267.40 Princeton 248.10 Connecticut 269.85 MIT 190.20 241.30 252.85 257.90 257.90 256.75 261.65 261.35 264.50 266.00 258.65 258.65 261.05Men's Team Enjoys An Impressive Season To Include A Close Victory Over Navy RIGHT: Scolt Strine at the 6’ )0" mark. BELOW: Wendell Champion streches out his logs and arms for the long jump, MIDDLE: Army past performers inspired the continued excellence. BOTTOM RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Bob Kirkland. M.ke Corn-Stock. David Fleece. Robert Peher. Joseph Posus-ney. SECOND ROW: David Williams. Reggie Cheetham. Tom Fedor. Phil Marland. Vmnie Digior-gio. Robert Harris. Marc Taylor. James Piggott. THIRD ROW: Tom Clarke. Wendell Champion. William McCloud. Scott Strine. Greg Jenkins. Scott Seely. FOURTH ROW: Coach Whitfield. John Zor-nick. Mike Allen. Phil Williams. Frank Rivera. Eric Tuggle. Kendrick Kahler. Coach Ouragan. FIFTH ROW: Milo Rowell. Mark Nord. Jude Bilafer. Karl Harrison. David Weinerth SIXTH ROW: Barry Conway. Matt Sebenoler. Michael Barsctia. 276 Men's Indoor Track83 97 97 63 70 1 3 Harvard 53 Seton Hall 52 CW Post 21 Cornell 73 Navy 65 2 3 ARMY INDOOR TRACK OPPONENT TOP LEFT: Karl Harrison caught in mid flight in the Tom Clarke eases over the high jump bar. long jump competition. TOP RIGHT: OICs. OPT McFerren and OPT Bollene. at the indoor time trials Men's Indoor Track . 277Women Continue Undefeated And Defend Heptagonal Championship Title The women’s indoor team was expected to do great things and they did. Coming off an undefeated season in 83-84. they continued to be invincible. They finished off their undefeated 84-85 season by successfully defending their Heptagonal Championship Title. For the third straight season the Army women defeated all the Ivy Leauguers and Navy. The talents of the women led to many new academy records. They were: Regina Weinpahl in the shot put. Ilean Brook in the 5000 meters. Mary List in the 1500 meters, the 800 meter relay team of Michelle Collins. Marilyn Gibbs. Kathy Harrison, and Maria Smith. Other records were set in the mile relay which consisted of team members Michelle Collins. Marilyn Gibbs, Maria Smith, and Karen Turner, the distance medley relay of Lorie Fleming. Lisa Benitz. Marilyn Gibbs and Brenda Essenmacher. and also the two mile relay of Lorie Fleming. Richelle Major. Sherise Tuggle, and Mary List. Some memorable performances from the Cornell meet, both on and of the track, will be remembered as the hallmark of this track season. The highly succesful women were inspired by Coach Ron Bazil and the dream of being inducted into the P.A.A. TOP: Kathy Harrison jumps out of the starting t !ock held by Karl Harrison MIDDLE: Army runners Michelle Collins. Kathy Harrison, and Maryfin Gibbs run past Harvard. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Coach Whitfield. Lavon Purnell. Kathy Harrison. Lori Fleming, Lisa Benitez. Mary List, Maura O'Brien, SECOND ROW: Therese Schiffer. Karen Turner. Sherise Tuggle. Katherine Kubista. L sa Thompson. Coach Our-agan. THIRD ROW: Kim Ehrlund. Richelle Major. Corine Hall. Theresa Southworth. Maria Smith. Coach Basil. FOURTH ROW: Christine Potesnak. Michelle Williams. Angela Schaeffer. Ilean Brook. Queen Peterson. 278 Women's indoor TrackTOP: Theresa Southworth arches up and over the high jump ABOVE: Richelle Major keeps her lead against Mary L st running hard, showing her All-America a Harvard competitor. form. Women's indoor Track 279 INDOOR TRACK ARMY OPPONENT 81 Harvard 19 63 Rutgers 37 69 Cornell 39 HEPS 1st Place Record Setting Season For Pistol Victory showed itself to be no stranger to the Army Pistol Team during the 1984-85 season with the team compiling a record of thirteen wins and one loss. Due to the efforts of the team's seven returning letter winners, this proved to be one of Army Pistol's best years ever as demonstrated by the setting of three individual and two team academy records. Nine Attend The College Championships In Texas The strength of this year's team was also demonstrated by its best ever showing at the National Intercollegiate Championships held at Arlington, Texas, where nine team members qualified to attend. These included team captain Steven Witkowsky. Brad Anderson, Gary Cumbey, Jackie Keiser, Ernest Segundo, Jeff White, Jeff Creamer, Richard Shelton, and Ron Frost. This team brought back a first place win in Standard Pistol and a second place finish in both Free and Air Pistol. In addition, Richard Shelton took first place as an individual in Standard Pistol. The team ended the season with two shooters being picked as All-Americans. Richard Shelton gained this honor in Free, Air, and Standard Pistol while Brad Anderson was chosen for Free Pistol. ARMY PISTOL OPPONENT 4616 Air Force 4459 4616 MIT 4530 4616 Citadel 4564 4616 VMI 3934 4616 Norwich 4268 4616 RPI 3687 4616 NJIT 2007 5352 Coast Guard 5154 4187 Texas A M 3901 4187 Texas-Arlington 1917 4187 Sam Houston 3818 6365 Ohio State 4006 6365 Purdue 5917 7752 Navy 7785 Sam Houston Invitational: 1st Place NRA Sectional: 1st Place TOP: Jackie Kaiser takes aim with her Hammerli free pistol. ABOVE: Rich Shelton and team captain Steve Witkowski prepare to fire Pardini free pistols. 280 PistolTOP: All-American Rhonda Barush fires a .22 caliber rifle. ABOVE: Gordon Taras. Jim Clancy, and Randy Powell firing from the prone position. RIFLE ARMY OPPONENT 2277 Pennsylvania 2149 2277 PCPS 2030 2277 Princeton 1923 6091 Air Force 5956 6091 Coast Guard 5466 6108 King's 5895 4576 MIT 4375 4576 Wentworth 3379 4576 Northeastern 3934 6114 St. John's 5997 4592 West Virginia 4648 7601 Navy 7496 6066 East Tennessee 6115 NBA Sectionals 1st Place WP Invitational 1st Place NCAA 5th Place MIDDLE: Rifle competion taking place at West Point’s Indoor Range. ABOVE: Mike Bittner, the Chief Range Official, takes his job seriously. Rifle Team Shoots 11-2 Season - 5th At NCAA's « miArmy Swimmers Post 11-4 Record Nine Named To All-EISL Team The 1984-1985 Army Swimming Team had an outstanding season, compiling a record of 11-4. The team was lead by seniors Joe Hajnacki and Andy Martin. One of the highlights of the season was a big victory over the Naval Academy at Annapolis. Black Knight fans always relish defeating the middies in any aquatic sport. Another highlight of the season was the naming of nine Army swimmers to the 1984-1985 Eastern Inter-collegiate Swimming League Alll-Star Team. Three swimmers were named all-stars in two events. John VanSant was named for his performance in the 200 yard individual medley and 200 yard breaststroke. Gaining recognition in the 400 yard freestyle relay and the 400 yard medley relay was senior Joe Hojnacki. The third swimmer was Jonathan Lau for his achievements in the 200 yard butterfly and the 400 yard freestyle relay. Others named were Jason Nielsen in the 1000 yard freestyle. Andy Martin, Coll Haddon and John Kilroy in the 400 yard medley relay. Joining Hojnacki and Lau as TOP: Jason Nielson was named to the All-Star team for his efforts in the 400 yard freestyle and medley relay. RIGHT: Distance freestyler Roger Wycoff takes a well deserved rest. BELOW: Joe Martin churns his way through the water in a freestyle sprint.Army Invades Annapolis And Swamps Middies— Finishes Fourth In EISL members of the 400 yard freestyle relay team were Eric Judkins and Todd Friedman. Army Swimming anticipates greater performances next season with the return of seven all-stars and some strong recruits. TOP: The 400 yard freestyle relay team was named to the Eastern intercollegiate All-Star team. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Darnel Simpson. Roger Wycoff. CoU Haddon. Katherine Pierce. Matthew Moulton. Jacqueline Haog. Stephan Cass. Thomas Aibanese. Teresa Uiha. Timothy Bobroski. Valerie Lawracy. Thomas Lavalee. SECOND ROW: James Anibal. Evan Puett. Brian Farlow. Natalie Conroe. Katherine Lunsford. John Lazar. Michael Young. Edward Dougherty. Deborah Lane. Andrew Martin. Richard Woehler. Steven Roesler. Dawn Hall. Stephen Bollinger. Philip Verges. Michael Pigozzo. THIRD ROW: CPT Robert Hertling. CPT Terry Youngb'uth. CPT Jane Coffin. Kathleen Chandler. Kathryn Maquire. Todd Friedman. Earl Jeffery. John Lau. Marcie Seiner. Jason Noiison. James Jacobson. Pat Smorra. David Krall. Carol Ann Heller. Edward Youdan. Mathew Cashin. Michael Norton. Clare Hramiec. Stephan Burk. COL Roy Flint. Jacqui.-ne Cain. Coach Jack Ryan, LTC Vernon Bettencourt. MAJ Stephan Schrieffer. FOURTH ROW: John Hyatt. Curtis Herrick. Ann MacIntyre. Joseph Hojnacki. Joseph Martin. Robert Wineinger. Robert Peterson. John Kilroy. Mark Mtgalcddi. Jacob Berlin. Eric Judkins. Scott Schutzmeister. John VanSant. Kevin Casey. Teresa Miller. Hank Spangler. Ray Bosse. MEN’S SWIMMING ARMY OPPONENT 80 Fordham 32 68 Cornell 45 66 Monmouth 37 43 Harvard 70 42 Princeton 70 74 Yale 39 70 Villanova 43 77 U. Maine 35 88 Rutgers 25 76 Columbia 37 76 Dartmouth 37 76 U. Penn 36 55 Brown 58 73 Navy 40 EISL 4th Place LEFT: Army competes in the 200 yard individual medley at the Olympic Pool. Men's Swimming 283Six Honored All-America On Ladies Team The Lady Knight swimmers had a superb season compiling a record of 12-2 while capturing the Metro Athlantic Athletic Conference Championships and placing 17th in the nation in the NCAA Division II Swimming and Diving Championships The highlight of the season was naming six Army swimmers to the All-American team. The six were: Clare Hramiec, Jeanne Britanisky, Marcie Seiner, Teresa Vlha, Carol Ann Heller, and Jacquelyn Haug. Jeanne Britanisky and Clare Hramiec gained All-America honors in three events apiece. Britanisky received recognition in the 100 and 200 yard backstroke and as a member of the record setting 400 yard medley relay team. Hramiec received her honors in the 100 and 200 yard breaststroke as well and as a member of the 400 yard medley relay team. Teresa Vlha and Carol Ann Heller swam in the 400 yard medley relay team to gain their All-American status. Jacquelyn Haug and Marcie Seiner rounded out the All-Americans winning their titles in the 100 yard backstroke. The team had a very successful season in 1985 and the prospects for the 1986 season are brilliant due to the youth of the team. Army fans will no doubt be bragging about the future of Army swimming with the return of six All-American swimmers. TOP RIGHT: Three of Army's outstanding women swimmers were Terri Miller. Clare Hramiec. and Deborah Lane. RIGHT: Jacquelyn Haug and Jeanne Britanisky rejoice in their victory over Navy. BELOW: Jaquelyn Haug gained All-America honors in the 100 yard backstroke. BOTTOM RIGHT: Katherine Pierce prepares herself mentally for the upcoming race. 284 Women's SwimmingWOMEN’S SWIMMING ARMY OPPONENT 98 Montclair 42 64 Fordham 48 83 Cornell 57 59 Monmouth 45 84 LaSalle 56 103 Binghamton 36 100 Skidmore 38 94 Manhattan 36 66 St. John’s 74 74 Rutgers 39 71 Boston College 69 66 Columbia 74 79 U. Conn 61 90 Navy 50 MAAC Cahmpionship 1st Place NCAA Division II Championship 17th Place TOP: Throughout the season Deborah Lane provided leadership and guidance to the young team. ABOVE: Teresa Vlha was named to the All-American team tor her participation in the 400 yard relay. RIGHT: The wholo women’s swim team was smiling at their accomplishments, including Kathryn Lunsford, one of the departing firsties. ... . _ . , Women’s Swimming 2850 OQDtO®®OM050fflOMOOO » SQUASH ARMY OPPONENT Fordham 1 Wesleyan 2 Princeton 9 Stonybrook 3 Williams 7 Harvard 9 MIT 0 U Penn 9 U Rochester 3 Cornell 4 F M 9 Hobart 0 Vassar 0 Dartmouth 7 Lehigh 1 Yale 9 Columbia 1 Navy 9 Navy Invitational 2nd Place TOP: Army makes a quick return against Fordham. ABOVE: Fordham and Army shoulder to shoulder in competition. The squash team is coming off of another successful season, finishing the dual meet competition with a 10-8 mark. The cadets easily handled such teams as Columbia. Vassar, Fordham, Stonybrook. Wesleyan, and Lehigh. The biggest win of the season came over Cornell midway through the season when the cadets squeaked by with a 5-4 win over a quickly improving Ivy League school. Two heartbreakers of the season were losses to Dartmouth and Williams. Dartmouth is another quickly improving team that last year the cadets defeated. However, this year the table turned. On the other hand. Williams, a perennial powerhouse, lost many starters from last year. This gave the cadets their first chance in many years to beat them. However. William’s experience prevailed in a close 7-2 victory. With the maturity and improvement of the cadets, coach Paul Assiante feels his team can once again finish in the top ten when they play in the 52nd annual National Intercollegiate Squash Championships. For the past thirty years the cadets have remained in the top twenty in the nation, and this year should be no different. Playing in the nationals are Jim Hamilton. Brian Snell. Jeff Corbett. Andy Eiseman, Scott Poirier, and Jim Bassuk. Of these six. Bassuk, Eiseman. Corbett, and Poirier are bringing winning records into the tournament. In all. the nationals should prove to be exciting because it will be hosted by the cadets in the cadet gym and because the national powerhouses will be present. Such teams as Harvard. Yale. Princeton, and Trinity will be vying for the national title. With a good showing in the nationals, the cadets should be looking for next season with four returning starters. If the underclasses work hard the cadets should have another top twenty performance next year. 286 SquashRebuilding Army Rebounds For Another Great Year The 1984-85 wrestling season was a resounding success for the Army grapplers. Led by co-captains Dan Parietti and Dan Sullivan, the team posted a 16-2-1 record. The tie came against Navy, ending a long midshipmen winning streak. Army sent five wrestlers to the NCAA championships in Oklahoma City, after a highly successful EIWA meet, where the Cadets finished third. Co-captains Parietti and Sullivan were both NCAA qualifiers, as were junior standout Dennis Semmel, Cliff Harris, and Mark Johnson. For his hard work, head coach Ed Steers was named EIWA "Coach of the Year.” The 1984-85 season marked his fifth year at West Point, and he has yet to have a losing season. LEFT: Dave McCormick stalks his prey. MIDDLE LEFT: Doug Rom bough uses his superior leverage. MIDDLE RIGHT: James Harris works on the opponent. ABOVE: Dan Parietti locks his man to the mat. Wrestling 287ARMY WRESTLING OPPONENT 24 Princeton 12 58 Upsala 0 18 James Madison 24 32 Yale 10 27 Air Force 12 30 Springfield 12 36 St. Lawrence 6 23 Rider 21 28 Lafayette 6 26 F M 14 17 Lehigh 25 43 N. Hampshire 2 41 WNE 2 20 Rutgers 18 19 Wilkes 18 34 Coast Guard 11 39 Harvard 0 45 Brown 3 16 Navy 16 Trenton State 1st Place Springfield Invitational 1st Place NY Collegiates 2nd Place EIVVA 3rd Place BELOW: Dave Uyematsu tries to reverse out of a P‘n attempt. LEFT: Dan Sullivan exerts skill to turn the opponent on the mat. MIDDLE: Jeff Predmore prepares for the next period with his opponent. BELOW: Coach Steers, the man voted "Coach of the Year". FIRST ROW: CPT Hunt. Dennis Semmet. Frank Crast. M-chael Donato. Stephen Culpepper. Dav.d Hunter. Parietti. Shawn Budke. David Uyematsu. Michael Wise, Anthony Malba. Frank Vetter. Robert Kirkpatrk . Jeffrey Shapro_ SECOND ROW. Coach Steers. Katherine Bronner. James Hall. Timothy Strange. Thomas Stacey. David Werntz. Barry Kellar. Todd Nicholson. Shawn R 1 ' ™ Hansen. Charles Mitchell. Ramon Jimenez. Matthew Ambrose. Christopher Kolly. Won K.m. Matthew Anderson. Todd mcssjU. lt G'bson. third row: Coach Alitz. MAJ Webb. Douglas Rombough, David Me Cormick. Kenneth Barkdoll. Richard Cabrey. Darrel Nerove. Christopher Greer. Brian Rhonehoose. William Boice. Scott Peters. Terrence Shamblln. Matthew Brady. David Pinder. Kenneth Biland. William Grove. David Monk. Ismyanto Soekardi, LTC Burns FOURTH ROW: David RLowe. Matthew Rotella. Albert Starostanko. Gregory Perotta. Stephen Lisle. Daniel Costigan. John Zsido. John Hardt. Garth Conner. Mark Green. Steven Friedol. Matt Kuperstoin. James Harris. Jeffrey Predmore. Mark Schneider. 288 WrestlingTOP LEFT: Dave Uyematsu gets caught up in a human pretzel while wrestling. TOP RIGHT: Dave McCormick gets ready for the final period In his match. MIDDLE LEFT: Cliff Harris Sits out to try to gam control and score a few points. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mark Johnson uses his brute force to overpower his opponent in the heavyweight category. LEFT: Todd Mossitt twists the Opponent In ordor to pin him. The Army Grapplers In Action During Their Incredible Season Wrestling 289Army hockey took a big step in the 1984-1985 season, but it was a step up rather than the step down the team record would lead one to believe. The Black Knights took on a brutal Division I schedule facing some of the best teams in American college hockey. They emerged with a 17-13 record, including a dramatic victory over the Royal Military College on a bitter day in February. The season record was not as flashy as last year’s 28-5-1. but it was earned against much more difficult opposition as the Black Knights faced off against conference opponents from the Ivy League, R.P.I.. and Vermont. When the final buzzer sounded Army's Division I opponents may have had more points, Senior Garry McAvoy quickly heads down ice. but they also had more bruises. Coach Jack Riley ended his 35th season just 26 victories short of the all time career coaching record held by John Mclnnes of Michigan State, and he was helped along the way by' juniors Mike Curran. Darryl McDonald, and Bob Nabb. who were the top guns of the offense, and junior Ted Moran, who anchored the defense. Riley’s assault on the record was scheduled to move to the new field house-ice rink complex next to Michie Stadium for the 85-86 schedule, but the Black Knights have left 53 years of hockey memories in Smith Rink, including the 1984-85 season, when Army stepped up to play with the big kids of college hockey. RIGHT: Army setting up the defense. 290 Hockey Junior Darryl MacDonald looking tor the centering pass agamst AICLEFT: Goalie Brian Drinkwine prepares (or the shot. JJ Coach Jack Riley, After Thirty-Five Years, Closes In On All Time Career Wins Record. Winger Ted Hanley blocking out and looking (or the puck. Wing Rob Brenner on the move in his second season (or the Black Knights. Hockey HOCKEY ARMY OPPONENT 9 Ryerson Tech 3 13 Ryerson Tech 5 4 Lowell 6 7 Iona 3 5 Norwich 2 5 Union 3 2 Colgate 9 4 Cornell 6 4 Harvard 5 3 Dartmouth 4 1 Princeton 4 3 Middlebury 2 0 RPI 8 3 Vermont 4 3 Clarkson 5 4 St. Lawrence 5 3 Brown 6 2 Yale 4 15 Buffalo 2 6 Buffalo 3 3 Babson 2 9 Hamilton 3 7 Williams 2 4 St. Anselm 3 6 Trinity 4 6 RMC 4 6 AIC 5 2 Merrimack 1 3 Babson 5 8 Holy Cross 3 TOP LEFT: Center Bob Nabb skates by the Holy Cross goaltender. TOP RIGHT: Winger Kevin Keenan looks to stop anyone with the puck. 292 Hockey MIDDLE: Garry McAvoy and Daryl MacDonald race an RMC defender to the loose puck. ABOVE: Matt Wilson's shot is stopped by the Holy Cross goalie. TOP LEFT: Mall Wilson heads down ice. TOP RIGHT: Garry McAvoy moves m lor the shot against RMC ABOVE: FIRST ROW: James Stenson. Paul Kapsner. Michael Symes. Garrett McAvoy. Daryl MacDonald. Robert Dwan. Brian Drinkwine SECOND ROW: Joseph Sufcvan. Coach Lawrence PaBotta. Shawn Chrcom. Mark Hi. Edward Moran. Theodore Hanley. Marc Kapsahs. Francis Shea. Michael Curran. Robert Nabb. Gregory Blezmski. Paul DeGironimo. Kevm Keenan. 2LT Robbie Craig. Head Coach Jack Riley. THIRD ROW: David Knowlton. Charles Robinson. David Regan. Scott Custer. John Markovich. Matthew Wilson. Robert Brenner. Christopher Pietrzak. Robert Ness. Vincent Bono. Mchaei Ossanna. Army Hockey Has A Heartbreaking Division I Inaugural Season Hockey 293Army Baseball Displays Great Offensive Punch BELOW: Fernando Huerta crosses homeplate standing up as Michael lacobocci directs him from the batters box RIGHT: Parker King prepares to deliver a lastbaii BOTTOM: John Fritchman makes solid contact in action against New Paitz.And Plays Inspired Defense FAR LEFT: Scott Donaldson slides into home for another Army run. LEFT: Army Shortstop. Erik Everton. prepares to field a groundball. BELOW LEFT: Mark Ladu stretches out to deliver a pitch. BELOW: Righthander. Lawrence Tubbs displays his delivery. BOTTOM: Army scores another run against New Paltz as Jesse Germain crosses homeplate. 297298 BaseballYoung Team Continues To Improve LEFT: Karl Tapper! moves in off the grass to make the play at first. BELOW: John Fritchman rounds third base. BOTTOM: John Fritchman displays a strong swing.MIDDLE: LEFT: John Fritchman scores a$ Scott Donaldson prepares to enter the batter's box CENTER: Army's statistics are collected by Danny Kirk and Phil Mitchell RIGHT: Speedy John Rembold si»des safety into third base ABOVE: Army's Scott Donaldson decides that this pitch is a bit low for h« taste. FIRST ROW: Mark McCreery, Christopher Valentine. Michael Turner. Michael lacobucci. Jesse Germain. Fernando Huerta. Michael Sheann. Eric Howard. Richard Krafft. Rodney Mentzer. SECOND ROW: Matthew Christ. Eric Everton. Terry James. Daniel Kirk. John Fritchman. Michael Brown. James Kitz. Mark Ladu. Newton Spurr. Richard Nieberdmg. Marc Furey THIRD ROW: Coach Steve Farley. Coach Dan Roberts. Scott Donaldson. Thomas Cascmo. Karl Tapped. Lawrence Tubbs. Andrew Borbely. Sean Long. Chad LcMay. Jonathan Harmon. William King. Chris Schiavo. Phifop Mitchell. Coach Art Hartman. Coach Bill Permakoff 300 BaseballSecond Half Slump Sidelines Army's Season, Sinking Cadets Sub .500 LEFT: Avoiding a pickoff attempt. John Fritchman dives back to first base. BOTTOM: Erik Everton shows his hitting power with a healthy swing. BASEBALL ARMY OPPONENT 5 Creighton 1 2 Creighton 9 10 South Carolina 12 5 FI. Atlantic 9 19 Barry University 7 2 St. Thomas 7 11 Wesleyan 9 10 John Jay 2 4 John Jay 3 10 St. John’s 12 20 SUNY, New Paltz 1 13 SUNY, New Paltz 4 7 Manhattan 3 10 NY Tech 16 5 King’s College 0 7 King's College 5 8 Siena 10 4 Cornell 5 5 Cornell 0 8 Fordham 1 8 U. of Penn 3 13 U. of Penn 3 3 Columbia 4 3 Columbia 1 6 William Paterson 6 10 Yale 6 3 Yale 5 2 Brown 3 2 Brown 4 12 Brooklyn 5 6 Iona 7 4 Princeton 12 9 Princeton 11 4 Navy 7 2 Navy 5 3 Dartmouth 6 2 Dartmouth 5 0 Harvard 5 1 Harvard 13 Baseball 301302 Lacrosse ABOVE: Dan Williams attempts to corral the ball in action against the Middies of Navy LEFT: Bob Betchley and P J O'Sullivan run to the aid of Pete Short. The Army Lacrosse team finished the 1985 regular season with an exciting 11-10 win over New Hampshire and a 10-3 record. The victory assured 5th ranked Army of a birth in the NCAA quarter-finals. Unfortunately, the Cadets lost their first-round contest to the University of Virginia. Co-captain midfielder P.J. O’Sullivan was one of six cadets who earned All-America honors for the 1985 season. O'Sullivan was named to the second team, while sophomore midfielder Dan Williams made the third team. Seniors Pete Short. Rob Hoynes. Rob Koehler, and Bob Gilmartin were honorable mention selections. Freshman Bob Betchley led the Cadets with 44 points through the regular season. His 30 goals were the most ever by a freshman at Army. O'Sullivan finished third on the squad with 35 points on 20 goals and was selected to play in the North-South game in Baltimore. During his four year career he amassed 96 points, scoring 69 goals and assisting on 27. Co-captain Pete Short scored 34 points on 12 goals despite missing five games with a rib injury. During his Army tenure. Short scored 48 goals and registered 58 assists for 106 points. Short had a personal season high of 8 points against St. John’s. Rob Hoynes scored 21 goals for Army in the 1985 campaign, including the game winner against New Hampshire with 5 seconds to play. He completed his cadet career with 38 goals. Senior goalie Rob Koehler finished the season with a 59.9 saves against percentage. allowing just under 8 goals per game. Bob Gilmartin played in each of Army's 42 games over the past 3 seasons as part of a stellar defensive unit that allowed 8.3 goals per game in 1985 and just 6.4 last season. Gilmartin joined O'Sullivan in the North-South game.Mike Hoyncs impedes a Midshipman during action at Annapolis. P.J. O'Sullivan carries the ball on the attack. Lacrosse 303BELOW: Donaldson Tillar closes in on the goal. RIGHT: Daniel Wil iams on the attack. MIDDLE: Robert Betchley slips the ball by the opposition’s keeper. ABOVE: Joseph GilliS tights tor the ball. RIGHT: Oonaldson Tillar wards oil a UMASS defender. 304 LacrosseRobert Hoynes fires the bail in heavy congestion provided by C.W. Post. ARMY LACROSSE OPPONENT 17 Cortland State 4 9 Syracuse 10 (OT) 8 C.W. Post 9 12 Brown 8 13 St. John’s 8 14 Hofstra 12 10 Navy 6 8 Johns Hopkins 12 14 Yale 3 12 Rutgers 8 22 Bucknell 7 11 U. Mass 9 11 New Hampshire 10 6 Virginia 10LEFT: Chris Zuppa fights for a face-off in his last season for Army. BELOW: Army is on the attack against the Bulldogs of Yale os Donaldson Tiltar swings play around to the left. Army standout Dan Williams battles for control of the ball in action against Navy. 306 LacrosseDon Tiltar tires on net wh.-ie Rob O’Connor and Doug Shaver look for a rebound.Sue Merritt throws the ball home. Bridget Arens helps up her teammate Jill Simon after sliding home. WOMEN’S SOFTBALL ARMY OPPONENT 0 Quinnipiac 2 0 Iowa State 7 21 Indiana State 2 3 Maine 4 0 Sacred Heart 7 4 St. Francis 1 0 Iowa State 12 0 Sacred Heart 5 2 Seton Hall 3 0 Quinnipiac 4 2 Quinnipiac St. Peter’s 3 13 0 1 L.I.U. 2 2 Wagner 1 9 Lehman 3 1 St. John’s 2 1 St. John’s 2 1 Concordia 0 4 Concordia 0 3 C.W. Post 6 1 Cortland 4 3 Cortland 6 1 W. Conn 4 4 NY Tech 6 4 Manhattanville 2 0 Fairfield 10 9 Manhattan 2 4 Holy Cross 3 0 Fairfield 5 2 Iona 4 2 Stroudsburg 5 5 Fairfield 7 Trese LaCamera winds up. 308 Soltba'iSoftball Team Has A Rebuilding Season LEFT: Chris Heberte steps up to bat under the encouragement of the third base coach. MIDDLE LEFT: Sue Merritt bunts low. BELOW: Jill Simon runs through the catcher BOTTOM LEFT: Sue Merritt swings Strong. BOTTOM RIGHT: Laura Slattery warms up before the game. 309Anno Hidalgo looks on at the play at tirst base. Sue Merritt caught belore batting practice. 310 Softbau - t VBELOW: Sue Merritt jokes with teammate between a double header. MIDDLE: Chris Heberle BELOW: Anne Hidalgo gets ready for the play at third base. MID-smiles after Army victory. DLE: Lori Klinger at bat.Men's Tennis The Men’s Tennis team had a busy schedule this spring and finished the season just below the .500 mark. The team was led by senior Ted Wilson in the number 1 position. However. Scott Poirier lead the cadets in single victories with a winning record at .625. The cadets did not fare well in the FITL, but the team had strong performances throughout the season by sophmore Fred Krawchuk and freshmen Todd Ramsey and Greg Schuliger. The team will miss seniors Ted Wilson and John Lawson this fall, but the youth of the team should provide a strong building block for next season. RIGHT: Ted Wilson strokes the bail with a two-handed backhand. BELOW: Todd Ramsey returns an overhead. TENNIS ARMY OPPONENT 0 FI. Atlantic 9 5 Broward 4 6 Barry University 3 9 St. Thomas 0 0 Columbia 9 6 Lehigh 3 8 F M 1 0 U of Penn 9 4 Brown 5 1 Yale 8 5 M.I.T. 4 4 Fordham 5 0 Cornell 9 9 Stony Brook 0 8 Stroudsburg 1 0 Harvard 9 2 Dartmouth 5 8 Iona 1 6 Wesleyan 3 4 Trinity 5 0 Princeton 9 4 Navy 5 312 Men's TennisWomen Go 8-0 For Fall, Follow With 11-1 Spring This spring the Women’s Tennis team had an outstanding season and finished 11-1. However, the Lady Netters lost for the first time in a year to undefeated Fordham, 7-2. The team had outstanding performances by Tanja Shipman. Kate Kearny, Jamie Ruffing and Aimee Lenz. A majority of the victories this season where crushing victories in which opponents where beaten in 5 or more matches except in two cases. Importantly, the team is very young and looks to continue in their winning ways in the fall. LEFT: Lefca True looks to deliver a winning overhead. WOMEN’S TENNIS ARMY OPPONENT 7 Brigham Young 2 6 Columbia 3 9 Wagner 0 8 SUNY Albany 1 5 Binghamton 4 7 St. John’s 2 7 NYU 2 8 C.W. Post 1 7 Concordia 2 2 Fordham 7 9 Hofstra 0 7 Adelphi 2 Women's Tennis 313Caroline Moore runs down a nice shot by the opposition. Patricia Abt extends hersell for an overhead backhand. 314 Women's TennisMen Finish The Year At .500 Women Go 19-1 In Match Play, Winning 17 Consecutively Firstclassman John Lawson shuffles his way to find better court position.Men's Outdoor Track Season Highlighted By Many Academy Records, Personal Bests, And An Outstanding Team Effort The Men’s Outdoor Track Team surprised all but Navy on their way to another successful season. The Middies proved a formidable force in Annapolis after being crushed indoors at West Point. Many record-breaking performances emerged— several of which came about off the track in Hawaii. In track as in most sports, a runner makes his own luck. Army's Tom Szoka could not agree with this more. The number one 800 meter runner took first place at the HEPS (Ivy League Championships) and Navy after placing sixth in the country in the indoor NCAA’s. The Army junior, along with senior team-mate Jim Stewart, indoor captain Phil Williams, and outdoor co-captain Kendrick Kahler. anchored to win the Atlantic Coast Relays 3200 meter relay at North Carolina State and go on to place 7th in the famed Penn Relays Championship of America race. Their blistering time of 7:21 shattered the old academy mark of 7:32. These accomplishments came after Williams emerged as victor in the indoor IC4A’s 1500 meter race in a personal record (PR) of 3:46.3. He went on to take 4th in the Heps Outdoor race. Senior talent by no means ended there as Army's co-captain Chris McPadden harpooned the field at Navy and the HEPS. His amazing throw of 232 feet garneered him first place honors in the Ivy League competition. Senior indoor co-captain John Zornick came through like a champ at Navy and the HEPS. His PR of 52:02 seconds in the 400 meter hurdles at Annapolis gained him first place and he went on to capture 3rd at the HEPS. Three other senior standouts rounded out the field. Army's Mike Allen, a self-made sprinter, churned consistent 48.0 second legs in the 1600 meter relay and motored the 400 meter relay, along with juniors Bob Peller, Wendell Champion. and freshman Vincent Digiorgio to a hair raising win over the Middies. Senior Tom Clarke’s consistent 6'10” performances in the high jump often put needed points on the board. Barry Coneay provided outstanding leadership in the grueling 10.000 meter races and Scott Seeley led the way in the hammer with a throw of 155 feet. spectable 24’2" in the long jump, and anchored the winning 400 meter relay all in one afternoon down at Navy. Not to be outdone. Bob Peller. after years of misre-presention, did astound everyone but himself when he hurled his 5’5" body 24' 10” at the HEPS to set a new academy a record. Other tough junior competitors included Dan Hokanson in the 3000 meter steeplechase with a PR of 9:04 at HEPS and a 6th place finish. Strong gunning sophmores Reggie Cheatham and junior Joe Posusney turned in 15'0” and 14'6” performances respectively to sweep the polevault at Navy. Freshman Pablo Mariano's 219 foot toss in the javelin gained him a second place finish against the middies. Sophomore sensation Mica Comstock continued building confidence and experience in the 5000 meter and 1500 meter races. His excellent finish at HEPS place him as a top contender for the crown in the near future, which, for the track team as a whole, looks extremely bright. Given the returning competitors with their tremendous talent and dedication, there is no doubt that the Army track team will be successful and well received wherever they travel, remembering always that ARMY TRACK IS ON THE MOVE! RIGHT: 800 meter specialist Tom Czoka strides to a first place fmish. BELOW: Vincent Ogkxno passes the baton to Matthew Sobenoier Every so often a track coach will have runners who possess determination, leadership. and talent. Such was the case with Szoka. Peller. Champion, and aerial daredevil Troy Wilson, in the pole vault. A truly dedicated runner. Wendell Champion, stood out as 'MR Versitile' both indoor and outdoor. He single handedly won the high hurdles, placed second with a re- 316 Mon's Outdoor TrackWOMEN’S OUTDOOR TRACK ARMY at St. John’s Fordham Lafayette at HEPS OPPONENT Second Place Eighth Place ABOVE: Karen Turner closes her eyes and sprints to the finish of the 400m race. RIGHT: Marilyn Gibbs competes in the long jump. Women's Outdoor Track 317LEFT: FIRST ROW: Vinny DiGiorgio. Kendrick Kahler. Joseph Posusney. Thomas Feder. Mark tingle. Troy Wilson. SECOND ROW: Coach Bazil. Reggie Cheatham. Pabto Mariano. Mica Comstock. David Fleece, David Harris. Robert Peller. Marc Taylor. THIRD ROW: Jim Piggott. Michael Nerstheimor. William McCloud. Scott Strine. Gregory Jenkins. Scott Seely. Thomas Clarke. Coach Doriggan. FOURTH ROW: Coach WhittiekJ. John Zornick. Wendell. Champion. Michael Alim. Phil Williams. Frank Rivera, Karl Harrison. Eric Tuggle. David Wein-erth. Chris McPadden. Judo Bilafer. FIFTH ROW: John Stewart. Milo Rowell. Mark Nord. Roger Car-Stens. Doug Mills. SIXTH ROW: Daniel Hokanson. Barry Conway. Davis Jeane-Louis. Matthew Seben-der. Mike Barseita. CENTER: Robert Peller in the air on his long jump. BELOW: Robert Poller in stride about to launch himself into a long jump.ABOVE: Angela Minichiello stretches before running another strong race. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Coach Whitfield. Lavon Purnell. Kathy Harrison. Lori Fleming. Lisa Benitez. Mary List. Maura O'Brien. Coach Dergan. SECOND ROW: Theresa Schiffer. Karen Turner. Sherisc Tuggle. Catherine Kubista. Lisa Thompson. THIRD ROW: Kimberly Ehriund. Richelle Major. Corine Hall. Theresa Southworth. Maria Smith. Coach Basil. FOURTH ROW: Christine Po-lesnak. Michelle Williams. Angelika Schafer. Ilean Brook. Queen Peterson. Women's Track Strides Through A Very Successful Season. LEFT: Angelika Schafer clears the bar with ease at Shea Stadium. BELOW: Karen Turnor stretches out her stride in the 800 meter race. Women's Outdoor Track 319 GOLF ARMY OPPONENT 399 Sunshine Invt. Eighth Place 413 G. Washington 426 413 Villanova DQ 413 LaSalle 426 413 Lafayette 421 Navy Invt. Fourth Place W.P. Invt. First Place MAAC Champs First Place MET Champs Fourth Place Eastern Dist II Champs Navy Fourth Place 9th Place West Point Invitational 9th Place Yale Invitational 3rd Place ECAC Qualification Tourney 2nd Place Walter McLaughlin Invitational 6th Place ECAC Championships 320 Golf Sports Candids The Army Golf Team, led by senior David Goddling. seriously threatened for a spot in the NCAA Division 1 Tournament this year. The Golf Team won both the West Point Invitational and the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference championships this spring. The Black Knights capped their 5-0 in dual matches as sophmore Randy Chavez fired a 67, which led the cadets to a record breaking score over Navy. Individually. Walk-on David Duffy captured the Conference championship and junior Rob Lott joined Randy Chavez on the All-District team. Coach John Means, who was voted as the Coach-of-the-Year for the Cadets' district, explained that the determination of the year's team was the reason for its many successes. Golf Team Undefeated In Dual MeetsSports Candids 321Battlo Monument-Two cadots socialize with a young belle. Is it coincidental that the social center of West Point is named after a man who claimed to be "the handsomest man in the Corps"? Dwight Eisenhower ’15. General of the Army and President of the United States, was. in his cadet days, reknowned for his poker and dancing skills. Eisenhower Hall, more commonly referred to as "Ike Hall." has become an important element in most cadets’ lives. dress code, and the social butterflies and sophisticated ladies who frequent Eisenhower Hall. But there is much more to "Ike Hall” than meets the eye. On May 30. 1974. Eisenhower Hall was opened when Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower cut the ribbon. Eisenhower Hall received reviews nationwide that praised it as a "premiere center of entertainment" and as one of the finest auditoriums in the nation. Eisenhower Hall seats over four thousand people and is the second largest auditorium in the East. The only other hall to surpass Eisenhower Hall is the Radio City Music Hall in New York. Ike usually claims sell-outs for key performances, even though it is an hour from New York City. Past performances merit this crowd: Bob Hope. Evita. American Ballet Theatre. "Annie.” The J. Geils Band, and most recently the Beach Boys. Truly something for everyone! Cadets find, however, much to satirize in Ike Hall: the beer system, the By: Lorraine Taylor 324 Activities Themoix A.D.D.I.C. Aeronautics ................... American Chemical Society ..... Archery, Hunting, and Fishing . . Astronomy ..................... Baptist Student Union ......... Behavioral Science and Leadership Bowling ....................... Bugle Notes ................... Cadet Fine Arts Forum ......... Cadet Public Relations Council Catholic Chapel Choir ......... Catholic Sunday School Teachers Church Of Christ .............. Church Of Latter Day Saints ... Class Of 1985 Committees ...... Class Of 1986 Committees ....... Class Of 1987 Committees ....... Class Of 1988 Committees ....... Crew ........................... Cycling ........................ Debate.......................... Domestic Affairs Forum ......... Dialectic Society .............. Electronics Club ............... Fellowship Of Christian Athletes . Fencing ........................ Finance Forum .................. Glee Club ...................... Gospel Choir ................... Handball ....................... Hop Bands ...................... Howitzer ....................... Hundredth Night ................ Jewish Chapel Choir ............ Karate ......................... Knights Of Columbus............. Language Clubs ................. Marathon ....................... Activities 343 Math Forum ............ 351 Mechanical Engineering 348 Men's Volleyball ...... 369 Military Affairs ...... 351 Model United Nations 339 Mountaneering ......... 390 Navigators ............ 369 Orienteering .......... 393 Photography .......... 328 Pipes And Drums .... 343 Pointer .............. 338 Powerlifting .......... 338 Protestant Chapel Choir 341 Protestant Sunday School Teachers 341 Public Affairs Detail .......... 344 Rabble Rousers ................. 345 Rally Committee ................ 346 Riding.......................... 347 Rugby .......................... 372 Sailing......................... 382 SAME ............................ 352 Scoutmasters' Council .......... 352 SCUBA ........................... 329 SCUSA .......................... 348 Skeet And Trap ................. 342 Ski Instructors................. 373 Ski Team ....................... 343 Spirit Band .................... 326 Sport Parachute ................. 339 Strength Development ........... 372 Tactics ......................... 336 Team Handball ................... 394 Theatre Arts Guild.............. 332 Triathalon ...................... 341 West Point Forum ............... 374 Women's Gymnastics.............. 342 Women's Lacrosse ............... 350 Women's Soccer .................. 386 WKDT ............................ Table Of Contents 5X1 TTTTT Activities Contents 325FIRST ROW: CPT Robert Baratta. MAJ William MatHekJ. LTC Terry Hand. MAJ Logan Kelly. Darr Re mer$. Gilbert Brindley. Paul DmKIe. Randy Schwallie. Bob Wardlow. Warren Wintrode. Dave Paddock. Doug Trapani. Wiii«am Cosby. Mike Taylor. Jim Scarlett. Steve BifCh. Mike Stoneham. Bob Polk. Darryl Murdock. Dave Berzcek. John Laschkewitsch. MAJ Terry Johnson. MAJ Dave Carlson. CPT Dougald MacMillan SECOND ROW: Steve Smith. Paula Krause. Erin Doe, Randy Bachman. Matt Jenn»ngs. Mike Lomgro. Mark Connors. Ted McAlocr. Anthony Williams. Howard Johnston. Marko Nikatuk. Ai Sche«horn. Ken Blakely. Lincoln Haynes. Matt Ambrose. Garry Mefca. Rck Horsley. J n Hradecky. THIRD ROW: Rich Perrelli. Lee Garner. Kevin Lauterjung. Pat Connelly. Jon Green. Harris Emmons. Bi« Prior. Rich Schemei. Kevin Tally. Gerry Schwartz. Mark von Heermgen. Bob Estos. Ted Cummmgs. Chris Guidry. Bruce Nelson. Derrick Me-iberg. Doug Pennebaker. Rod Sturdivant. James Redwine, Doug McDowell. Fred Choi. FOURTH ROW: Rick Meyer. Bill Chapm. Jeft Peterson. Chris Petty. Elod Kovach. Keith Ladd. Barry Diruzza. Gregg York. Clayce Rodamer. John Nelson. Mike Lee. Tom Grichnst. Kurt Bodilord. Jerry Tillar. Jay Floyd. Jim Lutz. Paul Green. Jett Hassman. Steve Myers. Andy Bunn. Dan Oh. Joe Pdlhem. Paul Britton. Brad Snowden Headliners. Jim Hradecky. Rod Sturdivant. AI ScheWvxn. Mark VonHeermgen. and Andy M er. pertorm at Eisenhower Hall The Wes! Point Cadet Glee Club experienced a year of great prosperity as they sang their way across the country. With Major William H. Mattfeld as OIC and Gil Brindley as CIC. first semester started off with trips to Pennsylvania. Mass, and New Hampshire. Soon enough the Club was on a C-130 headed for Los Angeles. Second semester brought the singing ambassadors of West Point to upstate New York. Indianapolis. Chicago, and New York City. It also gave the Glee Club a new director. While the regular director, Mr. William H. Cosby, was on sabbatical at UCLA, the Glee Club's former director. COL (Ret) William H. Schempf. took his place. The highlight of the semester was the Club's Spring Leave trip to San Francisco. Reno, and Honolulu. This was the first time in the Club’s history that it sang in Hawaii. On post activities included the Thayer Award Banquet, the Army-Air Force football game. Christmas caroling, and the annual Winter Concert. The year was wrapped up as the Club sang farewell to the Class of '85 at the Graduation Concert. Overall, the Glee Club's motto of "No fun without music. No music without fun" held true this year and it can be said, "a good time was had by all." Glee Club Sings Their Way Across The Country 326 Glee ClubPipes And Drums Enjoy International Agenda 1985 was certainly an active year for the USMA Pipes and Drums. Boasting their largest active membership in years, the band expanded its activities beyond its usual jobs of playing outside football games, at the Superintendent’s House, and as hosts of their annual Tattoo. Wearing their new tunics, the band broke new ground by performing on the ice between periods during the RMC hockey game. Another first was the Spring Leave trip to Scotland under the leadership of CIC Lisa Knight. The band looks forward to another big year in 1986. BELOW: FIRST ROW: Steve Eliott. Dave K.lpatrick. Rick Hoskins. Dale Cleiand SECOND ROW: MAJ Mary Burke. Kelley Scott. Lisa Knight. Louis Gibson. Steve Stoddard. Ricardo Morillo. Steve Martin. Bill Bardon. Steve Satxa. MAJ Stuart Simms. RIGHT: Pipe major, Lisa Knight. and drum major. Steve Sa-bia. perform at tattoo ceremony. FAR RIGHT: Club performs before weapons shoot in Abordoen at Bridge of Dawn. Pipes And Drums 327 millCadet Fine Arts Forum The Cadet Fine Arts Forum is an academically oriented extracurricular activity designed to provide cadets with educational experiences in the Arts, beyond those that can be included in the formal USMA course of study. The major activities of the Forum are organizing trips to places of cultural interest. obtaining the services of distinguished lecturers, directing the Visiting Artists Program, offering the Great Film Series, and providing entertainment at the Eisenhower Hall Theatre. This past year the Forum sponsored trips to New York City, brought actor dir-ector Tony Tanner to West Point, and presented Red Skelton, the Vienna Boys Choir, the Chinese Acrobats and the Magicians of Taipei. FIRST ROW: Mark Wolf. Roderick McBride. SECOND ROW: Chris Penrod. Wilfred Rodriguez. MAJ James Foley. 328 Cadet Fine Arts ForumDialectic Society For over 150 years, the Dialectic Society has been supporting the Corps with quality entertainment. This season started slow but closed with a bang, including performances by Air Supply. Maynard Ferguson. John Cafferty. and the Beaver Brown Band, as well as Joan Jett and the Black Hearts. The season finale was a fantastic graduation week double concert by the Beach Boys. The Dialectic Society also continued to work with the Theatre Arts Guild to present the 100th Night Show. With the Corps’ continued support and a few breaks from the music industry, the Dialectic Society should still be presenting great shows 150 years from now.Theater Arts Guild For Excellence We Strive in 85 is not unique to this year's graduating class, nor for the actors and stage crew of the Theater Arts Guild. Their combined talents produced an excellent combination of shows. The one act series in the Eisenhower Hall Ballroom played to packed houses as promising new actors and directors "showed their stuff." Tommie Bates directed magnificent performances of “The Real Inspector Hound" in the fall. The spring production of "Kiss Me Kate" tested director Joe Pollhein's ability to master a complicated musical, ending in a "bravo" finale. In addition to performing cadet productions, TAG is the backbone of the Eisenhower Hall Theater. Each rock concert, ballet, orchestra, Broadway play, and weekend show is supported by hard working and technically proficient cadet crews. These “behind the scenes" cadets, as well as front line actors and actresses, have worked hard all year to fulfill Captain Fun's motto. "If it’s fun, it’s authorized." Archbishop Thomas a Becket. surrounded by his tempters, priests and chorus. FROM FRONT, LEFT TO RIGHT: Kerry Trahan. Thomas Ha'iet, John Davenport. SECOND ROW: Sarah Rice. Kathleen Got-trey. Sally Darling, Katherine Houghton. THIRD ROW: Joseph Pollhein. Tom Bates (seated). Robin Speight. FOURTH ROW: Michael Williams. Mr. Tony Tanner (v»siting artist 1984-85). The priests try to convince the Archbishop that it is The chorus of the women of Canterbury, played by professional actresses from New York City, no longer safe to stay in Canterbury. 330 Theater Arts GuildThe priests recieve the news trom a messenger (Kathy O'Brien) that the Archbishop has returned Irom France. FIRST ROW: Robert Cantrell. Robert Wardiow. Eileen Btadlow. Bridget Arens; SECOND ROW: William Pittard, Marcia Miller. Thomas Bates. Tom Lewis. Hike Henderson. MAJ Gary Shumaker. King Henry's knights arrive to question and eventually murder Thomas a Becket. Knights LEFT TO RIGHT: Joseph Pollhom. Mike Williams. Brian Lowell. Rich Kouchervy Becket. Tommy Bates. Priest. Kerry Trahan. In support of the English Department, the Cadet Theatre Arts Guild presented T.S. Eliot’s Murder In The Cathedral, for the Class of ’88 and others, in the Cadet Chapel. Eliot’s celebrated verse play covered the murder and canonization of Archbishop Thomas a Beckett. The play was directed by the West Point Visiting Artist. Broadway director Tony Tanner. Mr. Tanner has directed plays both in New York and England. has appeared in numerous shows, and has starred in the movie musical. Stop The World Want To Get Off. Cadets worked intensely on this production. having only one month of daily two hour rehearsals to learn lines, blocking, and characterization. Kathy O'Brian. Robin Speight, Mike Williams, Joe Poll-hein. Tom Hallet, Kerry Trahan, John Davenport, Brian Lowell, Rich Koucheravy, and Tom Bates made up the Cadet Cast. Mr. Tanner and four actresses from New York City, Sally Darling. Kathleen Gaff-nee. Katharine Houghton, and Sarah Rice, completed the cast. The show was produced by Rob Cantrell, with lighting by Ben Felts; sound by Bill Pittard, and with Bridget Arens as Stage Manager.TOP RIGHT: Henry Holcombe, as the ghost ot COL Thayer, arrives on R-Day. 1981. ABOVE: David Berczcd in the lead part of Paul, receives a warm welcome from his first detail Beast squad leader. FAR RIGHT: Lorelei Wilson sings about a well spent yearling weekend-the song was entitled "Areathon." RIGHT: Dave Gordon, as the reatless spirit of Jeremiah, and Berczok wrestle with the yearling privilege of CCQ. As the culmination of the Class of 85's four year •‘experience" at West Point, the 100th Night Show was a rousing tribute to 85’s talent, wit and. spirit. The show had a few spirits, including the ghost of Colonel Thayer. Boasting original music by Dwayne Melbourne and original books by Rich Gross and Leslie Lewis, the show was fast and funny. The class pulled together under the direction of Allene Thompson to present this high "spirited” spoof of their four years at West Point. Just remember. "It’s never over ...” 332 lOOth Night Show'85 Learns To Laugh At Itself TOP LEFT: Cadets act out humorous analogy to Regs. USCC. TOP RIGHT: Area birds console each other during a live minute break. LEFT MIDDLE: Delinquents fall in for disciplinary tours. ABOVE: Col Thayer revisits the Corps in the 100th Night Show. LEFT: Yearlings endure long hours of LSTP at Camp Buckner. 100th Night Show 333Leadership. That’s what West Point is all about, and no Academy leadership challenge was ever so well met and eagerly fulfilled as that faced by the Rabble Rous-ers. We all know who are the real leaders of the Corps - the Yell Leaders and their feminine counterparts, the Dance Team. This enthusiastic group of young men and women is responsible for directing the Corps of Cadets at Army sports events and rallies. Nationally ranked for the last half-decade, this bipartite organization is enjoyed by all as they cheer, tumble, dance, and on occasion, rappel their way through their ever-changing repertoire of routines at football, soccer, basketball, and lacrosse contests. Pre-game rallies are an essential part of every football season, and this year was no exception. The Rabble Rousers were called upon to add their own special talents to such widely spaced rally-sites as North Area and the Pentagon, as fans world-wide followed the swelling progress of the Army Team. And maybe that progress made the leadership challenge this year even more of a pleasure than usual. LEFT: Patricia Osley. Harkley Thornton. Cynthia Crenshaw, and John Collison lead the Army fans in a cheer at the Syracuse game. FIR8T ROW: Helene Parker. Carlise Alberly. Anne Forrester. Christine Voisinet, Katherine Stewart. Angela Messer. Dawn Rogers. Carolyn Spaulding, Paula Gilkey. Lorraine Taylor. Patricia Osley. SECOND ROW: Terrence McGuire, Paul Peterson. John Robinson. Thomas McCann. James Andrus. George Matthews. Reginald Alien. Bernard Casey. John Collison. 334 Rabble RowsersSpirit Support Keeps The Crowds Jumping RIGHT: Chris Francis and Blame Ait escort a wsitmg pair ol cheerleaders BELOW: Kevin Brau takes a break to reflect on the game. The Cadet Band was one of the most active organizations at West Point during 84-85. Serving as a catalyst for Corps spirit, the Band was a familiar sight at athletic events and rallies throughout the year. Beginning in the Fall with football, soccer and 150 lb. football, the 70 members of the Cadet Band were there and supporting many hard earned victories. The action moved indoors during the winter as the Band kept spirit alive during the “gloom period." Lacrosse began in the spring and once again the Cadet Band was there to add excitement and entertainment. Throughout the year, the musical ability, enthusiasm and hard work of the deicated members of the Band was often recognized. Playing for personal enjoyment and to support Army teams, these cadets spent numerous hours practicing and polishing their art. Recognition of this effort came from varied sources, including coaches, players, fans and on many occasions. Army's opponents. An almost entirely cadet run organization, the Cadet Band was led by CIC Loren Johnson and Drum Major Craig Christensen. Individual leadership also came from cadets Rick Miller. Jim Crawford, and Murray Starkel, who were also named the outstanding musicians of their respective classes. Tho percussion team oI JeH Huismgh and Russ Spears support the Army Soccer team Mike Repetski during his second year with the band. Mule Riders Cadet Band 335Rally Committee Fuels Army's Spirit Many cadets have heard of the Rally Committee, but few. including its members. know its real purpose or function. The committee's sole reason for being at the Academy is to support the Army spirit in every way. shape or form imaginable. From distributing poster materials, to making those spirit strips that hang from every doorway during football season, to planning major spirit events such as the B.P. Cart Race and the Gong Show, the Rally Committee has its hands in almost every spirit related event going on at the Academy. It's a big task, and the committee worked very hard this year to help the Corps have a good time enjoying Army Spirit. BEAT NAVY!!! TOP: FIRST ROW: Charles Hazard. Patricia Crenshaw. Charles Jackson. Brendan Scherr. Mark Cra-votla. Charles Newbegm. SECOND ROW: Maynard Ahner. Thomas Weisz. Victoria Vogai. Axa Perwich. Beverly Rosenquist. James Robinette. Romulo Ouin-tos. Randall Beniz. THIRD ROW: Laurel Ricketts. Mary Clark. Samuel Caggiula. Steven Cannon. Donald Crawford. Nicola Riley. Veronica Lenz. FOURTH ROW: Paul Washington. Steven Martin. Clarence Kemper. Jennifer Vogt. Patrick Hoyes. Joseph Henderson. FIFTH ROW: John Ferrari. John Bacot. Darrell Wilson. Joel Schiachienhauten. Scott Weston. William Hensley. MIDDLE: Renegade mascot Snoopy, leads the Corps in a '‘rocket." After a year of rebuilding, the Hop Bands hit 84-85 at full speed. AY84-85 saw the return of two bands, Blank Space and Outcast. In addition, the club grew from two to five bands. Throughout the year, various bands made Cullum and Ike Hall appearances. In addtion, the bands played at numerous rallies and other cadet functions. The Hop Bands broadened their horizons this year by playing at a number of community functions. The places visited by members of the Hop Bands include the V.A. Hospital at Castle Point. Camp La Guardia and various high schools and colleges in the area. AY84-85 has proven to be a good year for the Hop Bands. There has been a great influx of new talent from the Class of 1988. Hopefully, the Hop Bands will be able to realize their full potential in the coming years. FIR8T ROW: Rafael Bofello. Tanzy Engebrelsen. Caren Goode. Deanna 8rown, Kurt Greene. Thomas Ctoppa. 8EC0ND ROW: Jeffrey Parow. Gooffrey Farrell. Peter With. John Sogan. THIRD ROW: Lee Pollard, Todd Ruggles. Charles KiNer. Brent Weaver. FOURTH ROW: Jetfroy Thompson. John Davenport. Steve Balentine FIFTH ROW: Michael Lair. Wayne Bost. Beth Schleeter SIXTH ROW: Mark Conroe. David Riggins. Stephen Sak. 8EVENTH ROW: James Ettwick, Michael Brokor. Richard Kellar 336 Ra y Committee Hop Bands Excite Local Crowds Hop BandsWKDT The "Rock" Of The Hudson TOP: FIRST ROW: Keith Raines. Van Ohler. Mike Fisher. Paul Cioni SECOND ROW: Joe Dole. Earl Bragg. Russ Spears. Tom Voris. ABOVE: Joel Fmnel performs an afternoon show at the WKDT studio. TOP RIGHT: Russ Spears checks record selection for "The Best of Oingo Boingo." Jay Bradley entertains his early morning listeners with good tunes, the ever important "days.” and tasty menus. WKDT 337Catholic Chapel Choir The Catholic Chapel Choir, under the leadership of Officer-in-Charge CPT Donald Moser and Cadets Thomas Ockenfels and Randy Bentz. experienced a wonderful year. Leading worship at Holy Trinity Chapel each Sunday not only aided our congregation but also brought the choir to a stronger and closer relationship with Jesus Christ. Being true disciples, the choir touched many people as they toured throughout the eastern coast. Travels took us to sing in Cape Elizabeth. Maine; Avalon and Jersey City. New Jersey; Boston. Massachusetts; Poconos. Pennsylvania; and Yonkers and Niagra Falls. New York. Some highlights of the year also included singing for West Point Founder's Day. participation in the Theatre Arts Guild production of Murder in the Cathedral, and a thrilling concert at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. New York City. FIRST ROW: CPT Moser. Thomas Ockenfels. Thomas Hallelt. Brendan Scherr. William Ewing Sean Corrigan. David Berczck. Beverly Harpine (Accompanist). E»en Bent. Lisa Hcveri. Karen Strand. Vivian Haley. Ann Marshall. Mary Menig, Eileen O'Grady. Erin O’Brien. Mark Lawlor (Director). SECOND ROW: Joseph Samek. Patrick Hoyes. Randy Glaeser. James Orbock. Jamos Fritshi, Robert Zoppa. Michael Pannetta. Jetfrcy Plank. Lori Stokan. Kathleen Brucker, Peggy Hayes. Karen Fish. Cecilia Knecht THIRD ROW: Randall Bentz. Antono Aguto. Enc Gaines. Steven Dougherty. Jon Shupenus. Javier Hernandez. Michael Hoskmson. Earle Sanford. Michael Henry. Lisa Denny. Elizabeth Lind. Jennifer Donnelly. Mary Cognion FOURTH ROW: Theodore Daley. Anthony Wisely. Robert Bartholet. Michael Klein. Jeffrey Hassman. Bernard Zoppa. Daniel O'Neill. John L termann. Gregory Ebner. Catholic Sunday School Teachers is an all volunteer organization consisting of cadets. officers and officer's wives, all of whom are dedicated to teaching the youth at West Point about God and the Church. The teachers meet each Sunday morning from 0845 to 1030 hrs. throughout the academic year to provide religious instruction to children in pre-school through eighth grade. A typical Sunday morning starts with an opening prayer followed by last minute class preparation. By 0900 hrs. the children arrive. The next hour is devoted to religious instruction, including 15 minutes of music and singing. At 1010 hrs.. the children are dismissed and the teachers clean up and evaluate the class. The brains and coordination behind the program is Sister Teresa Lardner. affectionately known as the NIC. or Nun-In-Charge. Sister Teresa is responsible for all Catholic religious instruction here ay West Point. The OIC is LTC Larry Rapisarda and the CIC is Cadet Tom McCann. 338 Catholic Chapel Choir Catholic Sunday School Teachers FIRST ROW: Donna Matturo. Axa Perwich. Christine Kilkxan. Rhonda Hernandez. Mrs. Mary Pokorny. Mike Hoskmson. MAJ John Gay. Tom McCann. COL John Langowski. Scott Peters SECOND ROW: Linda Schimminger. Mrs. Nancy Adams. MSG John Richards. Mrs. Louise Richards. Marlene Cognion. Scott Saver. Tersa Nelson. Virginia Condit. Rodney Schlosser. COL William Raymond THIRD ROW: Mrs. Mary Meehan. Robert Hookness. John Todd. Pat Hoyes. Sister Teresa. Joe Skarupinski. Scott Landry. Mrs. Donna Carro . Mr. Paul Assiante FOURTH ROW: Brian Trusdell. Jeff Sauer. Larry Brede, John Ferrari. Tom Telthorst. John McHugh. Larry Wark. Kurt Maggio. Catholic Sunday School TeachersBaptist Student Union FIRST ROW: Rufus Williams. MAJ Michael Tan-•gawa. Daniel Williams. Kevin Wilson. Joseph Creek-more. Kcvm Faulkner. Edgar Pigoit. George Smith. Dan Tidwell. Jessica Webster. Reginald Alien. Harley Clark SECOND ROW: David Shade. Pau a Gilkey. Carlise Aibcrth. Brenda Amstcr. Bernadette McLaughlin. Scott Spaniel. Atssa Good. Gail Tan-igawa. Alton Harpe. Fairy Harpe. Ashley Webster. Peier Everett. Jam«e McCloud THIRD ROW: Leonard Wells. Coim itagaki. Sean Gano. Jell Hill. Arnold Evans. Paul Wierschem. Siewart Fearson. John So-garv Nathaniel Hope. William Sanders. Valerie Law-racy. Ward Honbo FOURTH ROW: Marc Harris. J Allan Kearse. Richard Baxter. Garth Estadt. Chuck Broadus, Guy Bmegar. Jim Meismger. Louis Gibson. Mark Lassiter. Gordon Scott. Robert Douth.t. Scott Nunn. Jack Pendergraph. FIFTH ROW: Stephen Morris. Hans Homer. Lyle Caddell. Brian Michelson. Craig Cox. Gordon Whatley. Randall Reeves. Pattie Carman. Michael Lacey. Joe McMillen, LTC Robert Webster. Mrs Mary Webster. Shane Tanigawa. Jeffery Chandler The Bible says. "Let us not forsake meeting together as some are in the habit of doing, but let us encourage one another.. . " (Heb 10:25). Fellowship with fellow believers is something every Christian needs and the Baptist Student Union at West Point meets together every Wednesday night to do just what this verse says: to encourage one another. The BSU is affiliated with the Southern Baptist Convention and with the Baptist Association of New York. This year we went on two retreats. Both to Camp Taconic in Red Hook. And of course we had the annual Labor Day picnic and Christmas dinner (featuring Mrs. Harpes Homecooked food). Other activities included a tailgate at the Freemans and two trips to New York City to help with mission work. In addition, the BSU meets every Sunday morning at Mahan Hall auditorium for Sunday school and Church. Jesus promised his followers an abundant and joyful life. And thats a promise that applies even here at West Point. FIRST ROW: Stephanie Pollard. Sham Davis. Lisa Benitez. Lawrence Hughes. LaVon Purnell. Hugh Campbell. Ila Williams. Jo Hall. Michelle Collins. Eric Bruns SECOND ROW: MSG William Harper. Kevin Wilson. Ronald Jacobs. Nathaniol Hope. William Ward. Nathan Johnson. Kelvin McLendon. Patricia Crenshaw. Charles Jackson. Christopher Magee. Tyrone Manzy. THIRD ROW: Joyce Shannon. Bert Ross. William McDow. Benjamin Webb. Michael Toatley. Kelly Scott. Cleveland Bazemore. Katrina Hall. ToddTolson. Reginald Allen. Charles Wil iams. MAJ Tyranny Hunter FOURTH ROW: Walter Cunningham. Paul Washington. Russell Barnes. Vernard Madden. Dennis Hopkins. Arthur Brooks III. Arnold Evans. Torrance Porter. Ernest Nchols III. Ronald Lewis. Paul Garland FIFTH ROW: Patrick Alcorne. Preston Forchion. Elliot Phillips. Michael Barsetia. Damon Montgomery. Archie Jackson III. Michael East. Tod Ether edge. Queen Peterson Baptist Student Union Gospel Chou 339FIRST ROW: CPT Austin. MAJ Crabtree. CH Gerritsen. Kent Milner SECOND ROW: Suzanne Nelson. Jan Lockhart. Cynthia Isler. Jeannette Beemiller. Virginia Walker. David Uyematsu. Kent Green. William Searcy. Caren Goode THIRD ROW: Stephen McCarty. Belinda Bauer. Robert Eckeibargcr. Daniel Smythe. Marilou Jilbert. Stephen Michael. Stephen Galloway. Karen Phelps FOURTH ROW: Cheryl Moman. Wilma Larsen. William Mason. David Bennett. David Motz. David Martin. Craig Borchelt. Kevin Foster. Allred Scott FIFTH ROW: Douglas McBroom. Rodney Roederer. Scot Harris. Kelly Jo Snyder. Bryan Carr. Walter Isler. Jose Gomez. David Hamilton SIXTH ROW: Robert Dully. Jetirey Schorr. David Snodgrass. Scott King. Rch Baxter. Troy Goldhammer. James Kearsc SEVENTH ROW: Jetirey Bradtord. Joel Bagnal. Ronald Anglin. Daniel Nunn. Samuel Fagone. Hugh Boyd. Kevin Walker. Steven Fleming. The Protestant Sunday School’s primary mission is to teach the Good News of Jesus Christ to the elementary school aged children of the West Point community. Those cadets who are called to serve as Sunday School Teachers find that it is a difficult yet a rewarding task. Each Sunday. cadets wake up early in the morning in order to catch a bus to the Post Elementary School. Once they have arrived, they have fellowship over orange juice and coffee cake, sing songs, and listen to a short devotion. At 0915 hours, classes begin. One of the high points of the year was the Christmas Pageant. The Pageant Director was Cadet Kevin Foster, who volunteered his time and efforts to help produce a successful program. The theme for the Pageant was “Jesus Christ. The Real Meaning of Christmas.” The Protestant Sunday School is under the guidance of two OICs. MAJ Crabtree and CPT Austin, as well as a Chaplain's Representative. Chaplain Gerritsen. All of the cadets involved in Sunday School are very thankful for the support that they received from the students and community. It is a wonderful privilege to be involved in the Sunday School ministry. Jesus Christ said. "Suffer little children, and forbid them not. to come unto me; for of such is the Kingdom of Heaven.” The Cadet Chapel Choir exists to provide choral music in support of the weekly chapel services at the Cadet Chapel for the Protestant Cadet Community. Under the talented tutelage of Doctor John A. Davis. Jr. (a.k.a. "Doc”), the 1984-85 edition of the choir performed in a superior manner. Strong in both a numerical and a musical sense, the group was seen at West Point in various roles that included Alumni Exercises. special holiday services, and regular Sunday worship. Off post, the choir visited Washington. D.C. and the National Cathedral for a Veterans’ Day Service. Arlington. Virginia. Middletown. New York, and Mount Holyoke College in Massachusetts. At year’s end. "Doc's Flock” gathered for the final time at Baccalaureate and at Graduation. Bidding adieu, along with '85. was Dr. Davis himself, concluding a career of 31 years with the choir. Though "Doc" will be missed, both he and the choir will continue to fulfill their respective functions with characteristic dedication in the years ahead. FIRST ROW: CPT Robert Dunn. CPT Dean Williams. LTC Gerald Jilbert. Charles Gardner SECOND ROW: Tina Kracke. Marilou JHbert, Miyanko Newell. Pearbne McKenzie. Tanzy Engebretsen. Kirk Shepard. THIRD ROW: Randy K.rby. Elizabeth Halford. Chuck Hazzard. Shelly Shumaker. Dan Albert. FOURTH ROW: Mark Stevens. Paul Green. Ken Pollock. Laural Ricketts. Missy Cochran. FIFTH ROW: W Chapin. Deniso DeNrater. Ken Tarzca. Paul Krause. Je« Duncan SIXTH ROW: Mike Taylor. Marian Vlasik. Athena Guy. R h Bauer. Mike Boder SEVENTH ROW: Meg Roosma. Pete Graves. Trevor Shaw. David Velloney. EIGHTH ROW: Dawn Thomas. Jeff Fuchs. Doug Schwafce. NINTH ROW: Jacqueline Bays. J«m Nelson. Doug Salinger TENTH ROW: Erin Doe. Eric Schodemantel. Ulrich Brechbuhl. Darrel Murdoch ELEVENTH ROW: Kevin Spala. Craig Matsuda. John Poncy. Caroline Napda. Doug Disinger TWELFTH ROW: Ted Mcelery. James Sorensen. Keith Dctwiler. Jerry Tiller. 340 Protestant Sunday School Teachers Cadet Chapel ChoirChurch Of Jesus Christ Of Latter-Day Saints FIRST ROW: Brent Schvaneveldt. James Solano. Terry Geliske. SECOND ROW: Eric Ness. Vincent Sons. Stuart Gubier. THIRD ROW: Charles Over-bock. MAJ Jon Goodman. Paul Humphreys. FOURTH ROW: John Moore. Kendall Clark. FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Hodgson. Jon Call. Jewish Chapel Choir FIRST ROW: Ruthanne Schempl. Norman Massry. Joan littman. Allan Sheinwaid. Donna Lee. Ron Fine. MAJ M Abrahamowitz SECOND ROW: CPT R. Kaplan. Eric Roth. Brandy Langston. Matthew Kuperstem, Marc Moyer. Oavid Schandler. George Solomon. THIRD ROW: Andrew Lotwin. Randolph Rosin. Steven Nitsburgh. David Gordon. Andrew Ei-seman, Eugene Baker. FIRST ROW: CPT Mark Coomer. Daniel Barylli. Jan Lockhart. Patricia Melcher. Suzanne Nelson. John Laschkewitsch. David Uyematsu. Ray Jimenez. SECOND ROW: CPT Marcus Alexander. Robert Smith. Steven Guthrie. Jon Green. Tory Crawlord. Rob Butler. Chris Ballard. Stephen Michael. THIRD ROW: CPT Thomas Sterner. Belinda Lee Bauer. David Hamilton. Kenneth j Davies. Brian Seidel. Dan OJexio. Ledtey Yaussy. Mike Castro. FOURTH ROW: CPT Bob Crawford. Robert Estes. David Shirley. Mark Blodgett. Robert Fancher Jr.. Glenn Cover. Church Of Christ Church Of Jesus Christ Of Latter-Day Samts Jewish Chapel Choir Church Of Christ 341Fellowship Of Christian Athletes The Fellowship of Christian Athletes at West Point is an interdenominational Christian organization that is open to all interested cadets, faculty, and staff. Its goals are to stimulate interest in spiritual growth among athletes at USMA. and to provide a means of Christian fellowship through breakfasts and team "huddle” groups. Breakfasts are at 0620 hours in the Mess Hall two Thursday mornings per month. Speakers are drawn from the Corps. Faculty Staff. and the ranks of professional athletics. Huddle groups function in many of the Corps Squad teams during the year. An FCA sponsored winter ski retreat is always popular. FIRST ROW: Wilma Larson. Sue Miller. Belinda Bauer SECOND ROW: John McHugh. Gordon Scon. John Roney. Dave Fulton. FIRST ROW: Fr. Robert Drummond. Mark DitrotiO. David Tafares. Deane Shephard. MSG Joseph Horvath SECOND ROW: Michad Francesconi. Jose lobaton. Samuel Caggiuia. Michael Pape. Peter La-tleur. Michael Lemanski. Joseph Gaudette. THIRD ROW: Stephen Kaczmarok. Grant Jacoby. Victor Bodarn., Bryan Williams FOURTH ROW: Kurt Mag-gio. Timothy Stemagie. Stephen Stelfes. Frederick Satkowiak. Edward Stru ik. Simon Goerger. Scott Sauer. The Navigators Club is an organization designed to facilitate the study of the Bible and the teachings of Jesus Christ. The goals of the Navigators include meeting the needs of the club and reaching out to the Corps with opportunities for all to learn about the Bible. The members of the Navigators Club try to follow in Jesus Christ's footsteps by holding to His teachings. claims, and promises, and by basing their lifestyles on them. The Navigators Club hopes to help facilitate the development of some of the finest leaders in America. BELOW: FIRST ROW: Thomas Barnoil. Johan Ahn. Windsor 8u a. Michael Wine hell. MAJ Oavid Rhyno SECOND ROW: Paul Hougo. Trent Andrews. David Veiioney. Richard Baxter. Todd Heit. Peter Glover THIRD ROW: Howard Brooksh.ro, Michael Keller. Andrew Miller. James Clancy. James George. Oavid Lowe Navigators Club 342 FCA Knights 01 Columbus NavigatorsFIRST ROW: John Maloney. Steven Davrs. Frank Cowden. Colyn Bacon. Anne Chiaretla SECOND ROW: Keith Gordon. James Shells. Scott Gembcrlmg. Steven Cummings. THIRD ROW: Andrew Fowler. Michael Klein. Bryan Market. MAJ(RET) Robert Turnbull. CPRC The Cadet Public Relations Council completed another busy and interesting year of support for the West Point Admissions Office. CPRC is a cadet run organization that sends cadets to all fifty states. Puerto Rico, and Germany. With over 700 participants. the Council is the largest organization of cadets. Cadets from all classes give up some of their free time to talk to the media and interested candidates in various Council programs. The Council’s programs include Parent-Candidate Briefings. Candidate tours and escorts, and Boys and Girls State Counselor support. During their Christmas and Spring leaves, participating cadets also visit schools near their hometowns and present briefings about life at West Point. FIRST ROW: Robert Guevara. Ivan Pawiowicz. Anthony Souza. Angela Messer. Craig Guth. Peter Kim. Matthew Igel. SECOND ROW: Deane Shephard. Loren Johnson. Thomas McCann. April McKinzie. Surt Clark. Jacob Jones. John Kragh. Ginni Guiton THIRD ROW: Terrence Finley. Michael Witherspoon. John Harden. Timothy Riehl. Edward White. Michael Young FORTH ROW: Philip Fe«r. Sidney Smith. John Krupar. James Nolen. Thomas Brittain. Jonathon Taylor. Kevin Drevik. Christopher Franks FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Demarest. WdUam Dolan. Charles Koehler. Michael Haider. Todd Wright. Thomas Donovan. Clark Frederick. FIRST ROW: Ernest Sogundo. LTC Ellers. Jon Seitz SECOND ROW: Jamos Hamilton. John Lynch Though the financial world treaded water for most of the Academic Year, the Finance Forum remained afloat and made great strokes toward the financial education of its members. A lackluster market limited cadet contributions to the investment segment of the Club. Accordingly, little diversification was possible outside the traditional mutual funds. Regardless, the Club still managed a small profit on investments. Cadets who attended the presentations by the many guest lecturers gained valuable insights into a variety of financial instruments. Special thanks goes to the Finance Forum Officer-in-Charge. LTC David Ehlers. The Club unanimously concluded that to succeed in the financial world, you must buy low. sell high; it is a jungle out there. The 1984 1985 Alcohol and Drug Dependency Intervention Council. (ADIC). began the year with definite goals in mind. These goals included, promoting a alcohol awareness in the Academy, and building the ADIC committee into a viable cadet organization. Through the purchase of ten breathalyzers the committee made the Corps aware of how easy it was to reach a blood-alcohol level of .10. The ADIC committee is composed of one member of each of the first, second, and third class from each company. The job of Brigade ADIC rep, a permanent cadet lieutenant and Assistant S-1. was held by John Krupar. Alcohol And Drug Dependency Intervention Council Finance Forum CPRC Fmance Fwum ADIC 3431985 Class Committee FIRST ROW: CPT Butler. Tommy Tracy. Jeff Swisher. Virginia Condil. Shawn Weidmann, Jeanne Bouchard, Bradley Lucas. ITC Seger. SECOND ROW: William Gore. John Aruzza, Daniel Burger. John Lopes. Katherine Ryan. THIRD ROW: James Rice. Tasha Robinson. Cynthia Strobd. Darryl Woollofc. Stuart Bastm. Sean Gridella. Deborah Davis. Matthew DeVore. FOURTH ROW: Wilfred Rodriguez. Edwin Tifre. John Fritchman. Christopher Burgin. Douglas Whitehead. Danny Tidwell. Dale Savary. FIFTH ROW: Michael Cumbee. Thomas Vossman. Wesley Bickford. James Rice. John Harrington. Todd Hetherington. Michael Brooks. SIXTH ROW: Degas Wright. John Montgomery. Jeffrey Pike. Blake Nelson. Ftandali 8entz. Christopher Rodney. 1985 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Lucia Fernandez. Vanessa Vilanova-Mentt. Lisa Wallace. Katherine Brenner. Patricia Grey. Enrique Viiiaba. John Surdu. David Jones. Lisa Stewart. Elizabeth Hine SECOND ROW: Maureen Fmnessy. Joseph Chacon. Robert Charleston. Tyrone Stark. Lisa Gross. Rhonda Hernandez. Deborah Lane. Stephane Fmkenbemer. Joseph Barnes. THIRD ROW: Thomas Vossman. Craig Ackerman. Robert Doerer. Michael Parrish. Steven Charbon-neau. Jeffrey P'ke FOURTH ROW: Philip Maxwell. Eric Romero. Thomas Cioppa. Edwin Keller. Terrence Barno. David Persselin. 1985 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Linda Speidel. Darlene Royas. Margaret Roosma. John Angelo. Wendy Anderson. Tommy Tracy SECOND ROW: Noel Finch. Jerome Maiczewski. Oawne Rogers, Christopher Smith. Tasha Robinson. Mary Gtlgallon. Patrick Gaston. THIRD ROW: Edwm Tifre. Leesa House. Harvey Augustine. John Cummings. Dale Bu$ c. FOURTH ROW: Vincent Marchinni. Tucker Mansager. Ellis Williams. Brian Rapavy. Artem Bragmetz. Pierre Massar. Patricia Carman 344 1985 Class Committees1986 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Monica Wyrwas. Anthony Souza. Mark Br«Ck. Valeric Washington SECOND ROW: Lance Lombardo. Van Olor. David Thclen. Joseph Creekmore, Lisa DiCiro. Edward Pasquina. Christopher Greer. THIRD ROW: Maryeilen Conway. William Schiller. James Orner. Anthony Hilton. Aaron Buckley. Jonathon MMen. Vernon Schoonover. FOURTH ROW: Bruce Carniglta. Steve Balenlme. David Fulton. Franklin Flowers. Richard GabakJon. Michael Munoz. John Holley. Roger Carstens. FIFTH ROW: Scott Prihoda. Beth Schieeter. Robert Dowse. Scott Sauer. Michael Endres. Joseph Meadows. SIXTH ROW: David Gordon. John Magness. Leonard Novak. Craig Stopa. Michael Nelson. Eugene Baker. David Hudock. 1986 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Garry Melia. Joseph Creckmore. Bridget Roorke. James Burke. Lissa Young. Pilar McDermott. Peter K.m SECOND ROW: Felix Perez. Nancy Morales. John Cdlison. Joseph Elliott. Michael Drsh-man. Steven Sliwa. Gerald Sarnelii THIRD ROW: Dale cidand. Forrest Carpenter. Joel Bagnal. Russell Spears. Antonio Williams. Glenn Powers. Steven Cardin. 1986 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Charles Williams. David Galloway. Michael Anderson. Steven Vass. Michete Mahady. Ricanthony Ashley. SECOND ROW: Alfred Schell-horn. Lawrence Hughes. Edwin Randolph. Nacolia Farmer. Patrick Kilroy. 1986 Class Committees 3451987 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Peter Armstrong. Ronald Cieri. Kurt Greene. William Ewing. Mark Parrish. Mark Macln-tire. Patricia Raymond. John Nalan. Anthony Robinette. SECOND ROW: Mark Migaleddi. Erik Guhnus. Joseph Samek. Jeffrey Angers. Bradford Briggs. David Smith. John Hurst. James Rankin. Carl Ranne. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Buczak. Allan Bityeu. William Bardon. Samuel Ligo. Harold Degraff. John Queen. Casey Wood. Jeffrey Opperman. FOURTH ROW: Wayne Jerzak. Ross Brown. Darin Hanson. Wensley Barker. Wayne Green. Robert Owens. Lawrence Ko-miniak. Troy Garrett. 1987 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Shelly Dye. Lisa Bembry. Stephanie Santanello. Patricia Marmann. Stephanie Pollard. SECOND ROW: Paul Lucey. David Ray. Mark Ma-clntire. Mary O'Brien. Carlise Alberty. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Wixted, Laura Kelly. William Doyle. Cliff Daus. Steven Hi ker. FOURTH ROW: Wayne Green. James Jacobson. Charles Holton. John Calhoun. George Kyle. 1987 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Irving Smith. Jason Smith. Ann Hurley Cori Lowe. Julia Hamacher. Joseph Croskey. Alexis Ceballos. SECOND ROW: Alan Craft. Jonelle Welch. David Kingston. Robert Burks. Dennis Schre-cengast. Tara Miller. Tracy Miller. THIRD ROW: Jeanne Remmes. Gregory Whann. Kipling Kahter. Todd Brown. James Dugan. Robert Hulett. David Cole. FOURTH ROW: Elbert Ross. Nathaniel Hope. John Hurst. Ronald Lewis. Robert Benjamin. Janette Clor. Michael Serwacki. James Boston. FIFTH ROW: Daniel Costigan. Karen Haddock. Kim Jones. Walter Cunningham. Thomas Kelso. Richard White. Stephen Morris. Preston Forchion. 348 Third Class Committees1988 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Mark Freitag. David Dellinger. Joseph McKay. Hugh Campbell. James Bradley. Sean Corrigan. Caroline Moore. Lisa Hoveri. SECOND ROW: Robert Kewley. Bryant McBride. Robert Calderon. James DeMoss. Arthur Beard McAulay. Michael Doyle. Shelly Shumaker. John Murphy. THIRD ROW: CPT Louann Nannini, Jeffrey Toomer. Ralph Kauziarich. Theodore Eppfe. Jeffrey Kimes. Dean Hughes. Sluart Bom, Brian Chee. Stuart Gubler. FOURTH ROW: Gregory Haack. Dan Olexio. William Coffin. JohnShattuck. Nicholas Steele. Windsor Buzza. Richard Crusan. Michael Beckman. 1988 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Andrea Ford. Eileen O'Grady. Raymond Reehm. Lawrence Reimers. Sarah Llaguno. David Chapman. Ellen Dexter. Kathryn Maguire. SECOND ROW: Carmen Pino. Michael Holland. Michelle Matthes. Edward Roess. Leonard Matz. James Galante. Walter Berg. Michael Christians. THIRD ROW: Kathleen Brucker. Karen Scheme!. Paul McGrath. Gregory Miller. George Garrell. Scott Clarke. Howard Pheton. Michael East. FOURTH ROW: Arunas Tamulaitis. Simon Georger. Scott Johnson. Mark Walters. John Nelson. John Ftyan, Charles Rignoy. James 8aldree. Samuel Caggiula. 1988 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Michael Walsh. Michelle Patin. Donna Dennerlein. Bernard Lee, Mary Menig, Athena Guy. Michael Esquivel. Eric Bruns. SECOND ROW: Douglas McBroom. Leah Conser. Barry Depot. Christopher Durand. Alejandro Puig. Karon Burgin. Date Stewart. Karen Kennoy. Christopher Hannon. THIRD ROW: Devrie LaFreniere. Sharon Loveless. Peter With. Robert Weaver. Antonio Aguto. Edward Acevedo. Troy Busby. James Dusenberry. FOURTH ROW: John Dfuzak. Peter Parhiala. Stephen Koski. John Schoeppach. Jeff Fuchs. Michael Boden. Keith Hohman. Jacqueline Bays. Richard Hinman. Fourth Class Committees 347American Chemical Society The past year marked an eventful period for the relatively new ACS Chapter at West Point. Members participated in several brown bag seminars, which hosted eleven speakers from campuses all over the United States. West Point's ACS Chapter gained noteriety with the Mid-Hudson ACS Chapter in the 2nd Annual Evening Seminar held at the West Point Officers' Club. In the upcoming year, the Club members hope to expand the Chapter's activities, to include several trips, possibly to include a local brewery. LEFT: FIRST ROW: Karen Phelps. Mark Vakkur. CPT Eileen Skeiiy. Leesa House. Paul Houge SECOND ROW: Michael Rave. James Bradley. Charles Boyd. Kevin Knuuti THIRD ROW: Anthony Johnson. Morgan Williamson. Robert Estes. Stephen SteHes. Richard Checkan BELOW: The Cows anticipate their cars by looking at audio systems RIGHT: Cadets examine the latest in stereo equipment; The Computer and Electronics Forum is a new club created from a combination of the former Electronics Club and Computer Forums. The Forum has six seminars that cover a wide range of interests in computers, electronics, and their uses in the real world. The largest seminar is the Computer User's Group, the old Computer Forum. The Amateur Radio Seminar trains cadets in electrical theories and in Morse Code. The Audio Hi-Fi Stereo Seminar is best known for its sponsorship of the annual stereo show. A new seminar is the Electronics Experimenters Group. Here a cadet can build and test electronic devices of his own design. One of the two student chapters of professional organizations is the IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers) Student Branch. This group attends local chapter meetings of the IEEE through which they keep up to date with new technological trends in this field. The sixth seminar is also new; it is called the Computer Science and Engineering Seminar. This seminar consists of the student branch of the association of Computing Machinery as well as representatives from the Computer Society of the IEEE. The Computer and Electronics Forum is truly a service oriented club. Whether you are a computer "hacker. a juice "hive." or someone who is just interested in computers and electronics, then the Forum is the club for you. FIRST ROW: John Surdu. Robert Smnema. Michael Mtscoe. Robert Penna. Richard Arnold SECOND ROW: Walter Klemtelder. Jon Stickler. Laurence Ortiz. Dave Chcnnault. Thorsten Littau. Mark Foster THIRD ROW: Brian Gollsneider. Rhys Adsit. Robert Hartley. Ncdas Leshock Computer Electronics Forum 348 American Chemical Society Computer Electronics ForumFIRST ROW: Kurl Tdivaisi. Curls Torrence. Paul Reiiand. William Rudniki. Steven Ends. Richard Koenig. Marvin Hamilton. Todd Hetherington. Mark Moullon. Erin O'Brien. Loro Stocker. Melvin Jones. Clark Frederick. William Kowai. Scott Eisenhauer. Phillip Williams. Dale Cieiand. Brent Schvaneveldt. David Hartley. John Moore. Richard Keilar. Richard Shelton. CPT Robert Bassier SECOND ROW: William Weldon. Jay Matabiki. John Dickson. THIRD ROW: Dwayne Walker. Robert Charleston. Michael Rubitski. Tasha Robinson FOURTH ROW: Paul Rollins. Maria Manoi . Jeffrey Czapiewski FIFTH ROW: Mark Beyea. Timothy Goodly. Bruce Nelson. Penelope Manofcs. Matthew Hayes. SIXTH ROW: Jose Ramos. Daniel Keitey. Julius Fiores. Michaol Pigozzo. Richard Arnold. Scott Taylor. Lawrence Oliver. Duane Laughbn, Timothy Sullivan. Mark Schake. Jeffrey Schamburg. Mark Arn. Jeffrey Kar-sonovnch. Kevin McCoy. Alfred Giaeser. Georgo Cooper. Todd Dunlap. Kristopher Hurst. Thomas O'Brien. John Boule. SAME ASCE Enjoy An Active Year The Society of American Military Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers Student Club had one of its best and most active years in the Club’s history. OIC CPT Bassier and CIC Clark Frederick organized more than seven engineering film presentations, two guest lectures, and three field trips for the more than 200 active members. In October, the Club hosted a Concrete Canoe Race and picnic affiliated with the American Concrete Institute. The Cadet entries, led by Scott Eisenhauer and technically advised by MAJ Vincent, received 2nd place honors for technical presentation. In November. Club members toured the rehabilitation effort at the Statue of Liberty. Club members were given a detailed look of the copper statue's restoration as they stood on scaffolding erected to the level of the torch. In April. Club members toured the Electric Boat construction facilities in Groton. Connecticut. Club members not only learned how the large Trident submarines are constructed but were treated to lunch and a guided tour aboard the newest Trident submarine, the USS Alabama. A fitting end to the year's activities was the Club’s selection for the Distinguished Student Post Award by the National Headquarters of the Society of American Military Engineers. The Mechanical Engineering Club had a good inaugural year. In October, several of the Club members started the design of the "Crash Impact Simulator.” a ramp-type device to help spread seat belt awareness in the West Point community. We hope that with the help of the Safety Office, this will be ready early next year. In addition, several speakers, including Joseph Swider of Hamilton Standard, addressed the Club on current Engineering topics. While all of the Club's activities didn’t work exactly as planned, the Club looks forward to an even better year in 1985. Mehanical Engineering Club SAME ASCE Mechanical Engineering Club 349Dawn Thomas. John Kem. Joseph Hanna Jeffrey Williams. James Clark. Robert Snyder MIDDLE: Dale BusiC. Michael Cummings. MIDDLE: LTC Bonuma. Bruce Twedl. Christopher Marsh. Randall Moore. CPT Krukar. ABOVE: Roberto ABOVE: Elaine Kemprsty. Paul B.uco, Raymond Sartori. Manuel Ouran. Raymond Gonzales. Paul Cal. Gonzales. Language Club Officers 350 Language C'ub OfficersAstronomy Club "And take upon’s the mystery of things. As if we were God's spies." King Lear Through the Astronomy Club, cadets are given access to the amazing sights that await them in the night sky. In our observatory high atop Bartlett Hall, the Club’s three telescopes offer ample opportunity to observe and to photograph the heavens. Trips to the Fairfield Observatory and the U.S. Naval Observatory in Washington. D.C. gave the cadets the opportunity to see how the pros work and provided some insights into those same mysteries that have captivated men since Ptolemy. FIRST ROW: Don Guggemos. Gary Jordan. Ronaldo Cieri. Clay Oibon SECOND ROW: James Jenkins. Dennis Greenwood. Denote CaUoway. MAJ Sa-bata. John Cullivan. Jim Matheson, FIRST ROW: Linda Fetko. Sunny Yi. Yong Bradley. William Pursel SECOND ROW: Troy Baer. Jellrey Kuhl. William Livingston. William Cole. Kurt Maggio. Matthew Christ. Thomas Archmal. Erin Doe. FIRST ROW: Kendall We dmger. Brian Welch. Brad Anderson. Sonny Yi. Penny Manoles, Maria Man-otes. SECOND ROW: MAJ Bergantz. Chuck Murdock. Chris Smith. Jim Eberharl. Clark Frederick. Anne Mackie. Gina Cartagno. Karen Wiggins. Keith Robinson. THIRD ROW: CPT Clifford. David Dykes. Bob Home. Bob Wardlow. Tom Lewis. Joe Blewitt. Dan Burger, Nancy Morales. Joe Stanjones. FOURTH ROW: CPT Izzo. Dave Wood. Darcy Dierks. Tom Fowler. Keith Burnham. Harris Clarke. Don Guggemos. Tim Johnson. Scott Weston. FIFTH ROW: CPT Losier. Matt Peretin. Michael Parrish. Pat Kane. Shawn. Rasmusen. Paul Rodney. Ron Anglm. Jim Baumgardner. Charles Fluekiger. The West Point Chapter of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics and the American Helicopter Society grew substantially in this, the second year of operation. The primary purpose of these organizations, to expose undergraduate Aerospace engineers to industry leaders and military operations in the aerospace field, was well served this year with the visit of such prominent men as Mr. Sikorsky, president of Sikorsky Helicopter Corporation. The second annual trip to Cape Kennedy was a great success. Cadets were allowed to participate in a VIP tour of the launch facilities and to enjoy sunny Cocoa Beach. The tour was supplemented with the presence of the Army's third astronaut. MAJ James Adamson. With valuable backing from the Department of Mechanics, the AIAA and AHS offer those cadets interested in Aerospace Engineering a most professional and intimate view of the aerospace industry. American Institute Of Aeronautics And Astronautics And The American Helicopter Society Astronomy Qub AIAA And AHS 351 4 bDebate Team FIRST ROW: Caroline Ke«er. William Ward. AHredo Mycue. Christopher Johnson. Michael Layrisson. Charlotto Cauari SECOND ROW: Vanessa Roesier. Mark Donley. Patrick Gavin. Charles Gamoros. Ran-daU Wolven. Joanne Rommos. THIRD ROW: CPT Mtdgley. David Desroches. Charlos Cushman. Kim Jones. Wade Markei. LTC Pilisbury. FIRST ROW: Gregory Hadjis. Fred Manzo. Kristen Knapp. Duane Linenkugei. Jesus Delgadojenkins. Colyn Bacon. Ramon Deleon. Christina Guard. SECOND ROW: David Motz. Arthur Bdite. Sandra Draper. Ann MacIntyre. Thomas Keiloy. Aaron Buckley. James Matheson. Alan Sheinwald THIRD ROW: Douglas Orr. Eric Basset. John Nagl. Brian McGowen. Franklin Flowers. Kevin LaBorne. Ronald Kmpping. Anthony Hylton. FOURTH ROW: Jetlrey Thompson. Timothy Hein. Joe Howard. Mark Coats. Thomas Brittain, Michael Klein. James Gallup. Tucker Mansager. FIFTH ROW: Victor Losure. Lewis Irwin. Kevin Dempsey. Michael Stollenwerk. Michael Mennelle. Michael Pompeo. Ricard French. Charles Fluekiger. Scott Sauer. SIXTH ROW: CPT Reopet. Robert Buscher. Peter Kuring. Matthew VanKirk. Scott Chaisson. Richard Cornman. Richard Kidd. Tye Lageman. Domestic Affairs Forum Increases Cadets' Awareness Of Domestic Politics The Domestic Affairs Forum concluded another year of successful trips and collo-quims geared toward increasing cadet awareness in the field of domestic politics. Through it’s activities, the DAF provided an excellent opportunity for cadets to listen in on the viewpoints of local, state and national leaders. Many times. DAF members had rare opportunities to discuss policy with, and ask questions of. such notables as Mayor Koch. Edwin Meese and Vice President Bush. In addition to the trips to Boston. New York City. Montpelier. VT. and Washington D.C.. the club sponsors other unique opportunities to special members of the club. Selected members attend the U.S AirForce Academy Assembly (their version of SCUSA) or one of several symposiums on political science topics held in such places as Washington D.C. and St. Louis. Opportunities for fourth class members include trips to the Vanderbilt Mansion and Franklin D. Roosevelt’s home in Hyde Park. NY. On the home scene, the DAF hosted several dinner colloquims at the Officer's Club. Members enjoyed a fine meal and heard speakers from important areas in the political science field. A joint dinner with the Social Science Department featured complete TV coverage of the 1984 Presidential Election Returns. Throughout the evening, all members enjoyed the chance to discuss electoral phenomenon with the many Social Science instructors present. All these, and other DAF functions helped make the year an exciting and educational one. As time goes on. the Domestic Affairs Forum will continue to be one of the largest and most active clubs on the forefront of domestic political science. 352 Debate Team Domestic Affairs ForumThe first SCUSA Conference was held in 1948. making SCUSA the oldest, and by many standards the most prestigious, undergraduate conference of its type in the nation. SCUSA is planned and executed by members of the Corps of Cadets, with advice and assistance from officers of the Department of Social Sciences. Working from a central conference theme. SCUSA consists of approximately 10-15 roundtables. organized according to topical and geographical areas. Students from universities and colleges nationwide participate | in the conference to exchange their points of veiw on the many different areas of discussion. Additionally, distinguished members of the academic and professional communities, to include many governmental and corporate officials, act as roundtable advisors, and add their views and insights to the often lively discussions. The theme for SCUSA XXXVI was "American Foreign Policy: Reassertiveness or Retrenchment? Implications for the Future.” Given the current debates over United States foreign policy in recent years, the SCUSA staff expected a fast-moving and controversial conference. We were not dissapointed. This year's speakers at the conference included: Mr. Albert Wohlstetter of RAND Corperation. who has been the advisor to numerous Presidents and Governmental Agencies; Mr. Robert L. Pfaltzgraff. Professor of International Security Studies of the Fletcher School. Taft University; and LTG John T. Chain Jr.. Director of the Bureau of Politics-Military Affairs. United States Department of State. Gerry Pearman addresses group at roundtable session. Mr Randy Harris Th.- World Bonk Mr Randy Harris, representing the World Bank, presents a lew ol the monetary aspects of arms control. Pat Moran joins students from several other schools at morning roundtable session. MIDDLE: Larry Oliver and Todd Strubbe l«Sten intently to Peter Glusker's Views on arms control from a civilian point of view. SCUSA Hosts XXXVI Conference Concerning American Foreign Policy PositionsBELOW: 1985 Head Delegate Shawn Weidmann overlooks Brian Hog as they represent Saudi Arabia in averting an OPEC crisis. RIGHT: 1984 Team and National Champions; FIRST ROW: Kristin Raymer. Keith Wrobieski. Jacqueline Fogita, Garrett Rost. Tom Carey. Daniel Coester. Jell Euscon. Bryan Hug, Jonathan Millen. Shawn Weidmann. Robert Newkirk. David Pierson. Eric Adams. MAJ Kenneth Allard. SECOND ROW: Daniel Krack. Scott Pierce. Glenn Schweitzer. WiBiam Hays. Mark Rosen. Todd Strubbe. Peter Jones The 1984 National Championship Team shows oil the spoils o! victory FIRST ROW: David Breuhan. Shawn Weidmann. Mike Newton. Tom Cary. Jett Ertcson. Jacqueline Fogi«a. Jonathan Millen SECOND ROW: CPT Marvin Searie. Robert Newkirk. Peter Jones. Todd Strubbe. Scott Pierce. DaviS Taylor. Daniel Krack. Kns Raymer. William Hays. David Pierson. Bryan Hug. Eric Adams. Daniel Coester. Keith Wrobieski. Mark Rosen, richard Laquement. MAJ Kenneth Allard, West Point Forum Continues Winning Ways 354 West Pomt ForumModel U.N. Team Takes Second National Title 1984-85 was an extremely productive year for the West Point Forum. Also known as the International Affairs Forum, the club is responsible for sending cadets interested in international politics to student conferences around the nation. This past year, the Acdemy was represented at SCUSA-type conferences at Mt. Holyoke. Texas A M. the Air force Academy. and the Naval Academy. Yet the Forum's greatest achievements came under its second area of responsibility: the Cadet Model United Nations Team. The Team pulled off the nearly impossible task of winning its second straight National Model United Nations Championship in New York City in April. The Team represented such countries as Egypt, the United States. Iraq, and Italy, leading to its outstanding representation of Saudi Arabia at the Nationals. In addition to a National Championship, the cadets also won the Princeton Conference in February, as well as garnering individual honors throughout the year at Harvard. Princeton, and the University of Pennsylvania. In representing various countries at Model UN Conferences, the Team was called upon to show expertise in such diverse geographic and topical areas as the Mid- USMA representatives to the National Model UN also p ovided Military Strategy Advisors to other delegations 1985 Team end Inheritore ot the Tradition. FIRST ROW: Scott Pierce. Jeanne Remmes. SECOND ROW: CPT Marvin Searle. Knstm Raymond. Lelia True. Jonathan Milien. Todd Tolson. Richard Steiner. Craig Harlow. Darnel Krack. Shawn We d-mann. David Pierson. die East. Latin America. International Trade, and Nuclear Disarmament. Besides a thorough knowledge of the country and the topics, the cadets had to prove time and again their skills at formal debate, informal caucassing. and the use of rules of procedure. The time and effort proved to be well worth it. though, as the Team showed off its talent before 153 other colleges and universities while winning its second straight National title. in what would prove a loreshadowing ol its national success, the 1985 rearn swept the Princeton conference with top team honors and two individual championships Shown with the team trophy are FIRST ROW: Todd Strubbe. LTG Willard Scott. Kristin Raymer SECOND ROW: I efca True. CPT Marvin Searle. Craig Harlow. Daniel Krack. Francis Doyle. Troy Garrett. Keith Wroblewski. Bryon Hug. David Pierson. Shawn Wcdmann. Peter Jones. MAJ Kenneth Allard. West Point Forum 355West Point's Weekend Warriors "Win" On FTX The USMA Military Tactics Club began AY 84-85 once again planning to fulfill the club’s mission: To train cadets in the fundamentals of Infantry skills, techniques, and tactics as well as small unit leadership. The Tactics Club’s first mission of the year was a Helo-cast and Escape and Evasion. The exercise began when the club boarded helicopters, flew map-of-the-earth to Lake Popolopen. and jumped from the helicopters into the water below as part of a rapid-deployment, vertical insertion team. The squads were also given operations orders, but their missions were purposely compromised and they were forced to escape and evade from OPFOR all night. The club’s second mission involved a “capture the flag” type operation against a detachment of Non-Commissioned Officers from the U.S.C.C. chain of command. However, the experience and expertise of the NCO’s was too much for the cadets, who learned a great deal that weekend. The third and final mission of the semester was an FTX planned to specifically teach small unit tactics such as raiding, patrolling. and ambushing. This FTX ended earlier than planned, though, due to an unexpected fire in the training area. For second semester 84-85. the Tactics Club plans two cold-weather FTX’s and a live-fire exercise which should include small arms and various forms of explosives. Finally, also planned is a demonstration of the capabilities of an infantry platoon. This will be conducted by simulating an attack on enemy positions and will be performed for the annual West Point Boy Scout Jamboree. This year, the Tactics Club was privileged and proud to have as its OIC Major James Dubik who will leave West Point this summer and return to a Ranger Battalion. The club officers for AY 84-85 were: Doug Lund: President: Yudi Wong. Executive Officer; Tom Yanoschik. SI; Greg Canter. S2; Mark Esper. S3; and Mike Duckworth and Rob Dowse. S4. ABOVE: Douglas Lund mans a defensive position during a Tactics Club exercise ABOVE RIGHT: Members of tbe Tactics Club tram on M-48 tanks FIRST ROW: William Field. Len Badal. Shawn Granger. David Prugh. Douglas Cox. Thomas Yanoschrt. Robert Smith. Anthony Robinette. Michael Duckworth. Robert Dowse SECOND ROW: Mary Clark. Patrick Matthews. Paul Linkins. Thomas Upp. Yudi Wong. Richard Reyno. Mark Esper Douglas Lund THIRD ROW: Gregory Canter. John Haley. George Franco. Allen Jackson. Mark Stevens. Scott Suitts. Mark Romeo. Sam Caggiula FOURTH ROW: Mark Owens. Jeffrey Kimes. Steven Burkholder. Thad Tolbert. Edwin Randolf. Michael Gillette. Arunas Tamulaitis FIFTH ROW: Oavid Toczek. John Morris. Kevin Klutz. Michael Hawn. Chris Miller. 356 Military Tactics ClubThe Military Affairs Club provides cadets the opportunity to explore military topics and have fun at the same time. The Club consists of the Wargamer. Modeler, and Napoleonic Miniature Groups, the Collec-tor Weapons Committee, and the Film Seminar. The Wargamers fight battles ranging from the Caesar’s ancient Battle of Alesia to Interstellar War by Starship Troopers. The annual Wargame Convention and ‘‘mini-cons'' give cadets the chance to test their mental skills against civilian adversaries. The Modelers make small scale reproductions of military hardware. The Napoleonic Miniature Group recreates battles of the period and delves into the intricacies of linear tactics. The Fall and Spring weapons shoots, held by the Collectors Weapons Committee, allow cadets to fire U S and foreign weapons that range from blackpowder muskets to M-I6s. The Film Seminar provides professionally-oriented entertainment with such classic movies as "SGT York” and “The Horse Soldiers.” Military Affairs Club Military Affairs Club 357Scuba Club Explores Underwater World The Scuba Club was active throughout the year enabling cadets to experience the underwater world. This year the Club was led by OIC CPT Oliver and CIC’s Shelton Little and Mike Switzer. The main purpose of the Club is to allow cadets the opportunity to practice and develop their underwater skills. In the process, cadets gain advanced certifications and an appreciation of the underwater world. Trips were taken to Pt. Pleasant. NJ. Newport. Rl. Lake George NY. Dutch Springs Quarry PA and the highlight of the year, to Key Largo Florida. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Andy Eger. Bryan Mix. Justin Gubler. Scott Moir. SECOND ROW: Kent Fogtman. William Murphy. Mike Preuss. THIRD ROW: Tim Johnson. Shelton Little. Mike Switzer. LOWER RIGHT: Cadet wonders how accurate the Navy decompression tables really are. BELOW: Over Spring Leave, the Scuba Club visited Key West and met some new friends. 358 Scuba ClubThe Nordic Ski Team had another extremely successful season. Led by MVP’s Brenda Childs and Jamie Pearce, both the men's and women’s teams dominated the Eastern Division by defeating the likes of Clarkson. Colgate. Yale and Cornell. After winning the Eastern Championships both teams earned berths at the National Collegiate Ski Association Championships. The team has several returning varsity skiers and expects to be "The Best in the East" again next year. Special thanks goes to team captain Mike Derrick who’s hard work and dedication contributed greatly to our success. Nordic Ski Team FIR8T ROW. CPT R h Clifford Donna Maturro Lynn Sprague Ellen Adams Mary Ann Grfgalton Axa Perwich Brenda Childs Donna Everson Michele Mahady Hae-Sue Park 8EC0N0 ROW: Marvin Pearce Sean Donovan Devrie Lafreniere Scott Canonico Mike Lewis Tom Shuler Darryl Murdock THIRD ROW: CPT Charles Johnson Klaus Schmidt Brad Snowden Stuart Born Paul Marks Robert Goodman Peter Ekberg FOURTH ROW: Coach Sanders Kevin Dunlop Michael Derrick John Born Mike Rose David Gerard MAJ Davis Richardson The Cadet Ski Instuctors had a fun and successful year in 84-85. They taught over 240 children, ranging in age from five to sixteen, how to ski. Some of the students were skiers from previous years, but the majority had never skied before. ing from professional ski instructors. The Amateur Ski Instructor Association held a course at West Point over Washington's Birthday Weekend, and 25 cadets received their certification. This course is held every year for anyone interested. Cadet Ski Instructors FIR8T ROW: Steve Agather Bob Smnema Larry Seaberg Alan Z Mike Jimerson Mike Aid Davie Chennault Steve Birch Rob Dowse 8EC0ND ROW: Brett Sorter Kathy Ryan Greg Chitson Jim Truesdeil Laurel Ricketts Steve Zetdan Debbie Green Marko Nikituk J n Lull John Rue Pat Kilroy Garry Melia Greg Palka Andy Ornatowski THIRD ROW: Randy Donaldson Pat Connelly Larry Reback Scott Saitah John Fnediand John Halstead John Marriott Mike Jackson CIC Kathy Ryan and OIC CPT Paul Jensen were in charge of trips to Stowe. VT and Ski Windham, NY, where the cadet instructors received instruction and train- The Ski Instructors are always praying for more snow; this year it didn’t last very long! Until next year. THINK SNOW!! Nordic Ski Team Cadet Ski Instructors 359FIRST ROW: Todd N ho«son. John Kraugh. Tim Kelly. Justin Whitney. Tom Donovan. Mr Ned Cross-ley SECOND ROW: Scott Peppie. Scott Chapet. SGT Steve Burgess. Tim Steele. Carl Snyder. Tray Stebbins. This year's Mountaineering Club, enlivened by new leadership and new members. had a very productive climbing and hiking year. The Club’s goals this year were to develop a training program that would produce confident, safe climbers and back packers as well as provide them with the opportunity to expand their outdoor horizons. The season began with a day trip to Black Gap where over 80 people were educated on the equipment of the sport and actually made several climbs. The day culminated in a rather serious party and barbeque. Several classic trips to the nearby Shaw-angunk Cliffs followed our opener. Six miles of cliffs ranging from 10 to 300 feet high provided climbing for everyone's needs and abilities. With winter came a new medium foreign to most. The ice climbing season was spurred on by extensive training on our very own 300 foot ice fall at Crow's Nest. Our climbers were on any ice they could find, to include that which forms behind the Mess Hall. A large contingent went to the White Mountains to climb and back pack over Washington's Birthday. This was a shake-down trip in preparation for A the Spring Break trips. During Spring Break, we were able to send 8 cadets back packing in the White Mountains at New Hampshire for seven days. Additionally, 10 cadets went to the Crags of Northern Scotland on what turned out to be a very valuable climbing experience. The Spring thaw brought the rock season and two more hiking and climbing trips went to the Shawangunks. Additionally, we hosted 13 British cadets from the Sandhurst Mountaineering Club for two weeks. We are looking forward to another season of learning and growing on both the woodland trails and the rocky crags. Mountaineering Club Involved In Serious Climbing Mountaineering 361Parachute Team adds color before a home football game Throughout the year the Parachute Team was able to keep its "knees in the breeze" by competing in national meets, performing precision free-fall demonstrations, or conducting airborne operations every day blue sky and blade time were available. Over the summer, at the U.S. Skydiving Championships, and throughout the fall competitive season, which was culminat- ed by the National Collegiate Championships. the cadets earned the respect of professional and amateur parachutists by competing hard and winning. Several cadets were ranked nationally and the team as a whole dominated the Collegiate Conference. The team performed numerous demonstrations at such events as the Little League World Series, area fairs, carnivals and airshows. and the unforgettable home football games. Finally the team devoted its time to training the Corps, from which new team members are selected. Cadet team members, with Instructor or Jumpmaster ratings, perform all the instruction. 362 Parachute TeamFIR8T ROW: Michael Munoz. Jason Noe. Richard Witte. SECOND ROW: Glenn Seymour. Robert lasley. David Houston. Michael Montoya THIRD ROW: Stephen Houston, David Seymour. Thomas Wenneson. Tracy Pohl, MAJ Hendrix Parachute Team 383 Skeet And Trap BELOW: Trey Tumminello and Kim Marceyes watch lellow cadets Kill skeet RIGHT: Trey Tumminello takes an ammo break. FAR RIGHT: John Schu-maker competes at Camp Buckner. FIRST ROW: Mike Harder. John Schumaker. Kim Marceyes. SECOND ROW: ITC Flggins. Andy Hep-pelman, Rail Locke. Trey Tumminetto. The USMA Skeet and Trap Team is a competitive Recreational sport open to any and all interested cadets. The team sponsors home events during the Spring which are open to all cadets. Additionally, there is a 12 man travelling team that competes against local clubs as well as several colleges. The highlight of the season is the National Intercollegiate tournament where Army vies with Air Force for the Commandant’s Trophy. 364 Skeet And TrapEquestrian Team Ranked Fifth KNEELING: Pedro Barreda FIRST ROW: Judy Kress. Richard Galiegas. Elizabeth Luhovvy. Ellen Bent, Stephanie Santanello. Tamara Czokala. Ray Foster. Marion Vlasak, SECOND ROW: Howard Norowitz. Brian Seidel. Leanne Garner. Bart Kemper. Dan Roy. Jon Lockey. Dave Kemp. CPT Dennis McGuckian. ABOVE: Ray Foster confidently looks for the next obstacle during practice RIGHT: Spectators hold their breath as Stephanie SantaneVo bounds over obstacle. This year's Cadet Equestrian Team reflected tremendous internal changes and a fresh desire to be winners, not only for the team, but also as a representative of the Academy. As a member of Region I of the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association the team competed in five intercollegiate horse shows in the Fall and three in the Spring. Of the nineteen colleges and universities represented in our region, only once did Army finish below fifth place in any of our eight competitions. At the close of the season the cadets were ranked fifth in the region for their performance throughout the year. Aside from competitions, the team was also involved in several other activities for fun and training. During the spring break period the team traveled to Cypress Farms in Carmel. California for a week of intense training in such areas as stadium jumping and hunt seat equitation on the flat. The trip was a tremendous success as team members were able to gain not only valuable riding experience, but a good suntan as well. Other activities which the team undertook included a hunter-pace, a trip to Monticello Raceway. and a United States Pony Club Gymkauna.Army Rugby Has A Great Season BELOW: Ty Williams look on as Army scrums for the ball. RIGHT: Joel Tiede lights his way downfield. 366 Rugby Tiede's still fighting . . . .WEST POINT U.K. RUGBY TOUR 1985 FIRST ROW: Doan Dorman, T hear on Williams. Michael Sundgaard. William Bandy. David Johnson. SECOND ROW: Jotfrey Bruno. Daniel Mitchell. Paul Vitagkano, David Thtrten, Daniel Burger. Thomas Hiebort. Paul Kelley. John Harwig. Allred Gleaser THIRD ROW: MAJ Harris, CPT Bettin. Douglas Frank. Paul Cal. Andrew Bessmer. Wade Jost. Patrick Grum. Bill Coady. Charles MacMaster. Mark May. John Connery. Robert Goddis. MAJ Pride The Army Rugby Club completed one of its most successful seasons in years with a combined four side record of 47-8-2. The A team captured the Metropolitan New York Collegiate Championship for an unprecedented sixth successive season and defeated its opponents by a staggering margin of 140-23. There was however a major disappointment in losing 3-9 to Dartmouth in the North East Regional Championships Final in which the team was unable to turn possession into points in the 2nd half. The highlights of the club's season were undoubtedly the geat touring opportunities during the year - in addition to trips up to Canada and down to Annapolis, the Club took 24 players on a 10 day UK tour. This was sponsored by the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst and for the first time included international and inter-service matches involving USNA Annapolis. USMA West Point and the British Naval and Military Academies. There was a full four game schedule during the tour with the high point being the match against RMAS. This match was a 'thriller' in which the Army team only narrowly lost 6-7. This was an outstanding result as RMAS had comprehensively beaten the Naval and Air Force Academies. The club's future looks bright with a full 68 man roster and a multitude of talent progressing through the lower teams. The C and D teams have remained undefeated and there are real hopes for continuing success in 1985 86 with the depth and overall strength of the club. Rugby A Team Wins 6th Consecutive ChampionshipHunting And Fishing Men's And Women's Bowling Teams Improve Dramatically The Cadet Bowling Team finished the 1984-85 season in the top of its conference. The Men’s Team was third behind Southeastern Massachusetts and Bryant College. The Women’s Team finished second to Worchester Polytechnic Institute. Both teams improved greatly throughout the season and finished strongly. Karen Hamera. Patricia Carman, and Francine Gagne led the women while Norm Spurlock, Dan Karbler, and Steve King set the pace for the men. At the inter-Service Academy competition, which only the men could enter, the team beat Navy and lost to the defending champion. Air Force. The Archery. Hunting, and Fishing Club had a very succesful year. Although the club’s chief function is to make hunting and fishing equipment available for use to its members, several trips were also taken this year. Three trips were taken to the Catskills to hunt pheasants, and all were very worthwhile. Two deep sea fishing trips to the Long Island Sound also proved to be successful. Not only does the club provide for its members a chance to enjoy their hobbies, but it provides an opportunity to escape from the rigors of cadet life. CLUB OFFICERS: Robert Koss. Joseph Barnes. FIRST ROW: Mr Joel Goldstein. Francine Gagne. Eric lowy. Ramon DeLeon. Karen Hamera. Dawn Thomas. LTC Tezak SECOND ROW: Joann Wenner. was McAdams. Daniel Karbler. Miyako Newell. Constanco Boothe THIRD ROW: Patricia Carman. Brien Tonk.nson. Norman Spurlock. Michael Johns. Eric 8enson FIRST ROW: Stephanie SantaneMo. Veronica San-tapolo. Catherine Dix, Stephanie Stephens. Wendy Anderson. Ellen Bent. Loretta Olsen. Mary Menig. SECOND ROW: Ivan Pawlowicz. Mike Cresson. Elizabeth Lind. Kelly Bogue. Stacey Sherman. Heidi Kuebler. Kimberly Zeiler. Jamie Zucker. Joanne Cox. LTC Boerckel The Army Women's Gymnastics Team finished its season with a 6-5 record and their highest team score ever. 138.15 points. The lady tumblers exemplified the word "teamwork” in their dedication and persistence to improve as competitors. Veronica Santapolo represented Army in the Class III National Collegiate Gymnastics Competition, turning in her best personnel performance and finishing first among the independent gymnasts in the All-America Competition. Sadly, we bid farewell to our Officer Representative of three years. LTC Boerckel. and our coach of two years. Mrs. Joanne Cox. Women's Gymnastics Bowlmg Huntmg And Fishing Women’s Gymnastics 369Strength Development Team Leads Army's Winning Tradition Who really leads Army athletics? The coaches? The captains? The strenght development team? They are all leaders, but it all starts in the workout room where the strength team "makes their money." Without physical fitness, muscular endurance. and strength. Army athletics could not succeed. But. thanks to the assistance of the strength team, football, basketball, hockey, softball, squash, and swimming all had successful workouts and seasons this year. Lead by captain Tony Fiorre. the strength team enjoyed another year of countless workouts and never ending challenges. ABOVE: Dave Funk and Kurt Gu1 errez work on lower back muscle group. MIDDLE: Sean Gano makes the leg curl iust a little bit harbor. RIGHT: Dan D’Amico a$s sts on neck machine. FIRST ROW: Richard Day. Sean Ghideila. Mark Dutton. Douglas Zingter. Daniel Schafer. Nicholas Loglisa SECOND ROW: Coach Mike Stevens. Brent Bahl. Anthony LogliSO, David Funk, Kevin Moore, Michael Jones. Michael Garner. Anthony Fiore. Coach Bob Rogucki 370 Strength Development TeamABOVE: Mike Tease runs Jim Mackin through the leg curl. MIDDLE: Mike Tarza pushes Tim Mitchell through the pullover. LEFT: Nick LogISsci coaches Ray Griffiths through neck workout. BELOW: Spike Jones feels little pain, but his lifter does. Kevin Moore assists lifter with the leg press. Strength Development Team 371Crew Team Rowing at West Point has been a dream of many cadets for several decades. The dream finally became a reality this year. Equipped with borrowed oars and an obsolete boat discarded by the Naval Academy. cadets rowed on the Hudson for the first time in over 150 years. Although limited by equipment and practice time constraints, next year's crew of oarsmen have high hopes for '86. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Chuck Crosby. Mark McLaughlin. Richard Paul. Gerard Falzon. Jennifer Vogt. Colleen Dwyer. Scott Braaten. Dave Ehlis. Todd Kruse. Peter Glover. SECOND ROW: CPT William Sweet. Danny Tidwell. James Breen. Michaol Crcedon. Michael Reed. Robert Lichtenberger. LTC Jim Baker. MAJ John Baker. BELOW: An afternoon rowing on the mighty Hudson proves to be challenging and rewarding. MIDDLE: Joe Cecin practices at afternoon workout. The Handball Club, led by president Joe Cecin and vice-president Tom Holguin, had the largest roster in recent years. In one of its most successful seasons, the club did exceptionally well in competition, most notably, in the Northeast Region Intercollegiate Tournament. Outstanding performances by Joel Henley ("A" Division Champ). Paul Krajeski (“B” Division Champ), and the doubles team of Cecin Henley led the team to a first place finish overall. Other memorable competitions included the Pentagon Officers' Handball Club and the Downtown Athletic Club's tournaments. and the USHA National Intercollegiate Tournament in Austin. Texas. Special recognition goes to the OIC Coach. MAJ Timmerberg, and DPE advisor. CPT Humphreys, for their help throughout the year. Handball Club 372 Crew Team Handball Club FIRST ROW: Ruben Rios. Greg Hadjis. Paul Krajeski. Michael Frey. Michael Regan. John Mitchell. CPT Humphreys. SECOND ROW: MAJ Timmerberg. Joe Cecin. Joel Henley. Tommy Holguin. Brian Rapany. Richard Gronemeyer. Craig Doescher. Christopher McCarthy, Edward Columbus. Michael Pratt.Fencing Excels In MACC Finals Their first year in the Mid-Atlantic Conference was an eventful one for the Army Fencing team. At the conference Championship both individuals and the team excelled. Karl Williams took second place in sabre, while Mark Wolf took first place in epee. Overall the team finished third out of 19 competitors and won the Franklin Jones Memorial trophy for sportsmanship in fencing. Led by team captain and foil team leader Karl Williams, along with the sabre team leader. Chris Crum, and Terri Arndt, the women’s team leader, the team massed a record of 5-5 for the women and 11-4 for the men against such teams as Lafayette. William Patterson, Johns Hopkins, and St. Johns. The season was capped off by a 23-13 victory over the Royal Military College of Canada. Sadly we bid farewell to our OIC of four years. MAJ Ed Klickley. However, with the talent remaining at West Point after the departure of the graduating class. Army fencing should continue to grow and bring credit to the Academy in future years. TOP LEFT: FIRST ROW: Darnel Gorman. Thomas Weisz. Karl Williams. Christopher Crum. Tucker Mansager. Michael Pascoe. Patrick Dwyer. William Both. SECOND ROW: Carrie Stroup. Ronald Guiao. Dana Goutette. Mark DiTrotio. Robert Hulett. Jaque-l.nc Fabrizzo. Michael Cote. THIRD ROW: Mark Wolfe. Christopher Kapsal. David Hilburn. Patrick Doyle. Jay Beckerman. Patrick Hoyes. MIDDLE LEFT: Carl Williams lunges towards the opponent BOTTOM LEFT: Robert Hulett prepares himself for the ensuing duet BELOW: Carrie Stroup attacks with finesse. Fencing 373Four Cadets Win National Titles At Tang Soo Do Federation Tournament The Karate Team engaged in another successful season, which was highlighted by four cadets who won national titles at the United States Tang Soo Do Federation tournament held at West Point in October. Team captain Joe Adams took top honors in the men’s brown belt fighting competition while Kevin Moore. Bob Albino. and Jim Truesdale won their respective divisions. Ric Ashley also placed during the competition. The team, under the instruction of Mr. Don Southerton. is lead by ranking cadets Joe Adams. Elbert Ross, and Ric Ashley. Although in a transitional year, the team managed to defeat Navy, and looks forward to spring competition against the Royal Military College and eight Ivy League teams, which make up the eastern karate circuit. FIRST ROW: Jason Smith. Tom Costa. Han Kim. Pal Hynds SECOND ROW: Jo® R|C ASP- ley. Paul Lalontame. Mike Tease. R,ch Johnson. Jim Truesdale. Ray Jelferson. Elbert Ross RIGHT: Da-ten Moote ° 'e'« “k‘ LOW- Paul Fontaine earns points on a s.de k.c BOTTOM RIGHT: Paul Fonta.ne defends h.s turRich Kidd and Paul Fontaine spar before Kevin Moore scores on a snap kick at TangSooDo tournament. championship, Han Kim assumes ready position. Karate .375Powerlifting Team Beats Navy, And Five Cadets Earn All-American Honors RIGHT: FIRST ROW: MAJ W Griffen. Kathleen Terry. Geollrey Clark. Michael Jones. Lawrence Hughes. Jay Welu. Ivan Pawlowicz SECOND ROW: Kimberly Ehrlund. Daniel Guzman. Elizabeth Lind. Eve Hemmans. Michael Tarsa. Matthew Petroceiii. Soan Gano. THIRD ROW: Victor Badami. Constance Boothe. Joseph Croskey. Brian Dahl. Michael Cotlios. Vernard Madden, Keith Edwards FOURTH ROW: Christopher Markwood. Robert Charleston. Charles Koehler. Richard Gabaldon. Price Marr. FIFTH ROW: MAJ Murdock. Elaina King. CPT Tanner. BELOW: Screaming helps Eve Hemmans complete her lilt MIDDLE: Elaina King presses with determination BOTTOM LEFT: Vern Madden attempts a new personal high. BOTTOM RIGHT: Elizabeth Lind successfully completes her lift. Since 1982. the powerlifting team has progressed from neophyte status to the national level. In its first year, the team qualified three third classmen for the 1983 National Collegiate Championships. That year, the team fielded both men's and women’s national collegiate teams. A composite team, of four women and four men. placed third at the 1984 National Collegiates. Five team members placed in the top five positions of their respective weight classes and qualified as powerlifting All-Americans. In their third year Army powerlifters handed an experienced Navy team its first defeat by West Point. Additionally. the team qualified eleven cadets for the 1985 National Collegiates. five of whom were All-Americans. 376 Powerlifting TeamLEFT: Elizabeth Lind strains at the bar. BELOW: Larry Hughs exhibits the physique o f a powerlifter. MIDDLE: Joe Croskey benches while the judge looks on. BOTTOM: Geoff Clark squats while spotters watch intently. 377FIRST ROW: Fred Kaehlef. Mark Iverson. Cort Anderson. Sieve Marquardt. Keith Hohman. Rhys Ad-Sit. Wayne Song. Jell Mrocheck SECOND ROW: Dave Bonsavage. Verb Washington. Pete Yan-kowski. Jell Muaenkamp. Van Warren. Keith Wagner THIRD ROW: Coach Bob Gambardetta. MAJ John Thomas. TOP: Verb Washington only seconds before takoff. RIGHT: Jeff Mrocheck. Jell Muhlenkamp. and Ke«th Wagner guard the net. Spikers Finish Third In Eastern In this, their second year under Coach Bob Gambardella, the Men's Volleyball team showed marked improvement, finishing 3rd in the Eastern Collegiate Volleyball League's Division II. The spikers had five Firsties on the team, and their leadership was evident in the team's competitiveness. Team captain Verb Washington was effective at the net as were Pete Yankowski and Jeff Mrochek, while the setting of Keith Wagner kept the team going. Steve Marquardt developed into an excellent defensive player, at the expense of his jersey. The volleyball team benefitted from the added experience and motivation of all of its players, and posted a 10 - 12 regular season record. The fourthclassmen on the team showed the drive that will keep the team in the forefront in coming years, as plebe Jeff Muhlenkamp started for Army, and they received valuable contributions from Wayne Song and Keith Hohman. The second and third classes were also well represented on the team by Rhys Adsit. Dave Bonsavage. Curt Andersen. Van Warren. Mark Iverson, and Fred Kaehler. The aggressive offense of the team and a willingness to sacrifice their bodies for a dig on defense were the reasons for their successful season. Always willing to have a good time, both on the court and off. the team became a cohesive unit. Their motto of "Jam on it." was evidence of the emphasis of their play. Collegiate League Division II 378 VotteybalRIGHT: Jeff Muhlenkamp's and Dave Bonsavage’s fearsome wan of twenty fingers. BELOW: The ball sneaks by Peter Yankowski and Jeff Mrochek. BOTTOM RIGHT: Jeff Muhlenkamp servos 'em up. BOTTOM: Peter Yankowski executes a hook shot. Volleyball 379Men's Team Handball Wins Collegiate Title MIDDLE: Army takos the offensive on a fast break. BELOW: Eric Rodney and Greg York defend against the pass. 1985 will be a year of mixed memories for the Army Team Handball players and coaches. It began as the team quietly assembled in the West Point Cemetery to pay their respects to Second Lieutenant Everett M. Shaw. Class of 1984, who had died in Fort Bliss. Texas. An extremely popular member of the 1984 team. Everett had been an inspirational leader, as well as one of the Nation’s top young players. The team dedicated the season ahead in his memory. The first stop on the Handball Road was Fort Meade. Maryland and the Greater Washington Team Handball Tournament. Major Jim Johnston’s well-conditioned cadet squads took top honors with the men’s overtime victory over the New Jersey Swim and Sport Club and the women’s win over East Carolina University. Veterans Valerie Washington. Sue Shu-gart. Sue Ives, and Rindy Guarino contrib- FIRST ROW: Rod Apleibeck. John Dundas. Kevin Spala. Eric Rodney. Rick Oleksyk. John Jakub SECOND ROW: Co Nguyen. Mike Gajewski. Jody Pctery. Mike Endres. Konn Carnck. Jeff Ha|duk. Mark Moyer THIRD ROW: MAJ Johnson. Rick French. Glenn Yeah. Jeff Bradford. Ross Brown. Dan Carlo. Greg York uted to the women’s well-balanced offense. while Kathy Anderson and Beth Wixted stood out in the nets. In the men’s competition. Chris Rodney showed indications of the form that would contribute to his selection as a U.S. National Team player, while Mike Endres and Tom Hoen-stine added their offensive power to a squad weakened by an injury to Team Captain Rick Oleksyk. International competition dominated the middle of the season. Playing against the strong Canadian teams. Army gained much experience during their games in the Estran Cup at Laval University in February. For the young players of Major Steve Cook’s women’s team, this weekend represented their first exposure to top-rate international teams. In the Cup’s opening game against the second-ranked Canadian team. Laval University, the Army men. despite a 25-22 loss, served notice that they could compete against experienced players. Having posted a 3-2 record at Quebec, the cadets shifted into high gear during the West Point Invitational Team Handball Tournament in late March. Although the tournament continued the learning process for the women, they did win a close game 12-11 over the Laval Junior Team. The men once again lost twice — 16-15 to Quebec Federation and 13-12 to the Tus Jahn Hollenstedt of West Germany. the teams that finished 1-2 respectively in the playoff competition. The cadets knew they were ready for the last and most important stop of the season — the U.S. National Championships in Colorado Springs. Colorado. As the team arrived in Colorado, seniors John Dundas. Kevin Spala and Rod Apfeibeck had emerged as first-rate players. 380 Team HandballWhile Apfelbeck was anchoring the solid Army defense and serving as a leader on offense. Dundas became an excellent "seventh man," sparking the offense. Spala. meanwhile, had developed into a defensive specialist, frequently shutting down opponents' best scorers. On the first day of competition. Army rolled through its collegiate opponents, to include a 15-14 victory over a stubborn Air Force team and a solid 14-8 win over the reigning Collegiate Champions, the University of Southern California. Surpassing all expectations, the men. sparked by leading scorer wingman Rick Oleksyk and goalie. Neil Freeman, who ignited the Army fastbreak. relied on their solid defense to defeat Sunnyvale. California and Arlington, Virginia. The wins were enough to propel Army into the tournament's final against defending National Champions California Heat. Even though Army made a run at the champs, the Heat, made up largely of former national team players and Olympians, were too much. Coach Johnston’s team, however, finished with the silver medal, as well as many new friends and supporters for the Academy. The season's end brought individual honors to Oleksyk and Rodney, selected as members of the U.S. National Team that would compete in the Student World games in West Germany. In addition. Goalie Freeman and court players Jody Petery. Endres. Hoenstine. and Apfelbeck received invitiations to National Sports Festival tryouts. In retrospect, however, the success of the 1985 team was generated by the seniors' leadership and the self-less sense of team spirit. Women's Team Handball Wins Respect FIRST ROW: Veronica Garza. Caihy Sherman. Allison Goemnar. Valerie Washington. Melissa Cochran. Amy Dickinson. SECOND ROW: Wendy Anderson. Gayle Dart. Anna Steele. Debbie Hauer. Ann Hurley. Lea Conser. Ckxmda Guanno. Jonello Welch. THIRD ROW: Lynn McNames. Connie Gurney. Martha Bowman. Susan Ives. Marybei Huston. MAJ Cook. Jacquefcne Bays. Karen Haddock. Susan Shugen. Beth Wixted. Kathy Anderson. ABOVE: Rmdy Guanno defends against the shot MIDDLE: Susan Ives receives pass from Valerie Washington. Team Handball 381Orienteering Team Takes Eighth National Title The Orienteering Team did it again! Under the leadership of LTC Tucker and MAJ Hoffman, the O-Team rolled to their eighth unchallenged National Intercollegiate Title in eight years. This year's meet was held in Birmingham, Alabama, where the cadets overcame the heat and unfamiliar terrain to win the title with little resistance. Each year West Point holds the big event- the U.S. Team time trials. The meet is held in the Lake Popolopen-Bull Pond area and attracts competition from all over. It is the highlight of the Orienteering season for all competitors. The O-Team looks forward to continuing its winning dynasty in the upcoming year with a very likely 9th straight National Championship. FIRST ROW: MAJ Frederick Tucker. Christine Held, Tasha Robinson. Donna Everson. Mary Obrien. Brian Sweenoy. MAJ Robert Hoffman. SECOND ROW: Robert Weaver. Mark Levesque. Robert Ley. Sandra Draper. David Chapman. Mark Hreczuck. Douglas Sena. Daniel Morley. THIRD ROW: Sean Donovan. Kevin Miles. Thomas Goss. Michael Bara. Mark Puhalla. David Hartley. Martin Holland. FOURTH ROW: James Rogers. Stephen Ethen. Michael Derrick. Gary Reider. John Gifford. John Hoaas. Phillip Maxwell FIFTH ROW: Curt Szuberla. Edward White. Versal Washington. Norman Fuss. Vincent Bong. James Yentz. Kevin Dunlop. RIGHT: Tasha Robinson. Alex Taylor, and Doug Sena take time to relax during the Bull Pond time trials. FIRST ROW: Debbie Hanagan. Steve Frank. Les Murray. Laura Carew SECOND ROW: Shane Buzza. Eric Zimmerman. John Born. Jeff Thramann. CPT Thomas Tullia THIRD ROW: Jancz Sever. Thomas Monahan. David Chaplin. Mark Waite. 382 Orienteering Team Cyclmg Team The Cycling Team is a competitive athletic club which competes in both individual and team competitions. In the spring, the cycling team competes in the Eastern Collegiate Cycling Federation against other colleges. Each cycling race usually has eight to twelve colleges competing in three separate categories of "A". “B' and Women. The races are usually 20-25 miles for the 4,B’"s and Women, and 30-35 miles for the "A”'s. West Point is traditionally known for its depth, having a large number competing in each event. During the fall season the cycling team members compete on an individual basis in the United States Cycling Federation. The USCF is a nation-wide organization which schedules and holds races throughout the U.S. on a year-round basis. The emphasis of the fall season is the development of cycling skills in the individual rider. This season gives the riders a chance to experience a number of tough races against stiff competition and it readies the team for competition in the spring. Cycling TeamWomen's Soccer Team FIRST ROW: Anne Dnslane. Kristen Knapp. Andrea Ford. Lissa Young. Jeanne Bouchard. Luci Stagg, Jill Spangler. Annelieso Steele. Patricia Burchell. Maureen CalJan. Macaire Baizano. Elizabeth Barron. SECOND ROW: Coach Wilkins. Mary Foreman. Elaina King. Frances Strebeck. Carolyn Donnelly. Martha Bowman. Vanessa Jennings. Colleen Dwyer. Lisa Studebaker. Holly Hagan. Lynn Sprague. Jodi Hodge. LTC Cox (QIC). CENTER: Anneiiese Steele takes bail from opponent. ABOVE: CSM Whiteford and Kristen Knapp discuss the success of women’s soccer as BG Boy-lan contemplates authorization adjustments. LEFT: Coach Wilkins plots offensive strategy during halftime. Women’s Soccer 383FIRST ROW: Constance Durney. Christine Killoran. Patricia Raymond. Axa Perwich. Kimberly Knur. Mary Foreman. Andrea Sullivan. Luci Stagg. SECOND ROW: Robyn Fontes. Holly Hagan. Darcy Dierks, Judith Kress. Laurell Ricketts. Margaret Johnston. Lisa Cornell. Tracy Miller. Eileen O'Grady. THIRD ROW: Rhonda Cook. Sandra Benavides. Beth Prost, Diana Bernard. Gina Klien. Karen Bergin. Francine Gagne. Pole Tierney. FOURTH ROW: MAJ Wattendorf. Rose Forrester. Patricia Cyr. Sherry Slaughter. Deborah Davis. Christina Girard. Ellen Bent. SGT Howe. FIFTH ROW: Amah Davis. Kathor-ine Ryan. Melissa Sturgeon. Macaire Baizano. Rhonda Hernandez. Virginia Condit. LTC Krupka. The Army Women's Lacrosse Team finished a stellar season with a 7-4 record, a startling comeback after last year's record. We can attribute the fine season to the leadership and nucleus of the team: the Seniors. Captained by Kathy Ryan and Debbie Davis, the other key Seniors were Virginia Condit, Macaire Baizano, Sherry Slaughter, Amah Davis, Rhonda Hernandez, and Trish Cyr. Coach Bill Wattendorf was at the helm for his last year after beginning his coaching duties when the Seniors were Plebes. With none of our games “snowed" out this year, we were able to complete our entire schedule. This included four weekend trips. It was a season for hard work, good friends, and fun times. Let's hope for continued success as '85 passes on to other adventures and competitions. Women's Lax Gains Success In 1985 384 Women's Lacrosse MIDDLE: Debbie Davis makes a last break for the ball. ABOVE: Army takes the offensive against Oneonta State.MIDDLE LEFT: Debbie Davis takes a pass and continues her offensive drive. ABOVE: Debbie Davis moments before scoring. BELOW: Amah Davis runs with the ball while Rhonda Hernandez moves out for the pass. Women’s Lacrosse 385Cade! in Charge Mark Trawinski (14. 85) talks w»th American Olympian and Champion Bill Rodgers in the Oanbury. CT 10k. Stretching out the last few meters . . All Fifteen USMA Marathon Team Entrants Complete The Boston Marathon FIR8T ROW: CPT Jerry Johnson. Tamera Halstead. Peter Kim. Brenda Childs, Mark Beitz. Dan Pak. Meg Brady. Mrs. Lee Ann Heuser. Kathy Sherman. Sandra Seward. Linda Lougee. Ginny Guiton. Nancy Morales. CPT William Martinez. SECOND ROW: Reggie King. Mike Eddy. Kevin Arata. Miko Ooyk . Karen Hurd. Dave Reynolds. Mark Trawinski. Philip Sobiesk. Robert Goodman. David Hamm. THIRD ROW: Randy Bachman. Ed Rowe. James Talley. Brian Williams. Mike Flanagan. Don Mudford. Robert Mills. T.J. Siwinski. Robert Field. FOURTH ROW: Konnoth McDonald. Brian Kondrat. Jansen Jordan. Kirk Hotelling. David Hendrickson. Peter Seaman (USCGA). Scott Saver. James Saldivar. Robert Carty. Oavid Jones. The 1984-85 Marathon Team had a very successful year. Tryouts brought over 100 cadets out to vie for the eighteen vacancies available. During the fall season, Mike Eddy led the team to several victories and several awards. Besides Eddy. James Talley. Phil Sobiesk. Randy Bachman. Mike Sobiesk. Rob Goodman. Brian Kondrat and CIC Mark Trawinski ran with the pack. The women, led by Brenda Childs. Anne Stouffer. Ginny Guiton. and Karen Hurd also distinguished themselves. The fall season concluded with an outstanding 1-2-3 sweep of the University Team Catego- ry. despite competition from a dozen other east coast schools, in the Marine Corps Marathon. Our sring season focused on the Boston Marathon. For that famous race, the team prepared by entering the USMAPS Halfmarathon. We came away with several age group awards. In mid april, the team sent a dozen cadets and three officers to represent the academy at the 84th Boston Marathon. Despite unseasonably warm temperatures, the entire USMA contingent finished the 26.2 mile race and placed in the standings. The team concluded its year by hosting the West Point 10k for the West Point community. Warm temperatures and lots of sun as well as the hilly course challenged a "sold out" field of runners. Retrospectively, the 84-85 season was a year the team could be very proud of. we left our mark in races all along the eastern seaboard. The first class members graduate confident that this young team will perpetuate its successes. 386 MarathonABOVE: FIRST ROW: 8renda Ch J$. Craig Guth. Timothy Clarke. Ronald Davies. Timothy Kroll. Karen Hurd. Alan Arnholt. SECOND ROW: Joan Littman. Thomas McCafferty. Lisa Bergers. Kipling Kahler. Kyte Knaul. Michael Curry. Alan Seise. Michelle Morin. THIRD ROW: CPT Raney. Sandra Seward. Stuart Bastin. Thomas Adams. Wendell Hull. Mary Gilgallon. Angie Minichiello. Loretta Garrigan. FOURTH ROW: Lisa Stewart. Kathryn Maguire. Robort Hulett. James Patton. Karl Wingenbach, Michael Miller. FIFTH ROW: Frederick Willman. Mark Rose. Matthew Zielinski. Brian Farlow. Michael Evans. Scott Sauer. Mark Peasley. TOP LEFT: Karen Hurd running through the grounds ol West Point. The Triathlon Team is a team of approximately 30 members, who enjoy running, swimming, and pistol shooting. The Triathlon season is only during March and April of each year, but the team members put in a lot of hard work and time to get themselves in shape for the run and the swim, and to refine their pistol shooting techniques. In order to allow for training in each of the three events, the team holds its pistol practices from 0545-0645. The afternoons are then dedicated to running and swimming workouts. The Triathletes get several chances during the season to compete against triathletes and pentathletes from Canada, the New England Area, and from the National Pentathlon Training Center in Fort Sam Houston, Texas. The team hosts three home meets and participates in meets in Montreal. Canada and Fort Sam Houston. Texas. Triathlon MIDDLE: CPT Kirin and CPT Raney working out with the team. ABOVE: Lisa Bergers on the run. Upping burgers after the meet. Triathlon 387West Point Camporee BELOW: One 01 the scouts recovering from the tcy waters ot Lake Frederick. RIGHT: Sarah Llaguna and Curt Herrick guarding the waterfront. FIR8T ROW: MAJ John Boxberger. Ron Reichart, Maura O'Brien. Tasha Robinson. Chris Penrod. Jamio Holcombe. Keith Rowand. Michael Gary. Patti Medina. Scott Eisenhauer. Carl Ohlson. Paul Jaseisk.s SECOND ROW: Robert Tuscano. Androw Lombardo. Hae-Sue Park. Daniel Stringham. Tony Robinette. Joseph Skarupinski. Jenmler Vogt. John Roper, Kenny Fritsche. THIRD ROW: Ken Biland. Bob Meier, Guido Sartori. Mike Blatz. David Hemmert. Sarah Llaguno. Peggy Hayes. Sam Houston. Chris Beaudoin. Michael Wernicke. Thomas Brennan. George Thompson. Ronald Clark. Shelly Shumaker FOURTH ROW: Bill Ewing. Carl Fossa, Dean Hommer. John Higgins. Chris Bangerter Jon Striekler. Katie Maguire. Marcie Seiner. Thomas Weisz. Lisa Studebaker. Kenneth Romaine FIFTH ROW: John Coupon. Don Johantges. Bryan Williams. Mike Flanagan. Curt Herrick. Lawrenco Kominiak, Ulrich Brechbuhl. Brett Wiggs. Barry Ives. Michael Lair. Randall Bechtel SIXTH ROW: Steven Andrews. Richard Bond. Karl Grizio. Howard Phelan, Bob Fabnzzio. Fredrick Miller. Michael Gruben. Michael Johnson. Jim Nelson. Trevor Shaw. Al Bilyeu. Vincent Sons. Ralph Boeckmann SEVENTH ROW: David Skowron. John Diuzak. Jay Snow. John Ferrari. Paul Leistensnlder. Karen Haddock. Ted Jorensen, Howard Blevins. Juan Arcocha. Steven Cannon, Samuel Fagono. Warren Mayhew. Pete Hetmtmger. George Glaze 388 Scoutmasters CouncilABOVE: Scouts found the lake water refreshing in the freozing rain. TOP RIQHT: Tho Tactics Club allows the scouts a chance to sec their M-I6’s after their demonstration. RIQHT: Troops compete in the canoe race. BOTTOM RIQHT: A scout aims the M-60 machine gun from a defensive position. Hey Cadet: Got any brass? Three Thousand Scouts from ten states converged on Lake Frederick during an April weekend with two goals: to have fun and to go home with some cadet brass! The Annual (1985 was our 25th) West Point Camporee is the culmination of a year's worth of planning and effort by the some 200 cadets who help merge the ideals of West Point and Scouting into one unforgettable experience. The Scoutmasters' Council is justly proud of this event — the largest annual Scouting event on the Eastern Seaboard — and of our service to Scouting. We also reach out to the youth of the West Point community through events like the Fall "Friendship" Camporee and the "Living Christmas Tree" ceremony in December. And don’t forget the some 400 scout groups we’ve escorted throughout the year! Lots of work? You bet! But look just once at the faces of some of the kids we meet — you’ll know why we do it!Behavioral Science Club Is Deeply Involved In Special Olympics ABOVE: FIRST ROW: William Mason. Anthony Souza. James Brown. SECOND ROW.-CPT Bradley Scott. John Aruzza. Keith Wrobtewski. Ramon Echevarria. TOP LEFT: Cadets always otter a helping hand whon it comes to the kids. LEFT: Patrick Hoyes. William Horton, and friends are all smites BELOW: Meg Brady and triend pose tor a picture. The Behavioral Science Club is one that is concerned with learning about and helping oneself and others. Through participation in club activities, members gain knowledge about the human aspects of daily life: the cares, concerns, and motivations of others. This knowledge helps members to evalutate themselves. After arriving at a positive self evaluation, members have a desire to help others gain a positive self-concept. Activities of the Behavioral Science Club include dinners centered around a guest speaker who focuses his presentation on various behavioral topics: an exchange with ROTC cadets to discuss topical issues of leadership: and a trip to a selected psychological institution to allow members to view psychotherapy on a personal basis. The greatest service conducteed by the club is the Special Olypmpics Spring Games. This is perhaps the largest single community service conducted at West Point. Hundreds of cadets get involved in various activities of this event to give physically and mentally handicapped persons some happiness and enjoyment for an afternoon. 390 Behavioral Science ClubBesides traditional rivals, Navy and Me-chant Marine, the West Point Sailing Team contested the ever-changing winds and currents of the Hudson all season. Daily practices and weekend regattas kept skipper and crew teams busy hiking out when winds got rough and perfecting Kim Cochran prepares to hit the water roll tacks and aggressive starts. The Army’s sailors travelled to Annapolis and Kings Point for numerous intercollegiate competitions and. with a new fleet of 420s, proved to be formidable opponents at home regattas. Co-captained by Charlie Packard and Leslie Lewis, and with Ross Clemons as Secretary and Rob Hartley as Activities Officer, the Team went on to prove that the fields of friendly strife extend to the wind and waves as well. Marcia Miller in a lighter moment on the snore. FIRST ROW: Charlie Packard. Leslie Lewis. SECOND ROW: Brian Mahoney. Greg Whann. Joe Lewis. Sandy Gaiacio. Michelle Matthes. Oan Evans. Wendy Peart. Annetto Passaiugo. Monica Wyras. Marcia Miller. CPT Heaiy. MAJ Neveu THIRD ROW: Wen Barker. Mark Fisher. Rob Hartley. John Calhoun. Rob Dowse. Danny Negron. Ross Clemons. Lawrence Drinkwine, Don Lobeda. Kim Cochran. Andy Morrow. MAJ Baker. CPT Ke«ser. Sa ng Team 391Pointer Humors The Corps FIRST ROW: Christopher Reed. Robert Albino. Anthony Bartyczak. Bart Kemper. Van Oler. Vincent Otrvarez. Don Guggemos SECOND ROW: Albert Berwtati. Tommie Bates Ronald Angkn. RIGHT: "The Pointer came out on time back in the OkJ Corps.” comments USMA graduate. Trapped by irate fans for weeks in the office of Building 720, the Pointer staff was forced to produce- desperately- issue after issue of our hilarious magazine. Unfortunately. some, er. . . higher-ups who shall remain unnamed, cut the funny staff. And so. here we still are. let out only for this picture, besieged in our ivory tower, forced to be funny. With overwhelming enthusiasm, the Geology Club got off to a bang as we pilgrim-maged up to Racquette Lake. The party began when Mr. Link picked us up by boat, and we firmly entrenched ourselves in the Ranger Cabin. With the war canoe leading the way. our unquenchable desire to discover the rocks of the Adirondacks just couldn’t be satisfied. In all, it was a terrific weekend, even for the Geology five. Below ground, the Club has planned a return to the depths of the Surprise Cave. We're hoping not to get lost by being led by returning veterans of the rapelling, climbing, and dark adventure. With the bats awakening and much of the cave still unexplored, everyone will have an enlightening experience. Be sure you don't let your light run down, and bring a buddy with a good sense of direction. GO SPELUNKING! Geology Club 392 Poster! Geology Club FIRST ROW: David Isom. Pilar McOermolf. Howard Blevins. Anthony Robinette. Mark Merritt. Mtcheal Mistretta. Kevin Arbanas SECIND ROW: Robert Vnnten. William Duke. Troy Roper. Lawrence Oliver. Wendy Peart. Anthony Hylton. Garrett Howard THIRD ROW: James Belanger. Nicholas Beliucci. Scott Barrington. John Sipes. Paul Rollins. Gerald O'Connor. Steven siiwa. John Franchok FOURTH ROW: Peter Stoneham. Michael Stoneham. James Bradley. Oavid Withers. Rans Black. Michael Hajost. Joseph Chacon. Gregory Wilson FIFTH ROW: Jon Halsey. Franklin Hall. Mark Arn. Stephen Myers. Tom Anderson. James Brown. Lee Smith. Gregory Olson.Publications Photography Club The Publications Photography Club completed its second year of existence this year. Club members took pictures of various sporting events and many other aspects of cadet life. These pictures were for publication in the Howitzer, the Pointer, and Slum and Gravy. Club members not only took pictures, they also developed them in their own darkroom under the careful direction of Darkroom Manager Gene Piskator. The club was led by CIC Norman Massry. RIGHT: Norman Massry. Mark Romeo. Mark Bliose. Thad Tolbert. Gene Piskator. Donna Miller. David Johnson, Wriliam Miralce. John Hurst. Rhonda Hernandez. Bugle Notes is the basis of all cadets' first catastrophic confrontation with West Point. From R-Day, when the small, weighty bible is issued, until firstie year, when beast squad leaders brush-up on almost forgotten plebe poop, Bugle Notes is probably the only text book that cadets refer to on a regular basis. In it is compiled the information which is critically essential to any cadet who braves the probing questions of tourists on a Sunday afternoon. Bugle Notes Staff Publications Photography CJub Bugte Notes 393It’s done! It's over! I thought that it would never be over. I have been on the Howitzer staff for four years now, and I never realized how much work the Editor-in-Chief does. As I look back on my cadet career, I must say that it has been an honor to work as Editor-in-Chief of the 1985 Howitzer and to have served the Corps of Cadets. Many cadets, officers, and civilians sacrificed hundreds of hours of academic and leisure time to put together this yearbook. I cannot let this opportunity pass without giving credit to those who helped to compile this Howitzer. First. Chester (Jay) Dymek was a superb production manager. Jay knew what our task would be and helped "fight in the trenches" when I had to fight the battle elsewhere. Jay will be the Editor-in-Chief of the 1986 Howitzer, and I wish him and his staff the best of luck. Jeff Girard was an outstanding business manager. Without Jeff's help, technical expertise with computers, and his diligence. no one would have a Howitzer. Jeff's willingness to help others is one of his greatest talents. To a good friend of mine and of the Howitzer, thanks Jeff. Matthew Pawlikowski did a good job with the Year-in-Review section. He had lots of material to pour through, and he has put together a superlative section. Our most organized staff member. Royce Johnson did an outstanding job with the Corps section. Royce's organizational abilities were only surpassed by his sense of humor. Good job. Royce. Michael Lemanski served on yearbook staff for his third straight year. Mike did a good job with the Sports section, which was an enormous task in itself. For the second straight year. Brian Fues edited the Activities section. He overcame en- ourmous odds in completing this difficult and colorful section. Good job Brian. Judy Moquin spent hundreds of hours going through stacks of negatives, and even came back after graduation to compile the 1985 Class History Section. The history followed the Class of 1985 from R-Day through Graduation, encompassing all that happened in between. Karl Schwartz tackled his second section in as many years on staff. In compiling the Class of 1985 section. Karl had to edit over one thousand biographies and match the correct picture with the biography. This task was a large and time-consuming one. and Karl proved he could meet this challenge superbly. Thanks to staff members Francine Gagne. Jeri Gordon. James Orbock. Nicola Riley, and Debra Shoemaker. They put in many long hours alongside the section editors. ABOVE: Robb Smith. Francine Gagne. Karl Schwartz. Deb Shoemaker, and Ev Arnold at the planning sessions in State College PA. ABOVE RIGHT: Mike Lemanski and Jeff Girard working in the late afternoon hours. RIGHT: Alec Alessandra coordinating efforts as Editor-in-Chief. Howitzer Wins Unprecedented Best Of Category Award In The PIA Graphics Arts Awards Competition 394 Howitzer VFIRST ROW: Michael Lemanski. Nicola Riley. Matthew Pawhkowski. Jeffrey Girard SECOND ROW: Chester Dymek. Brian Fues. Alec Alessandra The officers-in-charge of the Howitzer were MAJ Terence Meehan, CPT Jacob McFerren, and CPT David Tippett. These three officers not only put in long hours proofing pages and photos but also provided excellent role models for myself and the rest of the staff. They are true Army professionals. Thank you. gentlemen. Mr. Ev Arnold is Jostens Publisher Representative. His name is synonymous with high quality, and he could be truly called “Mr. Howitzer." Without Ev, there would be no award-winning Howitzers. The last five Howitzers have won Honorable Mention awards in the Printing Industries of America Graphic Arts competition. The 1984 Howitzer, however, won best in category of PIA, making it the number one rated yearbook in the country. Best by test. The thousands of staff- hours we have spent working on this Howitzer will hopefully approach that national championship quality in results. Ev. the OICs, and the cadet staff have shown themselves equal to the task, both committed and devoted to keeping the Howitzer the premier yearbook in the country. I would like to mention a few others who have contributed to the 1985 Howitzer: Mr. Al Cochran and Mr. Robb Smith of DCA who did everything from budgets to contracts: Mr. Bob Falcon who put together an outstanding list of advertisers: Mr. Ranan Lurie of U.S. News and World Report for his cartoons that appear in the Year-in-Review section: Mr. Bruce Frank for his artwork which appears on the end-sheets; Long Photography for their Olympic photographs: the USMA Archives: the USMA Public Affairs Office: the USMA Admissions Office: ODIA (Sports Informa- tion Office): and the Cadet Publications Photography Club. I regret that I cannot mention everyone who has helped in the production of this Howitzer. Please take the wish for the deed. I hope that this Howitzer will bring back memories of your cadet days for years to come. In keeping with our class motto which appears on the class crest on the cover of this Howitzer. I have tried to strive for excellence in this Howitzer. And if this book meets your expectations. I have done my job. Good luck and Godspeed. Alec E. Alessandra Editor-in-Chief t985 Howitzer Howitzer 395CPT Jacob McForren OIC. thinks that working on the Howitzer is much more fun than grading ptebe English papers. MAJ Terence Meehan. Howitzer. OIC. pictured on a rare day's outing on the Hudson MIDDLE: Debbie Shoemaker types and types and types ... ABOVE: Jay MIDDLE: Reams of paper at the plant come together to form the HOWITZER Dymek double checking the facts. ABOVE: Brian Files puts the activities section together for the second straight year. 396 Howitzer'-X WWW •CK? Tsaas gang ■.5 THE HOWITZER STAFF CREATORS OF THE WORLD'S MOST FAMOUS YEflP.oCOK Omim by K»in n Jotvncn TOP RIGHT: Royce Johnson checking proofs in the final stages of completing the Corps Section. ABOVE: Jeff Girard. Royce Johnson. MAJ Meehan, and Janice Bigalow on the Jostens Yearbook Rant tour. MIDDLE RIGHT: Brian Fues. Jeff Girard. MAJ Meehan, and Royce Johnson see how a page is started once it reaches the plant. RIGHT: The staff observes the binding process of a yearbook. Howitzer 397USMA Library (1841-1961) Interior The first known library at West Point was founded in 1780 and was run by invalided soldiers from the Revolution. However, the Academy's first stone library was erected in 1815. Due largely to the influence of Napolean. the first major book collection was purchased from France in 1817. Unfortunately. they were all written in French. But the Academy was able to turn this to its advantage; during that time French was the dominate language of education and diplomacy and was taught for 15 hours a week to the Fourthclassmen. By 1830. French military books were still the standard texts for cadets, and their influence would be felt later on the battlefields of the Civil War. The present library was constructed in 1964 and now houses some 450,000 books. There are also 1920 different periodicals. 34 newspapers, and 500.000 microfilm items. In 1981, the library started the computer system that now exists and has access to resources in over 6350 libraries. Each week. 23.000 bibliographical sources are added to the system, totalling 10.6 million sources. could be borrowed without special permission. Not only that; "No cadet shall enter beyond the librarian’s table. or take down any book from its place” (U.S.M.A. Regulations. 1824). A fire destroyed the library in 1838 but did not cause extensive damage to holdings, thanks to cadets who ran into the burning library and threw many books out into the snow. The new library was built in 1841 and also housed the Treasurer. Superintendent. Quartermaster, and Adjutant Offices as well as a lecture room. In addition, an astronomy lab was installed under a circular dome. The library also holds a treasure of artifacts. One of the three authentic Washington paintings by Gilbert Stuart hangs above the ring cases that house class rings dating from 1835. Opposite Patton’s statue, two cannons hang on the library walls, the first and last cannons to fire a shot in the Civil War. In 1901. the library was renovated (pictured above) to house an increasing number of books. The observatory had been vacated in the 1880’s because the astronomical instruments were affected by the vibrations caused by the trains that used the tunnel under the plain. The library regulations in 1824 were rather strict and would certainly seem ridiculous by our current standards. Books could only be checked out between 1400-1600 hours on Saturday, and no more than one book at a time By: Tommy J. Tracy with help from Marie Capps. Aloysius A. Norton. Bugle Notes 1984-1988. and USMA Regulation. 1824. 400 Class History ThemeIt all began as we left our parents on R-Day. We travelled a different path filled with many obstacles. The road turned out to bo not that long or rough LEFT: But found a balance in dll areas. ABOVE: Because in the end we had made it. This is the story of the Class of '85. Class History 401 Making sure to recruit candidates for orthopedic attention. I befieve I said a little off the top would suflicc. Sir. if you really think I can remember all this you're crazy. On July 1. 1981. the gates of West Point drew in the largest class to date. As raw material for the mills of discipline we were deposited at the threshold of Michie. From stadium to gymnasium. to barracks ad nauseum. we were sworn in. shorn up. dressed, drilled, and fed. All were guilty of empathizing with the lowliest of creatures: beneath human dignity. Nothing saved our poor wretched souls from the wrath of The Man In The Red Sash. It was a logistical nightmare. culminating in our first parade. Even Mother Nature wept for us as we took our first steps toward the Long Grey Line. By the time the lights went out at 2200 we had aged ten years and lost as many pounds. We need not dwell on how we relished the euphon-ius strains of taps. For some it meant a soothing nap on the floor with OD blankets, while for those who would later become our grey hogs and striper dogs it promised an extra shined shoe or folded sock. Neither letters, phone calls, nor even visits home could portray our desperate plight in our new home away from home. But each day would bring us closer as members of the Class of '85—our goal was excellence. 402 Class HistoryBeastdom generated too many firsts to print, but for each of us there is a unique tale which calls to mind the now humorous ordeals we endured. For countless Joe Cools from the blocks and the beaches, it meant developing finesse simply to defeat that last precious potato roundabout— never mind the sheetcake. Our familiarization with the oldie but goodie "it’s never over” had only just begun. And oh! How we did love to learn! The mess hall provided us with our first lesson on the fields of friendly strife. Here the constant sirens of diving subs and police raids plagued those whose knees shook so terribly that napkins and folks spilled unceasingly to the floor. And while Buffy and Bif were sweetly dreaming of o’dark thirty, we frollicked in the fresh dewy grasses on moonlit summer morns, vigorously engraining our spirits with the principles of yet another cliche—"no pain no gain.” The Body Twist—Sound OFF! God help us if we held onto the grass. Of course it was "their" grass, as were the mess hall— "Gazing around my mess hall mister?"— the engineer tape, the hallways—"You better be movin’ out in my hallway!"— and numerous others. CBT would not have been complete without Quarters visitation. Who could forget the warm generosity of our cadre as they helped us to celebrate the occasion with an all you could eat feast of ham. peas, sweet potatoes, mashed potatoes, peanut butter....In fact, some of us enjoyed our rendezvous with overindulgence so much that we insisted years later that there were still a few traditions well worth The Revolutionary War Exhibition. 4 Jufy 1981. Dean Chamberlain and Bob Cahill receive a warm welcome to USMAAfter we survived the trials and tribulations of the long hot summer. Beast finally came to an end. But not before a scenic hike to Lake Frederick, where we enjoyed cold C’s, hot A’s. swimming, movies, and a rally (a genuine picnic, actually). At last the final, long-awaited, triumphant entry into the Corps arrived. 13 miles and six quarts of sweat later we were surrounded 3:1: the odds did not look spectacular. Reorgy —an orgy of sweat, laundry, neck back, no excuses, and grimacing upperclassmen. We quickly learned the lowliness of our bestial rank. He may be my brother, but he weights a ton! Beginning the "Do or Die" course. "You mean l toll home to do this?" 404 Class HistoryTerry Sellers leads his team to victory. Still crawling in the dirt. C Class History. 405Charles Mallory gels caught in the act ol doing homework. Another lesson ol MStOl to read. 406 Class History Jerry Day. Mary Cam and friends cheer lor the Army team at a "spontaneous" rally. John Morns attempts to get some studying done. A plcbc's friend, the yearlmg plcbe chaser.Brian Snaryzk and Rob Goodman get ready to report to PJebc chasers. And so began the breakneck ping towards Christmas leave. Four months of ‘‘No excuse. Sir.” four months of dress-offs. four months of ‘‘Take Boards.” of the bob and travel, boxing. Brasso, and football. It was a time-warp, where ketchup on dress grey equalled "inattention to detail." which equalled one’s future platoon running out of ammunition because "YOU didn't pay attention" in a last stand against the Viet Cong. "Oh sir. you’re right. I’m a failure. I'll drink Brasso. drop my Anton Calculus book on myself, anything but a company board!" How many of us lost ourselves in the foaming pitchers-that was the old Corps! -of Ike Hall at 2027 before the dash to the Fourthclass club, and the harsh realization that wine, women, and song were best left to the imagination. Finally, after our first Navy game, a chillingly satisfying 3-3 tie. and our first taste of the unrestrained wrath of the Dean. '85 scattered to the four winds for what was to become our annual winter freedom festival. Home was eat. sleep, date, sleep, sleep, eat. The dreadful day came however. when we were torn from our dream and dragged back to our "gray cells” in Attica South. Roberto Vasquez gets ready tor inspection—1981 styleLucy Fcmadez enjoys being called "Lucy" by a member of the Class of 1983 The first hint that winter gray would give way to spring was when the upperclass fled to the Tropics, leaving '85 behind at the helm. A spring celebration of family and friends, and the faint light at the end of the tunnel. March showers turned to April flowers on the buds of the "it's over" bush, and after one last desperate struggle with the Dean, we exploded into a raging fit of "bogasity." The pinging out. popping off, poor prior planning, and poop passing, along with the rest of Plebedom's pitfalls, perished in a single parade. How will we ever forget?? Sad thing was. no one had yet internalized the truth-it's never over. Brian Snarzyk proves that 85 is ready! b ii - : r . 4 ! Recognition is a sweet moment! mcmmm 408 Class HistoryThe gas tent was one ot our more memorable experiences. After a brief trip home, with futile attempts to tan our bleached skin and recapture past glories, we packed our bags and migrated back to the Hudson Valley. This year, our handsome bungaloes were blessed with a stunning view of the shores of scenic Popolop-pen. From this lovely resort nestled in the woods we departed on many-a-relaxing nature walk. We had our first view of the elusive air assault and special forces soldiers, who. by'God. motivated us to build bridges, scale mountains, and eat chickens and rabbits. At one point, as promised in the camp brochure, we were flown to the Humidity State of Kentucky for a little tank racing. Yes—now we knew how it felt to be a New York Cabbie—indestructable, irresistable— 25 tons of hardened steel. At the end of our stay, we were treated to a lovely 155mm fireworks display. The big event for all Bucka-buck campers was their five day journey deep into the Hundred Acre Woods. Five days of mudsucking, knee-crawling, space blanket crinkling fun in the great outdoors, and still we hadn't run into Christopher Robin. Now at last, v e could do all those things Mom used to hate: Crayon smeared on faces, grass stains on britches, eating dirt. At the end. delirious with happiness, we stumbled to Lake Popoloppen for water games at the slide for our lives. This is more fun than an amusement park! Romney Anderson scales the inclined wall without the rope. a m £ P r Buckner, commander of the Yearling camp was dedicated to General S.B. 10th Army, who was killed on Okinawa. What other summer camp teaches mass destruction? Did I hit them? How come l can't look? Harry thinks he's going to find point 6. Honestly Tim. if you'd have eaten your cream chopped beef... or did you? 410 Class HistoryGrant Jacoby keeps the world safe for democracy. What a cadet will do lor free jellybeans and attention, The crowd is in awe as Lynard Ouguay Skynard rocks! Class History 411Vincent Marchionni asks the crowd. "Who loves ya. baby?"Joe Cecin grimaces as he promises that he wifi turn his design problem in on lime. Yearling year presented us with new insights into the mysteries of cadet life. What would the insitute devise to alleviate the pain of our new-sized heads? Enter the third class system. In one of the more prestigious third class traditions, our CQ job description encompassed just enough to keep the BP closets and hallways safe for democracy. The Dean entered round two armed with subsequent barrages of Physics. English. Dirt Tanks, as well as Prob and Stats designed for aspiring STAP star contenders. DPE rounded out our physical prowess with wrestling. CQC and familiar renditions of the IOCT and APRT. Yes indeed, our education was liberally extended. The pearls of foreign language were also offered to our cultured minds, or rather offered to culture our minds. Our social lives soared as we were accepted into the higher circles of Eisenhower Hall and donned our new threads. One stripe surely beat none. Beyond that, third class year was long and tenuous. Christmas Leave was too many WPR's away and went by too quickly; even gloom period seemed longer. January, February and March: How many shades of grey could there be? Dark grey, stone grey, slush grey, cadet grey, creamed chopped beef grey, days and weeks grey—alas— gloom grey. But the sun did come out, and the shores of pebble beach drew the sun worshipers. At the end of the year, we found out we were half done: only two more years at the glorious institute. It seemed as though R-day was only yesterday, and a thousand years ago. Calvin Johnson receives another letter from his friends describing the fun of college life. Charles Mallory's fixation with food becomes a regular habit. 413The summer of '83 saw '85 traveling world wide to test leadership styles and meet fact to face with the green machine. Reality strikes. CMST's provided physical training at levels of fitness which challenged even DPE's finest pupils. "Hey ‘Poo-Poo'." Sergeant Sinapi says, "get in the front leaning rest.” There wasno slack for Airborne and Air Assault studs. There was the Rocky Mountain Crash diet courtesy of SERE, and other glamourous tours from the frigid north to the tropics. In DCP. we became the loving lords of discipline. molding trainees as we would our own darling plebes. CTLT found us in the glamorous role of the butterbar. refining social graces and learning to cook Hungry Man dinners. The summer convinced a few in our ranks to opt for the civilian life. Awaiting the Airborne haze in tho cadet's favorite manner. Awright youz legs . . 414 Class HistoryClass History 415Sharon Ba-stcd prepared to hit; A) The books; B) FM27-10; or C) The rack. Even as guide-on bearer Jell White dreams up questions tor the next leclure. Cal Dewitt gets help trom a tirstie in decoking "all that Greek' Bob Quinn |u$t toW another dumb joke mm 416 Class HistoryPerforming a death-defying feat of personal daring. Chris Roimer seeks out - the laundry claims office. 84 welcomed us to the Green Machine- what a grateful bunch we were. We finally fit as a class into South Aud. So much had happened the last two years that finally we earned due respect as “cows." With that title came new privileges and greater responsibilities. Another tradition began as '85 turned to the majors program. We had the distinct privilege of experiencing two solid, action-packed semesters of History of the Military Art. (Not to be outdone, the Law Department contrived similar tactics for the following year.) No more star days, but who would have noticed? “Sosh” and Cow English took on the numbers crunchers. while Juice. Solids, and Fluids took their toll on the Lovers and Poets. Yes. the MSE-HPA gap widened. Who burnt more of the midnight oil. the engineers who tackled the design problems. or the hardcharging language rocks concentrators who poured over drafts of papers? Of course there was one department we could count on to make life rough for us all; DPE entered round three proving with the click-erboard that they still held the trump card. On the social side of life, the grass was getting greener every day. Mom. Dad. we could finally go to the movies and even grab a sundae on the way back. We could watch TV. and some of us even became members of the Hill Street Blues gang. Pasadena was. in light of the humbling score, a fine lesson in cadetiquette. Though the kazoo market took a dive—literally, somehow we knew that we would be back in full force one year later armed with the most lethal, cost effective weapons of the century - sub warfare and the bone. After Christmas, cars loomed in the future and rings were purchased as we headed towards the long stretch on our way to becoming the henchmen of the corps. Brian Alexander uses Juice training aid to demonstrate a KAH operation. Karl Heineman and Vincent McDermott show oil their survival food. Class History 417Willard W. Scott "He was a wheel from Plebe Christmas clear through First Class Year - taking on all responsible jobs and doing wonders therewith. His love for a good B.S. session and song-fest on M-Co's stoops knew no bounds." Class of 1948 Co M-2 "Gil came to the Academy from the Marine corps and with two years of college found academics easy. It may easily be said that he added color to any conversation." Class of 1949 Co E-2 Peter J. Boylan, Jr. 418 Class History Gilbert W. Kirby, Jr. "Equipped with a ready grin and a talent for making friends easily, he established an enviable record athletically, militarily, and scholastically." Class of 1961 Co G-l Daniel E. Deter "Dan came to us from Tennessee Woods. The banner he bore cried victory. There was no compromise with such persistence, initiative. and desire. Class of 1964 Co C-2"Moe brought with him to 'The Rock' many talents and personal qualities which eventually won the respect, admiration, and friendship of many contemporaries.” Class of 1959 Co G-2 "The Liberal Arts cadet. Flapps was an advocate of a course in ethics to render unnecessary his position as a slide rule jockey. Although a difficult man with whom to argue . . . Flapps could support his statements by some good sound logic.” Class of 1948 Co C-2 John H. Moellering Jack L. Capps Frederick A. Smith, Jr. "A fellow who. if size were determined by generosity and likeability. would be 'six-six'. A curly head of hair, a broad smile, a fine athlete, and the best friend a man could have . . . that little Irish-ltalian. Sonny." Class of 1962 Co D-1 "He gathered about him a group of lifelong friends - admiring his sincerity, enjoying his wit. and grateful for his academic coaching. Although a "hive” Fred scorned the Engineers. preferring the life of an artilleryman -his one and only love.” Class of 1944 Co C-2 John N. Sloan Class Histwy 419Kurt Fedors welcomes New Cadets to 3rd CBT Company. Bayonet Committee developes a lighting spirit in Beast. William Stewart drills his platoon '85 leads '88 back from Lake Fredrick. 420 Class HistoryDuring our third and final summer vacation, our parents finally resigned themselves to the fact that we would never again wake up before noon. As it had always been, summer leave was too short. We returned to West Point and assumed the role of bearers of the black brass. For us. the cadre, a new star shone in the constellation of green suits, and guided our steps with an eye towards the "New Corps” concept. In garrison we were laboring midwives, remolding the hapless hatchlings of the class of '88. We began peering through the looking glass back to the time when we too saluted the waiters and BP's. and relished Wednesday night chapel. Due to LSTP's valiant efforts to redirect our energies from practicing the type of discipline we had experienced, the techniques we employed were becoming gentle and receptive—the new cadets enjoyed levels of minimal stress, and plenty of sustenance—two concepts which were difficult to comprehend. Some of us found it much easier than others though, and. at one point, enthusiastically threw a feast of indescribable proportions. At Buckner we strove to recapture the missing essence of the best summer of our lives which we missed. Was it better to be at Buckner where the wrath of the Cl company replaced the green uniforms at Beast? Tim Summer supervises the rapi ng site. Yearlings are taught "the ropes." Class History 421Eventually we returned to our little grey cells to find '88 already comfortably settled in. Yes. this was going to be an interesting year. Firstiedom: It's up there with immortality. What is it like? It is like Leonardo da Vinci. Rudolph Valentino, and Rocky simultaneously. Shortly after we donned our crass masses of brass and glass, we jumped into our cars and celebrated weekend escapes. Ironically, though, this year we had reason to stay-FOOTBALL! It brought a surge of esprit de corps and with it the Corps back to life. Ahh! - the thrill of victory, the sweet aroma of roasting GOATMEAT. the cathartic cleansing of vindication. Rubbing their noses in it; throwing it at their feet; not just victory — total, unconditional, lung screaming, back pounding, sub-throwing victory. From Tennessee to Philadelphia to Michigan, nobody stopped the “bone.'' All else in the autumn and winter of our firstie year was flavored by it. BELOW- Stopa kicks another field goal. The Supe leads a Rocket.G-2 shows its support tof the Army Team while issuing a statement about the cadet laundry system. ABOVE: Coach Young talks to the offense on the sidelines during the Cherry Bowl RIGHT: Jarvis Hollingsworth and David Grasch begm the celebration in Phuty. Bui Kime. Dean Chamberlain, and Dan Sauter carry Coach Jim Young off the field after a 28-11 victory over Navy in 1984 Ron Shultis and Stan Oengmski at the 84 Cherry Bowl The Corps "borrows" the Naval Academy drum during the game Class History 423After three years of drill and ceremony, we unsheathed our sabres and took charge under the guidance of Big Brother. Corps squaders still “got over." and they fertilized the plain for another parade season. Saturday p-rades "glowed” as the Great American Public felt the fever of Army football. '74 showed us at a rather wet Homecoming parade that some cadets never quite grow up. CPT Richard inspects the rifle of Amy Dickinson as Wayne Starrs and Scott Hui observe. Company A-1 leads the Corps during the Pass in Review Brills, IBarrhing, Inspections Company F-1 during the indoor in-ranks inspection in the FaB of 84. Henry Holcombe, commander 1-2. during a practice retreat. 426 Class HistoryDan Gorman researching a Studying in bed «s a sure cure tor topic. insomnia. Co Nguyen and company study in the close-quarter yearling arrangement. Second semester classes are an intellectual exercise for the professors. Jeff Czapiewski taking the EIT in the Spring of '85. When the 1985 catalogue was written, someone obviously missed the part about Firstie infallibility, privileges, and academic immunity. Firstie year and academics were either mutually exclusive or entailed a last ditch effort to save the GPA. Levels of active student in-class participation reflected this stunning tide of emotional enthusiasm. Though Joe Starman continued undaunted in his route of brain-cramped studying, most found academic stress management was afforded by several means. Green girl defilade was still the approved solution to temporary insanity imposed by design problem deadlines. But there were always other things to do rather than studying: Grant Hall coffee call, staff meetings, cooking classes. Days of Our Lives, guard. Why, even the Comm’s side of the house gave us a hand at choosing alternatives to studying. There was inevitably an applicable evening meeting to expand our horizons: time management, laundry instruction. social donut eating, homilies from distinguished speakers from door number three, aod professional development. Class History 427LEFT: Role reversal was an eye-opening experience lor the Class Of '88 MIDDLE LEFT: Brian Alexander took role reversal a step further. BELOW: "Sir. I would like you to meet my date." MIDDLE: David Jones with his neck "cranked back" recites his knowledge flawlessly. Hundredth Night was another colorful event which marked the finality of our fir-stie experience. The Plebes took charge for a few short minutes in futile attempts to put us in their places. Later, the Hundredth Night show took us back to the highlights of our college life. There were impersonations of selected stars who colored our years at the Point. Our classmates portrayed members of the establishment and even our own classmates. settling private scores with humor while everyone identified the inevitable Cadeis often are forced into the dual role of wine steward in order to demonstrate proper .ru.u_: • never over cadetiquette skills. 428 Class History"The Buckner Blues." a popular number from the 100th Night Show. lDDth Mk [m Me Beuersal Banquet Gwen Zemaitis locks up Louis Puig while Mike Stimson waits to pass during role reversal. ’85 gets caught in the shuffle between WB-4 and WB-9. Class History 429"Yeah, but Charlie doesn’t surf." In general, we were fascinated and utterly astounded at the salesman we encountered at branch orientation. Perhaps Infantry and combat arms received the heartiest "hua-hua's.” but even as we read this we wonder how glad they are to be living life in the field. When the results of the Straw Poll came in, and permutations and probability were applied to class rank, post, and branch, some decided to rearrange their priorities. Class rank was definitely a relevant factor in the equation. The precious moment came when one's name was called and he made his post choice; for some, the system made that decision easier. Branch Selection "Down to my 22nd choice." "Gee wha. Po» just went out," "Excellent choice. . . . fine decision, now I can get the post wanted. 430 Class HistoryTime Spent Mth friends We could see the time quickly passing. We tried to get together with all the friends we had made over the past four years. Sometimes, all we had time for was a "Coke and a smile.” All the anger we had stored up at that plebe classmate who never delivered the laundry disappeared. We knew that it would be a long time before we would see him or her again. Our sponsors invited us to dinner one final time, a hearty last meal. The dinners at the sponsor’s were great—we had had enough of the mess hall. No more cadet meatloaf—either made of cadets who had disappeared or one of the Army mules. No more fruit punch, lead pies, or chili con carne. Very soon, we would we be trying to make these delicious delicacies on our own. LEFT: Gary Foskohl and Tracy Miller caught in the act... of studying BELOW: Keith Basik and John Cummings catching a breather on Firstie Sports Night. Mike Jackson at the August blood drive in •84. '85 takes a beating against the officers at Firstie Sports Night Mike Brooks keeps the peace on duty. The graduation buffet at the Superintendent's House sparked interesting conversation. Central Guard Room takes a break to play cards while Dave Werntz holds down the fort. Class History 431Sometimes you could use an extra hand, or just Loading that foot locker that saved wear your cap. you many a SAMI can be a moving experience. Shipping It Home One time a cadet doesn’t mind standing in line. 432 This is the wait we’ve all been waiting for. Moving for the last time as a cadet; it reaBy is "all over." At last. Class History Moving Out Moving Up Where had all the months gone? There was little time-or effort-for sentimentalism during the last week before we shipped out. Who would have thought that so much could have been accumulated in the trunk room during the past four years? During midperiods, poor souls dashed to the waiting lines just to discover that the box they carried was one pound overweight. There was never enough tape, but it really didn't matter because we would find out that no matter how much care we devoted to packing, chances were good that the boxes probably wouldn't arrive at their destinations without a few major dents and bruises. Other last minute details included answering questions of what to ship where, how many graduation announcements we needed, where would the family stay, and how many plates and favors would eat up the remnants of our funny money at the great Cadet Account computer in the sky. And so, with emotions ranging from simple joy to unbridled elation we waited for the final rite of passage . . .Graduation Week 435MAMJATMM 444 Graduation Week « vAnthony John Lapriore 1962-1985Life Is Key Life passes by us while we are too busy to notice that this elusive entity has indeed become a part of history. Condemned to hope’s delusive mine, As on we toil from day to day, By sudden blasts, or slow decline, Our social comforts drop away. His virtues walked their narrow round. Nor made a pause, not left a void; And sure th' Eternal Master found the single talent well employed. Then with no throbbing fiery pain No cold gradations of decay, Death broke at once the vital chain, And freed his soul the nearest way. Samuel Johnson He lived life to the fullest, and the living record of his memory shall remain with all who were blessed to have shared in his life. For life is not measured by the years that you live, But by the deeds you do and the joys you give. Helen Steiner Rice His greatest gifts was that which he gave of himself. And he gave to no end, and he gave to all. He will be remembered. In Memorium 449DERRIC LYNN ABRECHT G-2 Titusville. Florida Sergeant Always smi: ng and easy-going (but always going), the Fly makes every occasion interesting His ability to always finish studying early is surpassed only by his long weekends without steep (or. his shrewd Notre Dame business dealings?). A remarkable athlete. Derric « also a remarkablo friend. Best of luck to you. little Buddy! JOHN LOUIS ABRUSCATO D-1 Mobile. Alabama Lieutenant West Point has never been the same since the onslaught of the almighty Abro. Straight from his sweet home of Alabama Abro brought a sense of humor and vitality that lifted any flagging spirits he found. Abro lent his personality to the academy and made it a better place—a trend he will surely continue in his Army career. CRAIG HALL ACKERMAN 1-2 Wallingford. Connecticut Lieutenant Craig came to the Moose and soon found himself the only voice of reason in a less than reasonable crew. Both would-be pnmo guitarist and master of the pullout. ,,YAK" could often be found searching for the ultimate Shelby. From his calligraphy to his computer work, he never ceased to amaze us. True friends are rare, and Craig is one we will never forget. Basketball Team 4; BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; AIAA 2. 1. ISO lb. Football 4. 3. Class Committee 4. 3: R ng and Crest Committee 2. 1: Triathlon Team 4; Pistol Team 3; Finance Forum 3. 2. 1. STEPHEN FREDERIC AGATHER B-4 Chicago. Illinois Lieutenant It's impossible not to like Aggs For 4 years he took our guards when we had problems and accepted blind dates with reckless abandon, and we just couldn't believe the man could be so easygoing. Being a truo academic prodigy. Aggs studied hours longer a night than most, seeming to get a grasp of almost everything. Steve is a pristine thinker, and we are very proud to know him. MICHAEL CORBITT AID D-4 Sedalia. Missouri Lieutenant Mike was considered the "Old Man" in Dukedom. H«s sense of level-headedness and maturity was a help to all. Never too busy to help anybody. Mike was a true friend to many of us. His happiest moments were found on the slopes or talking about that Southern Belle from Alabama Well. Mike, it's beon a trip!! ELTON AKINS F-1 Deland. Florida Lieutenant Elton is the giver, a mild-mannered favorite who always seems to accelerate through the blinding quagmires of life His strongest attributes include: patience with cadet comedians: side-stepping female autograph seekers: and a mellow, authoriative despostion. He adapts like the chameleon, runs like the gazelle, and soars like the wind. He who hangs on. wins. 450 GraduatesJOSEPH FRANKLIN ADAMS E-4 Indianapolis. Indiana Captain Joe has always been a stellar performer, a v s»onary at parades, and a tierce competitor in all activities. Always ready to take the lead, martial arts provod to be his strength. As the teacher of TANG SOO or the champion of Army Karate. Joe was always a great friend and comrade. We wish him continued success and a long life. Protestant Sunday Schoot Teachers 4; SAME 4, 3. 2. 1; Karate Team 4. 3. 2. t; CPRC 4. 3. 2. REGINALD O’NEAL ADAMS 1-4 Thomasville, Alabama Lieutenant Reggie found little difficulty m adjusting to the big-city kfe of New York Attracted to "the city that doesn't sleep" by the glamorous lights and all-night shows. Reggie set up a home base on the infamous 42nd street. Even though the shows brought him there, something else kept him coming back —THE ARTS. Spanish Club 4. 3: Gospel Choir 4. 3; Contemporary At airs Seminar 4. 3. 2. t; Judo Club 3; BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL LEE ADKINS E-2 El Paso. Texas Captain From cowboy boots to country music, we all knew where Mike was from right off the bat -without having to be told, even though he did so on numerous occasions. Fortunately. Mike holds the same pride in the Army as he does in his home state. Either asking some ladies to jo«n him in casual conversation or helping h«s classmate with a problem, "Chet" always managed to be a true friend. Gorman Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Swim Team 4. ROBIN ANN ALBERTELLA 1-1 Ft. Lewis, Washington Captain Having grown up a world traveler as an Army brat. Robin shows she knows where she is going whether it be on the orienteering trail or cnroutc to Syracuse. A better fnend could not be had—her warmth and sincerity touched all who knew her. She will be missed by the "Good Dudes" as she sets her azimuth to future successes. Orienteering Team 4. 3. 2 (Vice President); Hop Committee 4. 3.2. 1; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. French Club 2. t; Domestic At fairs Forum 2. ALEC EUGENE ALESSANDRA G-3 Rolling Hills Estates. California Captain Alec, not to be confused with Alex, was a fine friend and a gifted statesman. He was "gifted" with two sots of parents, one for each coast, naturally. A’ could be found many a night diligently working on the HOWITZER, which was his first love.His second love, however, was his Basic Motor Wagon, which carried many a traveller across the eastern seaboard. Alec's grcatost "gift" will be the one that he shares with society.—an undying quest for excellence. HOWITZER 4. 3. 2. I (Editor-in-Chiel); CPRC 2; Flying Club 4. BRIAN JOSEPH ALEXANDER B-3 Hicksville. New York Lieutenant Charisma is the best word to describe "Bri." There is more energy packed into this little Irishman from the "Island” than many men will develop m a lifetime. He's there, always. If one of hts friends ever needed help with anythtfig. Brian always pulled through. He was influential m developmg a rigorous lifestyle for his friends, whether in the ring or trolling on the "Island." Lacrosse Team 3; Wrestling Team f) 4. 3: Rugby Team 2; ADIC 2 1. Graduates 451BRAD DEAN ALLEN B-2 Palatine. Illinois Sergeant Big Al was always known for his pleasant temper m the morning, his last mus and his many, little, odd talents. His athletic contributions to the academy and his timely study habits in the dayroom were definitely marks ol h«s excellence. He played an awesome gamo ol lish and wasn't hall bad with his game ol goil. However, his natural habitat was the lootbail field Although football took up most of his cadet life, he always had time to help those in need and was truly a great friend. Football Team 4. 3. 2. I. MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER ALLEN F-2 Atlanta. Georgia Captain Mike is the type ol guy everyone needs to have as a friend. His ability to make people happy is only one ol his many attributes. He is a friend to everyone, but his closet friends know him as the first degree of the three degrees. Mike personifies the ideal "whole person." Making the Dean's list and earning h«s major "A" were only two of his many accomplishments. Gospel Cbotf 4. 3: Track Team 3. 2. ; Contemporary At lairs Forum 3. 2. ROMNEY CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN H-3 Plymouth, Minnesota Lieutenant Whether he was at the rink skatmg circles around Army opponents, on the track making competitors eat his dust, or just taking the APRT. Rombo was the best. Hts strength, quickness, and endurance put him in the "stud" category, but Ron didn't stop at athletics: he set the example for all of how to defeat physics, and then led the company as "Top." But. most of ail. Romney was a true friend, someone to count on when the weight got heavy. SCUBA Club 2. ; Hockey Team 4. 3; Track Team 4. 2. I. BRAD LEE ANDERSON C-3 West Columbia. Texas Lieutenant "The Killer" seemed like a nice. tim»d. quiet guy at first look. Yet he ripped around in a Turbo Daytona, and he always had girl troubles because of his easy-go ng style. Brad was also an excellent pistol shot, which ensured that we all tried to stay on his better side. AlAA 2. 1; Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. 1. JON TODD ANDERSON B-3 Houston. Texas Lieutenant In the city of stairs. "Pookie" seemed to ride a moving sidewalk on which he commuted from his bed to BS L. Brigade Staff hallway, and finaBy graduation, Jon never let anything worry him. not when he had 161 ways to escape trouble Jon is a true friend that will keep Sincerity and loyalty as h«s pathmarks to success. Tactics Club 4. 3. 2 452 GraduatesOLIVER BLANE ALT E-4 Byron. Georgia Sergeant Unexpectantly polled from the red clay of Georgia and dropped into the "Yankee North." Blane answered the call of the corps as a rebel without a cause. Although he has not yet mastered "proper" English, he has mastered the art of being a great friend Blane will always be remembered for h«s plastic car and his mom's great cookies, but most importantly tor h«s dedication to friends and easy-going manner. Protestant Ushers and Acotytes 4. 3. 2. Fencing Team 3. Mute Riders 1. BRENDA LEIGH AMSTER B-2 Tipp City. Ohio Lieutenant Brendita is a truly amazing person! She's the only girl I know who can work 5 minutes for WPR's and get better grades than the rest of us who work for S hours, if l ever get stranded »n Spam l want her to be my interpreter. She can speak excellently. At the football games we always got a kick out of her "saxophone routine." KATHERINE MARIE ANDERSEN 1-2 Montague. Michigan Lieutenant The Moose really lucked out when the computer randomly placed Kathy in 1-2. It wasn't long before the native Michigander (misplaced to Moscow) won the hearts of all with her smiling green eyes and her Italian wit She was never one to turn down a friend in need, or a good time for that matter. Good luck down the road — give life your best side Band 4. 2. . Spantsh Oub 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 2. 1: Fencmg 4 Women's Team Handball Team 2. 1; Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President). KAREN WENDY ANDERSON D-3 Parkersburg, West Virginia Lieutenant After leading cross country tor three years. Wendy blessed the team handball, soccer, and eyeing teams with her talents. She secretly desired to start a Woman's Rugby Team. Whether sitting in a foxhole with her walkman. hosting a fondue party in her room, or taking a dip in Bear Mountain Lake at practice. Wendy never took kfe or West Point too seriously. nor did she let her friends That's why we loved her. Cross Country Team 4. 3. Track 0 Team 4. 3: Soccer Team 2. Cycling Team 1. (A RANDALL CHARLES ANDERSON F-1 Green Bay. Wisconsin Lieutenant Randy could always be found hard at work at his desk dreammg of the great outdoors Hunting, fishing. and the open sky claimed most of Randy's time when he was not battling the Dean Always quick to laugh and quick to help. Randy will be romembered as a true friend Pistol Team 3; Protestant Ushers and Acotytes 4. 3. 2: Hunting and Fishing Club 3. RICHARD ANDERSON D-2 Huntington Beach. California Sergeant Rich's love for the military was demonstrated by his love for the Tactics Oub Sneek.ng behind bushes, waiting on an ambush, was fun? Anyway, his motivation in the Tactics Club will make him a fine Army officer. Tactcs Club. 4. 3. 2. t. Graduates 453JOHN ANGELIS H-2 New York. New York Lieutenant John, a.k.a. "Rude boy", askod none to live tor him. nor did he live lot any others. Hts ideas, though confusing at times, were indeed opiates. Rude boy always seemed to find the hanging garden in the forest of this mad world A self-made philosopher, he was the person to seek when discussing the profound. John was a true friend who could always be counted on in times of need. Domestic A Hairs Forum 2. 1; French Club 4, 3. 2. 1; Frim Seminar 3. 2 JOHN GLEEN ANGELO E-2 Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Captain "Little" John always had a way of standing tall among his friends A die hard Pittsburghian. for John there was no substitute. When times got rough. John was always there to tend a hand or give advice, be it on "juice" after taps or on the courts after class. His outgoing personality and devoted friendship were characteristics that we wrfl greatly miss. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1: Glee Club 3: Cathohc Chapet Choir 3. 2. 1: American Chemical Society 3. 2. t. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice Chairman). JAMES TIMOTHY ANIBAL B-2 Wayne. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jim came here knowing what he wanted. He came here to study, swim, and graduate. In achetvmg an these goals. Jim would never hesitate to help out another classmate, no matter what the time. M tary History was always his bag; and what would a morning be without Jim sipping a coke, and listening to his stereo with wet hair and a smite. HELLO! Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1. MARK RANDALL ARN D-2 Alexandria. Virginia Lieutenant With a curt, "mornin" and a friendly smile. Honest greeted 0-2 from E-l. Whether running on tank trails, in boards, or just climbing the stairs after "Hill Street." he never complained Second hour always found him thinking, while Saturday found him listening to Elton John and preparing for another exciting Saturday night. The best friend anyone could have. 'Predate it. SAME 2. l; Dialectic Society 4. 3; White Water Canoe Ctub 3; Honor HI;19 Committee 2. 1: Mechanical Engt- I lIu pTltl neer Club 2. RICHARD SPENCER ARNOLD JR.B-4 West Hartford. Connecticut Lieutenant Rick, known for his witty remarks and his workaholic attitude, is a true believer in leadership by example; "Go Buff ." He's a professional; in fact, once he gets a tan started he doesn't stop tanning until it's complete. Of course. Rick is a true believer in the best of times. Indeed, there is never a boring moment when you are Rick's friend Computer and Electronics Forum -M 2. 1 (Chairman): Computer Scien- ill ce Engineering Seminar t (Vice- ll|iT piir| Chairman) MICHAEL JOSEPH ARRINGTON E-4 Doylestown, Pennsylvania Sergeant Mike came to the halts of elephant country ready to hit the books and get through his next three years as qmckly as possible. He soon found out that sometimes things made more sense it the book was up-sidedown Mike was never too busy, however, to talk about someone's problems or just to shoot the breeze. 454 GraduatesRODNEY LEE APFELBECK A-4 Lima, Ohio Lieutenant Coming to us as a Regimental Commander. Rod signed up to commute from Ohio. He never let stars tamt his personality, always finding time for M'A'S'H. Monty, and max calories. Stealing him for a semester, the Coast Guard failed to recognize Rod’s potential and barely let him escape Rod win be remembered for his kindness, humor, and dedication to Juan SANTIAGO APODACA E-3 El Paso. Texas Lieutenant Jimmy fosters fond memories in our minds, if not in al the Plebes he squared away His determination to exceed the standard inspired us to self examination and approval. Surely a ladies man. his loves included basketball. h s white Trans Am. and turning good jams. Drive on. Jim—Texas awaits a new governor. Spansh Club 2. 1; SCUSA 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. JUAN ARCOCHA E-2 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant Juan: He’s your basic sefem up and let’em at it type guy Note the exciting camping session he planned. He’d do anything for you. He would drive a guy home (5 hrs) with his own rent-a-car! Yoonyer is known for the Hess books on his shelf, th© music that fills the hallways of the company, and the time he starts his homework We all know that he can never get the ’’Cav" out of his heart, even with an operation. Cathohc Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2 i; WKDT 4. 3. 2 . Cadet Band 4. 3. 2: Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. 1: Theatre Arts Guild 3. 2. 1: JOHN ANTHONY ARUZZA B-2 Huntington. Vermont Captain In each company, there is someone unique who is admired and honored by all. John is that porson in our company. From the day soft spoken John set foot on West Point, he has been known as an assiduous leader, a man of determination, principle, understanding. and. more importantly, a man of love. Whether it was helping with Special Olympics or studying for term-ends as the Lone Ranger, one could never find a better friend John wtf always remain close in our hearts. Class Committee 3. 2. ; BS L Seminar 3. 2. I (President). HARVEY AUGUSTINE III G-1 Houston. Texas Lieutenant Known to all as "The King." Augie conquered intramurals and fought a long battle with academics. He frequently spent long hours contemplating battle strategy with h«s “green girl." A philosopher by trade. "The King" pondered life and the problems of those around turn. “Hey Bubba it’s good to be the Kmg." He learned to believe that even a realist can dream. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 3. 2: Protestant Chape! Choir 4. 3. 2: Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1. JOHN MARTIN AVENINGO F-3 Trinity Center. California Lieutenant Dingo is “the California Kid." The beach, the sun, a blonde, and a six mad© his day perfect. And where better to fmd if than NY? We’ll all remember Dingo for hts friendship and personality. Even when hanging upside-down or face down, he was always cool and earned his place in our hearts. The Army lucked out. Mount Up! Rifle Team 4. Spanish Club 3. 2. 1: French Club 3 2. 1; Finance Forum 1. Graduates 455ALEX LEWIS BABERS C-2 Oakland. California Sergeant Al came lo West Point from the "real Army.” so he was already a step ahead of the rest of us in a lot of areas, most notably that of age. Yes. Al is the senior member of the Circus, and he put all of that extra maturity to use by devoting himself to his studios, athletics, and his green girl. When he wasn't “Ghosting Out" with one of those things, he was establishing himself as a truly unique member of our Circus troupe. Football Team 4. 3. 2: Judo Club 2, Finance Forum 2. MICHAEL DAMIEN BAGG El Paso. Texas Lieutenant Mike came to the Frogs from El Paso. Texas. An avid lover of sports. Mike always found time In his busy acadomic schedule for a game of raquetball or handball A seemingly mellow guy. the “Bagman, as he lator became known, was a party animal on the weekends He will always be remembered for his passion for midnight ocean swims BRENT GUENTER BAHL 1-2 Washougal. Washington Lieutenant Laid back and unique. Brent always managed to make you laugh, even though it wasn't his intention. Whether he was playing "bumper cars" or dressing up m his madras jacket for a night out. Brent constantly was the epitome of a preppie. Brent could usually be found m the weightroom or talking about the fatherland Well done. Guenter Theatre Arts Guild 4; Flying Chib 2. 1. American Chemical Society 3. 2. 1. Powerhttmg Club 4. 3. 2. I: Strength Development Team 2. ; German Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Tadics Club 4. 3 DANIEL LEE BALL D-3 Nacogdoches. Texas Lieutenant Danny's loyalty to Kim and Texas is only supassed m his dealings with "THEM " Ballhead liked to open up Shoo season the right way. and a radio in flight seemed like just the right thing Danny's ability lo intimidate people failed to find its mark with CPT W. who found "THEM" an easy target for never ending SAMI A true patriot and Texan — Danny Bali MACAIRE ROSE BALZANO E-3 Gloversville. New York Captain Macaire came to WP a fireball of unlimited energy and humor. She has qualities which enable her to consistently "beat the Dean." excel m athletics, and party, even with a broken leg She's not the person to vacation with unless you're training for a marathon or for climbing Mt McKinley. She's always got the time and good advice for a friend With her talent. there's no doubt she'll go far. Women's Soccer Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Women's Lacrosse Team 3. 2. 7; Women's Indoor Track Team 4, 3; Women's Outdoor Track Team 4 WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER BANDY B-3 Memphis. Tennessee Lieutenant Whether on the Rugby pitch or at a party. "Bdly's" smooth "Memphis" style and outgoing personality made him a dedicated, fun-loving friend for everyone Chns redefined the meaning of "friendship"— he was always there when we needed him He was a terror in the ring and a master at trollong on the "island " Billy guaranteed a good time for ail. espe-oaly his women Rugby Club 4. 3. 2. 1 456 GraduatesMICHAEL BAISOEN E-3 Atlanta, Georgia Captain From his first arrival at West Point, there was always something different about Ba e ... he was an old man' 8ut this added maturity, as we« as hi$ eternal sense ot humor, were two ot his most appreciated traits Although always there when he triends needed him. Baze still managed to sneak onto the Dean's Let and play 150-pound football Not bad lor an old man! I SO lb Football 4. 3. 2. I: Con tern pot ary Allans Forum 4. 3. 2. 1, Pubhc At Ians Detail 4. 3. 2. 1. Rus sian Club 4. 3; BS S L Seminar 2. I. DANIEL THEODORE BANKS D-1 Portsmouth. Virginia Sergeant No one in the Corps was more intimately familar with his little grey cell than the man. He literally spont the days and mghts studying and m hot pursuit ol that 2.0 "Dan the Money Man" will also be remembered tor he investment endeavors and tor never spending a dime unless absolutely necessary When Dan gets out ot that little grey ceil and learns to have some fun with somo ol thoso dividends. WATCHOUT!! PAUL ALAN BALEK F-4 Joliet, Illinois Lieutenant The Groat Gonzo. Bales, or P B . whichever name fit the occasion. Paul was never shy about offering his opinion. You could always depend on Paul (or an objective view on the smailost ot controversies Paul always responded with a positive outlook on cadet life and was a leading character m the F-4 dayroom drama Paul is definitely ready for the Army, but the question to be answered is whether the Army is ready for Paul JAMES BOYD BANKSTON G-1 Huntsville. Alabama Lieutenant Boyd, he hates the name Jim. i$ a truo Southern Military man: strict, demanding, and concerned. Until his Firstie year he was tho ultimate “gray Hog"; "no leaves but the mandatory ones." But Firstie year he has broken out ol his shell, and now he's nowhere to be found on the weekends. A true hardworker and good friend. Boyd will live on as a memory for all of us. Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2. I; Huntmg and Fishing Club 4, 3.2. t. Sherise Tuggle likes to hang around. Graduates 457CHARLES RICHARD BARBEE G-4 Kalispell. Montana Lieutenant "Chuckles" was a unique individual m G-4. He had a highly developed duty concept that enabled him to attend Ptebe breakfast every morning lor four years. He was also very loyal, especially to his boodle, which he sometimes kept for extended periods. When we in G4 remember Chuck we’ll think of him seated amid a pile of war games, listening to Devo. and reciting the Corps. Ooohhaa. no excuse. Sir. Glee Club 3 2. 1: Protestant Chapel Chotr A. 3. 2. 1. I CHARLES ERIC BARNES C-4 Metairie. Louisiana Lieutenant From way back m the bayou, this Ragin’ Cajun came to us with nothing but Houston on tvs mind. Rick always was a firm believer in "economy of effort” in all of his endeavors, and he gained maximum results from mirvmum efforts Rick's future is bounded only by the altitude at which he is flying. Protestant Sunday School Teachers A. 3: Baphst Student Union A. 3. 2. 1: Parachute Club 3. Kevin Turner models the latest in C-store apparel TROY ALLEN BARRING H-3 Rialto. California Lieutenant Was It a Call to Glory that brought young Troy Barring 4000 miles from the sunny coast of California to endure the hardships of both Prep and West Point to bocome a great leader, or was it a call to play football on the friendly fields of strife? For Troy, it has definitely became the former since his football career was literaBy “cut" short. Troy is probably most renowned for his ability to unquestioningty follow all orders Go Hurricanes Troy! Football Team A; AIAA 2. 1. DAVID EDWARD BASSETT B-3 Merritt Island, Florida Captain Dave exemplifies the "model” cadet. Always willing to develop his classmates, especially in barracks maintenance, he even went so far as to model proper wear of cadet issue socks. Ho always passed out favors to his friends. especia»y his lady acquaintances. Dave's tastes ran from big to bad—big diamonds to bad cars. Dave steered clear of rough corners to stay out of trouble. JAMES YALE BASSUK G-1 Palm Beach Gardens. Florida Lieutenant If there is one thing a year of fraternity kfe at the University of Florida taught J»m. it was how to stay awake an night. Any time we had a major test you could be sure Jim would be up most of the night But he never let this lack of sleep keep him from making everyone’s day fun Wed and lively. Squash Team A. 3. 2. 1. 458 GraduatesJOSEPH EARL BARNES A-2 Talladega, Alabama Lieutenant Joe’s hands were amazing; one always ted to someone clso's. and the lingers ol the other, if ever pulled, elicited the strangest imitations o» a goose. Always a southern boy at heart. 'Lil Joe never lost h.$ love for hunting, fishing, or the woods. Notorious for his pranks and his southern jargon. Joe always tried to stay close to tvs friends, but Larry made sure it was only at arm’s distance Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; ISO lb Football 4. Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President). Cychng Club 1. STUART DAVID BASTIN E-1 Louisville. Kentucky Lieutenant The waiting list to be Stu’s roommate was a long one Whether you had cash problems, guard duty, or too many girts coming up for the weekend. Stu would cover for you. A little time on the area during "Beast” set Stu on the straight and narrow path earty. Someone m E-1 had to be strack Luckily we had Stu. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Hop Committee 4. 3.2. 1; Russian Club 3. TERRENCE BARNO M Endicott, New York Captain Terry, known to his close fnends. as the T-OOG. was probably the most liked l-BEAMER. Ptebe Math almost did him in. but he survived, barely. Terry liked Mama Brava’s (MB) in more ways than one. Ole Rags always had a dime to loan a friend in need. The lone I-BEAM parades will prepare the T-DOG for Ranger School Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Ring and Crest Committee 2. 1. PEDRO BARREDA G-2 Weehawken. New Jersey Lieutenant Not to be out of phase with his liking for “juice.” Pedro’s ab ty to move with people was truly electric white their attraction for him was indeed magnetic. Always the avant-garde. Pete showed others how hfe could be lived while remembering how it should be lived Caring, loyal, and compassiontely avaricious. he was the ideal friend and business partner. WILLIAM THOMAS BECK B-3 Freeland. Maryland Lieutenant Laughing incessantly, sometimes mebriatorially. "William of more than just a Beckness" somehow seemed quite unaffectod by any mere trial or tribulation. Although his shoes and brasso rag probably had more mileago on them than h«s car. WILL-WAH’S strength of character always came shining through like an eclipse of the moon, or a breast plate on Saturday area formation, Wiifio always comes through in a pinch JONATHAN LEE BEEGLE E-3 Lakewood. Colorado Captain To Beegs. time and speed were money; this Blue Falcon soared high over-head upon the Artie Zephyr—many times. Always laughing. Borgle followed the spirit of the Paratrooper. Bare-Hagel achieved new highs in Aerobic Dance and new lows in the IOCT. This little biackdot shows us that Colorado definitely sent us the best of the Rockies. Airborne! Graduates 459STEVEN MICHAEL BEHREND G-4 Menominee. Michigan Sergeant Known lor his strict application ol the formula. "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." Steve often found himself down many a dark alley in Now York City. Steve is much like an avalanche when go ng after his goals—he lets nothing get in his way. His attitude of Tef s go the whole nine yards" gives him a great personalit and will make him an important catalyst m the "real" Army. 1501b. Football3. 2. 1; SAME2. 1. MARK WESLEY BELCHER C-4 Wilmington. Delaware Sergeant Belch came to West Point with ono year previous college experience and three years prior service, to include a year at USMAPS. With all this experience. "GRAMPS" brought West Point a big smile and an easy going manner. His winsome smite and happy-go-lucky character were enough to carry him through any situation in fine fashion. He will remain a friend forever. Pistol Team 4. 3; German Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3 GORDON BELL G-2 French Lick. Indiana Sergeant As the company coffee addict. Gordon will always be remembered as a valuable supplier of caffeine during term-end time Possessor of a unique, stow drawl. Gordon was always one to speak his mind on nearly every topic Although he was his own boss. Gordon could always be counted on by his friends. As an experienced outdoorsman who is better suited in BDUs than dress grey. Gordon should do we in the Army Ratty Committee 3. 2. i; Scoutmasters' Council 3. 2. 1 DAVID JOSEPH BERCZEK H-3 Canandaigua. New York Sergeant Too good a guy to be a "Juice" major. Berz is the type that is never too busy to help, whether it be Cows struggling with EE. the company needing his talents as an I.M. coach, or just a friend needing a fcttle advice on how to handle women. Always singing or rehearsmg lines for an upcoming theatrical production, he drove us all a "little berserk." but all that wind was a major contribution to tho force of the Hurricane, which won't be as strong without him. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Glee Club 2. 1. JV Lacrosse 4. 3. Folk Group 4. 3. 2. 1. LUIS ANTONIO BERDECIA A-3 El Paso. Texas Lieutenant A true friend. Lou is a living example of what a friend should be: at the same time. Ruggers like Lou could give us ait a few lessons on how to party. Through the years of our hard work he has overcome everything. He will be the soldiers' officer because he truly cares yet always gets the job done. Riding Club 4, Rugby Club 3. 2. I; SAME 2. I. MARK JOESEPH BERGEN B-2 Skaneateles. New York Lieutenant Racer X was raised on the radio in Syracuse and Skaneateles New York Appreciative of the more unique gifts of life. Canadian beer, snow storms, and music by Meadow Jumping Mice made him what he is. Racer found challenges that wore never mentioned m the brochure Racer might be remembered as the least understood, but not the least loved While Water Canoe Club 4. Mountaineering Club 4; Judo Club 4; Karate Club 1: Rugby Team 2. 3 460 GraduatesERNEST CHARLES BENNER G-3 Charles Town. West Virginia Lieutenant Ern«e entered West Pont from West Virginia but had no problem adjusting to the North or the rest of the world His sense of adventure and love of anything foreign led him to Europe several times and Jungle School by choice, in order to facilitate these periodical pilgrimages to the Old Country. Ernie became a German-Spanish major. If Erne's adventures had to be squeezed into a weekend ho would undoubtedly be on the ski slopes or conquonng the depths. Erne's good nature will make him an outstanding officer. SCUBA Club 3. 2. I. ERIC EDWARD BENSON G-3 Virginia Beach. Virginia Lieutenant Bruce always would help out a friend, even if it meant an all-nighter for someone else's PR. Also. Eric knew how to have a great time with his buddies. In his spare time. Eric dabbled intensely in the stock market. Although this economics wiz has not made a killing on Wall Street, he'l always have something more valuable, a fortune of friends. Bowling Team 2. 1: SCUSA3.2. 1. RANDALL MORRIS BENTZ F-3 Jordan. Oregon Lieutenant Randy, also known as "Mr Rally." is well liked by everyono His great singing voice and guitar playing inspired all of us. especially spirtually. We wui always remember second semester "Cow" year when Randy stayed awake the entire week, living and breathing on caffeme. to successfully negotiate several WPRs and AM 370; but that is to be expected because Randy always gives 100%. Catholic Chapel Choi 4. 3. 2. t (Vice President). Ratty Committee 3. 2. I. Cadet Fme Arts Forum 4; Catholic Folk Group 2. 1; Glee Club 3; Class Committee 4. 3. 2. I. JACOB LANIER BERLIN G-1 New Orleans. Louisiana Lieutenant Jake brought a friendly, fun loving, southern spirit to West Point. He could always be found either in the dayroom or with his computer. While Jake didn't do optional juice problems, ho still beat the Dean and found time to swim varsity A good guy with a snazy car. Jake will make a groat officer. Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1 JONATHON DAVID BERRY 1-1 Worcester. Massachusetts Lieutenant JB. master planner of the Wrong Crowd, joined the "Good Dudes" as an innocent youth from Worcester. Mass Top ranking cadets often compkmented this fashionable "Good Dude" on his footgear. JB's climb to reach new heights was often hamperod by various physical setbacks: as master planner. JB often found it necessary to utilize the bat phono during his "Firstie" year. KEVIN KEELEY BERRY G-1 Westfield. New York Captain Kevin camo to West Point via Ponn State and a Ranger battalion. It was this uniquo path that made him seem so different Different or not. he was everyone's choice to be company commander. He always found time between his gadgets and work outs to help everyone make if to graduation. Graduates 461MARK JAMES BEYEA G-4 Clinton. Mississippi Lieutenant Mark wifl always be remembered by us Guppies as someone who was always willing to give of his timo and effort to lend a hand, although he could be a "Gray Hog" sometimes. How else can you explain a comauflaged calculator? We all admired Mark from the tip of his spit shined shoes to the bald spot on his head. Cadet Band 3. 2. WESLEY TOD BICKFORD A-4 Windsor. Vermont Captain Arriving at West Point with apple cheeks and cherry ears. Wes was ready to receive an education. Although unable to grow hair on his leg. Wes's checkbook never failed to produce pizzas during Piebe year. Furthering h«s education. Wes found fascinating studies in Boston and Myrtle Beach. An avid outdoorsman. Wes could be spotted putting around in his car. on the links, or on the slope. To be sure. Wes wti always be successful. STEVEN LYNN BIRCH A-2 Bethany. Oklahoma Sergeant As a Ptebe in the B3 Bakehouso. Hoser's good spirits gave us a lift in the evenings. "Crazie Eddie” made life hard for him in A2. but. as usual, he was awe to survivo. When we could get his nose out of his "chemistry book." he tortured us for many hours of "D D" as "Dungeon Mastor." Hoser will always be remembered for his obnoxious truck, his good taste »n country music, and the many hours he spent on the phone. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Instructor Group 2. 1: Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. 2. U Glee Chib 3.2. 1: French Club 3. 2: BS L Seminar 1; Karate Club 2. 1: Hunting and Fishing Club 1. RANS DOW BLACK C-1 Norcross. Georgia Lieutenant "I want to be an all night Ranger!" Why not. he couldn't do anyihing else on restriction-except fry moths. Whoops-whats that on the floor? My stereo? Nice car. too bad he couldn't drive it. Cadillacs and Corvettes. Ranser always had good taste in friends, cars, and the homework he chose to do. He was as good a friend as any other Bankor. Yahoo! White Water Canoe Club 4; Karate Club 2; SAME 2. 1: Rabble Rous-ers I. JEFFREY ROBERT BLACKMAN H-3 Lincoln. Nebraska Lieutenant "DAS KAPlTAl." as Jeff is affectionately referred to by his somewhat liberal and always indiscrete friends, is. to be trite, quite unique DAS prefers to "fachle" instead of merety confront Ns problems. Partying was high in priority, but only if time was allotted for a round of golf. The "Bourgeois MoWe” suits you Jeff. Good luck on your pursuit of the elusive "one more thing." ISO lb. Football 3. 2; Golf Team 4. 1: Ski Club 3. 2. 1. PHILLIP EUGENE BLALOCK H-2 Spartanburg. South Carolina Captain Constantly stepping one foot forward. Phil would try anyiNng From being Regimental Beanhead to the "Happy Man." he slowly progressed By the time he was a Firstie. he was prepared to be venerted and emulated by the underclasses His desire for authority was only friends. Easy going and fun loving. Phil was always wilting to help out someone in trouble. Pistol Club 1. 462 GraduatesGARRY PARRANT BISHOP H 1 Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Captain Garry stepped off the streets of Phda. and landed in Motown upon his arrival in H-1. Garry made a break fOf Video stardom (ABC) in his junior year, but quck-ty realized his talents were needed elsewhere. Through his sophisticated diptomacy or just bad lock he became the CO of our motloy crew. Garry always had time to talk, to listen, and to get into some mischief. Gospel Choi r 4. 3.2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Protestant Ushers and Acofytes 4. 3. 2: Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. I; Russian Club 4. 3; BS L Seminar 2. 1. JAMES CONSTANTINE BLASTOS F-3 Keene. New Hampshire Sergeant STOS was a man gifted with a brrfkant mind and a grandiose heart Whether being the waiter in the mess hall, the samari warrior, or simply the fun loving guy who loves fast cars, he is always a true friend. Although sometimes speaking m "digital." his affinity for making people happy «irreplaceable and contagious May the Army treat him well. MOUNT UP! Scoutmasters' Council 4 ROBERT LAWRENCE BISKUP F-4 San Antonio. Texas Lieutenant Bob Hails from the Lone Star State of Texas. Like a Texans. Bob enjoys pretty women and fast cars. An avid car enthusiast. Bob could often be found burned underneath the hood of his Vega GT. A true friend. Bob promises to make an outstanding officer. ANTHONY LATIMER BLOUNT 1-2 Washington. Georgia Lieutenant Tony is a graduate of USMAPS. where he began his academic excellence When not working on academics he could bo found cruisin' the highways in his red Porsche. He was an avid summer traveler and traveled many miles between Thayer and Mahan Half. Tony's determination and d gence will servo him well in the Army. We wish you luck Tony. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; Finance Forum 3. 2. I. AURELIA LYNN BLACK H-3 Gary. Indiana Lieutenant Orealya ... I mean Arilia ... I mean Lynn was a hopeless romantic. We were very much surprised that Harlequin publishers did not offer her stock in their book market. Reading these novels was not her only pleasure: she also enjoyed non-water sports, romping about with the elite cadet captains, and sharing a B-Day party with a few close friends. If you ever want a real smash-up B-Day party, call Lynn. Gospel Choir 4. 3 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. TODD MACK BLUEDORN F-2 New Castle. Pennsylvania Captain Todd claimed that he "would sooner kill you than talk to you." but we all knew that beneath that tough-guy exterior lay a compass»onato character. He had very demanding standards, and these served him we m all areas, although he did tend to break a few racquetbaii racquets and golf clubs. Todd could always be counted on for an extremely honest opinion. Bluntness was his forte. CPFtC 2. I; Computer and Ctec-tranics Forum 2. Graduates 483GERARD BODEN B-3 MICHAEL BOEDING E-3 JEFFREY JOHN BOLEBRUCH H-1 Angels Camp. California Lieutenant Budhcad brought his California laid-back attitude with him and maintained it his entire cadet career Bedhead attempted to divide his time equally between the books and the Mess Hall Mike's intensity and dikgence in everything he d«d always brought him to the forefront Hi$ undying friendship will be truly missed by all that knew him. Calhobc Sunday Softool Teachers 4. 3. 2. 1: SAME I. Gloversville. New York Lieutenant Jeff, well known for his Mark) Andretti-like driving expertise, was one of the easier-going members of H-l. Copenhagen is hard; he was a familiar sight on weekends An enthusiast for history and practical applications of biology. Jeff is sure to ride off into the sunset in a blaze of glory and a new Porsche Mountaineering Club 3. 2. V Ski Club 2 1. s Huntington. New York Captain Jethro is one Long-Islander that will not be forgotten to his classmates 'Thro is straight forward, pulls no punches in speech and manner, and for this he is wen-liked by all. Mission oriented and hard-charging. Jethro is a Ranger in every respect. We have watched Jerry mature from a self-sufficient Yearling to a mature leader with a limitless future m all he endeavors to do. Good luck. 'Thro. Spanish Club 4. 3: American Culture Seminar 4. 3. SCUSA 2. 1. 464 Graduates Standing tall and looking goodROBERT CLARENCE BOLLMER 0-2 Cincinnati. Ohio Lieutenant Bob has been an inspiration tor those ot us who openly pursue the lull cadet experience. He has unselfishly sacrificed his own time and image to accompany friends' unclaimed sisters to social events, i One rarely heard Bob complain about the West Point system; this was partly due to his immense patience in dealing with unfavorable situations. Bob is an athlete's athlete and was always the guiding force in company intramurals. Baseball Team 4. 3: Domestic At-fairs 3. 2. 1: Aft Seminar 2. t. WILLIAM HARVEY BOTH E-3 Toledo, Ohio Captain Borth was a slave to fashion, eternally chained to its demands. Indeed. Booth was known as the Prince of Fashion. From Florida to South Carolina. Bill was master of the beaches in his Spider Ever the athlete, a legend in his own mind—Both-head was a holy terror with a saber on the fencing strip. Airborne. Borth, we wov u. Fencing Team 3. 2. I; P stot Team 4; Tactics Club 4. 3 LOUIS GEORGE BOOMSMA C-1 Lancaster, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Gentleman is the word to best describe Lou. From his distinguished appearance to his elegant manners. Lou demonstrated the social graces needed to woo the most reluctant ike Hail filly. These social attributes, however, did not provent Boomer from "letting his hair down." and drum solos are a testament to this assertion A person who could straddle the fence separating couth and chaos. Lou will be remembered by all. JEANNE BOUCHARD B-4 Harwinton, Connecticut Captain Jeanne entered WP with aspirations of climbing the highest mountain. In her four years, she succeeded in the classroom, on the soccer field, and as all-around great person. Anyone who knows her will remember her warm smile. 12 hours ot sleep nightly, and no conversation before accountability formation, Her love for bagels and "soixantes." those famous "chicken legs." and her super personality will make her always a pari of our fond "Buffalo" memories. Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. I; Sailing Team 4: French Club 3. 2. 1. BRADLEY WILLIAM BOOTH C-2 Elkton, Maryland Sergeant Brad, better known as Boofer by hiscompanymates. was well respected for his strong political opinions. Boofer was renowned for his civilian wardrobe and an occasional jog on the beach in the appropriate ramgcar Boofer's desire to win at anything is surpassed only by h.s desire to quench his thirst for the better things in life Brad can adapt to any situation and promises a fine career in our Army. Rugby Team 2. American Culture Society 4. 3. 2; Domestic At fairs Forum 4. 3. French Club 1; SCUSA 2. 1. DAVID BOWEN F-1 Pasadena. Texas Sergeant A well-rounded cadet. Dave win always be remembered for his academic excellence and love of the Corps. Dave's late night v gils with his solids notebook did much to inspire us. His spontaneous nature. as manifested in his many rally-related activities, prevented al from being too serious. Dave's abilities to work hard and to show determination will carry him far wherever he goes. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3: Big Brothers Big Sisters 3. 2: Theatre Arts Guild 2; Rally Committee 3. 2. t. Graduates 465RICHARD FREDERICK BOWYER B-4 Oak Hill, West Virginia Captain An easy going country boy. Rick could always be seen talking to the nearest officer. While mentally scared from a midget football injury. Rick still managed to dominate the handball and racquetbaii courts. As Honor Representative, he mastered the art of social tact and never failed to return from Ike with a new address. Rick has a true "General's" disposition and will go far in his Army career. Handball Team 2. 1. investment Club I. JOHN GLENN BRANT B-1 Chisholm. Minnesota Lieutenant Whether Mitch was lifting buses or clearing dance floors, he lost his all important cool points driving that bucket of bolts he calls a T-Wrd. Sporting enough stars to redefine the Milky Way. graduating with enough awards to redefine the word. Mitch will always be remembered for his safety strap and his quick tongue, which will see him safely and quickly to greater and higher successes in the years to come. Powerlifting Team 3. 2. 1. Domestic At fairs Forum 3. 2. ; Mathematics Forum 3; Geology Club 3; Russian Club 4. ROBERT WINSOR BOYES B-1 Smithfield. Rhode Island Lieutenant Yearling year was a pain for Bob. but then he pushed in the clutch, threw'er in gear, and took off with hardly a stall. His quick wit and constant senso of humor kept us all on our toes. And while we could never tear turn away from his soap opera or "Poltergeist." Bob was never too busy for his friends. He truly cared more than anyone, and he often kept the rest of us in line. CPFtC 3. 2; French Club 1: Domes tic Affairs Forum 3. 2. I. JOHN CHARLES BRADFORD H-2 Cape Coral, Florida Lieutenant Commg originally from New Jersey. Jack always found a way to make the best of things in the worst situations. His perseverance m academics and ability to speak three languages kept his head above water throughout his cadot career. "Boom Boom" Bradford left the soccer team with a mark of excellence His humorous personality and superb wit will always be remembered. French Club 3. 2. 1. Soccer Team X KEVIN LOUIS BRAU H-4 Tallahassee. Florida Lieutenant Kevin came to H-4 from sunny Florida and the hot hallways of F-3. Between supporting spirit by Wasting his sax and many long, lonely nights in the computer lab going one-on-one with the computer gods. Kevin always found time for his fellow Hogs. Kev's future adventures will be behind the wheel of his b g. black caddy. GO HOGS! Cadet Band 3. 2. 1; Russian Club 3; Pistol Club 3. 2: Finance Forum 2. 1; Flying Club 1. KATHERINE BRENNER A-1 Scottsdale. Arizona Lieutenant Whatever their mood. Kathy always managed to keep friends in good spirits. Conversations were never short or boring with her. Whether she followed or set the pace, she was undaunted by originality and easily (jid things her way. Kathy was full of energy, and you could afways see her dancin' up a storm Here's to you. Kathy! Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 7 1: Catholic Chapet Chou 4. 3: A Wrestling Team Manager 3. 2. 1: Corbin Seminar 1. 466 GraduatesJAMES PATRICK BRADLEY B-1 Hampden, Maine Captain Ay uup. you would say Buckwheat was off to be a surgeon, a neurologist, or just a great guy. but foro-most he «s always a fine man to have next to you A fun loving dedicated and Sincere man. he'll certainly be a great asset to his profession With a pat on the back and God speed, he's off to conquer the world. 150 lb. Football 3. 2. French Club 4. a 2. I: Geology Club 2. 1. YONG CHOL BRADLEY F-3 Augusta. Georgia Lieutenant Omar came to West Point well equipped lor Cadet Life. He had the brains to handle the toughest numbers courses with ease and the perserverance to manage good grades in the words courses that weren't as easy for him. Throughout his years here ho has exhibited an affinity for Conan The Barbarian and for carrying the F-3 Guidon. His oasygomg manner. inquisitive mind and loyalty to his friends will make him a tremendous asset to the Army. Mathematics Forum 4. 3. 2. U Glee Club 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. Military At lairs Club 2. 1. ARTEM PAUL BRAGINETZ 1-3 Staunton. Virginia Sergeant Although his true love was model railroading. Art's interests lay as far out as Quantum Physics. Artem gave up h«s first class summer leave for a physics VST at Los Alamos, where he invented a diagnostic technique that the gurus hadn't thought about. Creativity and a unique perspective were Artem's trademarks and gave him the distinction of being a real (well-rounded) character. Pistol Team 4; Pistol Club 3. 2. 1: French Club 3. 2. 1. GILBERT SAMUEL BRINDLEY C-1 Miller Place. New York Lieutenant You could always count on Oil in any situation to give a helping hand or word of advice. We will always be reminded of his long, tireless hours of dedication to the Glee Club, for you could not think of one without the other. As a debonaire member in an otherwise couthless surrounding he will be remembered as a gentleman. Glee Club 3 2 I (President); Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3 MICHAEL KEITH BROOKS B-3 Austin. Texas Sergeant Just like everything else that comes from Texas. "Brooksie" was as big as they come. He also had a big heart and big smile to match. "Quiet Mike." a true friend that you can count on until the end. will always be remembered for his strange loves—Zoo-mies. Reds, and those brawny elites, the Marines. Class Committee 2. t: Navigators Club 4; Men's Volleyball Club 4 DAVID JON BROST E-4 Huntsville. Alabama Lieutenant Affectionately known as "Roast." Dave was truly a man who wore his heart on his legs; his calves to be exact Violently loyal to the Crimson Tide. Dave had a natural aversion to anything "Yankee" except for a particular “Detroit Gas Guzzler." Like all southerners. Davo has yet to master proper English, but he is and always will be a faithful and true friend. Graduates 487ROBERT DALE BROUWER H-4 Hudsoniville, Michigan Sergeant Bob came to the HOGS straight trom the Belt Buckle m the Bible Belt of Michigan A man of many talents. Whether helping distressed skiers on the slopes or pooping others up for juice, he was always there. Bob loved training so much that he always could be counted on to volunteer for anything; we think he's learned many a valuable lesson. GO HOGS. JAMES BERNARD BROWN 0-3 Spring Lake. North Carolina Lieutenant "J.B." is best known for his determination, even in the face of adversity. Many a night JB was seen in the study room burning the midnight od. It was rumored he even had his own bed there But when the chips were down, everyone knew they could count on JB for Ns support and wry sense of humor. Contemporary At fairs Seminar 1. STEPHEN ERIC BRUCH D-3 Richmond. Virginia Captain Coming from a military high school. Stephen sought his place m the Long Gray Line next to his predecessors from Richmond. Stephen rapidly rose to pro-mmance at the Academy, seizing command of the Third Regiment as a "Firstie " Known for his contempt of pomposity. Stephen lived by the words of Hanah More. "Perish discretion when it interferes with duty." One thing is certain: S.E.B. IS OESTINED!!!!!! Catholic Folk Group 4. 3. 2. 1. JAMES EUGENE BROWN B-1 Columbia Heights. Minnesota Lieutenant Jim always proved lo be a great friend and good cadet. He always excelled in academics and gave up his own time to help classmates with academic woes. The only complaint with Jim was his over zealousness at drill and parade, and his overwhelming support for new institutional policies. Above all. Jim will always be remembered as a great friend and a guy who realty cared Baptist Student Union 4. 3. Bus- sian Club 3. 2; Class Committee 4. - 3. 2. t: Academic Council 4. 3. 2. 1 (President); BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. TODD ALAN BROWNE A-1 Huber Heights. Ohio Lieutenant Coming from the Mainstream of Ohio Suburbia. Todd had little trouble adjusting to the rigors of cadet life. Never seen without an appropriate painter's cap. a pair of rather over-worn dock siders. and an L.L Bean catalogue in hand. TAB would always have an encouraging word for everyone. His sense of accomplishment and dedication towards achievement will set Todd apart from his peers in years to come. Squash Team 4. Chinese Club 4. 3; L v. jA CPRC 4. 3. 2. I; Fmance Forum 2. 468 Graduates The things people do to be different.JEFFREY RICHARD BROWN 1-2 Chelan. Washington Lieutenant Jett, best known as a practical joker, could always be counted on tripping, wedging, or hittmg his buddies with a pillow His love tor rock, cards, and juice can only be surpassed by h«s love for hrs fiancee At times it was difficult to be friends with Jeff, for one could be blinded by the glare of hs bald head AH in ail. Jeff will be remembered for h« special brand of friendship. MICHAEL THOMAS BROWN 0-1 Bourne. Massachusetts Lieutenant Attaining the prestigious honor of "Casca Fellow" from the "Conan" School of Loiters. Brownie has brought the art of leisure reading to unimagmed status He somehow manages to sneak in a few minutes each day tor academics, just enough m fact to keep himself on the Dean's hst h whole cadet career Browme will even put down tvs "Lampoon" long enough each day to hone h«s skills as the Varsity Baseball squad's starting catcher Baseball Team 4. 3. 2. t. Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2. Finance Forum 3. 2. STEVEN GLENN BROWN 1-3 Conway. Arkansas Sergeant Mosh was always a good man to know and have as a true fnend A master of the "de-railed sentence.” this natural-bom engineer found as much joy m analyze a bridge as a chad under a Christmas tree The best of kick to him m the Army, life m general, and his crusade to purge the universe of word-men m our lifetime. DEEWITT TALMADGE BRYANT F-2 Houston. Texas Lieutenant One of the well liked F-2 zoo crew. Dee was always there with a smile and a joke to cheer up anyone Between fool ban. animal 21. and academics. Deo somehow managed to have an awesome social life How he passed academics, no one knows He was always a game guy and an outstanding member of the "Gentlemen's Club " Dee has the makings of a fine leader and he will go far in whatever he does Y' know what I mean. Vern?! Sc use mef! Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1. VINCENT BRYANT 1-4 Milwaukee. Wisconsin Captain The Cavaber one was always a good friend and confidant His heightened state of awareness pulled him through juice and a few sock wars too Although l-Beam boxing was not his "bag." Vine© gave his best shot to everything he set his mind to Usually quiet, rarely loved, but always respected, Vince leaves behind a superior brand of behavior and leadership which can bo followed proudly by anyone PAUL RICHARD BUICO C-2 Massapequa Park. New York Sergeant "Bines." a man of so many talents that this short Synops»s doesn't do him justice The first word that comes to mind is enthusiasm Whatever the sport, activity. g l. or subject. Paul approached it m classic bfcUkricg fashion, with varying degrees of success A master of languages. Buies loved to communicate, especially about the "island " h fierce desire towm wilt stand him m good stead during his career in the Army. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. French Club 4. 3. 2. I. Spanish Club 3. 2. f. Film Seminar 4. 3. 2. . Wrestling Club 4. 3 Graduates 469DANIEL THOMAS BURGER G-2 Warwick. New York Sergeant During Danny's step from his backdoor to Mich Stadium in July 1981. he roamed what a short distance West Point was trom home. Danny's happy-go-lucky attitude and fus love for socializing often found him ambling on. Danny has seen the gamut ot the cadet life including the numbers two. two-hundred. and as captain of the Rugby Team. Danny's warmth and friendship will be a big asset upon graduation Rugby Team 3. 2. I (Captain); Class Committee 3. 2. 1; Spanish Chib 3. 2. 1. CHRISTOPHER JAMES BURGIN B-3 Killeen, Texas Sergeant When I've had a bit too much tun at Ike Hail and otd C J's helping me to get back home safe, a little Poem runs through my mind. Heels a chck'n to a swift country beat. Smiling wxje to passers he may meet. Ho's a true fnend to all And an enemy of none. This boy sure knows how life's course was meant to be run. Rabble RoosofS 2. t; Riding Team 4. dee Club 3: HOWITZER 4. 3: Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1. FRANK THOMAS CACKOWSKI E-4 Wilkes Barre. Pennsylvania Lieutenant From spreading the holiday cheer to his intensity on the athletic field. Frank always displayed the attributes of greatness and professionalism. Between his latenight studying and hi$ weekend excursions, he always had time to listen to another's problems, and it will be this that« best remembered about him. He is and wrfi always be a true fnend 150 lb. Footban 4. I; Handbaa -J Team 2. 1; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. M| jgSg Hf ROBERT EDWARD CAHILL B-4 Levittown. Pennsylvania Lieutenant One of the original 4 aces, "special K" reached heights only MacArthur aspired — while still a cadet Bob always had "Phiii.es" on his mind: it's amazing he ever had time for nuclear engineering DPE proved no problem tor Bob. but he was always making it tough for the rest of us A good friend and a good cadet. Bob helped many of us. Scoutmasters' Council 3. 2. I; Mathematics Forum 4. 3. 2. 1; Pistol Team 4 PATRICK MICHAEL BURNS A-3 Bath. Maine Captain Burnsy. the redheaded wtidman from Bath. Marne came to the 'Diilos with an already acute ability to enjoy the good life From eating “dean bip" to chicken wings at Cornell. C. A. always made it a memorable weekend Another lavorite ot his was strawberry chifton pie. especially just before Navy. Thanks for the good times Ratso. White Water Canoe Club 3. 2. 1; Dialectic Society 1. SCOTT LOUBET CAHOON G-2 Manteo. North Carolina Lieutenant Scott came to West Point seeking a challenge, that he has met and gone far beyond A strong leader. Scott was liked and respected by an who came m contact with him. Ho combined an exceaent academe record with a dedicated physical exercise program to rise above and beyond the standards of West Point Scott's dedication to hi$ troops and care for his compatriots w bring him the utmost success in the future, be it in the Army or the civilian world. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1. 470 GraduatesDALE MARK BUSIC D-4 Palm Coast. Florida Sergeant Dale was a great friend wt o always was there when you needed him He was always eager to voce his opinion on any subject Although a transplanted Floridian, Dale remained true to h«s native Chicago. He knew how to have a good time regardless of the situation and many a time brought out the best of Duke tradition No doubt Dale will excel as an officer. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. Russian Cktb 2; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. JEFFERY DEAN BUTCHER B-3 Dalton. Ohio Captain Jeff was never one to let "attention to detail" get in the way of a good time In fact, rumor has it that he reported on R-day with his goll clubs and tennis racket When not on the back nine, he could be found studying for extended labs in MR483 or listening to his Steve Martin tapes on his $3000 stereo system With his mind for fashion and eyes for the ladies. Jeff will go far in life. Glee Club 3; SCUSA 2; Pistol Club 4; Cbmese Club 4 FREDERICK X. P. CABULONG 1-2 Orlean. France Lieutenant As a master of the supine position. Fred brought new meaning to the word rack monster. However. h«s BMW 3l8i was not forgotten as it came in a close second. He had a keen sense and a determined drive at winning in cards, football, or racquetball. He'll be remembered for having a lot of talent and as a great friend to those who knew him well. French Club 3. 2. 1: German Club 3. 2. 1: Investment Club 4. 3. 2. 1. MARY KATHLEEN CAIN 1-1 Baltimore. Maryland Lieutenant Kathy, our Belle from Baltimore, was famous in our class by the end of Piebe year Her nickname "Trouble" summed her up m one word Whether it was m Central Area or on her way to the Computer Room after taps, she was always on tho go Kathy was busy m academics but always had time tor her friends We will never forgot our fun loving "Good Dude" Outdoor Track Team 4; Soccer Team 4. Lacrosse Team 2 PAUL LOUIS CAL G-3 Stamford. Connecticut Lieutenant Paul Cal will always be remembered by the "Phers" as an individual never too busy to help out a classmate in need Paul coukJ always be found, with a want for a good party, anywhere but the library. When Paul wasn't trying to find some way to get out of his studies, he was usually searching for that "Perfect Gel." I hope he finds her someday! Rugby Team 3. 2. 1. Spanish Club V. 4. 3. 2. 1. Hunting and Fishing Club JON DAVID CALL D-3 Orem. Utah Lieutenant Jon joined "Delta House" at the beginning of Cow Year After participating m the "Mormon Six Year Plan." Jon promptly buried himself in books Ho was truly "Old Corps." having been tempered by tho Flames of an F-3 Piebe year. When not studying. Jon escaped to his sanctuary in Connecticut. BS L Seminar 3. CL OS 4. 3. 2. I (CtC). Graduates 471MAUREEN CECILIA CALLAN 1—3 Bowie. Maryland Lieutenant A true friend and confident. Mo can always be counted on for a laugh or some friendly advice. She is one who truly enjoys life and can usually be seen going full speed, both on and off the soccer lietd Bowie suffered a great loss when Mo (and her wardrobe) left to come to the Academy Thank you. Bowie Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Lacrosse fi Team 4. 3. Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2: French Club 4. 3. 2. 1 FRED LEE CAMPBELL 1-4 West Bloomfield. Michigan Lieutenant Lee had it tough at first, but by the end even his hair was grey He was a true blue fanatic and he let us know it — sometimes after Ohio State we let him remember Lee hid out in the lost fifties writing Slones and speaking Russian for years, emerging only to chaBenge foreign cars, armed only with a Mustang Russian Club 4. 3. 2. I (President); Fencing Team 4. 2. 1. WILLIAM PATRICK CAMPOS H-4 Bronx. New York Lieutenant A loveable guy lor sure. Guillermo is the second of two Kulpable Kows. Concerned with physical and mental soundness. Wiifce enioys the vicarious physical contact of spectator football and "defensive driving" as much as the conceptulization of a pertinent political question. His kind disposition and gentle demeanor make him a great friend who will not be forgotten GO HOGS' ;!''V PAMELA LEA CARDIN C-3 Newburg. Missouri Lieutenant I see a reflection in the rippling water The image is blurred, and I cannot recognize Who or what it is Suddenly, the water fades to guarded sconce. And the image emerges A haunted face with dark eyes And a lost expression It i$ I "What is done is done. And cannot be undone " Lacrosse Team 2. I. Russian Club 4. 3. 2. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 2. Geology Club 3 THOMAS CAREY C-2 Severna Park. Maryland Sergeant Tom Carey was selected as honor representative for Co C-2 His thirst for life kepi him in close encounters with the official kind His easy going personality and love for nick-nacks made him an ideal and interesting roomate Tommy was a well-rounded, trilingual cadet fluent m English. Russian, and Dog We trusi lhat his contribution to the US Army will be as beneficial as his performance as a cadet ISO lb Footban 4. Contemporary £ji _JT At atrs Forum 3. 2. I. Tactics Club 3. 2. Theatre Arts Guild 4 | l l tllf GINA CARFAGNO C-3 Port Orange. Florida Lieutenant Gina look everything that West Pomt threw at her. and gave it back with interest Raquctbali kept her busy during the week, and on the weekends she could usually be found in the wild blue yonder pretending to be a Zoomie Nights would find her deep in her studies, but never so deep that she couldn't stop and talk tor a while Her smile is one that will be surety missed m years to come Flying Club 4. 3. RaquetbaH Team TV 4. 3. AlAA 4. 3. Softball Team 2. Bowling Club 3; French Club 2. (A 472 GraduatesKATHERYN CANCELLIERE F-1 Cooperspring. Pennsylvania Sergeant Kath (Cancelling came to West Point with a smile on her lace and a determination to succeed Her kind personality and her ability to make others happy has gained her many fr«ends at the Academy. K.C. will always be remembered lor her "missions." running, flowers, setting her priorities, and most ol all. her sense ol humor and her willingness to make time for everyone. Kath. you've been an inspiration and a friend to all who knew you. Women's Cross Country Team 4 CHRISTOPHER CARLSON E-4 Tampa. Florida Lieutenant Chris is an easy going person who tries not to let anything get him down. Once he starts something, he always finishes the job Chris can make friends with anyone, and is not afraid to speak his mind. Chris is also a very tough and aggressive person. He attacks every situation with a high level of intensity, whether he is competing in a karate competition or just out on a Saturday night. Karate Ctub 4. 3. 2. t: German Club 4. 3. 2. 1: French Club 2. 1. MARK CANNON C-4 Wyckoff. New Jersey Captain To say this man is an achiever is an understatement. Some of his accomplishments included best Bean-head in CBT. Varsity Letter winner in Wrestling. Dean's List Student. i in DPE. and becoming Brigade Athletic Officer. However, he was also known lor his great natural ability as an artist, for his way with the ladies, and as a great Smurfer second only to J.D. Most importantly. Mark will be remembered as an energetic and enthusiastic friend, never afraid to learn from mistakes, and always willing to avail himself to a friend Wrestkng Team 4. 3. 2 HAROLD JAMES CARLSON F-4 Westbury. Long Island Lieutenant Hal came to F-4 with poor window alignment, but. when it became regimental policy that all shades had to be even. Harold sought professional help. After Hal started seeing things more clearly, he looked at West Point in a different light. Things started to become grey for Hal during our Cow year, but his parents were always there to help him and his classmates through Hal could always be found helping his classmates: whether it be thru an HPA course or just getting away to Fulton Street for the weekend. Hal was always therePATRICIA MARIE CARMAN H-2 Titusville, Florida Lieutenant Pattie found the secret to making friends early in her cadet career. As a "Yearling" her affections became more concentrated. As a "Cow." she discovered the movies and dayroom as a way to avoid such "insignificant" things as homework. First class year brought about a b g change. Her most significant growth was in hor rolationsh.ps with others. Pattie is a great friend and will be an asset to the Army. ANGELA DEBRA CARR D-2 Queens, New York Sergeant Angie was tike a Plebe. seen and not heard But those of us who knew her well, knew differently. Determined as a Plebe to be in bed by 10:30. Angie soon slipped to the fato of hardcore academia, late night design projects. A truo space cadet, Angie will soar in aerospace engineering and be flying high in the army. Angela will always be shining her bright smilo and laughter where ever she goes ANTHONY BRYAN CARR A-3 Smyrna, Tennessee Captain B.C. always appeared incredibly innocent. H»s boyish smile and Tennessee drawl gave the impression that an evil thought could never cross his mind. But there was a definite playful streak that somotimes swayed him from the straight and narrow. B.C. managed to keep his academics in order despito many evenings of pick-up basketball and movies. Protestant Sunday School Teach■ di CATHERINE CARROLL A-3 Greenville. South Carolina Lieutenant A student of Law (LW 401). Cathy is aware of all of her rights and privileges as a 1 cadet In fact, sho knows "regs" so well that she can defend herself and her clients, i.e. her platoon, with the ease and knowledge of Perry Mason in response to the prosecutor's (2-1) attack. She is a loyal, determined, and hardworking cadet, which should insure her future success as a Army Officer. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Contem- g porary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: u!j| Track Team 4; Swim Team 3. 2 lt|ll| piic| (Manager); Gospel Choir 4. RODNEY CARTER C-1 Elk Point, South Dakota Sergeant Where's Rocket Rod? He's not on the area like he should be Rod will probably go into construction because he's had a lot of practice. Ho spends the week building up his body and the weekend destroying it. The last three years with Rod have been eventful to say the least. Missing karate matches and pulling out handball games did not keep Rod from excelling at athletics. A close companion. Rod will always remain the epitome of those of us in C-1. Karate Club 3. 2. 1; Tactics Club 4. 3; German Club 4. BERNARD MICHAEL CASEY G-4 Fairport, New York Sergeant Bernio's march through West Pomt has been to the beat of a different drum After winning a gold medal in the crutch Olympics, he used his fame to go on to lead the 12th Man in its never ending search for that ultimate win over Navy. Trips to Valley Cottage took him away protty often, but he was always there to cheer us up during our battles with the dean after 0-dark-30. He will bring vim and vigor to the Army. Triathlon Team 3: Honor Committee 3.2; Investment Club 2; Rabble Rousers 2. 1. 474 GraduatesJAY DAVID CARR F-3 East Randolph. New York Sergeant For the people who took the time to look past the facade. Jay was the ultimate paradox Seemingly quiet and subdued. Jay is loud and roudy: seemingly a normal cadet academically. Jay is an intellectual; and seemingly lackadaisical. Jay is quite conscientious. For those of us who looked past the facade, we found a true friend May the Army be SO lucky. Mount UP! Ski Club 4. 3. 1. e o J :,rv FRANCISCO CARRANZA C-2 Chicago. Illinios Lieutenant The Mexican had the ability to elevate everything he did to the dramatic, from orating on the pros and cons of temperance to dealing with the awesome responsibilities of supply commander. When Kiko spoke, people listened From ambulances to 7-11's. he was always where the action was We wish him the best in his career with our Army. •fie Team 4. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. BRYAN EDWARD CARROLL F-2 Concord. Massachusetts Lieutenant The Refrigerator did a memorable job of living up to his title as the F-2 Fat Man. 8ryan spent most of his time either in his beloved Boston or in the dayroom as a member of Dayroom Council. Underneath Bryan's happy go lucky reputation was a man who could always be counted on for level headed advice. Bryan w« be remembered for more than just being the F-2 Fat Man Baseball Team 4. 3. CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM CASEY D-2 Twenty-Nine Palms. California Lieutenant We all remember Chr«$. Who could forget him with his blonde hair. California beach buJd and h«s Porsche (Shoebox to Yoda!). Even in our wildest dreams we pictured Chris in some awkward positions. but never as a staffer. Beskfos the activities below. Case spends his spare time parking cars at Peilies and. consequently, playing tag on the area. Although curbs and sponsors are continuous obstacles to Case, he still has a great future ahead of him, RacketbaH Team 3. 2. 1; Powerlifting Club 3. Spanish Club 3: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. T. Mechanical Engineering Club 1. KEVIN ROGER CASEY E-4 Munster. Indiana Lieutenant Rugman came to West Point from the deep jungles of Munster. Indiana, only to learn that academics were number one (except where swimming was concerned). He dedicated his four couegiate years to Army swimming, never complaining about giving up Christmas leaves to train in Puerto Rico. Case never hesitated to give of himself to bring a smile fo another. and his outgoing, helpful nature made him a good friend to all. Swimming Team 4. 3, 2. 1; Photography Club 4. 2: SAME t. NORBERT MICHAEL CASTRO F-1 Manteca. California Lieutenant Always on the lookout for better ways to perform, the fellow from the Golden State never accepted outmoded or impractical methods for dong his job. A hard worker and good friend. Mike's fatherly image was evident in his willingness to put the Corps to bed throughout the years. His sense of humor, high standards, and openmindedness wifi help Mike go far in tho profession of his choice. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. t Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2: Portuguese Club 4. 3 Graduates 475JOSE CECIN F-4 Brooklyn. New York Captain Joey had no trouble adapting to the rigors of cadet hte. He was a champion on the court and the classroom. and he set the standards tor military excellence. Without Joe's expertise in "Juice" many Frogs would have lound it impossible to master the mystifying world of Electronics. Joe's charisma won the hearts ot many, and tew walked away without a warm feeling inside. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Computer and Electronics Forum 2. i; Rac-quetbaH Club 2. 1; Handball Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain). STEVEN MARK CHARBONNEAU C-1 San Antonio. Texas Lieutenant You can write him up and put him on restriction, but you can't keep him quiet. Essentially. Steve will leave here being half the man he used to be. even though he can meet more girls from his third floor window than he can at IKE His colorful shirt and personality make Steve an informal leader of any group he joins, Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. Swimming Team 4; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Geology Club 2. 1. MICHAEL RICHARD CERO F-4 Lebanon. Indiana Captain Although Mike hails from a small town in Indiana, he was always known for his big-time ideas. Mike always believed the solution was m the system, and he had a system for everything indeed, he had a un»quc system ot dross, social prowess, personal finance, and academic achievement Mike couldn't wait for tomorrow as he atways said. "I get better looking every day." JOSEPH LEONARD CHACON B-1 Albaquerque. New Mexico Lieutenant Few people can match the charm exhibited by this smooth talker from New Mexico. He «S atways generous and waling to go out of his way for a friend in need, whatever the cost. Joe's uncanny navigational ability and with his outgoing personality have made mediocre nights on the town eventful to say the least. Joe «s a true friend to all who know him. and there is little doubt that he will be a success at whatever he chooses Finance Forum 3. 2. 1; Investment Club 3. 2. 1; Rugby Team 2: Cycling Team 1; Tactics Club 4; SAME 2. 1. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Military . Allans Club 4. 3. 2; CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1. Geology Club 3. 2. t (Presi-dent). Rifle Team 4. 3. 2. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. t. ROBERT DAVIS CHARLESTON 0-1 Park Falls. Wisconsin Lieutenant Big-city life. Broadway lights, and West Point in general just awed this young man from a very sparsely populated Wisconsin town "Charlie" will always be remembered for his well-roundedness Whother it be academics, powerlifting, or Honor. Charlie was the expert on the subject Charlie's friendly, out-going nature, his dedication to his friends, and his outstanding leadership abilities will carry him further than even he can imagine ARTHUR CHASEN G-3 Costa Mesa. California Lieutenant Art will be remembered by ail who knew him as a man who loved the Lord Art was a true friend and a hard worker. Whether playing water polo or studying. he atways lived by the theme. "To God Be the Glory " Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. Water Polo Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). Powerlifting Club 3. 2. t; Honor Committee 2. 1: indoor Track Team 4; Outdoor Track Team 4. SAME 2. ; Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4 c '■ V Jt" ijiW 476 GraduatesDEAN ARTHUR CHAMBERLAIN D-4 Orchard Park, New York Lieutenant Buffalo's loss has been our gain tor the last four years. Deano's sense of humor and funloving personality produced many groat times Beast was a hard, conscientious worker on and off the football fie d His success m athletics was equally matched by his outstanding achievements in the classroom. Dean's strong will to succeed combined with his sensitivity to others will guarantee him both prosperity and happiness m the futuro Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1. DAVIE DUANE CHENNAULT F-2 Crosby. Texas Lieutenant Davie is one of the more original and off the wall members of the zoo. Although trips to Trenton State and feeble, though persistent attempts to learn to play the guitar might seem to be his mam focus m life, his drowsy Toxas manner is deceiving and he is always a good friend, ready for a good time. Goff Team 4; Ski Instructor Group 3. I. JON TIMOTHY CHAMBLESS A-4 Richmond, England Captain Jon came to Wost Pomt as an enlisted man in the US Army, but spent most of his Me in England. The fact that he did not graduate from a British high school but was able to become a starman at West Point says a lot for tvs hard-working attitude and the British educational system "Cramps" lovo tor fast-paced women and British Racing Green is only surpassed by his desire to be successful. We will all look upon him as a true friend and brother. German Club 3. 2; SCUSA 2: SAME I. Mountaineering Club U Tactics Club 2. ANNE CHIARELLA Kinderhook. New York Lieutenant Known to her fnends as “Annie." this misplaced Vermonter will be remembered for her never empty "mike-m e jar" and always-open "Chiareia pharmacy and barbershop." When things get though. Anme is always there with good advice and a smile to cheer you on your way (usually on a long run). Whother impersonating a dead flamingo, designing new female cadet attire, or just "snoozing." this lightweight "Buffalo" has a permanent place in all Our hearts. Track Team 4. 3 (Manager): Cross Country Team 4. 3 (Manager): CPRC 4. 3. 2 1. JEFFERY TODD CHANDLER E-2 Columbia. South Carolina Lieutenant As a friend Jeff was the best—always there when you needed him He always seemed to understand your problems His best attribute, however, was Cin-dee. Although they were rarely together it seemed as if they were "one." He never let the miles between them separate her from him Now all he needs to do is find a branch that will allow a female with no military experience to help command as there wifi be no way of separating them once he is out. Soccer Team 4. 3. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. t; SAME 1. JOHNSON CHIN A-4 Houston. Texas Captain J.C. came to the Hudson Highlands via the Orient Express, wearing cowboy boots, a ten ga»on hat. and a kimono. Chin Ho was tickled by all aspects of Cadet life, including his classmates and noodle-fests. J.C. always helped people regardless of the situation. He is a true friend and a great person who will do wee n whatever he pursues, be it on earth or in space. Fencing Club 3: Geology Club 4, 3. 2: At A A I: Finance Club 3. 2: Chinese Club 3. 2. Graduates 4T7COLLEEN ELIZABETH CHORAK F-3 Memphis. Tennessee Lieutenant "Hold on. Hold out." those immortal words ot Jack-son Browne could always be heard from "Boo's" room No matter the circumstance, from her late night hallway conversations to her thoughts on Ozone Park or South Orango. it would seem she was always ahead of her class Blue on black, ai she wanted to do was fty! Remember! Wo love you. MERS. MOUNT UP! Chinese Club 4. 3: Theatre Arts GutkJ 4. 3 PATRICK MICHAEL CHUINARD 1-1 Blaine. Minnesota Lieutenant PC. the epitome of a "Good Dude." will always be remembered for tvs free and easy spirit Pat quickly became the adopted chad of the Wrong Crowd by bestowing rvck-names upon all old members At the Army-Navy game "yearling" year, he left the room in a true helter-skelter fashion Who cook) forget the good times hanging out at "the Hole" "Firstie" year! Hockey Team 4. 3: CPRC 3. 2. t. THOMAS MICHAEL CIOPPA E-1 Guilderland. New York Lieutenant "Chop" came to West Point ready and motivated Throughout h«s stay here, academics were never really a problem Always with time on his hands. Tom's favorite pastimes were "championship wrestling" and providing free rock concerts Tom will be remembered most for tvs outstanding performance In 150's and being a friend to all. 1501b Football 4. 3. 2. I Catholic Sunday School Teacher 3. 2; Big Brother-Big Sisters 3. Hop Band 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. KENDALL ROBERT CLARK D-3 Bonifay. Florida Lieutenant With blond hav and a Florida accent. Kendall brought a touch of the South to dwe m Delta House. HS dream was to have West Point moved to a Pa-mama City beach He was known as Konan. The Barbarian, and tvs two joys were Corvettes and imitating Conan, the Barbarian. Kendall will always be remembered as a true southern gentleman. Arabic Club 3: American Chemical Society 3. 2. 1. AlAA 3. 2 V Glee Club 2. Sailing Club 1. MARTIN ROBERT CLARK B-1 Sudbury. Massachusetts Sergeant Despite popular belief. Marty truly did care and gavo his ai in everything he did. One need only to look at the preferential treatment he received to understand the source of Marty's unbridled optimism And while Marty may not always be "the subtle type." what with h«s wall-smackmg. haltway baseball, and cigars that would drive even the most iron-willed roommate out. to his friends he was just that. Marty fits the description written on diplomas long gone: an Officer and a Gentleman Lacrosse Team 4, 3. SCOTT ROBERT CLARK 1-3 Mount Zion. Illinois Lieutenant For someone who enjoyed sleeping. Scott certainty made a mistake picking Nuclear Physics as a major. Most of his efforts were aimed at trying to stay awake, whether in class or on the pistol range. Despite all of this, he gladly gave up summer leave for a Physics VST at Los Alamos. Brilliant. Scott always had a witty remark, oven in his sleep. Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. I 478 GraduatesROBERT ALAN CLAFLIN A-3 Potomac. Maryland Lieutenant The man. The Concept. The Legend Bobby excelled in many areas important to cadets—Hying choppers, dong U-turns on 9W. and finding parking within a block of Nathan's on a Saturday night. He was a loyal friend and "tunemeister." Bobby's willingness to always listen and help earned twn the respect and trust of ail May clear skies and a strong tailwind be with this "ever-valiant and approved Scot.” Honor Committee 2. 1. GEOFFREY CLARK A-1 Northridge. California Lieutenant Pound for pound the toughest, strongest member of our class. Geof's powerlifting accomplishments and ice dancing shows are legendary. Known by a wide assortment of aliases ranging from Treefrog to the Goof. Geoff had more friends than the countless nicknames Outgoing and always looking to have fun. Geoff's good-time exploits were secondary only to his responsibilities and commitments to tho company. Powerlifting Team 3. 2. 1. JAMES HOWARD CLARK C-1 Pittsfield. Massachusetts Lieutenant Jim bo. the consumate ladies' man. rose to the dizzying heights of Lieutenant despite several near disas-terous setbacks Anyone up for backgammon? Yeah, at about two in the morning. Always the aca-demian. Jimmy managed to persuade the Dean to let him study throughout the summer. Especially. Jim's dedication and desiro to stay with our class will always be remembered. Hockey Team 3.2; Pistol Ctub 3,2. = JL a, I Scuba Club 4. 3. 2 1: BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2 1. BRENDAN WILLIAM CLARKE H-2 Los Angeles. California Sergeant Brendan came from "the Valley" but could never be called a Valley Boy. Minor catastroph.es seemed to occur when the Grembn was around. No one could be quite like him. His sense of compassion and concern for those around him mado him an invaluable friend His laid back personality was a breath of fresh air amidst the chaos. His vagabonding experiences about the world enabled him to pursue h«s love of life and people. In one way or another we have all been touched by Brendan German Club 4. 3; Geology Club 2. 1; French Club 2. t. JAMES PARTICK CLARKE H-2 Windsor Ontario. Canada Lieutenant James marched to the beat of a diffrent drummer. Although haifang most recently from Canada. JPC 3 was truly a product of the Bronx. Regardless, his blood ran black, grey, and gold Between adventures in Moscow, speaking in Saudi Arabia, or relaxing in Rk . his world travels kept him in the limelight. Determined yet enthusiastic. James is the man to watch. THOMAS ROBERT CLARKE C-4 Grove City. Pennsylvania Sergeant Hailing from Groovey City. Tommy "too cool" Clarke came to West Point with his own idea of how things should go. Whether a Friday night or Sunday brunch. T.C. always made his presence known. A sharp dresser, good dancer, and smooth talker. Tom never let a moment by without "making it happen." With his personality. T.C. is sure to leap to new heights of success. Ridmg Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Secretary•): Arabic Club 3. 2. t (President). Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. 1. Basketball Team 4. indoor Track Team 3. 2. 1; Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Graduates 479TIMOTHY MILLER CLARKE A-1 Fort Collins. Colorado Lieutenant Timmy was an obvious choice tor company honor rep. He will always be remembered tor his "brutal honesty.” When Timmy wasn't at Triathlon practice he coutd always be found on the ski slope. With h«s dedication. Tim is sure to go tar in his career. Triathlon Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (President); Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Club 1; Honor Committee 2. 1. Many a long hour has been spent studying tor a class and. more importantly, tor a career as an officer. TIMOTHY JOSEPH CLAYS F-4 Narragansett. Rhode Island Lieutenant Clay could always be found complimenting other's appearance and action in his "gruff Rhode Island manner. Indeed a man of elevated stature and diction. h«s mastery of gas dynamics set him apart from being a mere face in the crowd. Tim has the sense of humor and can-do attitude to keep things in perspective and get the mission accomplished ... just before the deadline BARRY KEITH CLEMENTS H-4 Richmond. Virginia Sergeant Barry was one of the few cadets to whom academics came intuitively, physical fitness naturally, and military bearing, well, occasionally Always ready to lend a helping hand whenever he was needed. Barry could be counted on to include one of his famous imitations free of charge. For those of us who knew him well, we'll always remember his sincere and understanding character, as well as his ability to show us a lighter side to every situation GO HOGS! SAME 2. t: Orienteering Oub 2: f) CPFtC 3; Huntmg and Fi$hmg Oub ROBERT EARL COLLINS F-4 Wauchula. Florida Lieutenant Always easy going. "Billy-Bob" personifies the word mellow-but this is not to say that Robert was lazy or lackadaisical: on the contrary, we were always amazed that anyone could work so hard on academics and st« be known in the company, much less be as popular and well-liked as Robert And. of course, he always found time for his never-ending struggle agamst Yankees, "who never really won the war." and to tell anyone who would listen how the Gators. Semindes. and Hurricanes were doing Spanish Club 4. 1; Baptist Student Union I; Navigators Club 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 1: Finance Forum I; Tactics Club 2. 3. JOHN KENNETH COLLISON D-4 Mayo. Maryland Sergeant J.C.. with his buzz cut and "yes sirs." appeared to be the epitome of the straight cadet, but h« friends knew better. He was a party animal who could sleep anywhere, including a pile of leaves "Ch s H head” was not known for his academic prowess, but his desire to excel and his military instincts will make him a fine officer. Lacrosse 4, 3: ISO lb Football 4. 3; Military Allairs Club 3. 2. 480 GraduatesVALERIE GRACE COFFEY 1-2 Decatur, Alabama Lieutenant Although Val is from the southern state of Alabama, you’d never know it from her accent. She was always one to stand up for what she believed m. and was the best friend a person could have. Val will best be remembered for her red hair, sparkling blue eyes, bright smile, and countless words of good advice. White Water Canoe Club 4. 3. 2: Russian ChJb 3. 2. HARRY COHEN G-3 Mount Gilead. Ohio Captain Harry is the kind of wen-rounded individual the Army needs Besides excelling in academics. Harry is a remarkable athlele. Harry was a fan of Army la-crosso to the oxtent of rooming with the captain for an unprecedented four semesters This cult-kke following of lacrosso helped him to lead the offensive attack on our company intramural lacrosse team. With Ranger School his next goal after graduation. Harry’s future looks very bright. Basebatt Team 4 RAY ARNOLD COMBS E-3 Orange Park. Florida Lieutenant Ray. the consummate story teller, always managed to keep us in stitches Always attempting to improve his "state of the art sound system." he only found time to study after taps A connoisseur of fine mess hail coffee, he could often be seen bounching off the walls His infamous BFT’s will surely help in h«s drive to success Ray and his stories will be a great toss. Sport Parachute Chib 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. f. SCUBA Ctub 3 2. 1. VIRGINIA ANNE CONDIT H-4 Fall Church. Virginia Lieutenant You always knew Virginia from Virginia was around when you heard a unique "Machine Gun” giggle Equipped with this contagious giggle and a bubbly personality. V.A had a special ability to always make people happy. Underneath V.A.’s constant smie though, stood an incredible competitor. Whether getting another A + on the APRT. battbng an MA 104 TEE. or scoring goals on the lacrosse field. Virginia never quit. Charismatic and always ready to listen. V.A. was a special person and an evenmore-speciai fnend Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Class Committee 4. 3. 2. ; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL LEE COLLINS 1-1 Wilmington, Delaware Lieutenant Athletic Michael has always been into the healthy look. Never merely an observer, he looked to go and get’em. Always looking to better himself, he sought athletic and artistic endeavors Time not spent doing something was time lost. Tho cadet life was not Michael's preferred way of living. Nevertheless h«s opened nund and disciplined attitude has made the tnp called West Point an overall enjoyable and fruitful experience. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2: ISO lb. Foot-baa 4. 3. 2: Powerlifting Team 2. 1 (Co-Captam). k KATHLEEN CONNELLY 1-3 Midland. Texas Lieutenant A true fnend and confident. Kath can always be counted on for a laugh or some Mendy advice She is one who truly enjoys life and can usually be seen gong fufl speed, on and off the lacrosse field Midland suffered a great loss when Kath (and her wardrobe) left to come to the Academy. Thank you. Midland. Spanish Ctub 3. 2. t; Lacrosse Team 3. 2. 1. Graduates 481BARRY JAMES CONWAY B-2 Pearl River, New York Sergeant Barry strode mto West Point with high ambitions that carried over both on the track and in the classroom. Whether listening to the Boss, watching the Saints, or curled up under his “green girl." he always kept an eye open, ready to oiler comforting words to a friend when they were down Although Barry will be remembered more for his running prowess, it was his willingness to go the extra mile for his buddies that was his bread and butter JAMES LEE COOK E-3 Lansing Kansas Lieutenant Coke-head is a true d scipic of the Warrior. First out the door. Cooker always leads Though he takes on many titles—scholar, gentleman, athlete— Cooker can safely say. "It's mo!" Always rough on furniture. Cooker learned rudeness from the Bon and sadness from Bn-head in football. Cooker's play was so intense he often lost his mind. Fire and Steel! ate KEITH KELTON COOK B-3 Metter, Georgia Captain Keith took great pa ms to develop his leadership style. Whether in the classroom or in the barracks. "Kelton" was always ready to take the lead, doing as he saw fit An innovator in all fields, he ensured that the thing most precious to him. his car. was loaded with every possible option. Despite his wit. dry as a summer m Georgia, you could always count on Keith. CPRC 2 2. 1; SCUSA 2. 1: Ger- 3 0 man Club 3. 2. I Theatre Arts 'q? Gmki 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 2. 1. FRANK EDWARD COWDEN III B-1 Dayton. Tennessee Lieutenant Frankie came to the Barbarians from the great state of Tennessee. His friendly, outgoing manner and his willingness to work hard made him a popular and trusted guy. In spite of Frankie's ability to find numerous social diversions, he could always find time to help out a friend. Frank always pushed himself in the gym. in "leadersieep." and in the field. He'll be an excellent officer and will be a success in any field he chooses CPRC 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3, 2; Geology Club 2. 1. CRAIG WILLIAM COX G-2 Akron, Ohio Captain Coxie was one of the more stable members of G2. The Gators could always count on Craig coming through when things got tight. Yet he always maintained his even temperment and easy going manner. Quick with a smile and quicker with a helping hand, it is no wonder Craig had nothing but true friends. Craig will always be remembered as a pleasure to be with and a dependable friend Thanks Craig. Baptist Student Union. 4. 3. 2. t: n AIAA 1. RANDALL ALBERT COZZENS F-3 Spring Grove. Pennsylvania Lieutenant "Co " will be remembered lot his exploits on the basketball court, whether sparking the offense or playing some tough Dee. Randy was always easygoing, and only his close friends knew his wild side. When not studying. Randy was listening to mellow music, playing nerf hoop (BEEF), or going over the "sky-line.” Freaky D. the fifth speaker, found the beds at West Point too small but made a lot of friends. A guy you can count on when you need him. Basketball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Co-Captain). 482 GraduatesCARL DERRICK CORBETT C-3 Brooklyn. New York Sergeant Never handicapped by his prior service. Carl eas y lit into Me at West Point. His sharp sense ol duty easrfy blended with good humor and w4d spirits to mako him a pleasure to know. Never leaving Brooklyn too far behind, he managed to stockpile friends and fun and will never be forgotten as the closest of friends. Tactics Club 4 POINTER 4; Gospel Choir 4. 3; German Club 2; Contemporary A1fairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. JEFFREY CHARLES CORBETT C-3 Columbia. Maryland Captain "Corbs" had that special something that realty made him stand out. As a Pie be in B-t. he coutd always be counted on for moral, academic, and spiritual help, or just a friendly chat. The years in C-3 rofined him. adding poise to h«s bearing, but never taking away any of his willingness to help. The academy and the Army are indeed fortunate to have Jolf. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2; CPRC3. 2. 1; Contemporary At lairs Seminar 4, 3: Squash Team 4. 3. 2. 1. RALPH ROBERT CORRADI A-4 Rocky Point. New York Lieutenant Raphael made it here via the L I E. He got caught up m an H-rais ng group that learned to laugh at this place He knows the gravity constant of trash cans and light bulbs proven from the tribe's Sixth floor windows From Boston to Florida his laughter and antics live on in our hearts. Did we pass 401 and land NAV? HAROLD WAYNE CRAIG E-3 Lincoln Park. Michigan Sergeant This weekend Warrior was a true Diplomat in every sense of the word. A dayroom "stud." Harry was unbeatable at any game. From his Held Reports to intramurats to the classroom. Wayne gave it his all —and more. Harry didn't waste any hormones on hair—he put it into character and Old Dueseldorff. Football Team 4. JAMES DOUGLAS CRAIG D-4 Wallingford. Connecticut Lieutenant After talking with his wife, fourteen kids, dog and two cars. Jim's true personality is clear. He is a man torn between two services, two branches, two cars, and one woman. "Craiger" was also chosen as bachelor of the year. Jim is probably most remembered for hospitality at Hotel Craig and his Brigitte poster. Jim's constantly pleasant manner and high integrity has made him a favorite among classmates and Plebes. Long live the Craiger! SCUBA Chb 3. 2. 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2. Track Team 4; SAME 2. 1. BOBBY GRANT CRAWFORD D-4 Fort Smith. Arkansas Captain Grant began h«s cadet career demanding only the best from himself. After a year with the F-Troop. Grant joined the company with rock-hard integrity and nuts-and-bolts common sense that made him stand out as one of the few exceptional members of the Corps Grant maintained the standards that most of us abandoned at the end of Beast Barracks, and later continued working long hours to keep the company running smoothly. Grant has always been a sensitive person with a witty sense of humor and a selfless disposition that made everyone who knew this crew-cut cadet admire him greatly. Rifle Team 4. Protestant Chape! ChoF 4. 3; AIAA 1. Graduates 483■■■■I MICHAEL CINGLE CRESSON E-4 North Babylon. New York Sergeant No one knows perseverance like the man from the Island. This quality, along with his brains and charm, will bring success to Mike. His loyalty, absolute reliability. and his blunt honesty made his friendship cherishaWe. In times of trouble, he was always there to help. Women who have experienced his magic on the dance floor are never the same again. Gymanstics Team 4; Spanish Club 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 1. JOHN WOODSON CREWS E-2 Birmingham. Michigan Lieutenant In our minds and hearts Johnny will always be more than just "the motor city madman." John is the kind of classmate who can readily be approached with any problem. Tho "Crewdog" epitomizes the saying "An officer and a gentleman" and could lead those who know him into the jaws of the inferno itself. Rugby Team 2. 1: Glee Club 3. 2; SCUBA 2 CHRISTOPHER PETER CRUM D-4 Oxford. Mississippi Sergeant Crumster. brash, crazy, and energetic, will be remembered for his relentless shenanigans and punk rock. A fine fencer. Chris "earned" his Airborne wings Cow year, though everyone thought he worked at the NCO Club. Quick with his wit and fleet of foot. Chris got himself into some interesting situations. Chris will be missed by all who knew him. Fencing Team 3. 2. 1, Ratty Com-rnitiee 2. 1: Theatre Arts GuM 4. GARY WOOD CUMBEY H-1 Farmville. Virginia Lieutenant G.W. came to West Point from the budding metropolis of Farmville. He brought h«s sense of humor. Southern drawl, and loaded .45. Hi$ success on the pistol team can onfy be matched by his impeccabio driving record. Gary never got used to Yankeeland, but he became a regular member of the RlF-RAF's tan club. The shot-putters at Ike will be lonely without this "wild eyed Southern boy" around. Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 2. 1; Spanish Club 4: CPRC2. JOHN FRANCIS CUMMINGS D-4 Hadley. Massachusetts Lieutenant John always put others before himself and could be counted on to help hi$ friends, as long as it did not involve academics. Coming from the metropolis of Hadley. John knew how to have a good time no matter if he was with the Runnin' Rebs. in Boston, or Florida, or at the O Club. We wish John success and know he will be a fine officer. MICHAEL PAUL CURRIVAN D-3 Canton. Massachusetts Lieutenant Blinky is best remembered for his great sense of humor. When ho wasn't joking, he was always up for a good wrestling match. Anybody in the company could beat him. And when not wrestling, he was probably comatose in bed. Listening to an Ehns Costello album, reading about a Boston sports victory, and talking to his favorite cat are ingredients for happiness. For Blinks, life's pleasures were simple and his friends many. German Club 3; CPRC 3; SCUSA 484 GraduatesRAYMOND CRUZ B-3 Orangeburg. New York Lieutenant Unrivaled for his combination ot selflessness, kindness. and brains. Cruzer was legendary tor the attention he attracted Schooled in the liner points of etiquette, he was oxompiary in his manners. Like as real men. he played rugby, boxed, and dealt seriously with trolling on the weekends. His very charming personality was over shadowed only by his total reliability. 150 lb. Football 4. 3. Rugby Team 2. 1: American Chemical Society 1. AOtC 1. ANDREW FRANCIS CURRY B-1 Sunbury. Pennsylvania Sergeant Andy staggered out ol the coal mines of Pennsylvania and brought to West Point his rather low yet literate sense of humor. H s cheery outlook on life and his stoic acceptance of circumstance wore often an inspiration to those who knew him. Andy worked hard, but he also played hard and was ever on the lookout tor an opportunity to get huge, gronking like a Champion. To those who knew him. he was a fine fnend. and there is no doubt that he will move on to lesser and smaller things. Hop Committee 4, 3. 2. ROBERT GORDON CULBERG F-1 Walnut Creek. California Sergeant Rob was always a gentlemen and a scholar. He was a man's man who rode a Hog every weekend. Very accepting of now ideas and other people's opinions, he was always ready with a kind word. His straight forward, head-on manner and Dennis the Menace attitude endeared him to everyone. SCUBA Instructors Group 3. 2. CPRC 3: Finance Forum 4. 3. 2. 1; Domestic At fairs Forum I; Cycling Club 4. 3 MICHAEL LEE CUMBEE G-1 Corning. New York Lieutenant Whether it was so4o with "BEAR" or tandem with "TAZ." "Spanky" was always proud to carry on the SAAB tradition. From the halls of West High to the highland banks of West Point. Michael was always putting other peoples' feelings and desires before his own. Friend. Brother, and Comrade-in-arms. Mike will never be forgotten. HOWITZER 4; Glee Club 3. 2; 150 lb. Footbaa 3 2; SCUBA Club 1: Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. STEPHEN LEE CURTIS F-4 Scottsdale. Arizona Sergeant The best way to describe Steve is as an individualist. Steve had definite ideas about what he wanted to do in any given situation, and would do his best to implement those ideas He was also very hard-working and dedicated, especially in 150 lb. Football, which meant a great deal to him. Finally, he was a very charitable person Although not prone to advertise the fact. Steve donated to several charities every year. tSO lb Football 3. 2, l; Judo Team 4; Chinese Club 4. 3. PATRICIA MARIE CYR H-1 Austin, Texas Sergeant Coming from Texas. Tosh did her best to keep the homeland with her by driving her roommates crazy with country music. Her ambition is to come back as a Probability and Statistics P—if she can make the grades How she studies, however, with that btg. ugly armdiik on her desk is beyond me. Can she do it?! Tune m next time as CPT Trish says "stagger desks." Cathohc Chape! Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Women's Team HandbaH Team 4; Cychng Team 3: RaHy Committee 2; White Water Canoe Club 3. 2; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. Graduates 485DEBORAH TREW DAVIS A-2 Sarasota. Florida Sergeant Deb came to West Point from the fiattands of Florida. She was well noted for her sunny disposition and easy laugh. During her cadet career Deb had many adventures, from Navy raids to sleeping at the Newburgh Mai Inn. On and off the fields of friendly strife Deb led the lacrosse team to many victories (some only moral victories) and guided and managed the women's basketball team to an NCAA ranking. BasketbaH Team 3. 2. J (Manager): Lacrosse Team 3. 2. 1 (Cap-tarn); Class Committoo 4. 3. 2. 1: Corbin Seminar 2. 1. STEVEN ANDREW DAVIS 1-1 Durham, Missouri Sergeant Between Steve's late night status reports and early morning breakfasts, it was often difhcult to tell whether ho was coming or gong. You could always find him m those m dafternoon "rack attacks ” We'l be watching the skies for this "Screamin' Eagle. Bowing Club 4. 3. 2. 1. CPRC 2. German Ckib 3. 2. JERRY FRED DAY G-1 Austin, Texas Captain Always armed with a golden tongue. Jerry has the pleasant ability to find humor in any situation. His truly international character, classic style, and frequent encounters with the forces of SPECTRE were we« known in Greek country. Never allowing cadet life to interfere with the enjoyment of life’s fmer pleasures. Jerry «s destined for great things in the Army and in fcfe. Debate Team 4. 3. 2. JEFFREY PAUL CZAPIEWSKI 1-4 Spring Valley. Minnesota Lieutenant Whether at drill, a company party or meeting, or in advanced Calculus. Chaps has the gilt to always see the lighter side of the situation. H•$ smile and outgoing personality have cheered up many an individual. But we in the I-Beam know that underneath all of this is a sincere individual who can always be counted on when the going •$ tough. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. JERRY ROBERT DAILY A-4 Huntsville. Alabama Captain Jay (Jet) Daily, although an avid Army tan. could always be distinguished by his famous “rob tide.” Coming to West Point from Bama. Jay enlightened all who knew him with hts rebel ways. His enthusiasm in aff that ho did made being with Jay fun for all. Although desperately tearful of the ’’all nightcr.” his interests m engineering and aviation soon showed him the tight of dawn. “Did I ever toll you ...” Hunting and Ftshrog Club 3. 2. SAME 3. 2. f; At A A 1. 1: JEFFREY BURTOnt Fairborn, Ohio Lieu. Jeff even looks every inch a soldier. A true rrwhtary professional. Jeff always shows great concern for hrs troops and a dedication to the goal of being a good Army of tiger Although h«s Flashes of Brilliance ' may not have been flamboyant, he wWf always be remembered as one of the most sohdiy dependable and understanding friends we ever knew. CPRC 3. Contemporary Seminar 4. 3. 2. AffairsKURT EUGENE DAVIDSON F-4 Woodstock. Illinois Lieutenant Like the rest of us Kurt had his ups and he downs at West Porfit. "Ups" in the Karate and boxing ring, "downs" in the classroom, and betweens" in the dating games More sincere about things than the average "Joe." Kurt was always caring and had time to share with everyone—at least he did when he ran out of leaves! Karate Club 3. 2. 1: Rally Committee 3. KENNETH JOHN DAVIES G-4 Bethel. Connecticut Captain Ken's winning smile and boyish charm make him a joy to be with. He has an aggressive approach: leading the Guppies to victory as 08 in football, in any sport, and toward academics. The job gots done whatever the sacrifice. Ken's dedication to work and play is matched by his selfless friendship and devotion. He win be missed. Mecharucal Engineers Club 2. 1: Football Team 4. Spanish Club 3. 2; Finance Forum 1; SAME 1. AMAH AMELIA DAVIS H-1 Chicago. Illinois Lieutenant Amah will forever be remembered by those of us in H-1 as the midnight academic hive. By day she was qmet; at night she fought gallantly with the computer. Amah enjoyed the simple things—cookies and milk and collecting pennies The "Chicago Kid” definitely left her mark on H-1. the Dean's building, and Mahan Han Always on the edge. Amah won out in the end. and we've won for having shared it with her. "Root Hogs." Team Handball Team 4. 3: Lacrosse Team 2. ; Corbin Seminar 2. 1: Big Brothers Big Sisters 1. THOMAS DEBERARDINO F-1 Fairfax Station. Virginia Captain "Tommie D" was famous for his prowess on the ISO's field, hcs easy dealings with academics, and his outrageous skung. but Tommy's greatest asset was his personality. Tom w.:i bo remembered as a true friend who was never reluctant to do something wild and crazy. Hi$ easy-going lifestyle, friendly smile, and sense of humor made him kked by all. KENNETH DELBERT DEFRIES C-3 Spring Valley. California Lieutenant Witty and sincere. Ken came to West Point from San D«ego. California with one thing in m.nd —to graduate As a cadet, his eyes and mind were fixed toward being a professional Army officer and eluding the Doan. Ken will not only be remembered as a man who leads by example but as the best type of person anyone could have for a loyal friend ISO lb. Football 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain)- Ski Club 3. 2. 1; American Chemical Society 2. 1. PATRICK JAMES DELANEY B-3 Burke. Virginia Lieutenant Pat was one of the more prolific Bandits in B-3. He always had a knack for getting h«s point across Even though a member of the ISO's team, most of the time Pat could be heard cranking r s stereo or being inspected by the TAC. Pat was one of the more sociable Bandits, but h s friends were happy ho had the good sense to settle down with Ciei. Whon Pat finally makes general, his many friends will realize that it was his personality and good naturedness that made it possible. 150 lb Football 3. 2. 1; Ring and fCk Crest Committee 3. 2. I; Squash Team 3. Graduates 487DENISE ANNE DELAWTER E-1 Rockville. Maryland Captain From her past collegiate experience, majoring in therapeutic recreation. Denise hit the Corps "like a b»g dog.” In nine months she had taken charge— Brigade XO. Plebe Parent Week. Clearly her priorities are being professional, working intensely at everything or anything, and being a Iriend. Not losing that "striper dog" mentality. Demse became a Beast CO. When she and her company were the only ones to challenge the new Commandant in pull ups. she learned that generals don't lose Best of luck in the future. Swimming Team 4, 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2; French Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Public Affairs Detail 3. 2, 1. DOUGLAS RICHARD DENNIS B-1 Ft. Myers. Florida Sergeant Always well armed with his sidekick, "the Louisville." Doug was the only cadet at the Academy that you could never find alone. Though deemed "the most average cadet of West Point." Doug was a lot more to all of us. When it came down to helping us with our personal problems, excelling at intramurals, jamming on the air-guitar, or gracefully handling a blind date. Doug was literally the ultimate. SCUSA 2. 1. Graduates STEPHEN HAROID DELITY C-4 Ellicottville. New York Captain Delight's radiant smile and infectious sense of humor nevor failed to keep us smiling He spent many a late night working on design problems, and this contributed to h«s four-year stay on the Dean's list. Steve had a certain knack for always finding the best deal. With his great personality Steve-0 is assured of success in life JOHN E. DELLA-GIUSTINA 1-4 Morgantown. West Virginia Lieutenant Life with J.D.. or "The Chief" as some of his closer friends knew him. was always interesting. Even if J.D. could not bo seen he could always be heard, whether it was his flip-flops or loud playing of tho Clash J.D. used his abundance of energy to excel on the intramural field, in academe endeavors, and in other. late night social events. His friends and the I-Beam will never forget JO'S free spirit, for he was a true friend to ai. Portuguese Oub 4. 3. 2. t.BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. I; Domestic Affairs Form 2. 1: Geology Club 2: Baseball Team 4. 3. WILLIAM MICHAEL DERRICK 1-1 Peru, New York Captain Considerate and understanding. Miko was a refuge of tranquility tor numerous friends He resembles a gazelle in orienteering and skiing, and shared his musical talents m the Catholic Choir. As Brigade Adjutant. Mike disproved the old cliche "Nice guys finish last." Ski Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); On- enteermg Team 3. 2. 1; Triathalon 4; Catholic Chape! Char 3. 2. f; - Catholic Sunday School Teachers V 4. GREGORY PHILLIP DESROSIER B-2 Satellite Beach. Florida Lieutenant It this Floridian had his way the cadet uniform would be a pair of flip-flops. OP shorts, a Black Sabbath T-sNrt. and shades Leo wasn't one to stand out in a crowd, but you always knew when he was around by the shortage of dip. Those who caught him between novels were glad they did because they found something they could value, a true friend. Triathlon Team 4KENNETH HENRY DEMAREST A-3 WocxJstown, New Jersey Sergeant A line from Breaker Morant defines Butch like nothing else can: "live each day as if it was your last because one day you shall be right." If all the tears and joy of WP leave us at some unforseeable time, the memory of Butch will remain permanently in the mind and soul of the fortuante group who knew him. He could wear anything out. including intramural quarterbacks, the TAC's patience. VISA card accounts. etc. He now flies helicopters, and we all wait for reunions. Butch, this world was never made for one as beautiful as you. AD!C 2. I: American Culture Seminar 3. 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 2. 1. THOMAS JAMES DESROSIER F-3 Satellite Beach. Florida Captain When Tommy reached the Troop he was the hapless victim of tragedies that aged him with more prior service than he wanted and convicted him of more area tours than he deserved. Yet his loathing for mediocrity and soul for discipline enabled him to conquer the Dean in the bitterest contention for every MSE millimeter of Dean's i«t. Thus the Delta Force emerged from the jungles of Panama and tedium of STA P deta ii to sieze the reigns of a belcagured F-Troop and spur us on the Victory! Mount Up! ADDIC2. 1. The Christmas spirit pervades even the gray hails of West Point. Graduates 489RODGER JAN DEUERLEIN G-3 Hermosa Beach, California Sergeant Rodger came to West Point from Hermosa Beach. California, and he made sure everyone knew it He considered anyone from east of the Pacific Coast Highway seven stories below him. but he always made his presence known. Rodger rarely did homework. but he managed great grades. Most of his time was spent defending his "radical" left wing views. On weekends when Rodger wasn't content eating "2a" in the dayroom with h s Dress Grey unzipped: he was probably "making it happen" somewhere, waiting for his next trip West. Rodger rose from assistant Brigade Staff during Piebe Parent Weekend to Pit. Ldr as a Fustic, if he keeps up his trend of excellence he will be a wetcome addition to the Army—at least for a while. _______f| PAUL TURGEON DEVEREAUX A-4 Highland Falls. New York Sergeant Daring and unpredictable—no better description for the one they call D6VO. one of the proud few to pass through this institution immune to the system. Both on and off the lacrosse field, one could always find Devo m the "middle" of the action. Paul's irrepressible spirit and sincere concern for others made him a true friend to many. With his quick wit. sense of humor, and creativeness. Devo will undoubtedly lead a colorful and successful life. Lacrosse Team A, 3. 2. goose Club A. 3, 2, L FLOYD DICKSON III A-1 Berwick, Maine Lieutenant If Floyd wasn't buried in the books, he could always be found running, running, or running. In between marathons and short weekends you could always count on his friendship and warm good nature. His sensitivily and ability to listen will carry him far in life and the Army. He will bo greatly missed and always remembered as a caring and loyal friend. Marathon Team A. 3. 2. 1. JOHN MICHAEL DIMARSICO E-4 Rochester, New York Lieutenant John (A.K. A. J.D.) will always be remembered for h« great personality and his laughter that went along with it. On the fields of friendly strife. J.D. was a terror. Whether it was putting a stop to the enemy lacrosse team or scooping balls out of the dirt at first base for the E-4 softball team. J.D. was always thero. Most of all. J.D. earned his reputation for being what he really was. a good friend. Football Team A. 3. 2. JOHN STERLING DEVLIN III 1-1 Glenn Dale. Maryland Lieutenant John will be remembered most tor his unceasing dedication to the Army football team. After hobbling up and down the field for four years. John won both the respect and admiration ot us all. J O. was easygoing and a good friend when the chips were down, A true infantryman, nothing could keep John from joining the ranks of the tootsddiers. He handled his rigorous elective courses a bit easier than finding directions on his many spring break fiascos. A true "Good Dude." John will certainly be successful in the future because of hts mental toughness. Football A. 3. 2. 1; Flying Club 3; PAUL ALFRED DINKEL G-1 Arlington, Minnesota Lieutenant Paul is an easygoing, laid back individual (probably accounting for his position as most requested on the roommate pretorenco shoot) interested in music and currently "enjoying" an engineering concentration. Outwardly one of the more "normal" people in the company. Paul is. m reality, one ot our deviant individuals. into heavy motai. classical music, and African rhythm as well as second order differential equations. Glee Club 3. 2. 1. 490 GraduatesMATTHEW ANTHONY DEVORE 1-4 Springfield. Virginia Captain Tony epitomizes the fortunate few who are as adept socially as they are competent professionally. While performing duties as class treasurer or assuming the responsibilities of command. Tony’s exemplary leadership earned him the respect and admiration of h«s peers. In any battle of wits. Tony finished as the undisputable victor and has mastered the an of true friendship. CALVIN CRAIG DEWITT G-3 Fort Dix. New Jersey Lieutenant Chivalrous yet cherubic, energetic yet infantile. Cal gave up a career in the Sears and Roebuck catalog to enter West Point and puberty at the same time. A legend in h«s spare time. Calvin highlighted his music and fashion industry trend-setting by leading the celebrated Gopher-Rousers to fame and the attention of the authorities. Though physically imposing. Calvin remained a man you could lean on. easily. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3. 2. 1: Class Committee 3. 2. 1: 'i '- ' Contemporary Affairs Seminar 2. . CPRC 3. 2 I. JOSEPH LOUIS DICAMILLO D-2 Aston. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Joe came to us from A-1. bearing the 1st Reg tradition proudly. Hailing from Pa., his new firebird helped get him home iu$t a little quicker than waiting for a nde from Stoner did! Well-known lor his fiickerbaii contributions (especially those harrowing truck ndesl). h«s desk-top battlefields, and hi$ ready smile, his daily presence will be missed by ai. Military Affairs Ckib 4. 3. 2. 1: Debate Team 4. 3. ROBERT DOERER D-2 Satellite Beach. Florida Captain Bobby was always a lady’s man. With his charm, finesse, and taste in fashion. Bob broke many hearts A stud athlete. Bob was a winner in all sports. He had the unique ab ty to get A's without ever studying Bob’s wtkl Floridian spirit was the life of any party. Most of all. Bob was a selfless friend to more people than he wnil ever know. Ring Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. I: Racquetbaii Club 4 MICHAEL DOHERTY B-1 Glen Ridge. New Jersey Sergeant Never one to let Regs get in the way of a good time. Mickey’s antics earned him the sobriquets of the "Un-cadet” and. more formally, century man. Mike racked up A’s in academics and on OPE tests, despite appearing to spend his every spare moment asleep or on leave. Always a fiery competitor, he nonetheless was never too involved to engage m a fun-time wrestling match or a night on the town. His off beat manner and loyalty to his friends will be long remembered and always appreciated. Basketball Team 3 WILLIAM DOLAN C-2 Skowhegan. Maine Lieutenant Billy came to us from the sparsly populated state of Maine where he smoked his clothes and hunted deer. Believably, his life got exciting here. Exceptionally bright and built like a fire plug, he knew no limits. He caught girls like frogs do flies. His record is consistent with friends first. We wish the h cky Irishman the best. American Culture Society 2. 1; .8,. 9 Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. Graduates 491EDWARD JOSEPH DOLLAR B-4 Madison. Ohio Lieutenant Ed could always talk a mean ball game, and ■! was always from a Grant Hall booth. He could always hod his running shoes, but that was about all. Ho epitomized the term "Cadet Borrowing." and he never had any money or clothes. "Micro-Man" was always studious, popular with everyone, and basically an APRT stud. "Go lor It." Orienteering Team 4: Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2; Domestic Affairs Forum I. JOHN KEVIN DONAHUE D-1 Salisbury. Massachusetts Lieutenant One could easily spend a hour listing all of John’s nicknames, but time and space forbid it. Coming from Massachusetts, accont and all. little Huey had little concept of West Point or the Army way. Now. four years later, much remains the same. With al sincerity, many of us in D-1 owe our sanity to John, who with h«s carefree attitude made it possible to laugh during the trying times of our cadet years. A friend to one and all. Duegonaut wA go far in all that he attempts. Computer Science Engineering Seminar 2. I; Arabic Club 4 PATRICIA JOAN DONLEY D-1 Lancaster. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Patti's warmth is matched only by her resiliency. Even Yearling academics and a nonexistent field hockey team couldn't discourage her for long. Somewhere in between all of her activities Patti found time to be a treasured friend, too. We almost lost Patti to Penn State, but she stayed on. to the great fortune of Dan. the Oucks. and the Army. Track Team 4. 3Cycling Team 3: Catholic Chapel Choir 4. Power kiting Team 3: Spanish Club 3. 2. I: Portuguese Club 2. I: Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. TERRY LEE DOUGLAS F-3 ROGER WILLIAM DOUGHERTY C-3 Marlton. New Jersey Captain "DOC." as he is known to the world, is living proof that nice guys do not finish last. His warm personality has never failed to make anyone smile. As our brigade S-4 there « little that DOC did not do for the Corps. If there were but one more man like him. the world would be safe for democracy. German Qub 4. 3. 2. 1; Scoutmasters’ Council 4. 3. 2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2; Honor Committee 2. 1. Fairhope. Alabama Lieutenant "Festus"-copenhagen. He graced the fields of friendly strife by squatting behind home plate on Doubleday field and hitting frozen ropes of the center field wall. Terry wasn't the stellar academic performer. but his knowledge of economics astounded even the common man. He was best loved as one with an ear for a problem, if you needed one. He had a great understanding of people, and we benefited from that understanding. Baseball Team 4, 3. 2. 1. FRANCIS XAVIER DOYLE B-2 Rydal, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Frank was something special There was never a more God-honest, good natured person He would always, if you didn't hear him first, greet you with a smile. Class functions were Frank's forte But more importantly, we' all remember his incredible selflessness and warmth that touched us in a special way. Tactics Club 4. 3; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. 492 GraduatesMARC CALVIN DONNELLY 1-1 St. Paul. Minnesota Lieutenant Maako. membor of tho elite lowriders of 1-1. With his sincere smile and soft-spoken voce, this wizard from Minny dominated the women. Maako will be remembered tor his loyalty to his buddies as well as his good sense ot humor. Look out Frank Zano. Maa-ko’s stomach is as cut as they come. His majesty. Or. Browner, wdl continue to operate on those not meeting his standards tor many years to come. BRIAN LAWRENCE DOSA F-3 Elkton. Maryland First Captain Those who know Brian well w.U not remember him especially tor the great job he did as brigade commander or "King ot Beast." Brian will be remembered tor his deep committment to Jesus Christ. This committment surtaced in everything that "The Beak" did. from leading Bible studies, to academics, to inventing new ways to beat Navy. Navigators 4. CPRC 3; SAME 2. DEAN EDWARD DORKO A-1 Marblehead. Ohio Lieutenant Dmo put more time mto academics than the average A-i trooper. Ht$ pursuit of academic excellence survival was only interrupted by his endless quest tor pizza bones and accountability formation. Dmo will always be remembered for how he "spiced up" the road tnp to BC m the P.A V. With his dedication he is bound for a successful military career WILLIAM JOSEPH DOYLE B-1 Garden City. New York Sergeant B«ii came to Woops with just one thought. "What am I domg here?" Although being named the first cadet to enter West Pomt as a Yearling. Bin still found tho time to help his fellow Hampsters. After moving to the Barbarians. Bill continued to stay one stop ahead of the Dean. DPE. the TAC. Classmates, and Defensemen (not neccessarily in that order) Always a fnend when you needed one. Yo B« ! Lacrosse Team 4; Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2; Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Portuguese Club 3. SANDRA ELISE DRAPER 0-1 Bedford. Massachusetts Lieutenant Sandy was as talented at navigating through the woods as she was at helping company-mates navigate through the more taxing M.S.E. courses. Her skill with a compass earned her a trip to Sweden, while her patience as a tutor helped many Ducks earn passing marks. A smeere devotee of the "work hard, play hard" ideal. Sandy was never slow to enjoy a good party. Her contributions to the Duck flock will not soon be forgotten. Geology Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3: Fencing Team 4. 3; Marathon Team 3: Orienteering Team 2. 1; Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. 1. ANNE ELIZABETH DRISLANE 1-4 Cornwall on Hudson, New York Captain Anne came to West Point from the "other" side of the mountam. The trip home on Rte. 218 was probably the hardest thing Anne had to master. On the soccer and lacrosse fields, she was steady as her QPA Anne could always be found helping her teammates or classmates with a smile on her face. Her future as an officer is undoubtedly bright. Volleyball Team 4; Soccer Team 3. 2. I: Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. Graduates 493THOMAS ARTHUR DUFRESNE D-1 Boise. Idaho Sergeant II you ever feel like pizza and can't afford it. then just challenge Tom to a game of pool and you're destined for a free meal A lover of fine crystal. Mexican food, and fast cars, this dudo wiu always be remembered for his stellar performance as supply sergeant. Beware Army Supply NCO'S . . . DUF is loose! MARK THOMAS DUFTON F-1 Methuen. Massachusetts Sergeant Duff could always be found trying to excel, be it in the weight room, the iu ce lab. or most often, at a party. His sense of humor was enjoyed by all and escaped by none. Mark has success for the future, enjoyment from the past, and our friendship for all time. Army Strength Training Team 3. 2. 1: Gymnastics Team 4. Chinese Ch b 3Photography Club 4. 3. JOHN MATTHEW DUGUAY A-4 Jay, Maine Lieutenant Witty and every bit the "Down-Easter." Duges has that personality everyone likes His s »ck comebacks and complimentary cigars are reminders of lost values Doge's interest includes photography— especially of Terrain around "D" Lot. around Grid 7 7. H«$ interest extends to Gi Joes and play-toys that we are aH attached to. His best friends seem to have a bird's-eye view of Me Duges is a person we will all truly miss. French Ckib 4. 3. 2. 1; American Cultural Seminar 3. 2. THOMAS ANTHONY DURSO G-2 Great River. New York Lieutenant Tom came to West Point knowing full we« what he was getting into, but with unquestioning confidence he knew that he could accomplish the task at hand Durs immediately becamo woll vorscd in the three Rs Rugby. Rack, and Riotousnoss). receiving many awards for his accomplishments. Most of ai. Tom will always be remembered as a great friend to those who knew him and success wilt definitely follow him in the future. Rugby Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Lacrosse 6. KEVIN LEE DYER E-4 Fort Collins. Colorado Lieutenant Kevin came to West Point from his great home state of Colorado and spent a lot of time wishing he had stayed there Dyer was always known for his short hair and his stern, strict attitude. Bo tried to make the most of his cadet career, but suprisingly. he never made it to the area (one of the world's great mysteries). Kevin will mostly be remembered as a person that would help out anyone Kevin is a true friend through thick and thin. Track Team 4; Theatre Arts Guild 4; Glee Club 3: Cadet Fine Arts Forum 3. 2. SCUBA Club I. PHILLIP ANDREW DYER C-3 Phoenix. Maryland Sergeant The majestic architecture here made Duffy fool right at home. This knight of the middle ages, misplaced in the twentieth century, could always be found bringing the wrath of his sword upon innocent bystanders When he wasn't “Au Naturale" during modified AMI, he was slaughtering people on the racquetbaH court. Ail in all. Duffy is destined to go far. Judo Club 4; Theatre Arts Guild 4; Military At airs Club 3. 2. t; Fencing Club 2. 1. 494 GraduatesJOHN RICHARD DUKE D-2 San Bernardino. California Captain While othors were competing for the title of "Day-room Commander." Duker was the unchallenged "Studyroom Commander." Whether you stayed up late or got up early, you could be almost guranteed that Duker would be found in the studyroom. Also known as a "closet disco manic." he was the first on the dance floor, with or without a partner. Dukor was described as "in constant motion." but he was also "laidback." JOHN RAYMOND DUNDAS A-4 Keene. New Hampshire Lieutenant John is his own person A true New Englander. Dun-dio thrrves m the outdoors and at the Coast. He knows a little about everything (with notable academic exceptions) and will go out of his way to share that knowledge with others. If ever restless. John would run a few miles—the "D-Lot" circuit being his favorite His competitive spirit will take him a long way. Will John succeed? The answer is an emphatic "A-Yuh!" Football Team 4. 3; Finance Forum 2. 1; Investment Ctub 2. 1. DAVID MICHAEL DYKES F-2 Cudahy. Wisconsin Lieutenant Whether on the rugby field, in the classroom, or tilting a "tall cold one" in a local, dimng environment. Dave dedicated h.mseif to whatever he was doing A serious athlete and student. Dave has a great attitude and likeable personality. A good friend and loyal classmate in the Zoo. Dave will be a fme officer and successful individual Saitmg Team 3. Rugby Team 2: Flying Club 1: AIAA 1. Mountaineering Club 3. Team Handball Team 2. 1: Film Seminar 3. 2. . CPRC 3 2. t; Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. JIMMIE LEE EBERHART H-2 Springfield. Ohio Sergeant jimm»e. to say the least, was a graceful guy. He has a quality many of us admired, and that quality was a total conviction to h«s beliefs. Jimmie never ceased trying to prove his point even if it meant not wearing a raincoat Though many misinterpeted him as having a rough outer she , inside he was a caring individual who concerned himself with the welfare of his friends Wo win always remember this Buckeye for having more money in his checkbook than in his checking account. AIAA 2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Senvnar 4. 3. 2. 1; Gospel Choir 4. 3: Football Team 4. Portuguese Club 4; SAME 2. 1. MANUEL DURAN C-1 East Los Angeles. California Sergeant If contrasts were ever visible in one person, that person would have to be Manuel Machismo Wed his character, yot he wrote poetry. He'd smash tennis balls mto other courts, yet. he moved with skill and grace in Karate There was a "coolness" in everything ho did. yet he has been known to turn parties into blasts! His ability to make a connection of each of theso contrasts intrigued us all. and we know that whenever he needs friends. Manuel will always be able to find some. Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President); Karate Club 2. 1; Tactics Club 4. 3; French Club 1. RAMON LUIS ECHEVARRIA II B-2 Medford. New York Lieutenant The fact that the Mets lost the pennant was more distressing to Ray than his deficient grade in Art. but ho always seemed to pull through. If not the Mets. Ray loved splash and lobster Ray was also a wizard getting out of the rack Above all. Ray was a good friend, and what more can you ask for? Hello! Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1: BL L Senrnar 2. 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4 Graduates 495JEFFREY ROBERT ECKSTEIN C-2 Inverness. Florida Sergeant Smurf mad© a good first impression in 02 as a year-kng by standing very tall m formations. Everybody noticed this very fine quality in him. Smurf was a very-easy go«ng guy. and he never really got upset when he had to pc h s all mghters. even though the people who were with him did. He was a good friend to many and he will rea y be missed ROBERT DREW EDGERLY D-1 Silver Spring. Maryland Lieutanant Bob. known to many as ■'Edge." spent much of his time in pursuit of stars His great mechanical ingenuity helped him to calculate the optimum spring constant for a clicker board and. on occasion, repair a classmate’s car Bob w always be remembered for his humbleness He was a true gentleman and dedicated to success Glee Oub 2 1; SAME 2. 1: Rifle Team 4 Carlos Lopez shows off his most recent manicure. DONALD JOE EHRIE 1-3 Chula Vista, California Lieutenant To most. Don was a quiet guy who would take your guards without question The real Don that a few of us were lucky enough to know was something else entirely. A man with an incredible grasp of life, a satirical, biting wit. boundless generosity, and exploits which few knew and none could speak of. Don was the kind of friend most people wish they had. SCUSA 3. 2. 1: Orienteering Team 3. 2. 1: Corbin Seminar 1. SCOTT ALBERT EISENHAUER E-2 Watertown. New York Captain As the first half of the brothers Grimm. UG set the tone, with his hair, or lack of hair, and h«s gung-ho attitude. Whatever IKE does, he does it right or not at an. Whether it’s doing every homework problem for engineering or going to his hall on Saturday night. Scott dd it in style —his style. Tactics Club 3.2. I; Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3.2. I: Football Team 4; Geology Club 3 2 U SAME 2. 1. RICHARD BERKELEY ELLIS B-3 Farmington Hills. Michigan Lieutenant Although a serious contender reference extended weekends from West Point. Richard "Mao" Ellis never forgot his greater goal: to graduate... In the top 5%. Trivial as many thought this ideal. Rich could always be found feeding his mind with knowledge, ever thirsting for more. When not enlarging his awareness. Rich engaged in his two favorite hobbies. meteorology and probability applications. Chinese Club 4, 3. 2. t (Vice President); Fencmg Oub 4. 3. 496 GraduatesPETER BURKE EDMONDS H-4 Charleston. South Carolina Lieutenant Probably I be most laid back cadet in academy history. Pete emanates an aura o! calm wherever he goes. When not on the gridiron. Pete spends most ot his time in search ot the meaning of life—no answers yet. A true (nend to most, a prophet of truth to others. Pete is most ot all respected by all. Footbaa Team 4, 3. 2. t. KEITH ROBERT EDWARDS A-3 Warwick. Rhode Island Sergeant This man's birth consistutes one ot the Great Moments m Real Man History. His every act and thought bet ed a bona-fide animal. He was never impeded by such small hindrances as regulations and T ACs. Weekends and power-lifting were his only sustenance, along with a little food once in a while. H«s friendship was truly something to cherish. Power hit mg Team 3. 2. I ANTHONY EMMI H-4 Syracuse. New York Captain Friendliness and patience are just two of Tony's traits that will promote a promising military career. Farmboy at heart. Tony now reaps such positions as Brigade Boxing Champ and commander of the Hogs. He went many a round with academics, but again came out victorious. His winning attitude will bring him success and accomplishment in everything he does. Go Hogs! Football Team 4; Lacrosse Team 4. Hunting and Fishing Club 3. MARK RUDOLF ENGELBAUM 1-4 El Paso. Texas Lieutenant Engie's quiet but personable nature won him appreciation and respect from his peers. Always around to help out a friend. Engie often sacrificed his own time for nothing in return. His efforts for perfection did not go unnoticed in such areas as intramural boxing and football, which also brought forth his latent aggressive temperment. Engie also has an appreciation for driving and fine automobiles as evidenced by his baby blue, turbo charged 300ZX. n.fle Team 4; CPRC 4. 3. 2. . German Club 4. 3. 2 A final salute as Infantry Week comes to an end in Lake Popolopen. Graduates 497ANTHONY JOSEPH ENGLISH G-2 Lavallette. New Jersey Lieutenant As a cadet. Tony’s achievements were many; he covered the spectrum from fourth class lingerie expert to the first class captain of the 150 lb. Football Team Tony hac times detracted from his studies, his warmth and sensitivity towards others, oxcept when he was cutting weight of course! The Jersey shore truly supplied West Point with a Star Man in Tony. ISO lb. Football 4. 3. 2. I (Captam). GEORGE JOHN ENNIS G-4 Long Beach, New York Lieutenant Everyone who knew "hor-hey" realized that the ’M" in USMA should have been his middle initial. Often was the time you could witness him with a can of dip in one hand and a Kabar in the other. H s preoccupation with the military never stopped his capacity to be an understanding friend. Not only will ho oxcol as an officer in the United States Army, the Army will be enhanced by his presence. Lacrosse Team 4; Pipes and Drums 3. 2. I; Mountaineering Club 1: Tactics Club 3. STEVEN BENEDICT ENOS B-2 Sunnyvale. California Lieutenant A model "laid-back" Californian, Steve can always be counted on to bring a good laugh to even the most diastrous situations. A determined, strong-willed individual with a love for good times, sports, intense parties, fast cars, and killer waves. Steve is always at the top. He is a true friend, always there to listen when you have a problem. He will best be remembered by his close friends for his dynamic personality. Water Polo Team 4. 3. 2. I; Flying Cbb 4. 3: SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2: Russian Club 4. 3. CPRC 3. 2. 1; Fellowship ol Christian Atheietes 4. 3. 2. t; AIAA 2. 1: SAME 2. 1. JEFFREY FACKLER C-2 Toledo, Ohio Captain Jeff came to us from the "motherland" and has never let anyone forget it. He is always battling the books, but he always manages to do well. He is a hard worker and strives for perfection. Jeff will do well in the future. Jeff never really hurt as bad as he let on. Drive on Packman. JEFFREY ARTHUR FARRAR E-1 Westport. Connecticut Sergeant Farrar! A portrait of restrained potential. Jeff is marked for greatness. He has demonstrated an enviable attention to detail: in h s art work, his boat, his leaves, and least of all his academics From Barth to Ike to Snuffy’s. Jeff could always bo counted on or counted in Jeff, being a man of action afways had a plan. Missions, trips to Carolina. Corps FTX’s. and. of course, his Beast '84 conquest of DPE. A pleasure. an honor, a duty, and a commitment to serve, now and through the trials to come. JAMES KEVIN FAULKNER E-4 Marshall. Texas Lieutenant Kevm is the kind of guy who really stands out in a crowd, and not just because he's 6'4". He was an amazing student, always "hurting’' until grades came out. Kevin has a real love for the Lord, which shows m every aspect of his life. Always quick with a smrfe and a word of encouragoment. Kevin helped us all through the lows. He has his priorities straight, and his dedication will help him become a fine officer. 498 GraduatesJOSEPH THOMAS ERDIE H-3 Benton. Louisiana Lieutenant Joe came to H-3 as a meek and subservient Yearling First semester proved to all that this "Mole" could and would survive as long as Punk Rock did. Through his six semesters in H-3. Erdman has encountered many "spanking" experiences. The highlight of Erdman's life came when he ordered hts HP 4 iCX. Many a night he sat and played with this "MSE" device. Joe was a good friend to all. his language and truth amazed none. Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3: Sailing Club 3; White Water Canoe Club 4. SAMUEL SCOTT EVANS G-2 Hooversville. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Yearling year brought Sam. better known to his friends as "CRAM." Sam. who appreciated the simpler things m life, was a dedicated member of the 2% club Sam. a dedicated engineer, could always be found In the CE library or golf course. His roommates loved ht$ writing talents. Sam's CE major and aviation ambitions will definitely pay off for his ambition to someday fly bulldozers. White Water Canoe Club 3; Finance Forum 3. 2: Got! Team 2. t; SAME 2. 1. KURT WILLIAM FEDORS G-2 Gilman. Wisconsin Captain The Corps was lucky to get Kurt Fedors Kurt was quick to lend a helping hand to all. whether it be in Mil Art or some other type of she-nanagms. During our time here we saw Kurt take charge. As the “Top" he made sure that everything ran smoothly. Kurt gave us the greatest gift one man can give. h«s total friendship. Thanks a lot. my friend. Russian Club 4. 3: Football Team 3. Caren Goode seems fired up with Chemistry. PETER MARTIN EVERETT B-3 Lincoln, Nebraska Lieutenant Pctie—scholar, tutor, and academic god among men. He ensured, single handedly. that everyone in B-3 passed EE 301. MA 301. HI 301...the list goes on. His incredibly dry sense of humor was understood by no one but loved by all Pete placed new parameters on the word "dependable." He was always ready, willing, and definitely able to help. Chess Club 4. 3. 2. I: Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1: Bowling Club 3. 2 (Secretary). 1 (President): Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2; Investment Club 2; Scoutmasters' Council 3. PHILIP THOMAS FEIR F-4 Fairfax. Virginia Captain You would think coming from such a fine military background Tom would have cruised through Woops effortlessly. Unfortunately that background included his father's having been the Comm back in 1972. when several of the "P's" and TACS were cadets: nevertheless. Tom has managed to "Max-Out" in afl areas of cadet life, particularly with academics and squash. But when the Frogs think back to our cadet days, we'll remember Tom as a funny guy who was always there when we needed a friend. Squash Team 4. 3. 2. I: CPRC 2. gdf . Baptist Student Union 3. 2. f; liX Tfl Protestant Sunday School Teach- I fill £|| irl ers 3. 2. ADIC 2. 1: Hunting and hi » ' V: s Fishing Club 3. 2. 1. Graduates 499ALAN WILLIAM FEISTNER G-3 White Bear Lake. Minnesota Lieutenant Al spent many hours m the G-3 studyroom. At times, it reached the pomt where his roommates would forget what he looked like, however, once h«s friends dragged him from his hooks, computers, and juice homework. Feist was a party animal. His love for wild times almost equalled his passion for popcorn. Always m superb shape. Al can’t wait to discovor the real world and broak away from his books. SCUBA Club 3. 2. I. Domestic At-lairs Forum 2. NOEL JEAN FINCH H-4 Rapid City, South Dakota Captain Noef. called "Finchy" by some, is the “Rear Guards” highly intelligent Battalion Commander. She takos academics seriously as evident in her having stars since she has been at the Academy. Those who have known Noel for a long time know she is very sensitive, easy to love, and the truest of true friends. Noel «s always the first to srnde when greeting someone and is well known for her sincerity. ROBERT PLACID FELIU E-1 Trumbull. Connecticut Sergeant Dedication, determination, and a sincere loyalty to the Academy could not describe Bob Bob always had the time to help his classmates, even with academics breathing down h«s neck. When we needed humor, he provided a "Fefcutsm" to keep us on our toes. Bob is a true friend and destined to be a success CPRC 3; Honor Committee 2. I. STEPHANE FINKENBEINER H-1 Orange. California Captain Steph was a friend that everyone could always turn to if in need He always volunteered to help others, even if it was an inconvenience. and set the example for aN to follow, both athletica«y and academically. His "good judgement" was amazing, especially his speed record of 93 mph through Colorado. h«s decision to be a "Juice" major, and the "lost glasses" story, which he left under "someone’s" bed. Big Brothers Big Sisters 3; Baptist Student Union 3. 2. I; Finance Forum 2; Spanish Club 3. 2. I: Hop Committee 2. t. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1. Honor Committee 3. 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. t. French Club 2. KEVIN MICHAEL FELIX B-4 Parsippany New Jersey Lieutenant Mr All-nighter could always be found "bobbing and traveling” at his desk in hopes of getting those few extra points. I guess Flex never learned to ten time. His lateness was only outmatched by his ability to score on the soccer field Always interested in helping others. Kevin was popular "Knight" at West Point. "That’s the B’s. Flex." BasebaN Team 4. 3. Investment Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Hunting and Ft$hmg Club 3. 2. Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. 3 MAUREEN FINNESSY 1-1 West Salem. Ohio Captain Throughout her cadet career. Maureen has concentrated her energies in many aspects of cadet life. Whether it be breaking records m track or at Sunday brunches. Maureen gives 100% in everything Her love for travel prompted her to explore many new and different places during her cadet summers: Hawaii. Pans. Germany. Ft Bonmng. and Barth Halt to name a tew. Maureen’s vibrant personality and genuine concern for thoso around her gamed her many friends and the rospect and admiration of all Track Team 4. 3: Catholic Folk Choir 3. Cathohc Sunday School Teachers 3. 2: CPRC 4. 3. 2. . Domestic A!lairs Forum 2. . Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Class Committee 3. 2. I. 500 GraduatesLUCIA FERNANDEZ G-1 Floral Park. New York Lieutenant luci. the all American girl! With her athletic locker filled with sports equipment. Luci was ready for any sport She could atso be found drossed to kill and ready to dance at any party. But when it came time to work, no one was more organized than Luci. except for SAMI. Ski Team 4. 3. Sating Club 4. 3. Secretary): Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Corbm Seminar 2. 1. ANTHONY JOHN FIORE D-2 Exton. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Anthony epitomizes the definition of informal leador An F-1 Plebe. he learned survival m one of tho harshest environments possible. "Salzige" could often be found studying, a favorite past-time Most important to him. though, were his friends Anthony's understanding in human nature showed in valuable advice to his friends A lover of the social Me. Anthony enioyed demonstrating h« abilities as the party animal. Spanish Chib 4. 3; SCUBA Ctob 3; Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3 KIRK RAY FIELDS D-4 Rowlett. Texas Sergeant Coming to us from the Lone Star State. Kirk brought with him all that he needed to be successful His easy-going nature and good humor made Kirk liked by everyone When he was not being held personally responsible for the way Dallas played football, he could be found taking steam, on the phone, rebuilding h«s engine, or with his friends CPRC 3. Russian Club 3; Photography Club 2. DANIEL CRAFT FINCH 1-1 Colorado Springs. Colorado Lieutenant Many words can be used to describe "Danno.” They range from considerate and thoughful to outright FANTASTIC Dan is definitely part of a team. The combination of both "halves" has brought joy and happiness to many. For this we will be forever in debt We wish him and "h«s lady love" the very best. They will succeed m anything that comes their way. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. MICHEAL JOSEPH FISHER G-1 Elmhurst. Illinois Lieutenant Fish's taste are simple: classic convertabies. obscure music, warm weather, and the other niceties of life with them M c will best be remembered by his radio name of Boltar Zomax and his reign as station manager of WKDT Mike's high standards, duty concept. personal appearance, and ability to cut a good desert will make hun a credit to the officer corps. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2; Cathokc Chapel Choir 4; WKDT 3. 2. 1 (Station Manager). BOBBY FITZPATRICK D-2 Chambersburg. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Sporting the brightest tatoo m the Corps. CXd Man Fitzy. our Demolition Man. entered D-2 comptamg of Buckner's "Boo Hill " Rooming with him was an experience. from having to learn to clean to his standards. to learning to work "The Computer." Fond of "bacons and egg" and "boocoo woman." Fitzy was D-2's "Debbie in Boggy Pants" and a true friend to an Theatre Arts Guti14. Russian Ctub 4; Scoutmasters' Council 3. Mechanical Engineering Club 2. f. BS L Seminar . Graduates 501MICHAEL THOMAS FLEMING A-3 Andover. Massachusetts Lieutenant This member of the Armadillo Organization has come a tong way. Miko amazed us all Cow year by having none and then having too many. Being H.P.A., Miko became a permanment fixture in the dayroom. where he gamed a reputation as a sports critic. Mike will always be remembered for his support of the Armadillos and his wiU.ngnoss to be a true friend. STEVEN DOUGLAS FLEMING C-4 St. Augustine Beach. Florida Lieutenant Steve IS a true friend. Whenever you had a problem you could go to Steve for advice. A "Florida Beach Bum." Steve had a persistent dislike ot cotd grey walls, and took frequent trips to St. Augustine to reenergize. Steve's musical talent with his guitar kept us all alive and smgmg. Steve was a first class example of what a cadet ought to be. Golf Team 4. 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3; Protostant Chapel Choir 4. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. t. Marathon Team 1; Photography Club 3. 2. Computer and Electronics Forum 2. 1. k KEITH OWEN FLOOD E-3 Albany, New York Lieutenant Always welt rested. Fiooder made pinochle a way of life While entering West Point as a cadet colonoi. it took K 0. a mere 4 years to make sergeant. Owen's frequent trips to Albany were second only to his parents' well-stocked visits to West Point, which the Pmochie Society always looked forward to. Incredibly. Fiooder made academics, athletics, and nocturnal pursuits seem second nature. French Club 2. 1. Geology Club 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. f. MICHAEL ANTHONY FOLEY D-4 Pensacola. Florida Lieutenant Mike, always calm and collected, could always find time for a friend between trips to the computer room after taps Of course. Mike could find time for anything that would delay him from starting his homework Mike would always go out of h«s way to help a fnend m distress He was. however, often compensated for his benevolent services by having the knack ot showing up m a classmate’s room just after he received a boodle box CPRC 4. 3. SCUSA 4. 3. 2 Photography Club 2. 502 Graduates MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER FOLEY A-1 Pasco, Washington Captain A top-notch, intense guy. Mike has risen to the pinnacle Of success through vigorous hard work Very athletic-minded. "Fo»$" managed to catch many a pass in football practice until a minor knee injury cut short his career after yearling year Whenever "FolS" could not be found, he probably was on another awesome Domestic Affairs trip rubbing elbows with the elite A real class guy. as well as a star-man. Mike's achievements place him with the best. Football Team 4. 3. Domestic At- Lv fairs Forum 3. 2. 1; Ski Club 4 Ft-nance Forum 3. 2; International Affairs Forum 4. 3; Behavonal Sci-ence Club 4. 3. 2 ANNE MARIE FORRESTER H-1 Las Vegas. Nevada Captain Even during parka weather Anne's warm smile, cheerful disposition, and optimistic outlook on life melted many hearts Although her cadet career was usually no joke. if s didn't stop Anne from socializing. eating chocolate, falling off 800 foot cliffs, or shopping Anne win always be remembered as a great friend by all RAH-RAH! Track Team 4. 3: Cross Country Team 3: Dance Team 1: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1.TIMOTHY JOSEPH FLYNN E-3 Temple Hills. Maryland Sergeant It's not often that a cadet can get so much accomplished with so Mile apparent elfort. Enter Flynner. a son ol the South? A dip and a pinochle deck (indeed he was a founding father of the society) is all he requires. Ever the economist, he could get to Alaska on a tank of gas Flip and those soft, clean feet will be sorely missed. Domestic Attatrs Forum 3. 2. 1; CPRC 3. 2: Geology CM) 3. 2. . French Club t. EDGAR EMILIO FLORES C-3 San Antonio. Texas Captain imagine a meticulous "At Pacmo" lookalike who works and works and plays even harder. If you can accomplish this feat then you must surely know Ed. Ed set the example in everything that he did. whether it was being studious, strac. or having fun Ed got the job done and he did it the best His charitable friendship will never be forgotten by those who knew him. Spanish Chib 4. 3.2. t; SAME 2. 1. JULIUS STEPHEN QUINTO FLORES A-3 Baguio City. Philippines Sergeant Our man from Baguio City will leave his mark on the Academy Be it the clothesline under the sink or his Coke-can humidifiers, "the Genius" proved he was the master innovator. Those who knew him relished in experiencing life seen through the eyes of this wonderful man called Jul»o. Those in A-3 will never forget his talent for butchering the King's language. Take Care "Anak." Pistol Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Russian Club 4. 3. 2; Fme Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. JOHN THOMAS FORRESTER C-4 Springfield. Virginia Lieutenant Johnny 0 came to us after two years as a fraternity brother at a “real" schoof John looked at the extra years alternately as a challenge, a pain, and four more chances to change his major. The Academy tried but they could never break John's ability to enjoy hfe. John's adaptability will lead him to excellence in whatever he decides to do. Rugby Team 3. 2. Mountaineering {([A Club 3 2: Cyctmg Club 4. 3. 2: Russian Club 4. 3. ( ) ROSE MARY FORRESTER G-4 Las Vegas. Nevada Sergeant Rose came to West Point with a ton of determination. a good-humored disposition and a contagious gnn Involved in track, lacrosse, and academics. Rose was never too busy to brighten your day with her sense of humor Always there to talk and listen, she will forever be a true friend. Rose's determination and spirit displayed her love of life even on gray days. Cross Country Team 4, Portuguese Club 4. 3; Sailing Club 3. 4. Lacrosse Team 2. t; Track Team 1. BS L Seminar 2. t MARK ARTHUR FOSTER 1-4 Flint. Michigan Lieutenant A wile older than most of us. Mark took the long routo to get here Prior service and Prep School got him ready for anything "Woops" could offer. The skinniest man m "I-beam." Mark divided his time evenly between h»s "Green Girl" and his "Silverado " Seemingly gruff and cynical, he had all the makings of a "lifer" evidenced in his "night raids" and "river crossings " Sport Parachute Chib 4. Pistol Chib 3. 2. Mathematics Forum 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Chib 1. Computer and Electronics Forum 2. t. Graduates 503President Dwight Eisenhower was reported missing early in the tall ol 1984 Later it was confirmed that the former General of the Army had been granted a long weekend for past performance. RAYMOND TODD FOSTER G-3 Mesquite. Texas Lieutenant Energetic Ray. always motivated and enthusiatic about soldiering, a good friend to aH his fellow ••PHERS." he'll never forget the great times with his best buddies—Feist. Paul. Harry Ha. Bens .... When not partying or riding horses. Ray spent spare moments combating the Dean head to head With graduation approaching, Ray is anxious to join the real Army for more adventure. Let's hope the Green Machine is ready for him! Equestrian Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Protestant Ushers and Acotytes 4. 3. 2. 1. ANDREW HAMILTON FOWLER E-1 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant How did Andy ever get to be so easy going and friendly? Maybe it's that Southern Hospitality in his blood You've got to love a guy whose ideal evening is spent quenching a thirst, spatula in hand, over a barbeque pit 'Ofe Andy is a "trash free" individual, uncorrupted, and a shining example for us all (He'll get over it!) tSO lb. Football 4. 3; CPRC 3. 2. 1. » Thirdctassman Nicdas Leshock practices the proper way to fall in the saw dust pits of Camp Buckner. CHRISTOPHER C. FRANKS G-4 Colorado Springs. Colorado Lieutenant Chris, who will always be remembered best as the head mule rider, was a good friend to all that he knew. Chns could be found many evenings either down m the sinks playing pool or at the craft shop working on many different projects He will bo remembered by all for h«s witty ways and h«s great personality. ACHC 2 1. Mule Riders 2. f. MICHAEL ELLIOTT FRANTZ 1-2 Hammonton. New Jersey Lieutenant Mikcy has always been pretty laid back, concentrating on his rock-n-rofi and his air guitar. Being from New Jersey, it was always easy for Mike to hop into his SUPRA and zoom home For him. favorite pastimes involved Honor Rep. guidon bearer, and the Rock. Always ready with a slightly sarcastic remark, Michael created happy moments for many. Clear Skies and much fun. Michael! Honor Committee 3. 2. 1. Graduates '"Sr 504 GraduatesJOHN CHRISTOPHER FRANCHEK D-2 Ridgewood. New Jersey Lieutenant With purple hightops and a shirt with the "Boss" on it. Chris entered 0-2 as a true Jersey rocket. Between vigorous workouts at the gym and late night hours ot hard studying. Chris always managed to find the time to make his presence m the dayroom or lust to roam with his friends. He wears the real wings, but. most importantly, he knew. A true friend to all who wii always be remembered. DOUGLAS ROBERT FRANK 1-1 Oshkosh. Wisconsin Captain Dougie. the Russian pathologist, was able to survive at West Point while keeping Char m East Oshkosh. "Firstie" year. Dougie had to sacrifice his study time to be Top. On the rugby pitch, he was a hard-hitting wmg forward He also led the Class of '85 to victories in the "Good Dudes" Running Competition. He proved he was a real "Good Dude" as one of the founding fathers ot the Wrong Crowd. Rugby Team 3. 2. 1; While Water Canoe Club 3. CPRC 3 1. FRANCIS FRAZIER G-4 La Habra. California Lieutenant "Paco" was a man of many talents, and many remember him in Guppy land Our resident "Juice" hive, he also exhibited a talent for song writing, sarcasm. and art Who could ever forget the infamous "Carvets" cartoon in Paco's room you could always count on three things a cup of nasty coffee, the latest "dirt." and a story about how great Me is m California. Ski Patrol Group 2. 1; Honor Committee 2. l: Russian Club 3. 2: Computer and Electronics Forum 2. WILLIAM COURT FRAUEN F-2 Murrysville. Pennsylvania Captain The Deflector spent 4 years proving it rs possible to make Dean's i«st and still spend 95% of your time m the Dayroom Bill da«ied an with his ab ty to dominate the Chemistry Department without really trying. A man who was always ready to road trip anytime, anywhere. Bill leaves a lasting legacy in F-2. Swimming 4. 3 CHARLES DUDLEY FRANKS E-1 Clarksville. Tennessee Lieutenant Being an Army brat. Chuck came to West Point with a liking for the Army, that hasn't changed in four years. To those who knew him well. Chuck will always be remembered as a consistent and good friend. His intellectual and practical understanding of the Army coupled with his steady, no-nonsense approach to problems win lead Chuck to great success in his Army career. Tactics Club 4; wtute water Canoe Club 3; Geology Club 2. CLARK DALE FREDERICK H-2 Morristown. New Jersey Lieutenant Mad Max never took the easy way out. Hailing from the Garden State (exit 32). Clark often enjoyed setting new land speed records while motoring home in his Scirocco. As an Aerospace Engineering major he frequently worshipped late bghts. Yet he was never too tired to help another budding scientist mired in MSE. He is a proud American and a true friend. SAME 3. 2. 1 (President); Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. 1. Graduates 505ROBERT EDWARD FREEHILL E-4 Austin, Texas Captain Bob enjoyed most of his time here on the highlands of the Hudson (at least when Beth was around). When not studying or wearing his "Teds." Bob spent most of his time fixing his Mustang Somowhore down the road we wilt see how creativo this Elephant is when we see what ho did with that Mustang Destined to bo that "Airborne Infantry Ranger." we wish him the best of luck! MATT JOHN FRERICHS G-4 Alliance. Nebraska Lieutenant Matt will best be remembered by the Guppies for being the only cadet in the company who received boodle from home all tour years A great guy with plenty of "not so great" jokes. Mail’s face will always be remembered for having cither a smile or a yawn. A very close friend to au of us. we'll never forget the Kid from Box Butte County. Russian Club 2. 1; Mountaineering Club 2. 1; Big Brothers Big Sisters 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum t. MICHAEL EDWARD FURLONG D-4 Kalispell. Montana Lieutenant Psycho migrated to West Point from a smau claim in the Montana territory. "Ofd Butterfingers" was forever searching to find a way to satisfy his thirst for life. Mike's "let's do it!" attitude got him and Ns friends into some situations that will long be remembered (unfortunately). Psycho still wishes he had become a "Juice" major after he set a record on the course term-end Mike is best be known for his abilities to bsten and to be understanding. He is truty a great, life-long friend. CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1. ANTHONY FUNKHOUSER G-2 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Tony win bo romembered as a true student of civil engineering who also studied great literature (The X Men. Spider Man. etc.). He was a member of the 2 % dub and even boasted of it. His door was always open, and his willingness to help others was only surpassed by his easy going ways. An artist at heart and a friend to all. Tony will go far. HOWITZER 4; Spanish Club 4. 3. £J» -J» 2. 1: SAME 3. 2. I. Scoutmasters' ifl —JlTi counoi 3.2.i. iimTjmTid Rugby Team 3: Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2: Computer and Electronics Forum 1. CURT STEVEN GANDY E-2 Cary, North Carolina Lieutenant During his stay at the Academy. Curt was able to reach the pinnacle of success in the social realm with his bubbly and vibrant approach to life. A physical phenomenon, his ab ty to master the APRT gave him the required credentials for serving the dogs wen as Athletic SGT. Best known for his fidelity, it was a shock to all when his 3-semester "marriage" to Gad-son fell apart due to "the other woman.” Nonetheless. the Gandy man st maintained his position as a stable cog m the E2 machine MICHAEL EARL FREY E-4 San Antonio. Texas Lieutenant Mikey can be described by many names, but anonymous is definatety not one of them Yearling year ho quickly gamed h«s reputation as easy going and friendly by gaming the admiration of almost the entire 1st class, especially h«s chain-of-command Mi-key is an exceflent student, proven by his many trips to Bartlett Hall His ability to avoid any type of trouble will aid him in becoming an outstanding officer. 506 GraduatesSTEVEN PAUL FRIEDEL A-3 Huntington. New York Lieutenant "Freedus." the type ot person whose opinion was sought, especially when things got out ot control. Steve was most admired for his intellectual ability coupled with an ever friendly disposition that made him a true friend to many people. When someone walked into Steve’s room they usually wanted one ot three things: help in academics, to have their 501’s approved, or to borrow Big Red. "Freedus" was also a member ot the starting line up German Club 4. Wrestling 4. 3. 2. 1. GERHARD THOMAS GARCIA G-1 Tucson. Arizona Lieutenant Gary will be known for two things: a straight, tough attitude and stellar saber manual As a geography concentrator, he realized there are many facets ot life, so he set forth to prove to us that Arizona really isn't just an extension of Texas To those who know Gary as a friend, he is a fun and rarely serious person. on whom one can always depend Spanish Club I. JOHN ALLEN FRITCHMAN E-3 Nazareth. Pennsylvania Sergeant Bipper came to E-3 from a small town in Pennsylvania. Though Bips had to spend extra time studying, he was a superior athlete whose talents shone on the baseball diamond Sparky is a kind-hearted person who never said a bad word about anyone. Fritch was a true friend to all and will always be loved by his classmates. Baseball Team 3. 2. f. ISO lb. Football 4. 3; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. . German Club 4. 3 VERNON CHARLES FULLER C-4 Marion. Iowa Captain This Iowa farmboy came to us with an innate ability to do wen at everything and the desire to match. Vern was well known tor h« supernova stars and his corncob pipe V.C was the guy we turned to for help at one time or another, and he was always w ing to lend a hand A friend indeed. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. Glee Club 3: Russian Club 3: SCUSA 2. Pistol Team 4; SAME 1. MARIA VICTORIA GARCIA 1-3 LaPlace. Louisiana Lieutenant A true friend and confidant. Maria can always be counted on for a laugh or some friendly advice. She is one who truly enjoys life and can usually be seen going fu« speed both on and off the lacrosse field. LaF lace suffered a great loss when Maria (and her wardrobe) left to come to the Academy. Thank You. LaPlace. Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Raquet-baft Club 4. 3. 2: Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1; CPRC 3: Corbin Seminar 1. CHARLES WILLIAM GARDNER A-2 Scottsbluff. Nebraska Captain Having come from the plains of Nebraska. Chuck soon taught us how to have a good time, or did he teach us? Either way. we never knew what to expect when Chuck returned from part of his "World Tour" with the Glee Club. Unfortunately. "Lips" made a mistake in his choice of concentration because he spent more time talking numbers than French. Glee Club 3. 2. 1; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 (President). Graduates 5078TANLEY GARDOCKI C-2 Scranton, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Need help in a subject or someone to listen to your probems? Call Stan!! Stan's trademark is his sellless devotion to others. Stan would often be found meticulously explaining the solution to a problem, sometimes into the wee hours of the morning!!! Stan was never too busy to assist others. Those knowing Stan know true friendship and loyalty. THANKS STAN!!! MICHAEL DAVID GARNER D-1 Ft. Campbell, Kentucky Lieutenant If muscles were dollars. Stump would need a suitcase tor a wallet; let us just say he takes his workouts seriously. There is a conspiracy against him too. just ask him. In fact, if Stump weren't complaining we all figured he was on leave, probably visiting his fiancee. Amy; now she can keep him in line alright! Always a great time at a party and always there when a friend is in need. Stumpy is always a targe presence amongst his peers Powerlifting Club 4. 3: Strength Training Team 3. 2. 1. JOSEPH ALBERT GARRITY C-4 Ashland, Maine Lieutenant Joe's carefree and easy going style coukJ be appreciated by all of us. Joe could usually be found soaking in the sun. playing ball, or listening to Neil Oiamond "24 hours a day." His classy taste m clothes, car. women, and hts ring could be afforded because Joe was a true economist. He could get the maxiumum result for the minimum effort. We wish Joe good luck and a happy future. French Club 4, 3. Finance Forum 4. 3. 2. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Instructor Group 3 SCOTT DANIEL GEMBERLNG H-4 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant Having a brother in '83 didn't stop Gembo from making the same fatal mistake. A true partying Hog. Operation Lightweight and the Moonfest wouldn't have been the same without him. He is a real stud who win be remembered by all. especially the other two Musketeers. One for all and all for one. GO HOGS! CPRC 3. 2. 1 (President); Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1. JOSEPH DANIEL GENTILUCCI H-2 Aiken, South Carolina Lieutenant Undaunted by the fact that he was a juice major. 'Luch' always found time to create something beautiful. Besides boing a cultured sculptor, painter, and artist at large. Joe has a passion for music and theatre lhat are unmatched. Gifted with a truly inspiring voice Joe never failod capture everyone's attention. Joe will even find a way to create an artistic battlefield Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 3. 2: Gymnastics Team 4. Fine Arts Forum 2. t (President}: Fellowship of Chnshan Athletes 4. 3 2. 1; Riding Club 1. DAVID THOMAS GERARD A-2 Carlisle. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave's been a dear friend to an of us. A true "son" of DPE. "PORKY'S" best two miles were on skis. His preparation for the APRT was amus-ng to aH Between running to "Boodlers" and "Green Girl" pullovers. he still found time to study. A true fan of the "Boss," we'll all remember his quest for academic excellence and the "EV" way out. SCUSA 3. 2. I Ski Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Hunting and Fishing Club 1. 508 GraduatesROBERT MILLER GARVER D-4 Bethesda. Maryland Lieutenant 8-Gar arrived at West Pomt a free spirit and left unchanged Never one to let regulations or academics stand in the way of a good time. Meat contiguously walked a thin line His sense of humor and never-ending smile should be remembered, along with his willingness to help others B-Gar’s easy going personality and quick wit will insure him both success and happiness m the future. Lacrosse Team 4. 3; Skt Instructor Cfo jd MICHAEL WAYNE GARY B-2 Nurnberg. Germany Lieutenant Mike’s laid baok demeanor made him a friend of anyone he came in contact with. One could almost always find Mike occupying the space beneath his green girl or reading a novel during study time. 8ut he would never hesitate to lend a hand to somebody in need, or the computer, or to the Boy Scouts. Mike’s likeable personality and innate abilities assure him success in the future. German Club 3. 2. I; Computer Science Engineering Seminar 4, 3. 2. t. PATRICK BERNARD GASTON 1-2 Lubbock. Texas Captain Pat came to the Moose from the b g state of Texas with a b«g Texas smde He always had a joke in his mmd and a song in h«s heart that, of course, everyone m the hallway knew. Pat could wheel and deal with the best of them, and if he had a drill roll he would show you. Patrick is destined to do well in the Army. Calhokc Folk Group 3. 2. I. SEAN DAVID GHIDELLA D-2 Nashua, New Hampshire Captain Sean’s unique ab ty to read the future enabled him to accomphsh any task he set his mind to. A dedicated weightlifter. Sean always earned a heavy load both academically and physically. Due to his popularity. one seldom saw Sean alone A seeker of sound advice and friendship would sooner than later find himself knocking at "ALDO’S" door. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Rifle Team 4 PATRICK FRANCIS GIBLIN A-3 Carthage. New York Captain "The Old Man" was always wilting to enlighten the "Youngsters." Who could believe that Coke cans had other uses? His m nd was finely tuned, it’s too bad that his body wasn’t. His only stumbfcng block, backgammon. Daddy seldom got his new pair of shoes Nevertheless. "The Old Man" kept rokin’ along. So. "lighten up. Francis." Gip was a true friend Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. 1 (Presi- nw dent). White Water Canoe Club I. JAMES EARL GIBSON 1-3 Freehold. New Jersey Captain You could always count on the Gipman for at least three things: a place to stay in Jersey at the "Gibson Hotel.” his mom’s famous cookies, and always a good time. His intramural athletic prowess will be severely missed by 1-3 next year, and as head polar bear for first semester Jim was a fme example for all to follow. Honor Committee 3. 2. 1. SCUSA Graduates 509STEVEN ANTHONY GIBSON E-2 Doniphan. Missouri Lieutenant Steve came to U9 by way ot the Regular Army, which made him ono ot the oldest members ot our class. The age difference did not matter as he made triends easily and adjusted to cadet hte and the endless "Real Army Stories." We best remember "Stamp" tor his smile and his classic combacks. No matter where or when .... BYRON GILBREATH G-4 Dallas. Texas Lieutenant Candid and tnendty. Byron has the ability to become an excellent officer He is always enthusiastic, especially when it is something about the opposite sex. He has the desire and the belie! to do anything he wants to do m Me This desire is demonstrated by his ability to graduate Byron made a great contribution to the academy's social lite by performing as a disc jockey. EDWARD EARL GILES A-2 San Antonio. Texas Lieutenant A true tnend. that is what Eddie was to me. He is a person you can count on to get the job done Never d d I see a man with a duty concept higher than his. not to forget a kind heart and a devotion to God. Never did I have to worry when Ed was guarding my flank Thanks. Ed JEFFREY THOMAS GIRARD H-4 Baldwinsville. New York Lieutenant Jeff has always been known as a dependable, punctual individual He always ensures that everything is property planned For example, when Jeff decides to take a weekend, he usually packs two weeks beforehand. In fact, everyone knows that he has been planning a Hog party in Syracuse since Yearling year. Not only is he the chief of time management, but he also works so diigentfy that he makes Mrs. Brown look kke Rip Van Wmkle. All jokes aside. Jeff is a sincere, caring person who the Hogs will miss dearly. GO HOGS! HOWITZER 3. 2. 1; Computer and Electronics Forum I. HARRY CLINTON GLENN A-2 Catharpin, Virginia Captain After three years of being thrown around the wrestling mat. Charlie finally realised he was a cadet As commander, he led the company across the plain like a true SPARTAN. I guess those midnight drill sessions paid otf. A great leadership example and a true friend. Charfce. you have all our respect. Thanks. SIR' Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2; Hunting and Ftshmg Cub I. WILLIAM EDWARD GLENN A-1 Duncan. Oklahoma Captain Bill, better known to his friends in the Alpha House as "Psycho" for reasons best left undisclosed, will always be known as the man who chose the wrong track His divine skill and tmesse as a Lax man. deeply rooted m tus playing days at home, lent many a sore back to hapless opponents It "Psycho" keeps hrs priorities straight, we may soon see him as the wealthiest officer m the Army. Military At lairs Club 4. 3. 2. ; SCUBA Club 3 2. I; Finance Forum 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2; Russian Club 3 2 Photography Club 4. 3. J ■ 510 GraduatesMARY ANN GILGALLON E-2 Schuylerville. New York Lieutenant Arriving at the gray stone confines of Woo Poo U.. Mary Ann hteralfy bounced off the farm and into Dress Gray. She continued to bounce and skip along through her cadet years, spreading good win and cheer to her friends and to her "friends." No one could resist those "baby blues." least of all those who grew to depend on a hug and a kind word. Marathon Team 3. 2. 1: Cathohc Chapet Chou 4. 3. 2. f; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Team 2. 1; Lacrosse Team 4. 3: Triathlon Club 1; Hop Committee 3. 2. t. BRIAN GOLLSNEIDER B-3 Danielson. Connecticut Lieutenant Brian—the Computer Kid—came to us from the outer reaches of Connecticut. No one understood his sarcastic sense of humor, but then again, not many could |Oke with him in Pascal. Basic, or Fortran. Even though Brian owned three porsonal computers, ho was never too busy to help out any one of his classmates. His dedication to duty, friendship, and hoavy partying made him a great friend to have. Good luck ahead Brian; B-3 will miss you. JOHN MARSHALL GILL F-3 Lexington. Massachusetts Lieutenant GiHy came to us from the Birthplace of American Freedom. He introduced us to Cheers. Fenway, and the Boston Garden. Never a slouch at caps, he always had a plan for the weekend that would make Norm and Cliff proud. We'll remember G y's outspoken opinions on girls, championship wresthng. and the joys of smokeless tobacco it's gonna be hard to forget this fiery Celtic. X RAYMOND GONZALES C-1 San Antonio. Texas Lieutenant it is said that a perfectionist never sleeps until his work is done, and it that's the case then Gonzo must be a perfectionist because it seems as though he never sleeps. His eyes are always set on high peaks, and he's always strived to reach them. His meticulous dedication to computers and his guitar demonstrates that he is not only a man of technology, but also a man of artful emotion and expression. French Club 4, 3. 2. t (President); Spanish Club 3. 2. 1 (Vice President): Domestic A flairs Forum 4. 3. 2. t: Judo Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Theatre Arts GuHd 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 1. ROBERT FRANCIS GILMARTIN C-4 Auburn. Massachusetts Lieutenant Bobby will be remembered as one of those individuals with great God-given ability coupled with even greater self-determination. What made him so unique was h«s ability to remain so humble despite Ns many accomplishments and qualities—something we all admired. He was ranked 10 in DPE. a starting defenseman on the LAX team, a church man. as well as a ladies man. Bo-Gil. a warm hearted gentleman off the field, but a fierce competitor on the field, was a great friend and an inspriration to many. DAVID LOWELL GOODLING G-2 Middleburg. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ling, a four year letter winner and two year Captain of the Army "G" Team, was the first in academy history to be named as an all-American in golf. He was a favorite of everyone's mother, and an amateur stunt driver. A starman in stature, if not in grades. Ling's hard work and perseverance will afford him many opportunities in the future. Golf Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). Graduates 511TIMOTHY WAYNE GOODLY G-4 Lake Charles. Louisiana Captain T.G. is a man who strongly believes in the principle: "Work hard and play hard." He ts the epitome ot what a cadet ought to be and can be. Whether developing Plebes. commanding the Guppies, or just being a friend. Tim does it best. To consider Tim anything but a true leader would definitely be a "No Go!" Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. I; Contempo- j rary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 Iff M (President): SAME 2. 1; Mechant- I (|!lV|lTir| cat Engineering Club 2. 1: Big ■' » Brothers Big Sisters 4. 3. 2. 1: CPPC 3 2 t. ROBERT LAWRENCE GOODMAN E-3 Merrick. New York Lieutenant Bob stood clear of the group as a cadet who was well-rounded in all aspects of cadet life He could run all day and ususty d»d as a member of the Marathon Team Also. Bob excelled in academics where he frequently made Dean's list. It will be a sad day for the rest of us when we can no longer look to Bob's example and friendstwp as a guide through troubled times Cross Country Team 4. Marathon Team 3. 2. 1: Jewish Chapet Choir 4. 3: SAME 2. I. ALAN ROBERT GOODRICH F-3 Elkland. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bob came to West Point and immediately began managing the varsity football team Always by the coach's Side, we knew who was rca y running the Army team Bobby never let anything bother him. he always had the logical solution to academes, which enabled him to be m bed before taps every night But Bob's best quality was the friendship he provided us with in F-Troop Always willing to listen in times of need or just to talk with. Bob will be always be remembered as a true-blooded F-Trooper. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Man- 'w MICHAEL LAWRENCE GOODWIN B-3 Westfield. Massachusetts Lieutenant Goody's barbaric behavior was directly porportionai to his 6'4" frame. Whether on the Rugby pitch. In the boxing ring, or trolling in the woods. Goody marched to the beat of his own drum. He was content with the bas c necessities—food, sleep, and an ocass»onai workout. Goody's vast knowledge of geography will take him places. But above all. GJ was a knockout m the ring. Rugby Team 2. I. JL -9 DAVID GUINN GORDON F-2 Renton. Washington Captain For Dave there is only one place to be. and that is at the top. Dave always set for htmself the highest goals, and dragged you up with him while he attained them Dave excelled academicaty. athletically. and mifctaralty. but more importantly ho excelled in friendship. Whether it be finding ketchup in Bermuda or parties anywhere, a better or more trustworthy friend there has never been. White Water Canoe Chib 3. 2. 1: SCUBA Club 3. 2. t: Photography Club 4. 3. 2 German Club 4. 3: AIAA 1. KEITH PAUL GORDON E-2 Sacramento. California Sergeant Just when everyone thought California was on the West Coast, along comes Keith. The only part of his life he could not bring with him was Priscilla But the phones were so kind to keep them ever near. What would we do without those generous phones. Keith? Car payments are bad enough . . . especially the intangiblo cars May you and 'Scilla never again be any further apart than arms' reach Thanks for being a friend. Debate Team 3. 2. Mechanical En- gmeermg Club 2. I (President): UA CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1: R hg and Crest A Commtee 4. 3. 2. 1- I ) 512 GraduatesWILLIAM BONHAM GORE H-2 Bonham. Texas Captain Surviving the social withdrawal o! transferring from SMU's social paradise to USMA's exciting nightlife, this duty conscious Texan held the heart and respect of any girl or classmate. Bill's willingness to help often made him feel spread thin, but the results attained were always excellent. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Hop Committee 4. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1. KAREN RACHELLE GORKOWSKI A-4 Tucson. Arizona Lieutenant Karen, the only female Apache, was a late addition to A-4 However, as soon as she found out where Ralph lived. "Gorko" became a full fledged member of the tribe. As an athlete. Karen excelled, and as an academic whiz, she helped some of us survive. A likeable girl with an adventureous spirit. Karen will never find herself short of friends... or trouble to get into! Cross Country Team 4; Protestant TV Chapel Choir 4. Marathon Team 3. ) 2. 1. {(A DANIEL JAMES GORMAN A-1 East Greenbush, New York Captain Gorgeous Gormo. world champion fencer, knight in shining armor, and 4th class disciplinarian, introduced A-1 to ... the Polka? Dan also made great contributions m cadet humor, having inspired us in our 101 Bald Head Jokes. However, wo especially enjoyed the Gorm's de-starring ccrmony! But. knowing this Art buff, it will not be long until he gets them back. Fencing Team 2. 1; Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Class Committee 3. 2 f. WKDT- the voice of Army Sports in actionBYRON JAY GORRELL H-1 Colorado Springs. Colorado Sergeant Byron is remembered as one of that special breed, the "Juice" hive, wearing robes and a pointed hat. creating Me in Bartlett Han late at night. He was always a welcome addition to any road trip, stomach permitting: a quiet, good friend who could always be relied upon for help with homework, money or just to fasten He will be missed Computer and Electronics forum 3.2. 1; White Water Canoe Club 1. PAUL STEPHEN GREENHOUSE E-1 Fayetteville. North Carolina Sergeant If there IS one word that could describe "GREENIE." it would be "DETERMINATION." In his four years here. Paul lost a few battles with the Dean but won the war. His warm personality and genuine friendship will be missed by those who knew him Good Luck. Greenie. and thanks for the good limes. French Club 4. 3. 2. I. TIMOTHY GRAMMEL 1-1 Fitchburg. Massachusetts Captain Timmie. the highest ranking member of the Wrong Crowd, had the phenomenal ability to steep anywhere. This "Good Dude" ventured out of West Point's walls for a fun-filled semester at Annapolis. During h«s "Firstie" summer. Timmie reached the pinnacle of his career, washing cabs for Town Taxi on tho Cape Timmie's athletic life also peaked senior year when he was elected captain of the Croquet Team. Orienteering Team 3. 2; Russian . Club 3.2: White Water Canoe Club " T' 4.3.2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 3 2; CPRC 3 2. I: SCUSA 1; Cathohc Sunday School Teachers 3: Honor Committee 2. 1. PATRICIA JEAN GREY A 3 Syracuse. New York Lieutenant Loud and distinctive, her laughter was a signal to everyone that Trish Grey was in tho area Being a member of the long "Grey" line. Trish coasted through West Point in the footsteps of All and Carolyn. Despite her "Ted-headness" during the week and especially during term-ends. Trish knew how to make every Saturday night a great time for herself and those around her. Thanks for being such a good friend! Soccer Team 4. 3. 2: Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Team Handball Team 4 DANIEL CHARLES GRAY B-1 Chardon. Ohio Captain Dan will best be remembered for his easy going style and h« steady and loyal friendliness. While he spent countless hours burning the midnight oil to achieve his sparkling academic standing, it is his home-spun personality which hallmarks the many friendships he cultivated in his four years. Dan's high standards and personal attibutes insure tor him a bright and suc-cesesful future. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. t. Riding Club I. Marathon Club 3. DONALD HENRY GRIER C-1 Houston. Texas Lieutenant "I'm a good lookin' man. and I don't have to take this ..." Always one to burn the midnight oil. whether to polish yet another masterpiece or to regale us with vivid impersonations of Elvis. Don will forever be on the cutting edge of reality. But you will never be far from us. for in remembrance there are no distances BREATHLESS . - . Cathohc Sunday School Teachers 2. 1. 514 GraduatesDEBORAH JO GREEN 1-1 Newport. Rhode Island Lieutenant Dcbt o fell upon the "Good Dudes" during her Cow year A person very patient, assertive, and quiet. Deb was readily accepted as one ot the "Good Dudes " With her appealing personality Debbie became a friend to everyone and could always find time to spare a moment From marathons to academics Deb seemed to excel m everything, including mid-afternoon sessions contemplating life behind closed eyes Cathobc Folk Group 4. 3. Lacrosse Team 4. Ski instructors Group 3.2. 1. ERIC SAMUEL GRIFFIN F-1 Bartow, Florida Sergeant Eric was a true friend to all of us. He survived the usual rounds with the Dean, and he has emerged as the winner. On the fields of friendly strife, he always gave one hundred and fen percent We're sure that Eric will make a fine officer. We will miss him here at USMA Football Team 4. 3. 2. t. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. . Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. KENT MICAH GREEN F-3 Dallas. Texas Sergeant There are hundreds of ways to describe Kent, none of which mean anything unless you lived with "Hugh" m the Troop. Hugh came to West Point with '84 but proudly joined '85 He is the last ot the old Corps F-Troops Hugh will always be remembered for the way he ran fourth class breakfast formation and his boxing skill, but especially for always being there when friends needed him. MOUNT UP! Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. OLIVER CHARLES GRIFFIN B-3 Oxon Hill. Maryland Lieutenant Although a quiet fe«ow. Guff definitely made h s presence felt Thcros no one who knows the roads to D C better, or travels them faster, than the man and hts Audi His pleasant personality always made his company desirable His smarts, athletic ability, and his talent tor pulling in women will keep him busy for a long time to come. 1501b Football 4, 3.2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: Gospel Choir 4. 3. »!■ c KEVIN LAWRENCE GREEN D-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant His better looking friends could never really accept if. but Kevm always seemed to have unpara»ed success at ike Hail. It's been tossed around that h«s apple p e face lures g«ris into a false sense of security. His friends know the real reason for his success. His friendliness and sense of humor endeared him to friends and casual acquaintances alike. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. CPRC 2. Russian Club 3. 2. GARRETT GRIMM A-3 Chelmsford, Massachusetts Lieutenant "I'm right and everyone else i$ wrong." is the evil Gnmmace's creed Gary is a good friend to us all. and can be described as fashionable, materialistic, a partier. and "drop class" star man. Highlights of his favorite four years are backgammoning the Gip. ball with the boys, opening the bar. mom's cookies, and fueling Burnsy's tantrums White Water Canoe Club t. Graduates 515JOSEPH EDWARD GROSS A-1 Scottsdale, Arizona Lieutenant Joe is here r ow on his second tour at West Point, after a brief stint at the Prep School. Joe's a quiet sort, whose favorite pastime is imitating the mannerisms of our classmates. By "Firstie" year. Joe had quite a repertoire School caused Joe a tew problems. but he porsevered by being well organized. Joe's idea of excitement was going to boodlers after drill and reading G.O. Most of all. Joe's a good guy whose liked by all. "Say it ain't so. Joe". LISA GAY GROSS D-4 Washington, D.C. Lieutenant Shy at first. Lisa quickly became one of the most approchabie people in the company. Despite trouble with the "Dean's Team." she has always placed others ahead of herself and has always been ready to lend a helping hand to anyone in need. She is a great friend, respected by all. and will undoubtedly make an excellent Army officer. Cross Country Toam 4. 3; Track Team 4; Ring and Crest Committee 3. 2. 1. RICHARD CLAYTON GROSS F-4 Knoxville, Tennessee Captain To get to know Rich was to get to know a warm hearted, fun loving guy. As the perennial planner of most "85 FROG" parties, campouts. and road trips. Rich was always providing us with times we could cherish forever. In fact, so good was he at providing good cheer that during his last year the Staff made him "CAPTAIN FUN" for everyone. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1: Hop Committee 4. 3.2. 1.CPRC3 Computer and Electronics Forum 2. I. JUSTIN CHASE GUBLER G-4 Ft. Collins. Colorado Lieutenant When G-4 inherited Gub from B-1, the Guppies would never be quite the same company. His disregard for the drudgeries that accompany a cadet's life always let the rest of us see those hidden silver linings, also. Whether he was swimming across the Hudson m search of Benny Haven's, building a concrete canoe, or maneuvering underwater with the SCUBA club. Justin always managed to lift our spirits right up there with his. Baseball Team 4; SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President); Geology Club 4; SAME 2. 1. JERRY GUERRA F-3 Robstown, Texas Lieutenant There is only one word which accurately describes Jerry—FRIENDLY. He was friendly with girls and cadets, especially wiih g«ls. Jerry's compassionte attitude made him one of the easiest people to talk to when your spirits were low. A finer friend cannot be found. One of the tew around with a common sense attitude about West Point. Mount Up. Buddy!! Spanish Chib 4. 3. 2. t; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; French Club 3. 2. 1: BSi L Semmar 3. 2. 1: ROBERT GUEVARA D-3 Corpus Christi, Texas Captain Che. as his friends in Bolivia call him. enjoys the life of a revolutionary surfer. A life spent on the beach with beautiful women, a board, and endless waves is Bo's idea of living—when he's not fighting elsewhere. of course. Bo's own statement, copied from the forehead of some unfortunate loser, "live fast, love hard, die young, and leave a beautiful memory." says it all. ADIC2. I. 516 GraduatesMICHAEL WILLIAM GROSZ 1-4 Palm Harbor. Florida Lieutenant Mike came to us late from company G-1. but was soon a true l-beamer. A man of character, he spent Ns hours evenly divided between his "green girl." "the area.” and judo practice. Neither a "Ted" or a "Goat." Mike was "pro” in having a good time. This Air Force "Brat s" easy-going style won him many true friends. Judo Oub 4. 3. 2. 1. JOHN JAMES GUIDY, JR. A-1 Milton. Florida Sergeant "We Happenin’?" Guido has to be the first word in manhood. John is definitely the resident authority on ai that’s acceptable behavior for America's finest gentlemen. Always ready to take on the bigger. Stronger foe. It'S lucky for Navy that dynamite didn't come in a bigger package. To be long remembered as the Nmja Warrior of A-1. he'll either be Chief of Staff or cruisin' the beach to see if tho surf's up. ISO lb. Football 4. 3. 2. 1: French £»- X PATRICK NEAL GRUM H-4 West Point. New York Sergeant Grumblos came to us from Washington (Road). His relaxed naturo and sense of humor, combined with an unsuspected devilishness, left us all pondering what misadventures lay ahead. Possessing a number of unique talents. Pat was able to suceed both on the Rugby field and in the classroom. His adaptive personality and quick wit will undoubtedly lead to great succoss Foot ban Team 4, Rugby Team 3.2. GINNI LYNN GUITON C-1 Mendota Heights. Minnesota Lieutenant If Gmni had three wishes, she would wish that she owned Nestle's. that Easter came more often, and that the temperature never went below 80. However, she rarely had time for wishing since she was too busy running, delivering cookies, biscuiting, conquering the "mattahorn." or receiving flowers from a secret admirer. There's no secret about how the rest of us adnwed her. and we win never forget her. Track Team 4. Cross Country Team 4. 2; Marathon Team 1; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. . ADIC 2 1: French Club 2. 1. CLORINDA FLORENCE GUARINO B-4 Wilder. Vermont Lieutenant Rmdy discovered West Point wasn't UVM. But. the "Beano" made many close friends with her everpresent smile and loving nature. She is always an unselfish team player, despite the efforts of the Dean to provide her with many struggles But Rmdy always had "the poop." Who will forget the miracle 3 0? She's a joy to all who know her. and it wouldn't have been the same without you. Rindy. Indoor Track Team 4. 3; Outdoor Track Team 4, 3: Team Handball Team 2. 1. CRAIG SUTTER GUTH A-4 Hershey. Pennsylvaina Sergeant Always willing to help. "Gutter" has pulled many of us through the cadet experience; whether he was pulling "all nighters." outsmarting the computer for us. or keeping us up on our history of how the Corps was m 1863. Craig has been encouraging. Guther's PL300 experience reminds us of what he is all about—helping others. Protestant Sunday School Teach• —M ers 4. 3. 2 Triathlon Club 4. 3. 2 I Itl _lr| SAME 2 1; Fencing Club 3 t. Graduates 517GREG HADJIS F-4 Clarksberg. West Virginia Sergeant Greg came to us from West Virginia with a ultraconservative mind and a shy quiet personality. "Ha-dye." a avid sarfor and a "lady’s man." was always a good friend. Greg will always be remembered for the road trips he went on and h»s ski jump Class Comm, ttee 4. 3; Sating 9 Team 4. 3. 2: Finance Forum 3, 2. ; Chinese Oub 3 2: Handball }L‘ Team 2. I. MICHAEL KELLY HAIDER |.2 Inver Grove Hts.. Minnesota Lieutenant Coming from the "Great Midwest.” Mike brought a fresh opm»on and at times a different perspective to the Academy The former hockey star plunged into many activities at the Point especiaHy SCUBA diving and the trap and skeet club As our AOC Rep. "Haides” helped create a positive atomosphere at company parties and off-post get-togethers as wen He will always be a great friend, even as we head different directions Skeet and Trap Ctub 4. 3. 2. 1: _(I SCUBA Oub 4. 3. 2 WKDT 2. 1. MICHAEL ALAN HAJOST B-1 Glenview. Illinois Lieutenant Wherever or whenever action is taking place. Slam-mage can be found with that characteristic gleam in his eye and a huge smile on his face Always prepared to provide a funny one-liner. good times are the order of the day when in h«s presence But few will ever be m the same league with Mike, for his intelligence and strong personality uniquely show that he’s bound to succeed at anything he attempts Geology Oub 3. 2. t; Domest,c A (- airs Forum 3. 2 DEBORAH ANN HALLER C-4 Laguna Beach. California Lieutenant doming us from the shores of Laguna Beach (when reservations are confirmed) comes the calypso cowboy. Doorbrah Haller, a true perfectionist on the go. Whether in the classroom or |ust laundrymg at the Lyons. Ripsnort did it all to the tee. (especially m golf), uke her post weekend exclamation. "You guys won’t believe what happened!!" Debs will always be remembered as a priceless friend who magically did make it happen Women's Lacrosse Team 4. Hop Committee 4; Sating Team 3: Dance Team 2. t. JOHN BRANDAN HALLIGAN C-3 Blauvelte. New York Captain John came to the Academy with a fove for things physical He leaves with that and other loves wtveh include study and hardwork Never handicapped from bemg raised in New York. John's constant good nature and easy going way leaves those around him better for his friendship Wrestling Team 4. SCUBA Club 3. 2: American Chemical Society 3. 2 I. JON MATTHEW HALSEY B-1 San Francisco. California Lieutenant How Jon can pack so much food mto such a thin body is a true wonder of the world It must be his energetic lifestyle and fvs unique ability on the dance floor Even more amazing is h«s acute honesty and his dependability as a great friend to all. There is never a dull moment with Jon around His tremendous personality, sensitivity, and concern for others captures the respect of everyone he meets Track Team 4; Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. . Geology Club 3. 2. . Honor Committee 3. 2. 1. 518 GraduatesCORINE RUTH HALL G-3 Hollis. New Hampshire Lieutenant A true friend and confidante. Corky, can always be counted on for a laugh or some friendly advice She is one who truly enjoys life and can usually be seen going full speed both on and off the track Everyone will miss being included m her never-ending quests 10 have a BLAST! Thanks for the good times. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. Hop Committee 4. 3; Rmg and Crest Committee 4. indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captian). FRANKLIN CARLISLE HALL B-1 Fayetteville. North Carolina Captain If Earthdog is there, it must be cod. From the rac-quetball court to tattoos. Frank always gives 100 percent in whatever he does Within his self inflicted fast paco life, he always has the patience, consideration. and care to hdp out a friend in need. Tho Mazda is an indication of how fast Frank will achicvo success J V Football Team 4: Baseball Team 4. 3; Geology Club 2. 1; Spanish Club 4. 1. REN STACEY HALL H-2 Apopka, Florida Lieutenant If you asked anybody, they would ten you that Ren was laid back. You couldn't tell by his personality that he was a master of sports. Ren played football, basketball, baseball and ran track during his four years. Despite the time devoted to his sports. Ren codd always find time to help a friend with a problem His drive tn sports and devotion to his friends are the qualities that will take him a long way. Football Team 4. 3; Basketball Team 4; Baseball Team 3. Track Team 2: Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4 KAREN ANNETTE HAMERA 1-1 Livermore. California Lieutenant Karen came to West Point to learn, lead and lounge She had difficulty with the first, as the Dean can attest to. but none with the next two. as the bowling team will attest to Her strong will to prove herself culminated m her Firstie year when she attained her goals leading the team and lounging on Battalion Staff first semester. JAMES NOEL HAMILTON H-4 Upper Montclair. New Jersey Lieutenant When Jim applies himself there «s no stopping his determination. As Captain of the squash team, he displayed his ability to be number one A financier at heart, he always tries to Irve up to the adage "buy low. sell high " Never burdening himself with details. Jim possesses an intellectual grasp of the grand scheme of life which will take him far. Cadet Band 4. 3; Bowling Team 4. 3. 2 l (Captam) Squash Team 4. 3. 2. I (Captain): Finance Forum 4. 3. 2 (Treasurer). (Vice President): SCUSA 3. 2. 1. MARVIN KARL HAMILTON E-1 Pittsburg. Texas Lieutenant MARVIN K was usually busy with a continuous three-fronted war against the Oean. the Comm . and OPE. if there was a lull m the battle though, he would share with you an unusually wise outlook on Me Unnecessary expense of energy was not considered unless of course if was m search of leave, money or another girlfriend Marvin, your style and advice will be sorely missed Gospel Choir 4. Portugese Club 4. -p Contemporary Allairs Seminar 4. J. ■ Graduates 519Thomas Cascino practices inspection arms on the M-16A1 rifle prior to departure on the Drill Cadet Program. JOSEPH FREDERICK HANNA C-3 Lititz, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ha ng from the land of Pennsylvania Dutch. "Snapper Joe” arrived at West Point only to find that Plebes are not authorized long weekends. Snapper brought to C-3 a sense of humor unchallenged by any. Always the one to orchestrate the wild and crazy parties and tailgates. Snapper was a true friend to all who knew him. Considerate and understanding. Joe was always wiiung to lond a helping hand to anyone who asked. We al win miss the Snapper and wish him the best of luck. Swimmmg Team 4; Triathlon Team 3. 2. 1: German Club 3. 2. 1 (President). The Urban Cadet Cowboy is tossed form the mechanical bull during a Corps party at the River Courts CYNTHIA ANN HARRIS F-1 Petersburg. Virginia Lieutenant Cyn was a person who didn't have to work really hard-but came out on top. She had her share of operations while at the Point-but. through it all. the stud m her came out. She was well liked and respected for her natural talent not only with athletics, but also with academics She always found time to talk (she didn’t believe in homework), and aspired to solve the world's problems. She was a true friend and brightened the lives ot those she met while at W.P. Women's Soil ban Team 4. 3. 1. Women's Soccer Team 4. 3. JAMES JOHN HANSON F-4 Manitowoc. Wisconsin Captain •'HANSOON" has a knack of putting 110% into everything he does, and if the Dean gave stars for common sense. Jamie would be wearing them. While the rest of the Frogs bragged about how tough Airborne or Air Assault School was. Jamie went to the "only real" CMST. Seal School. Jam»e started off Firstie year like a rocket, quickly becorrung one of the best company commanders F-4 has seen in years. We'll remember Jamie as someone who always keeps his sense of humor. Swimming Team 4: SCUBA Club 3.2: Trial ha Ion Team 3. 2. 1. Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2. RONALD ALLEN HARRIS D-2 San Diego. California Sergeant Ron’s racquetball serve was like his love life; fast, hard, and difficult to return. His love for Juice was tremendous. He always brought back extra projects. But. his microwave project was the most successful. He managed to fry eggs and bake brownies. But, if there is one thing Ron will always be remembered for. it is his command of the English language Big Brothers. Big Sisters 4. 3. 2. 1; Scoutmasters' Council 3. 2. 1. 520 GraduatesPETER HARBERS 1-2 Beaverton. Oregon Sergeant As the only "Oregonian" ol the "Moose." Pete's obsessrons included last cars and beautiful women However, he found a new obsession: the computer. In fact, it was not uncommon to find Pete staying up early into the morning, sucking up cathode rays. Despite this dedication, he was always there to lend a hand, all one had to do was ask. Theater Arts Guild 4. JAMES CHRISTOPHER HARREN C-1 Long Island. New York Sergeant Jim came to us from Long Island with a lacrosse stick and an open invitation lot almost anyone to "spend a weekend at the Harren's.” Two weapons he wielded with deadly precision. Hares is an easy gom' fettow with scarcely a complement for anyone. From J»m. a joking put-down was usually the norm. In spite of his brashness, he was very likeable and. in fact, held in high regards by Ns contempories. Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1. ri? JOHN WILLIAM HARRINGTON G-3 Oreland. Pennsylvania Captain "3-Spot" has been a great friend to all that have met him. That is to say. all those people who have been able to catch him between "bag" sessions. His ability to sleep is only exceeded by his ability to pick up "chicks." We're convinced the "3-Spot's" choice to study International Affairs stems sololy from his desire to meet women from all over the world. HiS superb athletic abilities, ability to relate to people, and remarkable leadership qualities, are all hallmarks of "3 Spot's" character. The Army is going to a bettor place because of it. Class Committee 3. 2, 1: ISO lb. Football 3; Protestant Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. STEVEN LYN HARRIS E-1 Athens. Texas Lieutenant If any word were to describe Chip, that word would have to be "TEXAN " From his distinctive drawl to his Gen-u-ine lizard skin boots. Chip has "Yellow Rose" tattooed all over him. Scholar, athlete, incurable bachelor and good friend, however, are also applicable. Although an aviator at heart. Chip feels equally at home at the beach as in the cockpit. Swimming Team 4; Judo Team 3. 2. 1. MATTHEW DOUGLAS HARRISON A-1 Cleveland. Oklahoma Lieutenant An avid partaker of barbecued prairie dogs."Op«e" is the true definition of an All-American boy. Coming to us from that OK state. Matty's easy-going ways built numerous friendships while his prowess on the courts cost many a pizza. If he can just keep his personality and ail of his ladies and kids apart. Opie's future contains nothing but happiness and success. French Club 3. 1; BS L Seminar 3. 2. I; CPRC 4. 3. 2: AIAA 2. 1. REX ALLEN HARRISON E-2 Danville. Kentucky Lieutenant It's not very ofton that you run into a guy like Festus. He was a hard worker and an excellent athlete. Our biggest classmates soon learned not to "wrestle" around with him. His greatest attribute, however, was Ns personality. Somehow he could turn the most simple activity into a wild party. He is a friend you would hopo to have for the rest of your life. Wrestling Club 4: Judo Club 3.2. I; T Mechanical Engineering Oub 2. 1. ' ) Graduates 521EDGAR DAVIS HARTLEY C-2 Oceanside, California Lieutenant An all American kid. Eddy was right up there with mom and apple pie. We will always remember his timety wit and old tokos A loyal friend. Ed shared with us the joy of true happiness found in John 3:16. His benedictions at the major class events will always be remembered. My dear friend in Christ, "press on toward the goal for the prize of the upward call of God in Christ Jesus.” ROBERT PAUL HATTAN B-4 Salisbury, New Hampshire Lieutenant Bob-"HAT CAT" comes from Salisbury. N H. Few people havo the ability, like Bob. to attain the honors Of “Star Man" without missing a movio during the week. Bob never hesitated to fako the time to help someone in academics or just listen to a problem. He will make a great officer largely for the same reasons that Bob makes such a great friend. FMm Seminar 3. 2. I. JV MATTHEW HAYES 1-4 Morrow. Georgia Lieutenant Master Hayes will always be remembered as one of the Corps greatest Hecklers. Ho never missed an opportunity to add his two cents worth. Matt also had many battles with the Ocan and the CE Department I-Beam football and softball win miss his presence on the field as will the Superintendent who saw him m every I-Beam parade A true blue "IDP Stud." Matt will add atot of color and life to tho Army. White Water Canoe Club 2. I: Navigators Club 3. 2. I: SAME 2. JOHN BENJAMIN HEISTON A-3 Lexington Park. Maryland Sergeant Like the eye of a hurricane. John remained calm and collected through all the rigors and turmorfs of Academy life. Though not a high-winded person. John was a master of the art of listening. A great encouragement. John would always take time to listen to the problems and worries of a friend. French Club 4; Photography Club 4. Chess Club 4. 3. 2. 1. PHILIP EUGENE HELBLING C-4 Dayton, Ohio Captain "Grumpy" is a man of many talents, but one of hts best is his ability always to bring smiles to people's faces His "Monty Python" humor and quick wit kept us rolling, but when the moment called for it. he was very serious and dedicated Underneath his gruff and virile exterior is a very caring and sensitive person who is a close friend to all of us fortunate enough to know him Honor Committee 2. 1 (Vice Chair-man); Baseball Team 4. DAVID HARMON HELMS B-2 Dunwoody. Georgia Sergeant The song "OH ATLANTA." by Little Feat, best sums up Dave's love for the South Speaking of songs. Dave was really quite an Audio Master Some of his master works in taping only had a few skips Dave is also quite an athlete Whether it be sprinting on the track team or winning two intramural swimming championships. Dave did quite well He will be remembered as a great friend and a true sport. Track 4; Rugby 3. 2 • k 522 GraduatesHAROLD PAUL HAZEN JR. G-3 Wheaton. Illinois Lieutenant A man of great character. Harry was sized, fitted, and destwied to be our resident Honor Rep. Always calm. cool, and collected. Harotd held great esteem for his classmates as all of the Phers did for him. Never lacking in support for the Army team. Harry could always be found "working out" in "his gym” in preparation for the Army-Navy game We will all remember Harold as the "man with the plan" for involving himself m all that he did Harry has dedication, character and willingness to be a friend DAVID NORMAN HENDRICKSON A-1 Dallas. Texas Lieutenant David came to us from Texas and made it through Beast only to end up facing the rigors of the F-troop Many moons, and a few blown up wail sockets later, it was off to the First Regiment. Dave was always on the run. first with X-C and then turned into a hard core marathon man. not to mention a few Ironman episodes m between Never content to slow down and coast. Dave gives it all he has Cross Country Team 4. 3: Spanish Club 4. 3; Marathon Team 1. STEVEN HEANEY C-4 Rochester. New York Captain Steve came to West Point with a "love of life" philosophy which he never lost while in these grey walls. Even whiie he was in pursuit of "fun.” though, he found time to help others and time to do lots of those design projects he loved. We'U miss Steve's late night discussions about his weekends, but we can be sure that he will be successful in whatever he decides to do in the future. Water Poto Team 4. 3; Triathlon Team 3. 2. JOEL DEAN HENLEY H-3 San Bernardino. California Captain Hey where's aH the sunshine?... the beach?... and how about my tan. Joel with his basic California attitude "Who? .. Me? Naw.” is the type of person who can always find the "bright side " He is looking forward to his Army career because "all the big brass plays racquetball." Like most Southern Californians. he knows how to make the best out of life, and have a good time. However his most important quality is his friendship, he « always there to help a friend, that's what hfe is all about "friends helping friends." Football Team 4; Handball Club 3. 2. 1; Racquetball Club 4. 3. 2. 1. KARL JONTHAN HEINEMAN A-2 Germantown. Maryland Lieutenant Two things about Karl were accepted fact: you couldn't accuse him of being either a picky eater or an introvert, whether snaking around in camouflage tennis shoes or annihilating the defense in his shoulder pads and heiment. Karl had a way of making his presence known Never adverse to hard work or a friendly disposition. Karl, in many ways, was the Spartan with the biggest heart. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 1. ALEJANDRO S. HERNANDEZ D-4 Ogden. Utah Lieutenant Andy came to "Dukedom" via F-Troop where he learned to "Mount-up." Andy seemed to spent a lot of time m the Mess Hall, but he never gained any weight nor brought back any grub. A Mystery!, he still doesn't know the meaning of the word TAPS. Andy never went anywhere without his good friend Jack. They got along real we i. especially when designing carpets. Ail in all. Andy is a great man and friend: one who will always listen and make sacrifices to help out a Mend. AME 2. 1: Racquetball Team 2; iVresthng Team 2: Catholic Chapel Zhorr 4. Graduates 523RHONDA SUSAN HERNANDEZ B-3 Pueblo. Colorado Lieutenant Known for her terrific sense of humor, integrity, arid intelligence, there is little that this Coloradoan has done that has not failed to win the respect and admiration of her classmates. Always smiling and foil of energy. Rhonda could always lift the hearts of those around her. She has made West Point a brighter place and she will do likewise to the Army. Women's Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Bugle Notes 3. 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. t. RUSSELL ANDREW HINDS C-2 Arlington. Texas Lieutenant Throughout his cadet career "Hoss" upheld the traditions of an impeccably moral cadet. He was always in the weight room lifting stacks, or in the rack dreaming of the improvements made by lifting. On the least serious s»de Russ treasured academics and p aymg intramural football. Hts Mating speed made his captam of the C2 TAC Track Team, along with his a W.ty to tag people on the area. Overall, just a great guy. liked by all. Baseball Team 4. 3. Strength Development Team 2: Foot ban Team 3. GLEN WILLIAM HERRICK 1-2 Huron, South Dakota Sergeant Glen's picture could probably be found in the dictionary near the definition of laid back. He really didn't notice that Piebe year was happening until it was over. Th«s is especially true in academics where Glen finds himself quite high. Better known around the company as ''RICO." he retires daily to his favorite area of West Point ... the course, of course. Although he was recruited to "skate." Rico finds golf more fitting to his personality. And that personality.. . just what the army needs for the next five years. Golf Team 4. 3. 2, 1; Hockey Team 4; Ski C ub 4. 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 3. 2. 1. ELIZABETH ETHEL HINE C-2 Miller Place. New York Lieutenant Liz was best known in Company C-2 as "Business as Usual" or "Biz " Liz has insisted on academic excellence and always looks for a challenge from the Dean She even went so far as to take Organic Chemistry as an elective! Liz's ability and hard work should help her go far in the Army. Her "business like" manner kept many out of trouble, especially her roommate. SQUEAL. Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. DOUGLAS ALAN HERSH H-2 Waynesboro, Pennsylvania Captain Stars and Stripes are synonomous with Doug. However. he never fit the "TED" personality. Those midnight missions, ike Hail follies, and road trips will attest to that! These brought out Doug's wilder side much to our enjoyment and on occasion, his embarrassment. But. what we remember most about Doug is his genuine friendship Doug is certainly a friend we wish we had more of. We shall surely miss poor Dougie. Judo Team 3. 2. 1 (Captam); Finance Forum 3. 2. 1. BRIAN KEITH HOBSON D-2 Canton. Ohio Captain Look lor the civilian wrestling in the haH and you've got Brian after one of his practical jokes. Some people called Brian a Ted. but tho "dayroom commander" was always ready to help his fellow Dragons at any hour of the day or night. With his trunk full of boodle and his chew. Brian will go far in the Army. Pass the hot wudder Butch! Protestant Usher and Acolyte 4. 3. ££ gJT 2. 1; French Club 3. 2. 1; Mecharti- ifl SS2S ill cal Engineers Club 2. 1; Fellowship I t|:i ■ ■! irl of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1: % Baseball Team 4 524 GraduatesTODD ANDREW HETHERINGTON H-1 New City. New York Captain Todd comes to us an the way from New City. N.Y. (Exit 10 on the Palisades). That explains why Todd went home an Acdemy record 18 times as a Plebe. His years as an upperclassman did not stop him from going home legally or illegally. I still don’t understand how he could get two Firsties’ Green Girls DXed. To Be Continued . . . EDWIN LEE HIGHTOWER C-3 Monroe. Louisiana Lieutenant Coming to us from Louisiana. Steddy was constantly reminded that the war was over. Yet. through many discussions with Ns Yankee counterparts, this misplaced southern boy always kept a smile. Never letting academics get in the way of having a good time. Steddy's example as a good leader can only be surpassed by h s example as a true friend. BRETHARD SCOTT HILL E-3 Woodbridge. Virginia Lieutenant How the cast directors missed "OPE" at the train station we will never know, but we are glad they did. Scott’s unrelmqmshing drive for perfection, whethor lifting weights, training in the field, entertaining the ladies, or just combing Ns hair served as an inspiration to us all. Above an. we remember Scott as a true friend. Class Committee 4, 3.2. 1; Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4; Rally Committee 3: SAME 2. 1; Finance Forum 1. Russian Club 3. 2. :'s KENNETH WILLIAM HODGSON 1-3 Port Orchard. Washington Captain Kenny was realty a great person to call a friend. He was one you could always rely on when help was needed. He took his share of classmate abuse, as did the rest of us. but he still kept h«s sense of humor and drove on. His never ending motivation will definitely insure his success in whatever path of life ho decides to travel. We Polar Bears were very fortunate to have had Kenny in among our ranks. Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 4. 3. 2. t; Fellowship of Christian Athetetes 4, 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL JOHN HOEY 1-3 Huntington. New York Sergeant No one could understand how this high school "class clown" managed to stay here without studying. instead of studying Mike could be seen sleeping, watching T V., or planning trips to Ft. Lauderdale and California. Mike kept people laughing for hours with his Donald Duck imitations, elephant yells, and his endless list of one-imers. Thanks for the laughs. Hoe. we’ll ail miss you Lacrosse Team 4; Finance Forum 3. 2. BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3 2. JOSEPH MARTIN HOJNACKI D-4 Warren. Michigan Sergeant Seldom seen, but always heard. Hoj was the epitome of the Swimmers. Always taking swimming serious. he never quit when the tides turned agamst him. Hoj had his problems with the books early on. but when it counted he was able to pull through with his head above water. Joe was a great friend and true Motor City fanatic. Swimming Team 4. 3. 2, 1. n Graduates 525HENRY JAMESON HOLCOMBE 1-2 Middletown, New York Captain Jamie has been the upholder of the proud Moose tradition, from being the "Keeper of the Horns." to the only one to master the Moose call. A leader of our class in both academics and military endeavors, he is still one of the guys, even with his stars. We'll never forget Middletown, and he'll never let us forget his white Corvetto! Abovo all Jamte wtii always be remembered for keeping a strong bench. THOMAS JOHN HOLGUIN F-3 Arlington, Washington Lieutenant Tommy's been the type of individual that'll help you out in any way he can. and have you doubled over with laughter at the same time. "Mad Me " will be remembered for his countless practical |Okes. kidnappings. and Vince Lombardi football games. We're sure he'll make hi$ "stud" family very proud as he begms his crash course of V STOL flight. Best Of luck. Tommy. MOUNT UP! Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3. 2. 1 (Vice President). Raquelball Chib 2. 1: Handball Team 2 (Vice President); German Club 4; AlAA 1; Dialectic Society 4; CPRC 3. 2. JARVIS V. HOLLINGSWORTH E-4 Fayette. Alabama Sergeant Jarvis "Hollywood" Hollingsworth, as he is so affectionately known by his teammates on the football team is a four year letterman Jarvis occupp ed the wide receiver spot for three years and the halfback spot his senior year Other clubs which held Jarvis interests include FCA and CAS. Jarvis' stellar performance on the field carried over into the classroom, earning him the opportunity to become the futuro Dr Hollingsworth Fellowship ol Christian Alheletes 4. 3. 2. 1; Contemporary At airs Seminar 4. 3. 2. . Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1. THOMAS GREGORY HOOD E-1 Kansas City. Montana Lieutenant Besides his addictions to Springsteen, diet Coke, and Thursday night TV. Tom displayed a natural talent for philosophising. Even though a "thinker.” Tom will always be remembered for his sarcastic wit and his blackboard-assisted discussions on Military History. Although Tom never seemed to get the formal recognition he deserved as a cadet, he will no doubt be an asset to any unit he 6 assigned to. Good luck, buddy! Scoutmasters' Council 3. 1; Portuguese Club 2. 1. MICHAEL PHILLIP HORTON C-2 Marlton, New Jersey Lieutenant Mike came to West Point with a smile on h«s face and a song in his heart, and these never left him. Whether jumping out of airplanes or teaching a Sunday school class. Mike always gave 100%. The "Flying Circus" and all of West Point wilt miss Mike. h«s '84 Olds, and his friendship, but the "Juice Buster" bves on. Airborne! Protestant Sunday School Teachers 2: Gospel Choir 4. 3; Karate Team i. LEESA RUTH HOUSE H-1 Fowlerville. Michigan Lieutenant Leesa never hesitated to put in that extra work needed to make it. yet she always found time for a kind word and a sincere smile. But you had to watch for that mischievous gleam in her eye that warned she was ready to demonstrate her three years of karate on a good-natured victim! But no matter which side of her you saw. underneath you saw a beautiful person you’d never hesitate to ca friend. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Karate u. A , 526 GraduatesMARK LEONARD HOLMAN G-1 Bonita. California Captain Mark’s abiity to get things done (and done right) is an attribute which will serve Mark well in his career in the Army. Anyone that worked with him during ■’Beast" knows that Mark $ a hard worker and has a strong sense of duty But his straight-forward, business-like manner is only outdone by his sense of humor, which lies just below the surface. Soccer (Manager) 3. 2. DONALD WILLIAM HOUSTON H-3 Houston. Texas Lieutenant As company H-3's resident ’’shrink" Don never nvnded listening to other’s problems He could usually be found in the study room with a mug and tea bag m one hand and a ’’pysch’ book m the other. Fate brought him to West Point from a mortar pit in Hawaii and now he returns as the leader. To those of us who know him well. Don will always be remembered as a true friend HANS WILLIAM HOLMER E-3 Terrytown. Louisiana Captain It was always a surprise to hear that Hans was raised m the same city that produced the Saints. Our resident genius will be remembered for putting the A I. sessions out of business and being the first one m the door. Above all. we remember Hans as a dear friend and a straight trooper. Baphst Student tjruon 4. 3. 2. 1; M CPRC 3. 2. 1. SAME 2 1. BENNETT MORTIN HOLTZMAN 1-2 Mohegan Lake. New York Lieutenant Someday we’ll look back on this and it win all seem funny. STEPHEN THOMAS HOUSTON G-3 Dyersburg. Tennessee Lieutenant Steve got excitement the hard way free-faBmg from airplanes and helicopters doing what is known as parachuting. When Steve was not jumping he could be found camoed up in green girl defilade Wo shared many good times often prompted by "movie?" Good natured and easy going. Steve made no enemies He will be a friend for life. Sport Parachute Team 4. 3. 2. 1. _ft RICHARD JOSEPH HOWARD D-4 Eureka. California Lieutenant Howie came to West Point from Eureka. CA. with an aptitude for doing well in academics H«s aptitude was slightly altered however when Cow year found Howie on the verge of insanity wilh his decision to major in "juice." Howie was an asset to the Duke softball team with he "warning track power" and quickness Howie’s easy manner and likeabiftty made him popular with the Dukes and will certainty benefit him m the Army and beyond. Track Team 4; Spanish Ctub 3; Honor Committee 2. 1. Graduates 527ROBERT PATRICK HOYNES G-4 Yorktown Hts., New York Lieutenant Hoyner. who has been commuting from near-by Yorktown Heights since R-Oay. will be remembered for his antics on and off the lacrosse field. The "HALO" which he aquired. has proven to be less than the omen it was thought to be Rob's passion for the game of lacrosse is only paraded by his passion for a blonde. The memories of Hopkins '84. the pier, parties at Mr. Murph's. and Friday afternoon 2A classes are enough in themselves to scare anyone away. Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. ; Fellowship of Christian Atheletes 4. 3. DALE ERNEST HUDSON B-3 Houston. Texas Sergeant "Rock" came to B-3 from a world of brassoed door knobs and flawless shoes. He has the bearing and qualities of neatness that make Felix Unger look like a compulsive slob. Forever engaged to his greengirl. Dale always managed to save a few minutes for academics, usually the early morning hours of darkness. In an seriousness. Dale can always bo counted on to come through in the tough spots. Hop Committee; SCUBA Club 3; SAME 4. 3. 2. BRYAN DAVID HUG B-2 Green Bay, Wisconsin Lieutenant A type-A personality exemplified. Bryan led his Bulldog classmates m academics and excelled in everything else. His industrious nature and refusal to settle for second best win carry Bryan far on the road to the success for which he is inevitably destined. International Affairs Club 2. I; Domestic A1fairs Forum 3. 2. 1; CPRC 2. 1: German Club 2. .- s CURTIS JAMES HUNTER A-3 Albuquerque. New Mexico Lieutenant Curt had an advantage over most of us; he didn't have to work too hard here. His sense of humor and good nature made him popular with alot of people. He was always there for tutoring help, or just to talk to. Curt's the type of friend people need to have around. Cathode Folk Group 3. 2. 1. GARY KEITH HUNTER 0-2 Gordonsville. Tennessee Sergeant Gary came to us from Tennessee with a gung-ho. hard charging attitude. Hts time with us in Delta 2 mellowed his aspirations to be a starman and a grunt. Always full of surprises, getting engaged. Gary was liked by many and understood by few. A true southern gentleman and loyal friend, he will always be remembered for his late night studies with "Polly." The probability of his success in the future is definitely 1.0. WILLIAM SCOTT HUSING H-4 Pompano Beach. Florida Lieutenant The forces of academia were on the march, and men everywhere were battled and broken, men like Scott. The road warrior Scott went on to become a premier Squad Leader at Beast and a party animal of the Hogs. Never losing that "l-know-what-you're-think-ing-and-l-don't-care" expression, Scott found humor and fun in any situation. He was also a true friend and a good listener. Scott lives for the kick of horsepower and the promise of the open road. GO HOGS Flying Cbb t. 528 GraduatesROBERT SHELTON HUME G-2 Aurora. Colorado Lieutenant Robert, better known as "HUMER." came to us from San Antonio with his cowboy boots and vivid dreams. The probability ol listening to Bob mako a simple statement into a halt hour discertation always approached one Robert, a triend to everyone and a traveler at heart, will definitely go far since his sights are aimed toward the sky White Water Canoe Club 4; Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2. 1; Ski Patrol Group 2. 1; A!A A 2. 1. DARRELL JAMES IRVIN G-3 Hope. Arkansas Sergeant Darrell came to West Point from the Watermelon capital of Arkansas in a bold bid for the presidency. Irv was an aggressive competitor who could always come up with an extra run when the other team seemed to have the edge No one will ever forget the carefree "Irvine" of Disney fame and his quest for Mickey. His Arkansas Log Can made him one of Disneyland's most memorable characters. Darrell was a skilled diplomat always capable of getting his pomt across. As many found out. it wasn’t wise to step on Irv. so many were forced to step over him. GEOFFREY RICHARD HUNNICUTT 1-3 Belmont. California Captain Coming to us from "the Z" in Korea, the "Old Man" excelled in everything from Chinese and Geography to OPE. His rock-steady temper, knowledge, and friendly, easy-going manner made him tho focus of many late-night poop sessions and a source of sound advice. None of us will forget his "Vietnam experience" nor what a good friend he was to us all. Chinese Club 3. 2. 1 (President); Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. DAVID ANDREW IRVIN F-1 Tuscola. Illinois Lieutenant Dave's quiet exterior hides a personality that knows no bounds. Always trying to do more and do it better. Dave can only be successful at whatever he does Reaching forward and then helping us catch up. Dave will always be remembered as a true friend. Sports Parachute Team 4; Navigators Club 4. 3; Tactics Club 4. 3; SCUBA Club 3; Mountaineering Club 3. 2; Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1. Photo Dad- Walter Kelly Cadet Basic Training's pugri stick sparring prepared US new cadets for the most-remembered event of Lake Frederick, the Bayonet Assault Course. Graduates 529MICHAEL DOMINICK ISACCO A-4 Greenville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Psycho, never one to sweat over things, could not settle for a nickel word when a twenty-live cent word was to be found. Psycho awed us all w»th his foosbali skill and his financial wizardry; surely he will end up on Wan Street someday (probably selling Salisbury steak commodities). Whatever the Situation though. Mike’s laughter and easy going manner will take him far in kfe. American Cultural Seminar 3. 2. ; Wrestling Team 4. SUSAN MONICA IVES G-1 Pelham. New Hampshire Lieutenant With her flammg red hair. Susan always stood out wherever she went. 8ut to those who knew her. it was her "rager" personality which gave her away. As an English conshuntraitor. she allways new eg-zactly wut to say and wright. both attribyuts of a truefy fin Icedcr. Shirlee the Armee will benfit frum the ackwizishun of this epidemic whiz as much as we will sufer frum her lose. Team Handball Team 4. 3. 2. t (Captain); Rally Committee 3. 2. JOHN ALEXANDER JAKUB B-4 Linden. New Jersey Lieutenant Amiable and a laugh for anyono he meets. "Jake the Snake” is the epitome of enthusiasm and fun. He chased footballs and ran track his Ptebe year, but turned his cleats in for the Jersey Shore and Nancy. His last three years he logged many miles between B.L. and USMA. but h«s reasons were clear We wish him well and many happy years ahead. "E quiache!" Football Team 4; Track Team 4; SCUBA Club 3. 2 BERNARD JAMES JANSEN A-2 Kington City. Montana Lieutenant As new Yearlings in A2. we all said of Jim, "Now there's a guy!" Becauso Jim had been an E-5. wo could always depend on ham for dross-offs or shoo-shining Al Firstie year, if ho wasn't up to PO-town manipulating figures for IBM. ho was practicing his "Leadership Level Zero" speech for the Plebes. Jim will always be a good friend of fhe '85 Spartans. Mountaineering Club 4, 3; Computer and Electronics Forum 2. 1; Honor Committee 3. 2. 1; SCUBA 3. 1. DOUGLAS KURT JACKSON C-1 Springdalen. Arkansas Lieutenant Kurt, come out and play. From the beginning there was Bozo Math and manager status which eventually became 150 lb Football and the comraderie of C-1. Kurt's background as a military brat led him to become an avid military history buff and gave him the incredible amount of energy which could be released at any instant. Kurt's attitude and talents win undoubtedly bring success as an Officer. German Club 4. 3: 150 lb. Football 2. 1. JAMES ROBERT JENNINGS B-2 North Brunswick. New Jersey Sergeant If you found fime between practices to know J. J. as a friend, you would know his heart lies with his family, friends, and Army Football Whether it be for the low-down on Army's noxt opponent or help with a little econ. Jim was always available with a dip in hand and a smile A leader in every respect of the word, his contribution here was great both on and off the field. 530 GraduatesMICHAEL LYNN JACKSON C-2 Murray. Kentucky Lieutenant Action Jackson came to C-2 from the backwoods of Daniel Boone Country. He brought with him his Sylvester Stallone knife and his Ranger handbook. Always an encouragement to his friends. Mike will always be remembered as a jack of all trades who often took time out from his many interests to help a friend in need Rifle Team 1: Ski instructors Group 4. 3. 2: Ski Patrol Group 4. 3. SCUBA Club 4. 3. RONALD JACOBS G-1 Uniondale. New York Lieutenant Jake has always been one of the most colorful members Of tho company since our arrival Yearling year Tho snake's musical interests are reflected both by h«s club activities and the incredible array of e»ec-tronic sound equipment which fills his room, Jake's football interest has continued into Intramurals where he has been one of G- 1's most talented players. Rul! WKDT 4. 3. 2. 1; Contemporary AI fairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. t. Gospel Chott 4, 3. 2. I: Football Team 4. GRANT ARTHUR JACOBY C-3 Cincinnati. Ohio Lieutenant Most admired for hi$ free-spmt attitude and love lor fooling around. Grant was more than just an asset to C-3. He brought to West Point a smile and sense of humor unchallenged by any. Grant always took a great deal of interest in his friends' activities and showed a true understanding for others. A best friend to ail who knew him. Grant's path in life leads straight to the top. Public Affairs Detail 4. 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; Finance Forum 3. 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 1; Football Team 4: Judo Team 2. VANESSA MARIE JENNINGS F-2 Easton. Maryland Lieutenant As a member of the Zoo. Vanessa was always willing to drop her books for a few laughs or a pizza. School didn't always come easy, but "V" could party with the best of them on the weekends. For four years, she kept us laughing with her contagious smile and great sense of humor. Vanessa's personality and friendship will long be remembered Women s Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. i (Co-Captain): Women's Team Handball Team 4. 3. JAY ROBERT JENSEN 1-2 Lakeport, California Lieutenant From the sunny summers of California. Jay came to the gloomy winters of West Point His motivation and drive, however, got him through the infamous F-Troop and Ptebc math. As a "Moose." his me«ow California style and smooth delivery won over the hearts and minds of many individuals, especially blind dates A true friend. Jay will always be remembered for his optimism and suavity. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2: Scoutmasters' Cbm. Council 3. 2: SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1. JAMES RITCHIE JEZIOR C-3 Staten Island. New York Lieutenant A real credit to "the Cocks". Jim excelled in academics. helped The Company and represented C-3 in the class committees Nothing got Jim down, even h« knee problem Jez's social graces are well documented from his excursions to Bermuda. Florida and New York City where he charmed ail the young debutants. Jim will be remembered for his humor, wit. and partying always. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; German Club 2. 1: Geology Club 4 Graduates 531MICHEL WILLIAM JIMERSON D-2 El Paso. Texas Lieutenant Mike, the man with a million tapos. brought to D-2 his Lultansa blankets, his pajamas, and a twitch Whether he was engaged m "trivial pursuits" alter taps or studying jmce in the dayroom on Thursday nights. Mike always had time lor his leliow Dragons. Hey Mikey. you are so much more than a friend! SCUBA Club 3: Ski Instructor fi Group 3. 2. 1: 150 lb Football 4: CALVIN VERNORD JOHNSON H-4 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Cool and cunning C.J. is a natural Hog His incredible loresight and ability to handle the unexpected make ’Fidel' one who will never get caught in the rain without his raincoat. Always striving, this third Musketeer pursues academic work and Hog play with the zeal ol a Tennessee hound. Calvin is a dec! cated and sincere Iriend with a bright future. GO HOGS! DAVID WILSON JOHNSON 1-1 Eden. North Carolina Lieutenant DJ. the redneck, was the Southern gentleman of the Wrong Crowd. He became a true rugger early in his career by quickly capturing the "Bladder Award." Because of his stellar performance at Buckner. DJ became athletic director his "Firstie" year. The Southern "Good Dude" intermingled well with the "damn Yankees." even stooping low enough to eat steamers at the Cape J. V. Basketball Team 4. 3; Rugby c Club 3. 2 1 (President). ° LOREN ALAN JOHNSON F-2 Buena Park. California Lieutenant Hailing from the land that everyone liked to joke about. Loren put that behind him and strove to prove he could hold his own with the best of them Sometimes referred to as "Hitler" due to hi$ handling of affairs as Cadet Band President, he will be most remembered for his hard work, dedication, artistry and never ending friendship Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. t (President): Protestant Chapel Chou 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2 ADIC t. MARK ALLEN JOHNSON F-2 Annandale. Virginia Lieutenant RH was the Zoo's back-up PA system, who could always be counted on to burst your bubble with his needling one-liners, and more importantly act 8S your defense attorney whenever you found yourself in a desperate struggle against the Institution RH's true friendship, sense of humor, and Redskin fanaticism has truly touched ail the zoomates, and has helped the Zoo live up to its name. Portuguese Club 3. 2 (Vice President). Domestic A flairs Forum 2. 1: Marathon Team 2: Finance Forum 2 f. MARK ANDREW JOHNSON E-4 San Antonio. Texas Sergeant Bo Bo s a guy who's as unique as his nickname. He hails from Texas, which is apparent to anyone who's known him for longer than ten minutes. Bo Bo's self-discipline, especially in studying and sticking to his rigid budget, is legendary. Most of all Bo Bo was a true friend, always helping to cheer up those m need with his famous "Tiger Stripe" Drawings. 532 GraduatesERIC ALLEN JOHNSON E-2 Flushing. New York Sergeant As if everyone really wanted it. E.J. brought New York City to our once fine establishment When Frankie goes to Hollywood. Eric goes to Woo Poo A dancer of podiums, Sling m his dreams has been to "Spit" many times What a way to meet V! Eric could not get away from V for obvious reasons. The two sure locked things up. The appreciation ol the friendship is all ours. Eric. Swimming Team 4. 3 ERIC TODD JOHNSON H-2 South Hamilton. Massachusetts Captain E.T equals classy cars and lots of pretty girts. Despite being a juice major. Eric's heart and humor was always in the right place An unfortunate knee injury sidelined a promising football career, but hi$ love for the Army team led him to the strength team. He was by far the best party sergeant H-2 ever had and will never be forgotten. Football Team 4. 3. 2: Glee Club 2. 1: Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President): Fellowship ol Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1. JOHN PETER JOHNSON A-1 Austin. Texas Lieutenant Pete arrived as a new cadet at a massive 6'0". 137 lbs. but through his "self discipline" and a tough weight program, he grow to an immense 6'2". 180 lb Pete began his careor in A-1 by volunteering for ADIC Rep after the 1983 boat party. From there Pete became a good friend to all in A-1. except on the racquctball court, where he embarrassed many. Pete was always ready for a good road trip and will be remembered as the undisputed champ of the "Body Slam." Squash Team 4; ADIC 3. 2. 1: Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. SAME 3 2 MARK DANIEL JOHNSON A-4 Brookline. Massachusetts Lieutenant An academic standout. Moio insisted on wearing his stars on the inside of his grey jacket He was never at a loss for words, albeit monosyllabic, and could always be relied on to interject into any conversation. With his connoisseur's taste for Salisbury steak and a flair for fixing telephones. Mojo is sure to be successful wherever he goes French Club 2. 1. American Cultural Seminar 3. 2. 1. MARK STEPHEN JOHNSON D-4 White Plains. New York Lieutenant Everyone knew Mark, but saw little of him. unless of course they lived in the gym. where it seemed he spent most of his time. Mark had an active cadet career he was on both of the Doan's "lists" at least once, played intramurals as well as Corps squad, and often participated m the night life in New York City. Wresthng Team 4. 3.2. . Freestyle Wresting Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Portuguese Oub 4. 3. 2. t: POINTER 4. Ring and Crest Committee 4 '? ■ TIMOTHY ROSS JOHNSON G-4 So. St. Paul. Minnesota Lieutenant While at the Academy. T. J became a regular on the Northwest Onent fight between New York and Minneapolis. "He went homeagam?" was always echoing through the divisions. T J. spent many a tato hour domg aerospace design projects Although promises to "get them done earlier" never held. h«s devotion to his friends d d And for that. T.J.. we say "thanks." Sheet and Trap Club 3.2. t. AlAA 3. 2. t: SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. . Graduates 533DAVID ALAN JONES C-3 South Pasadena, California Lieutenant Jonosoy was possibly the only cadet in the Corps that looked forward to the IOC. He made two minutes flat almost look obtainable! Dave possesses that extra bit of enthusiasm, quick wit. and artistic flare which reinforces his uniqueness Through his obvious devotion to "the gray." Dave has his inevitable dedication to "the green." Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. t; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4. 3. 2 I: POINTER 3. 2 LEON JONES 1-2 Memphis. Tennessee Captain Leon. Mr. Regs to some, was an easy going and mellow cadet during his years at the Academy. His determination and drive in solving juice problems and his great tape collection commanded the respect of his company mates. Good luck in the Army and Go Moose. Mathematics Forum 4. 3. 2. t; X A Contemporary At lairs Seminar 3. 2. BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. I. MELVIN JONES H-2 Severn. Maryland Lieutenant Metvm. known more affectionately as "Myrix." has a unique outlook on things that enables him to get through any situation. A switch from running track to playing rugby gave him time for a passion second only to academics—cars. Melvin's pleasing personality and superb sense of humor make him a winner in anyone's book, and wilt ensure success in every endeavor. "W.H.K." Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2: Rugby CHRISTOPHER IWAO JOSE D-3 Concord. California Lieutenant Hailing from both California and Hawaii. Pineapplo was rarety seen without a smile on his face: it made people wonder what he's been up to. A pseudo philosopher. occasionaly hittmg on an original thought, he talked much but said fcttle. Seriously though. h«s warm personality and great sense of humor could not he p but spreading h contagious smrfe to others. Although many still wonder if Hawan is a state or if California is normal. Chris will always be remembered by the persons whose hearts be touched Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Rmg and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. t; Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1; Honor Committee ROBERT EDWARD KAELIN D-3 Tacoma. Washington Lieutenant With the mmd of a functional but somethimes contrary computer. Bob clicked through his cadet career with only minor difficulties: Ptebc. Yearling. Cow and Firstie years But. he always had fun. and made sure that he got eight hours of sleep sometime during the day. Striving for excellence in his own unique way. Bob always cast his spell of duty coupled with fun on those around him. Rifle Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Tactics Club 3. 2. I; Military At lairs Club 3. 2. KENDRICK NELSON KAHLER C-4 New Braunfels. Texas Sergeant Kendrico ventured to West Point from the Lone Star State. He brought with him a perserverance and dedication that led him to excel not only in academics and athletics Out military life as weft. Kendrick's sense of humor was always visible, especially when guard rosters were due Wo're all sure he be making a mighty fine addition to the Army. Fellowship of Chnshan Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1: Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Co-Captam). 534 GraduatesMICHAEL ANGELO JONES A-1 Anniston, Alabama Lieutenant Swift of mind and fleet of foot, this young Italian was undaunted by such small obstacles as Regs and Tacs. Women proved unequal to the challenge of making Spike come back for more. His prowess on the dance floor and his great taste in music made this man a serious party animal, but his animal magnetism was balanced by his sincerity, charm and classy 300ZX. Strength Team 3. 2. t; Dialectic Society 4. Cadet Fine Arts Forum t. Powerlifting Team 3. 1; Finance Forum 2. 1. PETER LINCOLN JONES 1-1 Verona. Italy Captain There is something about Peter. Some call it charm. Actually it is a gift of turning any set of circumstances into a party. When Petey was around, fun was to be had A full mail bo and a thick black book proved that Petey's charms were widely sought. Charisma and a strong desire will follow him to the stars Squash Team 4. 3; Tactics Club 3; SCUSA 3. 2. 1; SCUBA Club 3 2. JANSEN JAMES JORDAN E-3 Alamogordo, New Mexico Sergeant "Jan ." as he was known throughout Co. E-3. was the epitome of trustworthiness A true friend and confidant. Jansen was always "m the know" about who was do«ng what. Yet. he kept this knowledge to himself as tenaoousty as he ran in his many road races and marathons. Ouiet and easy-going best describe Jansen, but when party time rolled around, nobody "GOed" better. Chinese Club 4; Marathon Team 2. t; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3. 2. 1. AYRON SCOTT KAMP A-3 West Winfield. New York Lieutenant Kamper's number one priority was having a good time. He could always be counted on for hitting a concert to party and rock-n-roll. Kamper always held his own at academics without trying. His motto was "well rested-best tested." Fifteen minutes was plenty to study for a test Kamper will always be there for his friends. Skeet and Trap Team 4. 3. 2. 1. PATRICK FUCILE KANE F-2 Rochester, New York Lieutenant If you had to say one thing about PAT. it would have to be that he was always on the move. Whether playing several sports or chasing girls. PASQUALE excelled while personifying the spirit of tho Zoo. Pat was always there to lift a few brews or share some good laughs He will be remembered to all of us in F-2 as a good friend Track Team 4; Soccer Team 4. 3: ISO ib. Football i. MARC ANDREW KAPSALIS C-4 Elmhurst, Illinois Sergeant Kapper hails from the city of Chicago, where the cold winds have bred an outstanding hockey player. But underneath that muscle-bound body s a heart of gold Kapper would share anything, to include his love of God. However, it is best to go eisewhero when it comes to advice on acdem $ and conduct Kapper is definitely not an academic overachiever But these things will never matter, because when we remember back we'll just have to smile Hockey Team 4. 3.2. 1: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2. I Baseball Team 4. Graduates 535Michael Dtshman and Bryan Rudacike all partied out. JEFFREY JOHN KARSONOVICH D-3 FRANCIS JOSEPH KAUFMAN C-1 Farmington. Connecticut Lieutenant Lewiston. Idaho Captain Proliclent in the field. Jell impressed us with h«s ability to qwckly master anything Football his main concern. he excelled m all cadet endeavors Irom mechanics to bellyllops Having a great time through it all. we'll remember his tailgates and loyalty to Chevrolet Wild, talented, and smeero. respected lor his (udgement and loved by an. wherever Kars goes, he's sure to go (ar. A "good ole country boy" is a phrase that accurately described Fritz And a good ole boy he was. with his cowboy hats, boots. Merle Haggarh collection, and a Ford p ck-up. Fritz's burning desire to be a combine or dozer operator kept all ot his friends apprehensive about his future But being Iriends with Fritz was one ol the best things that could happen to anyone. FootbaH Team 4. 3. 2. I 536 Ronald Shuitis and Stanley CMengmski cheer on the Army team at the Cherry Bowl MICHAEL JOHN KELLER A-2 BRIAN GENE KELLEY D-3 San Diego. California Lieutenant Bolivar. Missouri Captain Always a willing listener. Mike's laid back and easy going California hie style seems to lit him |ust fine. A dedicated Christian. Mike is one guy you can always count on Not only does he help out by taking charge of many Navigator functions, but he also leads a truly Christian lifestyle On the weekends Mike can usually be found camping or hiking with friends. Straight from the metropolis of Bolivar. B K. took West Point by storm, writing Pulitzer Prize winning essays his first semester, then rewriting thorn the next summer. If he's not m his room, just hston for loud David Bowie mus c. watch for someone walking on his hands, or look m a phone booth for a mild mannered man talking with pretty Missouri girls. There you'll find one of the finest friends anyone could ask for. hack Team 4. Glee Club 2. Moon-lameermg Club 3. 2. Domestic Af-fairs Forum 2. CPRC I. SAME2. I.MARK OLIVER KEELEY |-1 Summit. New Jersey Captain Maako has been pursued by GO lor the photogenic qualities he displayed m the company photos With unprecendentcd Hair and technique R T. passed the initiation rites to become a "Lowrider." Maako's exotic vehicle caught the eyes o! many children who wanted to know why the school bus was out on Saturday Adios mon ami JACQUELINE MARIE KEISER E-3 Wheelersburg. Ohio Lieutenant Jackie spent her lour years on the pistol rango shooting at those t«ny targets at the other end A true connoisseur ol country music. Jackio has been known to play Kenny Rogers for s«x hours straight. But musical taste notwithstanding. Jackie is a great friend. Always wtfing to listen and help out if sho could. Jackie will make a fine officer. Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 4. 2. t; BS L Semmar 4. 3. 2. 1. EDWIN CLAYTON KELLER E-3 Scottsbluff, Nebraska Sergeant Not many know Ed well, but thoso who did will never forget him. Ed had a talent for academics and was always moro than willing to lond a hand to those in need. Ed had a unique sense of humor and could always brighten someone's day. Ed got the most he could out of West Point and w be successful because of it. Pistol Team 4; Rmg and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. t. DANIEL PATRICK KELLY A-3 Weymouth. Massachusetts Lieutenant Psycho is the type of C A who turns study barracks into a Vegas comedy routine. The fireman, spider-man. and the rest provided hours of laughter. Dan is famous for bouncing barrels off the “bin.” parking in cemeteries, marching on at Rutgers. Goozo-ing out at Cornell, dreaming up answers in “Juice." and abusmg babes from atop the bago. He was un . .. believable!! Gymnastics Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). STEVEN EVERETT KELLY B-2 Ellicott City. Maryland Lieutenant Steven is a legend in his own mind. He was much more than just another pretty face m the USMA crowd. He was an original, one helluva guy who'll forover remain in our minds as a fun-lover, eager to redeeem those "squared-nights'' with his buddies. Kens was forever amusing us with his rock star imitations and cookie monster antics. The Staffer-Dog was. is. and always will be our good friend and buddy. Basket ban Team 3 (Manager). JOHN SAMUEL KEM C-3 McLean. Virginia Lieutenant If one had to name the class con artist it would be John. Although at the top of the class and a good athlote. John was seen mostly partying, sleeping, eating, and shooting pool in that order. Always excellent at anything he did. John will be missed by many who wore the grey. Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. 1; SAME 2. 1: French Club 3. 2. 1. Ski Instructors Group 3. 2. t. Graduates 537ANDREW WILLIAM KERBER |.4 Independence. Montana Lieutenant A dedicatee pi a-and-Dr Pepper fan. Kerbs soon established himself as a permanent dayroom fixture constantly extolling the virtues of computers. Sci-Fi! and Hawkeye football. Kerbs was also the fearless leader of the Army Chess Team. Definitely a unique character. Andy was quick to smile and always willing to lend an ear to a classmate m need. The I-Beam will never forget him. Chess Club 3.2. 1; Sparush Club 4. 3; Pistol Team 2: Computer Electronics Forum I. ROBERT BRIAN KLEESATTEL 1-2 Riverside. New Jersey Lieutenant Big Bob was the gentle giant of the Moose. Klee always did things his own way. He always took the road less traveled by. He came across a few obstacles. but that never kept him down. He always came back with more determination. Bob is destined to climb to new heights in the Army. Good Luck. Klee! Football Team 4 WILLIAM STEPHEN KIBLER E-3 Defreestville. New York Lieutenant Kibs was an all around outdoorsman. a hunter, a fisherman, a lover of nature, a free spirit who was always more at home in the Adirondacks than behind gray wails. Although he toed not to let anyone know it. he was an exemplary cadet who was always willing to help a fellow student A good friend, he will be missed by an. Mountaineering Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Hunt mg and Fishing Club 4. 3.2. 1: Scoutmaster s Council 4. 3. 2. MICHAEL ERIK KLEIN D-1 Berlin. Connecticut Captain Never one to be orthodox. Mike has spent much of hi® cadet career giving hours of laughter to himself. h«s fnends. and the Tactical Department. Yet beneath this humorous surface runs a deeper current of true respect and care for others that is Mike's real gift. Don't lose either of them. Kiener. Isn't it funny we're finally done? CPRC 3. 2. I; POINTER 2; Catholic Chapel Choir 4; SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. t; Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1. RHONDA MICHELLE KING D-3 Waco. Texas Captain Concern for others was one of Rhonda's greatest assets. Rhonda spent many a Sunday performing solos for the Protestant congregation and singing the National Anthem for the Women's Basketball games. Of course, ail this talent comes with practice, but with Rhonda's busy schedule the only time avail-bte to practice was when she was in the shower. So it was not unusual to hear Rhonda's voice emanating from the latrine. With her talents and motivation, no goat will be too high for Rhonda to achieve. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. I; Gospel Choir 4. 3. I: CPRC 3. STEVEN SHAWN KLEMENT D-4 Sagamore Hills. Ohio Lieutenant Steve was. to say the least, unique. Known to his friends as killer, we will never forget his toy soldiers or war games. To find the latest in fashion trends, an one had to do was look to Steve. He was certainly smarter than the average bear. Killer and his Trany will serve the Army well. Class Committee 3. 2. I. c 538 GraduatesROBERT EDWARD KIRKPATRICK 1-3 Piedmont, Missouri Lieutenant We will not remember Bob. the man some cal Sno-whoe. argued tor no good reason, and abused the Wood. Nor will we recall the many pillow dents in his face caused by journeys beyond normal unconsciousness. nor his huge compilation ot coverless periodicals. What will stick is the memory that Bob was the most dedicated ot triends, always there to get you out ot a bind. Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. I. PATRICK FRANCIS KNAPP B-4 Central City. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Patrick. "Knapper." came to West Po nt from Central City, a huge metropolis somewhere m PA. Knapper rs the type ot guy that no one could help but like. He is best described as a combination ot Robert Redford. Pat Boone, and R hie Cunningham. Pat will make an excellent officer because ot tvs strong convictions and genuine concern tor others. Knapper is a friend to all. Catholic Chapel Char 4. 3. 2. 1: AIAA 2. I; Judo Team 4; Flying Club 3; SCUBA Club I. JAMES ALFRED KITZ 0-4 Stony Point, New York Lieutenant Kitzie came to Dukedom from Stony Point. NY. His welcome mat was well worn as cadets would stop by to "pass out" for the evening Lefty's prowess on the mound will be missed greatly. Should his arm ever ail him. his private nurse will surely be by his side to heal h«s wounds. Kitfie's "money sense" and like-ability will serve him wisely in the Army and beyond. Baseball Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Class Committee 4. 3. LISA MARIE KNIGHT G-2 Eigin, Illinois Lieutenant A flash 0 red tartan-what's that sound?Oh. it's just Lisa's bagpipes That's what many people will remember her for L sa is hardworking and ambitious, as well as a woman who cares about her friends. As a member of the Chaplain's Office Gang, we'l think of her often and remember good times together. Pipes and Drums 4. 3. 2. 1: Public Affairs Detail 3. 2. 1: French Club 4. 3. 2. I; Theatre Arts Guild 3. 2: BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. I; Cabin Seminar 2. TIMOTHY KLAUCK B-4 Rapid City. South Dakota Lieutenant Tim. better known as "K-Dog." comes from the South Dakota territory where men learned quickly to tame more than just the West. Besides his good looks. Tim can best be admired for his determination. Whether it be academics. Land-Nav. or just Ike Hall. Tim wouldn't settle for less than his best. Good luck in the future. K-Dog. and keep up the persistence. Finance Faum. 3. JOHN RUSSELL KNOTTS H-3 Hockessin. Delaware Lieutenant When he didn't have his "dream-hood" on. knotth-ead was out tearing bumpers off urban assault vehi-cals. We should never forget John's efforts at the “Hop-skip" contest where he was disqualified for missing the beach. Knotthead's military bearing and leadership qualities will make him an outstanding officer. He proved that at Operation Bikini. Perhaps someday our buddy will get a klue. Sailing Team 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 1. Graduat06 539DAVID ALLEN KNOWLTON E-2 Burlington, Massachusetts Lieutenant Lopsie was never very good at academics. He made it through not by brains, but by h»s character that never gave up. He was a good triend who only interrupted you at the most inopportune times He liked to tight with his best triend because it made him tough on the ice. You could always find him at the rink, both on and off season CHARLES JOSEPH KOEHLER C-2 Bronx, New York Captain Charles came to us from "The Bronx" and made a big impression on us. He spent many hours in the weight room getting bigger. His favorite pastime is watering speakers. Charlie's military excellence was his strong point, but he will be remembered for pulling out his design problems. Powerlifting Team 3. 2. 1; ADfC 2. 1. ROBERT GLEN KOEHLER F-1 Stony Brook. Long Island Lieutenant B.K. is very easy to get along with and has a super personality. He is perfect Army material as he supports and encourages both his peers and subordinates. After intense studying. B.K always had time to talk about the day's adventures. No matter how bad things seemed to be. ho always found a way to cheer you up. "Happy" was one of his favorite words He was a definite asset to everyone whose life he touched while at the Academy. Lacrosse Team 4, 3. 2. f. ROBERT JOSEPH KOSS A-2 Leesburg. Florida Lieutenant Someone must have forgotten to tell Rob that West Point was in Yankee land, because his first guidon was the Rebel flag. Not a great believer in passing lads such as mood rings. Rob let nothing disturb his easy-going southern manner; nothing, that is. except his 396 (right. Rob) power house machmo: "THE DREAM " Just remember Rob. go for gophers in Ford Fiestas! Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. I (President). RICHARD JAMES KOUCHERAVY 1-2 Ferndale, Maryland Lieutenant Kouch tended to do everything in a big way. whether it invoked the Orioles, the Moose, or h« infamous social life. And though he assured us the ladies loved "Wilbur" more than he did. hi$ only record which we did not question was in the sixth floor baseball club. Even if the sun rose quicker than Kouch in the morning. once he got going his momentum earned h»m far. POINTER 3. Big Brothers Big Sisters 3. 2; Finance Forum 1. WILLIAM EUGENE KOWAL E-2 Feusterville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant A pleasing personality, simple charm, superb wit. and intelligence all combine to give Willie everything he needs for success Although soccer and engineering were his passions. "The Dancing Bear" always had time to sit and chat, give Al. or laugh with the fe«as. His gift of humor gave him the aMity to put a smile on everyone' face Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. ; Russian Club 4. SAME 2. 1. 540 GraduatesBRIAN KEITH KONDRAT 1-4 Tacoma. Washington Lieutenant From Ns native land ot Washington. Killer came East to the Point with his indomitable "damn the torpedoes" spirit ensuring nothing less than sucess No barrier (or tence) was ever enough to stop him in academics, running, or at the TAC's parties. An I-BEAM trooper to the very end he will never cease to amaze us wherever he goes Oooaaah K-DOG! SAVE THE RHINOS! TIMOTHY LENNART KOPRA F-1 Austin, Texas Captain Little Timmy is a portrait ot contradictions. A strack Yearlmg; an unassuming Texan; a nice cadet haircut. As CO of the "Big Purple" he was hard on everyone, but you knew where he was coming from. The okl man worried about his health during the week, but on the weekend it concerned him little. He was a starman who always had time to help. Cycling Team 3: Glee Club 2. I; CPFtC 3 WILLIAM STEPHEN KOSHANSKY F-3 Uniondale, New York Lieutenant The speed and aggressiveness B.K. displayed on the Lacrosse field is what Ns fans and teammates will remember, while his friends will never forget his razor sharp wit and personality. Whether discussing the Islanders' "Strive for Five" or his own "Struggle m Five." Shanker always kept us laughing. He always had something to say about the WWF. fast cars, funky clothes, the Boardy Barn, and who was gonna owe the champagne DANIEL STEWART KRACK A-4 O'Fallon. Illinois Sergeant Dan. known to us as the Sloth, win always be the BOS of the crowd Kracker was usually tough to control once he got going, at times necessitating keeping him on a leash. Kracker will be remembered for his field expedient glasses, love for the rack (or sawdust piles), and hts original opening lines. Popular with everyone. Oan will be a sorely missed friend. Scoutmasters' Council 4. American Cultural Seminar 3. 2. 1; French Club 2. i; Portugese Gub 3; Flatly Committee 3: Mmtary Allairs Club 3. 2 JOHN FREDERICK KRAGH E-4 Goshen. New York Sergeant If nothing else, you could always count on "DOC to be unique From Mickey Mouse ears to bead minks in his closet. DOC had something lor every occasion This included a great sense of humor, an unquenchable tNrst for a good time, and a sincere interest in people. Look out world! Medical School will never be the same! Neither will E-4 Orienteering Team 3. 2: Mour eering Club 1; ADIC 3. 2. I. PAUL CHRISTOPHER KRAJESKI E-1 Keesville. New York Captain Paul, or Kraja as his friends call Nm. »s an easy going guy who likes to have fun. There are many times that we had to pull him off "Cloud 9" after one of his trips, especially when he brought the raccoons back. A man who loves nature and a beautiful view and gets lost trying to find it can't be all bad. Cathode Chape! Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. Graduates 541DAVID EDWARD KRALL G-1 Clearwater, Florida Lieutenant It is a shame that West Point is not in Florida It it was. Dave would have been much happier. Free flights on Eastern to every corner of the U.S. and cruising in his Z-28 went a long way to compensate for West Point's location. Dave, are computers really that groat? We all wish you luck in your search for your perfect girl. FootbaH Team 4. 3; SCUBA Club 2; Computer and Electronics Forum 1. THOMAS KELLY KRUPPSTADT 1-4 Edina. Minnesota Lieutenant A cake-eater from MN, Tom gave to the I-Beam a quiet sense of humor and a ready smile. As the Corps' preeminant Philosopher King, ho offered weighty wisdom and practical ammunition directed against the laundry service. At the same time. Tom provided us with Christian guidance backed by faith and knowledge His dedication to God and Country serves as an example to all. Theatre Arts GuUd 4. 3; Glee Club 3. 2: Navigators Club 2. 1. SCOTT KRAWCZYK F-3 Panama. New York Lieutenant Scott Krawczyk—"Dancing Bear" to some. "Kraw" to others, he will always be friend to me. I've never met a person who could be so intense, yet keep things in perspective. Scott, deversdied individual that he was. studied Enghsh by morning and played football by afternoon A greater lust for living could never be found, and we an benefited from h«s influence. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1. MARTIN RICHARD KUHN E-2 Elmira. New York Captain Just so wo wouldn't forget, Marty was always reminding us that he was from "God's Country." commonly known as the State of New York. His stubborn personality often caused arguments concerning "good music." "good food." and pretty women, but his friendship will be something remembered dearly by all of the DOGS. A great guy proud of not being a '•leg.' Marathon Team 4. 3: Honor Committee 2. 1: German Club 2. i; Finance Forum 1. DIRK VAN KREUNEN G-1 Grafton. Wyoming Lieutenant Dirk's interest in the military art distinguished him as an accomplished "wargamor" among the Corps. An avid listener of heavy metal. Oirk jomed a hop band First year in order to quench h« thirst for rock music. A respected member of G-1. Dirk will atways be remembered for his many contributions, especially his weekly "trip sections" to "Flanagans" in his brand new T-Bird Firsticmobile M tary Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Rugby Team 4. 3: Hop Band 1. N, JEFFREY KULP F-1 West Islip. New York Lieutenant Kulper was one of a rare breed. This Long Island boy felt right at home in Beast and learned to be straight as an arrow while an F-Trooper. Coming to F-1 as a Yearling, he still knew how to have a good time. His firmly held beliefs and hard-working nature made him the ideal first sorgeant tor the "Marching lOO." Most importantly. Jeff was always willing to do a favor for anyone who asked. Honor Committee 2. 1. Military Affairs Club 4. 3: CPRC 3 542 GraduatesDENNIS ALAN KRINGS H-3 Fayetteville. North Carolina Captain Denny brought to H-3 an easy go»ng spirit and a level-headed sense of direction. On Saturday afternoons Denny could bo found in the dayroom rooting for a favorite team, or on tho •-B-BaH courts shooting hoops." Always an achiever. Denny assisted H-3 to a regimental gridiron victory As the great advisor. Denny was always willing to take the time to offer advice on everything from cars and academics to women. Because Denny possessed that special attribute. a heart of gold, he was the best friend anyone could have GREG THOMAS KROPKOWSKI 1-1 Poughkeepsie. New York Lieutenant Ironically the "Non-Cadet." Greg always tries to prove his individuality by buying grey Buicks. being first in bed with his "green girl." and always having a strange attachment to women with yellow brass Wo will never forget Mel for improvising songs to fit others' names. Friends with all. admired by many, good luck at IBM SCUSA 3. 2; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 3. 2; German Club 3. 2. I. JOHN GERARD KRUPAR C-1 Cleveland. Ohio Lieutenant John knew and loved what the Academy stood for— people working together for the honor to serve. No one knew the spirit of service better than John. Whother it was at the brigade level as head of the ADlC Program or just as a friend in time of need. John was there The Academy thanks him and his friends thank him. We will not soon forget. ACHC4. 3. 2. 1 (President); Calho- r lie Folk Group 3.2; Chinese Oub 3. 2. 1. GREGORY WALTER KUZNECOFF E-1 Union Lake. Michigan Lieutenant Kuz could always be found to have some sort of good adventure. His spirit of adventure ran the gamut from drving in the Florida Keys, blaming it on Rio. to visiting Moscow. His thirst for life caused him to have a very common sense approach to the world. Most of a«. we could ail have a good time doing most anything, even fluids. Astronomy Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (Presi- a. A HUNCHU KWAK A-4 East Hartford. Connecticut Lieutenant Chuey came all the way from East Hartford to establish a DMZ at West Point. Upon arriving at West Point. Chuey promptly fell asleep, but woke up early enough to leave his signature on the Plain. In tho course of four years Chewbaca moved from one Dean's list to another, in the process taking time out to do some fishing. With Chuey's determination, he will succeed in achieving anything he wants except maybo the presidency ol the USA Protostant Chapel Choir 4. Glee 6. -Q Club 3; Karate Club 4; American Cultural Seminar 2. I. KEVIN ANTHONY LABEE H-3 New Orleans. Louisiana Lieutenant Kevin. »s the world really going to end? I think this was our philosopher's favorite subject. However, when not off on tangents. Kevin is a diligent and helpful person Many late nights he would be seen in the studyroom working on aerospace design problems or giving Al Kevin, fight's up in 85. Tactics Club 3; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3. 2. I. Graduates 543•f 4 Mule Rider Mark Coals leads the charge. PAUL JOSEPH LACAMERA E-1 JAMES BRADFORD LACEY G-4 Westwood. Massachusetts Lieutenant Enfield. Connecticut Lieutenant Never one to mmco words. "Hey Pal . Photo spent his cow summer in the bowels ot Mahan Hall studying the moral implication ot war. However, he was determined to earn his wings. If General Patton was around. h«s white gloves would have some unfinished business Long kve "The Family " E-1 DAMN-IT! Track Team 4; Spanish Club 4. 3 SCUSA 2. Not only was Lace a hard-core trooper, but he was one of those rare breeds who always found opportunities for a variety of extracurricular activities You could always count on that familiar salutation. "D .. check this out", followed by a saga of his recent exploits Lace has definitely got what it takes to be an outstanding officer. Just ask him if you stiN aren't sure, then just watch him Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2. 1: Mountaineering Club 1. SAME 3. 2. 1. David Tafares. "Sometimes you just have to study." KEITH ALAN LANDRY H-4 Beaufort. South Carolina Captain Keith came to us bound for glory early on; he reached for his stars, yet remained down to earth. Never at a loss for support, he was always there when a fnend was needed. Dedicated to high, personal ideals and always professional. "Kalzone” exemplifies tho fourth regimental motto- "Strict. Tough. Military. Proud “ GO HOGS! 150 lb Football 4. Tactics Club 4, 3; Big Brothers. Big Sisters 4. 3. 2: SAME 3. 2. 1. CHARLES BARNETT LANE G-2 Jacksonville. Florida Lieutenant Admirable, competent, and straightforwardness have been recognized as the mam attributes of Charles. He s well known as being the quet "Plebe" who became a terrifying "Yearling" haze Ho keeps to himself alot. and he is a very serious person He has a very warm personality which makes him a favorite of the officer's wives because they feel that he is such a gentleman He is always willing to help a fnend solve both their emotional as well as physical problem Charles never breaks a promise. 544 Graduates Gospel Chou 4. 3. 2 1: BS L Seminar 1.RUSSELL PHILIP LACHANCE C-2 Cumberland. Rhode Island Captain "Vectors" will be remembered as a man who not only could do it all but also did it all well An academician par excellence, he was also a respected force on the fields of friendly strife. On many an afternoon no matter how many organic chemistry labs were doc the next day. he always had time to give a smile and fly for a pizza A true friend who will surely be missed by all who knew him. Cadet Band 3. 2; Rabble Rouser 3. -gjf .fen DEBORAH LOUISE LANE F-3 Atlanta. Georgia Lieutenant Debs came to Woops from the South to teach theso "damn Yankees" how to party. When not complaining about 0530 swim practice and sore muscles. Debbie demonstrated her outstanding athletic abilities both in the pools and on the dance floors of the East Coast. Dcbb«c was always ready, with a sympathetic ear. to solve her friends' problems. Academics never hampered Debbie's weekends. Best of luck and much fun m "whatever" you conquer next. Debs! You're a true friend! Mount-up! Swim Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); French Club 2. t; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Corbin Seminar 1. JAMES LA GIGLIA 1-4 Chicago, Illinois Sergeant Gigs saw West Point as a means to a greater end. His philosophy • future success relies upon late nights with a physics book, "specking" Mechanical Engineering, pumping iron all afternoon, subsisting on peanut butter and applying liberal coats of face cream. H«s style of self-discipline and persistence is an example to everyone. Some day we will all be asking him for a job. ADtC 1; Powerhttmg Club 4. 3; Marathon Club I. RANDALL CHARLES LANE H-4 Loveland. Ohio Lieutenant Randy has the ability to always come up with a hilarious line at the right moment Never letting anything get him down. Randy s a great person to be around. Being one of the H-4 Hog's hardest partiers. Randy came close to winning the "big pig award" several times. Taking his concentration in aerodynamics. Randy worked very hard and has shown great potential for success. Go Hogs! Swimming Team 4; Rally Committee 2. -.-v MORGAN LAMB C-4 McGaheysville. Virginia Sergeant Morgo came to West Point with one wish; to make his father proud. His intensity and love of sport made him an aii-leaque D B on the football field, but football didn't keep him from being one of the most friendly and sharing people in the corps. His kind heart and love for the Army will make him one of West Point's best, and most remembered Morgan will continue the successful military tradition his father began. Graduates 545ERIC JOSEPH LARSEN D-3 Springfield. Virginia Lieutenant A truly unique character. One ol those people whom everybody should take the time to get to know. Eric is the type who will tell you 2 + 2"6. and then make you believe it. These powers ol rhetoric have put Eric in a class by himsell. But Eric will probably be best remembered lor his conventional style ol dress and classic style ol dance. These traits never laii to leave a distinct impression on people ANTHONY DAVID LARSON B-2 Eau Claire. Wisconsin Sergeant "Live lile to its fullest. lor there is only one life to live." Tony lived by this mottoon a day by day basis. Always ready to accept a challenge, whether it be an all-nighter to pull out a term paper or a simple game ol racquetball He was always ready lor a good party and a lot ol laughs He will be remembered as a great Inend Irom "The great Mid-West.” NELS-OLAF LARSON G-4 Putnam, Illinois Captain Oly came to us Irom the "old country" ol Putnam He was introduced to many new things out here, bke television and bowling. "Do girls here really dress like that?!" He could usually be found wrestling with his roommate, listening to country music, raising everyone's spirit with his quick wit. or. very rarely, studying. A member ol the "Guppies." Oly will be remembered by his friends forever. TIMOTHY PAUL LAWRENCE H-3 Oxnard. California Captain There is no question. T.L. was the man who made things happen! Although he came from the Candy-lands ol Southern California, there was no one as hardcore, highspeed, or hard charging as Tim We all said that he should have played quarterback lor Army loot ball, but he chose to be a Manchu and beat the fat pig As a brother Manchu. he’s a friend who'll never let you down. Rugby Team 3; BS L Seminar 4, X JOHN HENRY LAWSON F-1 Atlanta. Georgia Sergeant John's a unique person in many respects. How many people do you know get into Pavarotti and the like? He is one for the finer things in life. He even plays the noble sport ol tennis. John is so cordial, funny, and friendly that one cannot help but be friendly in return. He has always found the time to lend a helping hand to anyone in need. Squash Team 4; Tennis Team 4. 3. DAVID ALLEN LEE A-2 Liverpool. New York Sergeant Closely associated with the Dean. Dave always stands out in unique ways. A man ol style. "GO" magazine consults him for fashion tips. Likewise, his car is the classiest "Kilt" around. His birthdays were always memorable, as were the parties in which he actually participated. A true friend who is always ready lor a good time, his mere presence ensures that others have one as well Swimming Team 4 548 GraduatesJOHN BRIAN LASCHKEWITSCH F-1 San Antonio. Texas Captain Always willing to listen to and take a personal interest in others. John could be counted on for sage advice. John truly epitomized the idea ol a "well-rounded" cadet. Prioritizing came second nature to this multi-faceted cadet from Texas. Above all etee. John's duty concept served as an example to all. With this many things going for him. this is one Toxan we'll surely see at the top. Church ol Christ 2 2. 1: Glee Club 3. 2. I; Racquetball Club 3 2; Scoutmasters' Council3.2; Investment Club 3. 2. ELIOT SANGHOON LEE 03 Atlanta. Georgia Sergeant Every company has one of these types, and D3 undoubtedly had the best. A man who combines a friendly nature, quick wit. and hopeless romanticism to produco an individual that was well kked by all he met. A humorous sort. Ehot spent many a night roaming the halts sharing his witticisms with those less fortunate A hopeless romantic, may he one day be satisfied Karate Club 4. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3, French Club 3 2 1. ROBERT LASLEY E-3 Soddy-Daisy. Tennessee Lieutenant "Booger's" warm personality (with a wclcomo touch of Dixie) would light up a room. He loves to laugh with a sense of humor that would pull others in. His faith in God is unfailing and he always puts others first. His warm personality and true spirit ol service to others make him a fine soldier and a priceless friend. Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1; Sport Parachute Team 3. 2. I; Class Committee 4. 3. DIANE MATSUKO LEESE B-4 Phoenix. Arizona Sergeant Di-Di has been known for her hard work and dedication to all challenges here at West Point Whether in academics or on the tennis courts. Di's perseverance has been an inspiration to those who surround her. This westerner has strfi found time to tear up the dance floor on weekends, even if it is alter taps Because of her witty sense of humor and concern for others. Di will always continue to enrich the lives of those she meets Tennis Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Cotbm Seminar 1. DUANE JOSEPH LAUGHLIN H-1 Maquoketa. Iowa Sergeant Duane Laughim - Pride of Maquoketa when he was a New Cadet Behind his ears he was still wet. As a beanhead. tried and true, he became grey, through and through When Yearfcng year came around, at tho books Duane could be found A mighty Cow. he gavo h« all. partying with friend or punching a wall. On Brigade Staff with the colors, he was still an H-1 Brother. As our time comes to an end. to all he met. Duane is a friend. German Club 4, 3; Hunting and j", jf Fishing Club 4. 3 CPRC 2. . ■■ SAME 3 2 1. TIMOTHY PARTICK LEONARD F-3 Wyckoff. New Jersey Sergeant Tim came to West Pomt from a small town m Jersey and quickly mastered the approved solution to engineering. He was qwck to share this knowledge with others, his combat MSE buddies, and saved us all from the penis of the Department of Engineering Most of all. Tim will be remembered as a true friend who was always willing to take one o us to his home on leave MOUNT UP! SAME 2. I. Graduates 547EUGENE JOSEPH LESINSKI F-3 Almond. Wisconsin Lieutenant Geno came to us from the obscure brew state, and his friends dragged him from New York to Boston Toting a fuzzy, prnk bear. Geno found his love on the Harvard Trip '83. When not at the library. Bert could be found wrestling a roommate, playing hopalong hoopster, rescuing E.T.. or getting abused by a teacher. A unique individual. Geno will always remain a true and a dear friend. MARY LIST A-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant If she wasn't burning up the track, breaking records. . . or pulling a late-nighter for a Chem lab ... Mary could always be found brightening up someone's day with a cheerful word, a bag of popcorn, or a smile that shines warmer than the sun! Her spirit and determination allows her to balance everything at once and to be successful at anything she tries. She's always dedicated to getting the job done, but having a great time while she's at it Mary, thanks for being such a great friend! Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Cap-lam): Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Cross Country Team 3. 1. WILLIAM KURTIS LEVENS F-4 Placentia. California Lieutenant As one of the resident characters in the company. Kurt kept us rofcng on the floor with h«s many war stories. Although he wore out many a pair of shoos here. Kurt remains as hard charging as ever. Those of us who can call h»m a friend are lucky indeed. Keep on keepm' on buddy. Football Team 4. 3. Powerlifting Team 2. THOMAS SHELTON LITTLE G 1 Tullahoma. Tennessee Sergeant Tiny is one of th© SAAB Twins who kept up the "Greek" tradition of having two Swedish cars m the company. Shelton is the ultimate die-hard Army football fan. having played for two seasons before bemg stricken by the infamous "knife." but he is also a realist. He's going to make a great officer, the Dean willing. SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1 (President); Portuguese Club 4. 3: Football Team4. 3: BS L Seminar4. 3. 2. LESLIE ANN LEWIS A-2 Sewickley. Pennsylvania Captain Whether it be with Lieutenants that fly helicopters or magicians named Zordmi. Leslie certainly has a way with everyone she meets. Lulu, as she is affectionately known, became an avid participant in both VS and dancmg while temporarily residing in A2. She currently is in the process of mastering the champagne brunch. Knowing her wit. her loyally, and her friendship, you can be sure that this Spartanette will always be near to lend a hand. Sailing Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Co-Cap-tarn): Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1. PHILIP WHITNEY LOCKETT B-3 Goshen. New York Sergeant This man wasted few words in making his thoughts known. His friendship was not easily won. as aH worthwhile things are not He was always there to talk when things were looking bad. and always made you feel better. Nothing got Phil gomg. like weekends. women, and his RX-7. A weekend in NYC with the man was always a memorable experience Indoor Track Team 4, 3: Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 548 GraduatesTHOMAS MATTHEW LEWIS C-4 Monrovia, Liberia Lieutenant No one is realty sure where Tom came from or who he belongs to. Tom himself isn’t sure if he is German. American, or a Native African. Despite h« contusion he does know he is a Cowboy. Much to Tom’s amazement there is no Theatre Arts Gu-kl Branch in tho Army. We're ail sure of Tom’s succoss in alt endeavors. Finance Forum 1; AIAA 2. 1; Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1 (President). ROBERT ALAN LEY D-3 Dalton. Arkansas Lieutenant Bob came to us from the Ozark Hills of Arkansas and yet ho spoke like a Yankee The ’’orientcerer" of the company, he'll be remembered for his uncanny ability to find women as well as checkpoints. Bob made many a boring party exciting with his skits and antics and many a boring night adventurous with spirit missions. He’ll be missed, but old orienteerers never die. they |ust lose their bearing. Theater Arts Guild 4; Scoutmas- V. ,0 ters' Council 4. 2: Russian Club 3; Glee Club 2: Orienteering Team 3. {y PAUL LAWRENCE LIMPERT 1-4 Export. Pennsylvania Lieutenant A victim of the gridiron "Plebe” year. Limp came to us at Camp Buckner in a full leg cast. The combination of his bruising style of play and willingness to vo ce his opinion on the basketball court struck fear in the opponents’ hearts, but soon earned him a reputation with the refs and the nickname "Mr. T" from his teammates. Paul's desire and never quit attitude were an inspiration to all of us. Football Team 4. 3. 2. JON MICHAEL LOCKEY 1-1 Bakersfield. California Lieutenant During Plebe year. Hoser never let the day-to-day life in the B-3 Bakehouse get h»m down. He always had a good disposition. Especially during the "happy hour." As an 1-1 "Good Dude" Jon continued to make friends in the same way. He never lost sight of his beginnings though. which resulted in endless hours of D and D and country music. Although Jon failed as a race driver, his Porsche did look good in the driveway Ridmg Team 4, 3, 2. 1 (Vico President). SCUSA 4. 3. 2. 1: Computer and Electronics Forum 1. JOHN WESLEY LOFFERT D-3 Midway. Pennsylvania Captain Wes. the mercenary, could either be found m his room sweating over pushups or master minding the build-up of his personal arsenal. Covering much ground smce h«s arrival in D-3. Wes has gone from pleasure palace weekends, support of the Afghan freedom fighters, a member of "THEM." and collecting uncanceled stamps, to command of the company. A humerous fellow of few words. Wes's actions speak loud and clear—Follow me. I am the Army. ANTHONY LOGLISCI 1-1 Stamford. Connecticut Lieutenant Anthony came into the academy with high aspirations. Most of his life he had worshipped the "Army Team." One can only wonder what this roughneck from "CT" could have done for the football program if the circumstances had permitted. His biggest asset is his special relationship with the "Big Guy" upstairs---Wen. "Here's the ball Tony" Let's see what you can do with it. Football Team 4. 3. Strength Team 1. Graduates 549NICHOLAS ROBERT LOGLISCI H-2 Stamford. Connecticut Lieutenant "No pain, no 9am" could best sum up Nick's theories on life m everything from Lolish Enterprises to the weight room. "Lish" never had trouble making his presense felt—his stature alone spoke for him. Nick started out early on the road to financial freedom. but he always had time for others No matter what the circumstances, he was always ready to give of himself. Baseball Team 4; Strength Team 3. 3 1: Spanish Club 4 JOHN JOSEPH LOPES G-4 New Fairfield. Connecticut Captain Smcenty. integrity and persistence, these qualities describe John's work as Class President and his four yoats of varsity foolball. Although school was his first priority. John's interest in world affairs, female psychology, and correspondence always kept him occupied John's caring attitude and willingness to work have earned him everyone's respect Pasadena. ghosts, speeches, and politics are his mark. Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Class Committee 4. 3 2. f. CPRC3.2. t. CARLOS MANUEL LOPEZ B-4 New York. New York Sergeant "Los" arrived at West Point with a quick wit and a strong spirit. His cadet career was perfectly prioritized. Family, tho military, friends, the military, academics. and. last but not least, the military. He always managed to find the silver lining within the ominous clouds of cadet life. Good Luck "Los" and "Thanks for the memories." Cathohc Ushers and Acolytes 4. ___ Scoutmasters' Council 3. 2. 1: Hunting and Fishing Club 2. 1. CARL WAYNE LOWE G-3 Milford. Utah Lieutenant Wayno is one of those guys who says he does not do homework, does not. and still skews the curve. In addition to academics. Wayne is a physical stud and a big trivia buff He can often be seen executing several repetitions of the green girl stretch or reading the world almanac to find out where Milford. Utah really «s. Astronomy Club 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3; Russian Club 3. 2. BRIAN EDWARD LOWELL E-3 New Milford. New Jersey Sergeant The black cloud of sadness has hung over us for 4 years. No amount of good news or happiness couid rum Brihead’s day. Pinochle and the irved-m look were his only passions. Feefcng undeserving of hi$ stars, he graciously burned them White all his acquaintances are indebted to Brisky for his friendship, he is indebted to us an financially Sadly. Brihead will go Theatre Arts Guild 3. 2. 1; Pubhc Allairs Detail 4. 3. 2. t; Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 3. 2. t. Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2: Finance Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: French Cbb 3 2 VERONICA ANN LOWERY E-4 Bessemer. Alabama Sergeant Veronica, the farm girl who came to the big city of West Point, made a name for hersetf on the sidelines at Army football games as a Rabble Rouser. Most people thought that, with her dancing ab ty. Veronica was better suited for a Broadway production than for fatigues and boots Veronica's fantastic personality and great sense of humor are sure to lead her to a bright future. Dance Team 4. 3. 2; Gospel Choir 4. 3: Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 550 GraduatesANDREW MARTIN LOTWIN F-2 Beverly Hills. California Lieutenant Andy was our resident h Niy. Beverty Hillbilly that is. With gold card. Gucci wallet, and Mercedes. Andy could be heard saying. "Hey-ey. let me buy the beer.” Andy has been a dear friend, always with a shoulder to lean on and an ear to listen with. Wo'li miss Andy's quick wit and sense of humor, but most of a». his big heart. ERIC MARC LOWY 1-1 Sayreville, New Jersey Lieutenant During Plebe year we all thought Eric missed his exit on the Jersey Turnpike and ended up at West Point by mistake Mistake or not. he found his way to both the Dean's List and the Area His next three years led him to Airborne School. Regimental Staff and back to the turnpike in his black Saab Bowling Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). LINDA ANN LOUGEE D-1 Wallingford. Connecticut Captain If you can't find Linda, she is either out running many miles or she's cruising down the fast lane in her powerful red sportscar. This airborne woman i$ best known for her remarkable ability to remain faithful to her true love, the midperiod nap. Howovor. anybody who knows "The Luge." knows she is bound for a busy and successful career, with no time to "rack." BRADLEY ELWYN LUCAS C-1 Newburgh. Indiana Sergeant Look at that Cadillac, look at that pillar, look at that dent! Need we say more7 He gave up chew for lent and picked up smoking, it's been a long lenten season Hawg man Cool Hand Luke was always there when you needed him. With a smile, and a box of trivial pursuit, essentially he could make anybody's day better. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. NEAL TODD LOVELL D-2 Nashville. Arkansas Captain The hobbyist, from models and bikes to climbing and kites. Neal has done it all. His eagerness and sense of responsibility were recognized by h«s classmates. Neal has been an exceptional engineering student. His ambition led to many optional dosign problems, mostly dealing with elastic limits and fatigue of his VISA His willingness to help and concern for others will make him a fine officer. Mountaineering Club 3. 2. t; White Water Canoe Club 3; Cycling Club 1 (President). DOUGLAS GERHARD LUND E-2 Hillsboro. Oregon Lieutenant The second half ol the Brother's Grimm. "LY" is an outstanding individual. Doug's experience and knowledge in military tactics is extraordinary Doug strives for perfection in au that he does; and demands the same from these he works with He is a true professional! Doug has provided us with some great memories of cadet life MISSION: Blow that dumpster! Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. t; Judo Team 3. 2. I: SCUBA Club 4. 3. Military Affairs Club 4. 3 Graduates! 551KATHRYN LOUISE LUNSFORD 1-2 Altamonte Springs, Florida Lieutenant Katie Lunsford, perpetual mombor of the USCC Athletic Staff, was Known to all for athletic prowess, and to those who loved her for much more. While the Rabble Roosers can thank her for the addition of the Lunsford policy, her trends can thank her for her concern and generosity. On either s de of the gates. Katie embodied the true spirit of a "party animat." Women’s Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Dance Team 3. JOHN PAUL LYBRAND 1-4 Houston, Texas Captain No one could ever say that Paul did not have a Pie be year. That is because he had two Pie be years: one at the Citadel and one here. He decided not to try a third, and is now a proud member of the I-Beam. Paul had an easy time doing battle with the Dean and he was always willing to help his classmates who were less fortunate He was a good cadet, but most of ail a great friend. Military Allairs Cbb 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 2; Computer Science Engineering Seminar 1. RODERICK JAMES MACBRIDE H-1 Ames, Iowa Lieutenant During Rod's years here, he never lost sight of his ideals, in addition to the knowledge he brought with him from the "Screamin' Eagles" Rod brought his high standards, which were always an example for all of us to follow. Rod will be a valuable asset as an officer in the Army. SCUBA 4; SCUSA 3: Cadet F,ne Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. 1;BS L Semi-nar 2. 1. ANNE ROBBINS MACKIE B-3 Andover. Massachusetts Captain Anne can best be remembered for her loyalty and warm personality. Her sense of humor and spontaneity made "Smacks" great company, you could always count on her tor a smile. Her devotion to duty and sense of prido are unparalleled. Altogether she has that excellent mix of work and play that will make her successful in everything she does. Mule Riders 3: Spanish Chib 3: AlAA 2. I; Gymnastics Team 2. t. 552 Graduates SCOTT ANDREW MACPHERSON H-4 Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Captain If at any time you really needed a friend, you could always count on Scotty Mac not bomg by your side -he was with Bonn»e. No. that's not true at all. He always showed a personal interest in everyone's problems. The "Mac Man" was easy going, yet straight as an arrow and tough as nails. Scotty Mac you've made quite an impression on the Hogs. Good Luck! GO HOGS! Honor Committee 2. 1: Russian Club 4; Dialetic Society 3. 2. VERNARD CLIFFORD MADDEN G-3 St. Louis. Missouri Lieutenant Vcrn liked to join as many extracuncular activities as possible in order to keep his mind from going crazy with "Juice." "Thermo." and "Prob and Stats." Known as "Disco." Vcrn would spin records and tapes for WKDT. Parties wore not the only place Vern spent his late nights. He could always be found late at night m the computer room Between guls and computers it's a wonder Vern had time for anything else. Gospel Choir 4, 3. 2. 1: Football Team 4; WKDT 4. 3. 2. t; Contemporary Affairs Semmar 4. 3. 2. I; Powerhftmg Team 2. 1.RICHARD ALAN MACHOVINA C-4 North Olmsted, Ohio Lieutenant Ohio suffered a great toss when "Dickie Mac’s" path brought him to West Point. Rising to the throne as Captam of the Soccer Team. Dickie wasn’t the typical DUMB Jock. When he wasn't studying, he served as an integral and key member of "The Black Fog." Whether jamming to heavy metal or cruising with the tops off. Dickie was loved by all. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. t; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: . Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). RICHARD JOHN MAFFEI 0-3 Southboro, Massachusetts Captain Rich has the typical took of a "ctoset" genius. Although he always seems to look as if he just woke up. the man is. nevertheless, unbelievably intelligent as he showed over and over again on such things as Land Nav. His casual nature, combined with a sharp intellect, enabled Rick to capture the hearts of ail who knew him. especially the ladies (Boy. he knew how to treat a Lady). Rick will always be remembered as an extra-ordinary person and a true friend. Hockey Team 4, 3. Captain America and a young fan watch America’s team L Graduates 553THOMAS HENRY MAGNESS G-3 Vienna, Virginia Sergeant A good friend to everyone. Magger always had the knack for doing things right. Whether in academics, the weight room, or his never ending devotion as a friend. Tom always managod to succeed. Ht$ inner strength and fun-loving character will never be forgotten by those of us who were fortunate enough to know him during our stay at West Point. Thanks Tom! JEROME JOHN MALCZEWSKI D-1 Detroit, Michican Lieutenant You Roomie! Jerome came to West Pomt to follow in the footsteps of his hero. After validating Pie be year-C'mon guys, we're burnin' dayiight-Lancetot distinguished himself by conducting morning motivational PT at away football games, and waking the division to the lazy, mellow tune of Warron Zevon. "It just doesn't matter . A true friend and a noble companion. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Pubhc Affairs Detail 4. 3. 2. t (President); Tactics Ck b 3. 1; Class Committee 3. 2. 1: Wresttmg Team 4 CHARLES JOSEPH MALLORY H-3 Pompton Plains, New Jersey Captain Hailing from the "Garden State." the Manchu Warrior never let his troops go hungry, whether leading a platoon in Korea or making the Buckner no se With a "Clear Sgt Airborne!" Charlie was a sincere, honest friend and someone we will never forget. His white Tornado will be remembered by all. Honor Committee 2. 1. TUCKER BLEY8 MANSAGER G-3 Casa Grande, Arizona Captain The manhazer is a unique character indeed. Tucker believes firmly in a 4th. 3rd. and 2nd class system. Despito his blonde haired, blue eyed. Arian tendan-cies. he is a really good guy. Tucker had high hopes for First Class year. Those hopes were realized when he became assistant brigade S-4 In charge of the Mess Hal. What's for breakfast. Tuck? Fencmg Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Russian Club 3. 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 3.2. 1; Hop Committee 3. 2. 1. TYRONE JOSEPH MANZY H-3 Madison, Illinois Lieutenant "T" was always easy to get along with. well, most of the time His abilities to sing and dance did not go unnoticed at Ike. He even went to Canada and impressed the girls there. Because he gets along with people so well, he should be the Army's secret weapon against the Soviets. And it he goes to the barber shop regularly, he'll never be bald again. "T" 'he all love ya. Take care. JOHN ROBERT MARAFINO E-1 Tonawanda, New York Captain Mart, called "Big John" by his friends, entered West Point as a student with prior college experience. Consequently, academics were not a major concern. This left plenty of spare time for cheering the Bills. The local establishments will remember him for being the only customer who thought cover charges include sleeping facilities at the dub. Long live "The Famrty". E-1 Damn-it! Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Rabble Rouser 4. 3. 2; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4; Glee Club 3. Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 2 554 GraduatesJOHN J08EPH MALOBICKY III F-1 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain "Pops" wiH forever be the ultimate father figure—an intelligent individualist with an ebbing hair line, a devoted woman, and an inconsistent diet. An avid builder and mechanic. Jayboy works on farms in PA where it is said he screams such oddities as "Go Steeiers." "Squeal Hog." and "Acceleration.” As the great Pittsburgh theorist once said. “Ego amo meus Harleyus!" Mechanical Engineering Club 2. 1; SAME I; Film Seminar 3. 2; Cycling Club 3. 2. VINCENT ROBERT MARCHIONNI F-3 Yonkers, New York Captain This New Yorker came to us with Frankie Vali on the stereo and a Yanks cap on his head. Never at a loss for words. Vinny openly discusses Vitamin V. Bill Murray, and the effect of uncontroaed APHID growth. Whether writing a new rap or showing off Scoop. Vm always kept us laughing Vinny was a friend who could always pick you up. and we wish him luck as a dance instructor. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. I; Lacrosse Team 3. 2 (Manager). MICHAEL DAVID MANLEY H-4 New Brighton. Minnesota Sergeant "MANBO" drifted to us from the Minnesota back-woods not knowing really why he chose to attend West Point. Three years later as a new Firstie. he still did not know why he was here — until he met “SUPRA." She usually got the best of him. but "MANBO” made a comeback with the help of his friends and many acknowledgement statements. GO HOGS! Hockey Team 4. 3; Skeet and Trap Club 2. 1: AIAA 2. 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. 1. PENELOPE AVRA MANOLIS B-3 Pueblo. Colorado Lieutenant Coming from Colorado. Penny brought the mountain kindness to the Academy, where she has always been a cheerful person to be around. She is consistently eager to help in times of need and has her priorities set to bve life to the fullest. There is no doubt that she will go far in her future endeavors. She is truly, "a friend to an." Fine Arts Forum 4; Lacrosse Team 3: SAME 2. 1: AIAA 2. 1: Hop Committee 4; Russian Club 3. 2. KIM ALAN MARCYES H-2 St. Cloud. Minnesota Lieutenant Coming from a small, unpopulated Minnesota town. Kim’s first impression of New York was a glamourous one. Th«s impression was drastically changed with a haircut and an introduction to the "Man in the red sash." Aftor the CBT ordeal Kim quickly took to sports that satisfied his "thirst” to pull triggers. Kim made it to "First " year with a minimum of shoe leather expended Now the proud owner of a sports car and the ring, he win be the wonder of his Central MN contemporaries BRYAN KEITH MARKET H-2 Sebree. Kentucky Lieutenant To his friends in the Happy Company. Bryan’s lively spirit and caring manner made him a true asset. Sidelined from the football field early in his career. Bryan came back to H-2 to give his all in a successful effort to help make the company what it is today. Whether partying with Nanker and E.T.. or pulling out his numerous projects, this Kentucky wonder never faiiod to live up to the highest of West Point standards. Spanish Club 4; Football Joam 4. Track Team 3; CPRC 2. 1 (Secretary). Graduates 555CHRISTOPHER MARKWOOD D-4 Toledo. Ohio Lieutenant Chris is an easy gang guy who w n always be remembered for the long hours spent studying at his desk. When the weekend rolled around. Chris became a different person. Always making sure his car had a fresh coat of wax. he would head out for a weekend of fun. He will always be remembered for his ability to get along with everyone, and h s ability to keep a good sense of humor, even during the difficult times. THOR TRISTAN MARKWOOD 0-1 Gunnison. Colorado Captain Thor also has an uncommon sense of duty. He is unbending but fair and will certainly serve th«s country well. Second semester "Yearling" year he put on the academic afterburner and earned stars. After butting heads for two seasons in intramurals, he put his grid sense to use as the "Ducks" football coach. With an understanding and philosophical nature. Thor is often sought for guidance or an interesting conversation. Photography Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Powe hftmg Club 3. 2. 1. STEVEN JOHN MARQUARDT H-1 Melville. New York Lieutenant Steve ably applied the adage "It's never over" not only to academics but to the weekend as well. Definitely not one to be classified as an introvert. Steve demonstrated an expertise in matters ranging from P.L.F's to Long Island I.T.'s. The fact that he shared this expertise, as well as his home, with numerous classmates and friends made him a vital part of company H-1. Cadet Band 4; Men's Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. 1. BRIAN PATRICK MARTIN C-2 East Stroudsburg. Pennsylvania Lieutenant 8ravo. the myth, the legend, initiated his claim to fame with his superlative communications performance during Camp Buckner. He took a crack at the French language but saw the light with his geography concentration. B.P. has done everything from baseball and soccer to running the heavy parly schedule of company C-2. but he never failed to answer his calling . "Army Rugby." Give Blood. Play Army Rugby! Soccer Team 4; Baseball Team 4; Rugby Team 3. 2. 1;CPRC3.2. 1; Rabble Rouser 3. 2. t. WILLIAM EDWIN MARTIN D-2 Coldsprings, Colorado Lieutenant Cowboy, a "tail drink of water" in his near consiant boots and stetson, has an easy going attitude that belies the core within. A crack shot with a rifle one expects to see a rifle rack in his truck's window, but he has enough trouble backing up already Always witling to help a friend and with the knowledge and skills to get the job done, he's a man to cross the mountains with Rifle Team 4. 3. 2: Theatre Arts a Guild 4. 3. 2 t. LUIS MARTINEZ C-1 San Antonio. Texas Lieutenant A true romantic. Luis rivals the best of them; Don Juan Tenono. Ben Franklin, and Kermit the Frog. Within his veins thrives the passion of the romantic but also the blood of the warnor. At first glance these two aspects are hidden behind the innocence of his smile but he can capture the beauty of a rose in poems and music and simuitanousiy control an aggressor with his wit and cat-tike reactions. Spanish Club 3. 2. 1. Debate Team 4. 3. 2 French Club 1. 556 GraduatesJOHN FREDERICK MARRIOTT G-2 Walingford. Connecticut Captain John, whose knowledge ol Regs was instrumental m creating our A+ held reports and choosing the proper spot to store hts car. was always there to lend a helping hand and would never stick a knite m anyone’s back, even it he could get it out of his leg. "Hoss" can boast ot no a«-nighters. no mid periods wasted on homework, and no vacancies on his collar ai graduation. Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. 2. I: Pubkc Affairs Detail 3. 2. 1: Finance Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2. 1. JACQUELINE Y. MARSHALL F-3 Oxon Hill. Maryland Lieutenant Jacki IS the apple m most ol our eyes Although her friendly words were not for everyone. Jacki's charm and wit enveloped each person she touched. We will always remember her "D C.'' style, her "serious" dance steps, and her snazzy outfits, and. of course. Philadelphia and the Jacksons. Track Team 4. 3. 2; Gospel Choir 4. 3; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. ANDREW NEWTON MARTIN F-4 Jacksonville Beach. Florida Lieutenant Following in the footsteps of his three brothers. Andy did his part to make West Pont a Martin family tradition. Always an inspiration to those on the swim team. Andy was rewarded for his leadership by being chosen as team captain Whether m the poof or with the company. Andy's outgong personality and sense of humor will always be remembered by his many friends. Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). KIM JOSEPH MARTINI B-3 Berwick. Pennsylvania Sergeant Kimba. a great athlete and "the senior member" of the B-3 Firsties. contributed much skill and leadership to the Bandits' intramural program. A firm supporter of the "2.0 and go" motto. Kim survived many academic hardships (juice) with hard work and determination. Kim has aged and lost a “few" hairs on top. but will surely be a great leader and wfl be missed by an "Brother, can you spare a dime?" Football Team 4. Baseball Team 3. JV MICHAEL EDWARD MASON H-4 Jonesboro. Arkansas Lieutenant The "Hogs" were fortunate to have M.ke in their midst during his tenure as a cadet. Being from Arkansas. Mike was a unique influence on Hog gomgs-on. A true road warrior. Mike was most comfortable behind the wheel of his turbo-charged, radar equipped attack vehicle We. the Hogs, send Mike out secure m the knowledge that he win rise to any challenge and be successful in an future endeavors. GO HOGS! PIERRE EDWARD MASSAR H-3 Las Vegas. Nevada Lieutenant "Pattoncd" after his own ideal. Ed was often times seen carrying pearl-tipped pens and pencils. Very fond of art. military art that is. he dihgently put pearl-to-pa per for the History Department With such a historical mind. Ed quickly became somewhat of a savior to those who just could not deal with HI courses So it is with "Art-left" thanks we say goodbye and good luck to a genuine soldier and good fnend Hop Committee 3. 2. Club 3 2. 1; German Graduates 557NICK MASTROVITO A-2 Phoenix. Arizona Sergeant Never one to malign tradition. Nick accepted the noble title ol Spartan "dayroom commander" his First Class year it not (ulfiiiing his duties there, you could invariably find him studying his "other love.” the Russian language. Nick was the Spartan's acclaimed connoisseur of fine food and drink, as long as it was Italian, if his love of family, friends, and country is any indication of future success, be sure that the years ahead for Nick took very good indeed CHURCH MYALL MATTHEWS B-4 Hume. Virginia Sergeant Plain and simple. "The Big Man" was just that. big. His size was matched only by his ability to bring a smile to a friend’s face, or to lure a girl to his side. Everyone’s friend. Church will be remembered for his antics in the barracks, performance on the football field, and magic in the classroom where "Karate Man" wouldn’t bruise. PHILLIP NELSON MAXWELL A-4 Guilford. Indiana Captain Guilford. Indiana’s loss was certainly West Point’s gain Excelling in both sports and academics almost effortlessly, respect and admiration were all any of us had for Phil His warmth and caring for others will always be remembered Despite occassional troubles in stomaching P-rades. he was one of the tribe’s finest This Apache will some day be Chief. Orienteering Team 3. 2. 1 (Cap- X CHARLES MCCAFFREY G-1 Syosset, New York Lieutenant Luckily Charlie made it to graduation; as he tells it. everyone is out to get him. We are lucky to have a friend that listens to our problems. MICHAEL DENNIS MCCAIN A-4 Jacksonville. Florida Lieutenant Mike came to West Point from sunny Florida, which is obvious because his warm friendly personality matches the sunny climate of h«s home. No matter what he was doing, from working on another assignment. spending another Saturday night at Ike. or off on leave for the weekend. Mike was to be found m h«s cheerful optimistic mood. He was always there to lend a hand or an ear as many fellow Apaches know SAME 3. 2. Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2; Portuguese Club 3. JOHN MARTIN MCCARTHY 1-1 Fayetteville. North Carolina Lieutenant "MAC", a.k.a "The Chairman of the Board.” added excitement to many of hs classmates’ lives To Mac. weekends were used to write scenes for "Indian Jones" movies. His sense of adventure left its mark from the beaches of Panama and Newport to the slopes of Kington and Snowshoe This spirit and hts commitment to ideals w take him far in everything he does. SCUBA Club 2. 1: Tactics Club 4. 558 GraduatesMARK ELMER MAY B-1 Fairfax. Virginia Lieutenant Few could withstand the fury ot "the Brigade." especially encountering it alter a Saturday rugby tote. "Elmo." or "the Brigade" or "the Supply Lord." as Mark was known by at various times, was never too busy lor a good time barracks brawl, a night on the town, an "Academic Ranger" patrol, or to help a friend to beat the Dean or DPE. Elmo, future G-4 for USAREUR. will no doubt triumph wherever fate leads him. And Mike was his roommate. n—.— WYLIE MAY A-3 Greenville. Ohio Lieutenant Wylio was always the quiet, unassuming, serious type while at West Point. Yel. get him away for a weekend, and his true blue wild side always leads the way. Lurking beneath his electric blue exterior was the leader, the listener, and etematy the friond. Always itching for a chance to provo his worth. Wylie's perseverance and patience will always bring him through GARRET MCAVOY B-4 South Boston, Massachusetts Lieutenant This slightly bowiegged scrapper had a number of unusual idiosyncrasies Mac was addicted to Bowie, the Who. Porsches. Harp Ale. and Brooks Brothers. But Mac's dedication to hard work enabled him to excel at both hockey and academics, which is not common for most cadets Despite his high revenge factor, he was a friend to all. Hockey Team 4. 3. 2. 1. JAMIE LAVETTE MCCLOUD A-2 Sanford. Florida Lieutenant Jamie, also known as the deerhunter. has survived her four years here through "shear" tenacity. Taking her troubles out by dancing 'round the room with ear phones Wasting loud enough for everybody in tho hallway to hear, she helped put Prince where he is today. Her favorite activity was studying: she was probably the only cadet to really do a» mechanics problems before class and not copy the approved solution. Her renowned shower cap and poetic language will be missed in the halls of Co. A2. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 1: Gymnastics Team 4. 3: WKDT 3. 2. 1: Contemporary A flairs Seminar 4. Corbin Seminar 2. 1. KEVIN ARTHUR MCCOY A-2 Reading. Pennsylvania Lieutenant FLASH! AHH . . . AHH!!! He saved everyone of US. As a great friend and inspiration, he prcked us up when morale was low. His timeliness and rapid deployment kept us on our toes. A rock buff, he was a regular at Friday Night Videos. The hours he spent planning SPARTAN Activities aro appreciated and were the key to our great Spartan Spirit. Hunting and Fishing Club 1. VINCENT MCDERMOTT A-2 Miami Lakes. Florida Lieutenant Vince should have no trouble in Mectoal School because he's already validated one important part: Bedside manner. If he over tires of medicine, he can always take his record coflection and start a business. putting Columbia Records to shame. And if that should fail, just look up Vince's name in Guinness' Book ot World Records under “TAPE BALLS." Vince will no doubt make it back to Florida someday and a whole lot of other places in between. FootbaH Team 4. 3. 2. 1; American Chemical Society 1. Graduates 559i William Grove is a little confused as to the uniform for dinner SEAN DANIEL MCDEVITT F-1 KENNETH WILLIAM MCDONALD 1-1 Pocatello, Idaho Lieutenant Worland. Wyoming Lieutenant Despite his pursuit of academic excellence. Sean never hesitated to push the books aside to go running thus making the 2MRT and APRT mere cakewalks. His love for excitmont led him to great vacation spots hko El Salvador and Korea A true friend with tremendous potential for going high in the officer ranks. Sean is the epitome of "F-1 and Proud" SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1; CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 3. 2. 1; Class Committee 4. 3. Kenny McDonald is tough, from the high country of Wyoming Kenny butted heads with the academy not once, but twice The second time, he loft his mark across our little castle on the Hudson, as well as upon a few Plebes. Running all the way. Kenny will no doubt leave a similar mark on the world. Marathon Team 3. 2. 1: SAMS 2. t. Michael Montoya smiles for the earner.i PATRICK MICHAEL MCGERTY H-1 Hickory Hills, Illinois Captain MICHAEL SEAN MCGURK H-4 Litchfield. Connecticut Lieutenant One's first impression of Pat «s that he's a straight cadet, realty mto the system. One's second impression. the same No. seriously though. Pat's a he of a guy. He's serious when he has to be. but he also knows how to enjoy himself. Pat's role as fourth class systems officer helped bring the flame back to H-1. His way with words both to the fourth class and everyone, for that matter, never ceased to amazo us. Ever present with his conniving grin and repertoire of Monty Pythonisms. Gurko was an asset to every Hog activity. From Teds at parade to gunshots at Marist. this Hog was ready to turn the grimmest event ito a party Sympathetic and understanding. Gurko was olten heard to say. "When I want your opinion I'B give it to you " Go Hogs Tactics Club 4. 3. Mihtary Allairs Club 4. 3: Karate Club 2; Mountaineering Club 1; WMe Water Canoe Club 1. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3. 2. 1: Tactics Oub 4; Theatre Arts Guild 4; Military At airs Club 3. 2. 1 (Vice President); SCUSA 2. 1. 560 GraduatesWILLIAM ERIC MCDOW E-2 Westville. South Carolina Lieutenant With a smile on his face and sleep in his eyes Billy Mac sei out to conquer "The Po nt." After four years neither smile nor sleepiness was waned, but West Point lies cowed underfoot. Billy has never been content with second best, and m the hearts and minds of all. especially his friends, he will always be first. Gospel Choir. 4. 3. 2. I; Contemporary A!lairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: Baptist Student Union 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 3. 2. I. JOHN FRANCIS MCFASSEL A-3 Springfield. Pennsylvania Sergeant Intelligent and fun-loving. Johnny Mac is a natural-born leader. He led the troops on many weekend excursions, including lazy Sunday afternoons in Central Park. Bemg the resident expert on how to have a good time. Johnny Mac was the center of attention at most parties. He also proved his expertise m the area of academics, for his name appeared on many acknowledgment statements for onginooring projects. Ski Club 3.2; Scoutmasters' Council 3. I. MITCHELL GERALD MCGEE H-2 Fullerton. California Lieutenant if much were to bo described with one word, easygoing would fit best Even the toughest Thayer days didn't seem to phase him On the gridiron. Mitch always had a "look-out" block for one certam Q.B. Undoubtedly Mitch is an exceptional person - the “California Boy" with mid-western values. West Point just won't be the same without him. Drive on Mitch! Football Team 4. 3 WILLIAM KERMIT McKELVY F-2 Wichita. Kansas Lieutenant Most people recognize Kermit as a good guy in academic and social situations, but as a veritable tyrant in the Army football defensive backfieid. As a four year member of the team. Kermit has played an intergral part in the team's evolution. One would be hard pressed to find anyone with more leadership aMity and overall officer potential. Fellowship ol Christum Athletes 4. •'k. 3. 2. I; Football Team 4. 3. 2. I PAUL JOSEPH MCKITTRICK H-3 Oakton, Virginia Lieutenant While here. Paul was introduced to Martial Arts He found "Moo." and became a member of that warrior class that few attain. With a balance of chaos, theory. and control he will surely revolutionize the world. With an uny»eld«ng will, and a powerful mind. Paul, a strong idealist, always found the things that separate this institution and its people from the things of space and time. Karate Team 3. 2. . MICHAEL JEROME MCMAHON H-3 West Hartford. Connecticut Lieutenant With an enthusiastic smile and his good natured spirit. Mike won over many admirers as he passed through West Point. Never one to put himself above others. Mike was always there to lend a helping hand with any difficulty. Mike was a phenomenal athlete. He took his enthusiastic “never quit" spirit to an ironman competition Cow year and returned as the number one cadet. Everyone will always remember Mike for his enthusiastic leadership in many areas of cadet life. Soccer Team 4. 3; Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3: SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2; Ratty Committee 2. Graduates 561CHRISTOPHER MCPADDEN F-1 Brookfield Center. Connecticut Lieutenant You warn 10 talk deep0 Chris is bottomless. Throwing the |aveim tor this "A" squad trackman is more than an event; it is a religious experience. Talk poetry with him and he becomes Poe's Raven Attend Sunday Mass with him and you can not help but become a part ot his worship The air is indeed crisp and clear when Chris is around BRYFORD GLENN METOYER 1-1 New Orleans. Louisiana Lieutenant Bry. the musical master ot the Wrong Crowd, can always be counted on tor sound advice. He rises to the occasion when the "steaks" get high, especially on Thursdays. Cow year on the way to Cape Cod. spaghetti became another lavorite dish. Bry had a full "Firstie" summer, and took advantage of it to get in top shape This "good dude" will always be remembered tor his "serious clams." Contemporary At fairs Seminar 3. 2. 1: Navigators Club a DAN MICHAEL MILANESA 1-2 North Hollywood. California Captain Dan is very proud he comes trom Southern California and never really adjusted to East Coast life. He got his nickname. "Tedric." for his "do It ten days in advance" study habits. In between weekend trips to Long Island and being the butt of every big nose joke over told. Tednc always had time to help his classmates and wilt be remembered tor being a true triend. Water Polo Team 4. 3. 2; Computer and Electronic Forum 2, 1: CPRC 4. 3. 2 1. ROBERT FRANCIS MEIER B-1 Sayville. New York Sergeant Grandpa always had a flare for doing just the right thing, at the right time. Known for his lofty goals. Bob finally succeeded in getting off the ground, only to be roped back to the land of the living In his off time. Bob found a way to take to the slopes. There he was remembered for his loud and thunderous. "Slow Down!" Always on the watch for the unusual and bizarre. Bob should be best remembered for his motto: "Semper Fi. Mac." KEVIN FRANK MILES A-4 Omaha. Nebraska Lieutenant "Mikes" was never known for being outspoken; instead he spoke through his actions and deeds. Ho surprised us all with his prowess in the woods on the orienteering team and again when he received his stars. He may be laid back, but when it comes to helping out a friend you can always count on Mikes. He may not say much, but his sincerity and honesty speak for him. Swimming Team 4; Orienteering Team 3. 2. 1: Finance Forum 3. 2; SAME 3. 2. I Russian Club 4: Chinese Club 3. 562 GraduatesCURD JUERGEN MEINE H-1 Augsburg, Germany Lieutenant C.J comes lo us all the way from Virginia. West Point. Germany. Ohio, and God knows where else. Who can forget those annoying words from the little lady on the other end ot the line. "Is C.J Meine there?" ten times a day. five days a week (weekends were. well, we won't talk about those!). C.J.'s awards include: most gullible, most likely to buy a "Country Squire" station wagon, most likely to recede. and a legend in h«s own mind. AIAA 2. 1. _ f| FREDRICK DUANE MILLER E-2 Temple Hills. Maryland Lieutenant One of the few members of the Cadet Band to last for all four years. R»ck eventually rose to the covetted position of Vice President, where he was "instrumental" in runnmg the band A die hard fan of the O's. Skins, and Hoyas. Rick will long be remembered for his loyalty, bright sarcastic wit. and dedication, but most of ail for h«s unquestioned friendship. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice Presi-dent); Protestant Ushers and Aco-tytes 4. 3. 2. 1: Scoutmasters' Council 2. 1; German Ctub 4. 3. 2; CPRC 3. SIBYLLA MEINE B-2 Augsburg. Germany Lieutenant Sibylla was truly a friend to all of us in B-2 with her tun loving attitude and great personality. She was always yearning for the dance floor with its bright lights and for those precious weekends VI. P. gave so abundantly. With these desires brought an increased need for clothing of different sorts, which she and her VISA gladly took care of. Sibylla is fun loving and a hell of a good fnend. MICHAEL EUGENE MILLER B-4 Bellevue. Nebraska Sergeant Often it's hard to find an individual wilh true concern for others, but Mike's Christian devotion is evident by his actions. Eager to serve, willing to sacrifice. Mike perseveres. Known to some as "Spot." this prepster acted his age and set the example for others. With Jesus Christ as his role model. Mike fights the good fight, a winner in any situation. Public Affairs Detail 3. 2; Gymnas- A. jQ lies 3 (Manager): Triathlon Team 2. ANGELA MARIA MESSER B-4 Miami. Florida Lieutenant Petite and bubbty Angie Messer hails from the sunshine state of Florida If she wasn't helping friends in distress she was busy beating up the Dean in academics. except CE401. Imagine, only she could develop a new format for the SOSH paper—4 by 4 inches. When not at a football game rousing the fans she could be found testing her "real spirit" with strawberry daiquires Good luck Angie! Soccer Team 4. Dance Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Catholic Folk Group 4. 3. 2. 1. PAMELA SUE MILLER H-2 Mableton. Georgia Lieutenant Sue came to West Pont with a knack for making friends As a Plebe. she even managed to find a friendly Firstie to talk to. She is always willing to listen and help if she can. The only exception to this is at WRP time. When serious studying has to be done, she sometimes turns from a teddy bear into a grizzly bear. But not even her concern about academics stands m the way ol her taking time to be a great friend Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. I; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. i (Vice President): Team Handball Team 4. 3; Baskebail Team 4. 3. Graduates 563RAYMOND MILLER D-3 Windsor, Colorado Sergeant Ray came to us from Colorado, somehow escaping the Air Force Academy. He's always been fun-loving but has always showed how much he cares about everyone else After a year of 150 s. Ray helped D3 win the Brigades in soccer and continually gave OPE reasons to raise thoir standards. Although Ray spent many-long nights in the computer room, you could always depend on him for a smile and a joke the next morning. SCOTT ALAN MILLIREN B-2 Normal. Illinois Captain Mills was a curious combination of a large body, common sense and a great personality. Scotty had two passions while at "college." the baskebaii team and Rabble Rousers His contributions to Army Basketball aro too many to begin to count. As for the other passion only he knows Scott was and always wilt be a great friend that will stand by us no matter what may come, be it all-night engineering problems or LEANST Labs Basketball Team 4, 3. 2. I (Co-Captain); Fellowship ol Christian Atbeietes 2. 1. KENT GALE MILNER JR. A-3 Stone Mountain. Georgia Lieutenant Well known for his pronounced Georgian accent. Kent was also respected and loved by an for his unhesitant self-sacrifice and consideration toward others. Easy-going and Sincere, yet determined and hardcharging. m Kent we see this unique combination m its natural form. Like a true crusader, he brought Southern hospitality to the North, where it wril be long remembered by everyone who ever mot him. JENNIFER JOAN MOEHRINGER A-3 Titusville. Florida Lieutenant Very talented on and off tho basketball court. Jennifer will be remembered for her hard work and dedication to excellence Jennifer's desire to help others has shown those of us fortunate enough to know what true friendship and caring are all aboul Good luck. Jennifer, and may God bless you with a friend as dear and special as you've been to us. Basketball Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Softball Team 4, Whito Water Canoe Club 1. KEITH SCOTT MOIR E-1 Jessup. Maryland Lieutenant Cruisin' tho halts decked out in his "surfing garb." Scott was an unpredictable entity. For example, something always seemed to come up on Autumn Weekend that put Scott out. A prolific road tripper and lover, he usually |ust worried about his hair. All of the time, though. Scott was a good friend and a necessity for good times. Here's to good fnends... and good times . . . TIMOTHY PATRICK MONAHAN C-2 Thompson. Connecticut Sergeant Although maintaining a 3.0 and virtually being a closet Ted. Mono didn't know how to leave a party and was always willing to pane vous Even at Airborne School. Mono managed to spend more timo in the NCO Ckib than in the front leaning rest. He will always be remembered by his buddies as a friendly, canng person with a great sense of humor and a great future. French Club 4. 3. 2. 1; White Water Canoe Club 3. 2; Tactics Club 4. 3. 2; Contemporary A ffairs Seminar 4. 3 564 GraduatesWILLIAM BRYANT MIRACLE 1-4 Kingston. Michigan Sergeant Bill is a dedicated I-Beamer who regularly boxes in the winter and gives blood for rugby in the Spring. Tho Doan always schedules Bill’s summers for him. However. Bill takes Ns Bogle Notes editoring seriously and routinely recruits new life from the fourth class Whiskey's "spirt of Adventure" got him a '69 Camaro and many twilight operations to Ns credit. Bugle Notes 4. 3. 2. 1 (Editor); ISO lb. Football 4. 3. 1: Rugby Team 2; SCUBA Club 1. MICHAEL DAVID MISCOE F-4 Johnstown. Pennsylvania Lieutenant A hard charger. "Misk" was always working hard to excel, and doing a good job of it. But we began to worry about him when he decided to major in electrical engineering. This decision turned out for the best, however, as ho gave freely of his time to help those of us who did not pick up "Juice" as easily as did he. His willingness to help others and caring attitude allowed him to get along with everyone, and will carry him far as an officer in the Army. Electronics Experimenters 4. 3. 2. f| 1 (President); Fencing Team 1; Hop Band 3. 2. 1. DANIEL GARRETT MITCHELL F-4 Princeville. Illinois Captain Dan came "out East" from the teeemmg megalopolis of Princeville (where?). Illinois. Although he was among the best football, baseball, and track athletes in the state, when he joined our ranks he chose Rugby, at which he fulfilled Ns destiny of excellence. Dan always did better in class than he dared to believe, but he always had time for a friend. He is truly a buddy to be remembered. Rugby Team 4, 3. 2. I; Spanish Club 4 ■ JOHN WILLARD MONTGOMERY G-2 Minden, Louisiana Lieutenant Monty touched us an with his southern hospitality. From the first day wo mot out at Camp Buckner. Monty was always around to holp us celebrate our success or lift our spirits when things weren't going so well. In all that he has done Monty has attained only the highest goals. Due to his humorous and positive attitude Monty will be assured of only success m the future. Flying Club 4. 3. 2. t; Cosmetic Affairs Forum 3. 2. 1: Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL EDWARD MONTOYA D-1 Albuquerque. New Mexico Sergeant The mad Mexican has experienced continuous adventures since he came to West Point. Ho escaped through Newburgh as a Cow. wh lo tho summer before he decided to choose his own CTLT post TOY is the only duck to have a warrant out tor his arrest in Missouri while a First ©. His friends know that he "bounced" his way through West Point, but we also know that he'll probably end his time on earth on impact. Graduates 565JOHN PRESTON MOORE C-3 Lakewood. Colorado Lieutenant John epitomized the idea that "it something is worth doing, it's worth doing right." To John, "right" means 110%. and he gives no less m everything he does He approached every academic endeavor with an abundance of confidence and enthusiasm. John's willingness to give and his positive attitude have earned him the friendship and respect of all those who knew him. Ski Club 3. 2; CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1. Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. JOHN SPURGEON MORRIS 1-3 Chicago. Illinois Lieutenant Big John touched the hves of all he came m contact with because he was one of those rare individuals in the world who will never refuse someone who truly needs a hand. Many times John helped out classmates m need of help m a particular area, even when he had something important of his own to do His example is one for all of us to follow. Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Military At-lairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Contemporary At airs Seminar 3. 1: American Culture Seminar 4. 3.2: CPRC 2. 1. KEVIN DUVAL MOORE D-4 Monroe Twp. New Jersey Lieutenant Kevin was known to his friends as K.D. A superb athlete. Kevin played varsity football during his Piebe year. He played for the Dean during his remaining three years here. Between karate, dancing, and singing Kevin was forever moving. He had an incredible command presence, yet you could always talk to K.D. Kevin was a true asset to D-4 and will be remembered as such. Football Team 4; Karate Club 3. 2. t; Contemporary At airs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 2. 4; Computer Science Engineering Seminar 2 PETER MORRISSEY Chestertown. New York Pete seemed quiet and shy to those who didn't know him well, but those who knew the real Pete knew that he was anything but that. Piebe year found Pete dribbling for the Army Team, but as always Pete put academics before everything e so and didn't continue tvs lUustous career. Dukedom won't be the same without Pete, and we al hope to see him out there m the B g Green Machine. Basketball Team 4. Theatre Arts Guild 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 3: French Club 2. z. D-4 Sergeant JUDITH ROSE MOQUIN H-3 Brookfield. Wisconsin Lieutenant Judy wilt always be known as one of the few "hard-nose" female cadets at West Point, but those of us wt o got past her ominous stares will remember her for her true warmness and Christian generousity. She always strived for the "proper" way to do things, and had a certain fmesse in her dealings with others. She will be a role model in the image of the modern Military Academy. Volleyball Team 4. 3: HOWITZER 2. 1; Racquet ban Club 2. I. ANDREW MORROW G-1 West Des Moines. Iowa Lieutenant Drew will always be remembered as a stellar cadet, athicto. and general renaissance man. However, he'll be more vivdly remembered for his impeccable taste in clothing. h«s intellectual yet witty conversation. and his dynamic and constructive use of his free tme These memories remind us of Andy as a great friend and tell us that he'll be a great officer. SCUSA 2. I: Sailing Team 2. 1: SCUBA Club 3. 2: Mountamermg Club 3. 2 566 GraduatesMARIA ARCELIA MORENO E-3 Springfield. Illinois Sergeant One could never be quite sure which language Cisco would be practicing, but then again few cared. Cisco managed her time very effectively, never losing sleep over minor matters like homework. But she persevered and managed to put up with her roommate for 3 years. Cisco is a good friend, always ready to help, and will be a great officer. Pistol Team 4, 3. 2. I; Bowhng Team 4; Bowling Club 4; Hunting and Fisrung Club 2. 1: Russian Club 3. 2. t: Span,sh Club 3. 2. 1: Corbin Seminar 2. 1; Scoutmasters' Council 3. 2. DAVID JOHN MOTZ Gorham. New York Dave was the most devoted cadet the corps will ever see. He set h«$ goals high and stuck to his principles. The Motzdog's acdomic life revolved around the Sosh Department in which he earned considerable recognition. As company commander. Dave demanded the highest standards of all while insuring that he meet or exceeded them. His sheer effort and natural smarts will carry him far. MICHELLE MARIE MORIN F-1 Lake Oswego. Oregon Lieutenant Always one to look at the brighter side of life. Michelle's optimism helped to carry us all when things got rough. Her vivacious and spirited nature complimented an intelligence well beyond that of the typical cadet An outstanding athlete as wen. Michelle epitomized the phrase "wen-rounded " Above all. Michelle will be remembered as a friend who was always willing to help. Catbohc Chape! Choir 4. 3. 2. t; Volleyball Team 4; Swimming Team 3: Triathoton Team 2: Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. JEFFREY ALAN MROCHEK F-2 Middleton. Wisconsin Captain Jeff arrived at West Point with a desire to succeed that not even the surgeon. USCC and his book. "Knee Surgery: A Beginner's Approach"could slow down. With an uncanny ability to earn "stars" without ever removing the plastic from his books. “Star-man" could always be counted on to help those of us less fortunate With a wargame in one hand and a calculator In the other, there will be no stopping him. Military AI fairs Club 4, 3. 2. V. c 0 Computer Seminar 3: Mathematics ' Z " Forum 2. 1: Men's Volleyball Club DOUGLAS PAUL MORRIS H-4 Mechanicsburg. Pennsylvania Sergeant Calm, collected and oxtreme+y logical. Doug solves hedonic equations with uncanny facility. Founder of the Ancient Eight and survivor of four Potato Campaigns. Chowman's triad of pleasure consists of food, his green girl and Juice - in no particular order. Chow's Chunks and his GINSU wit are his trademarks. A true friend m every sense of the word, we will long remember Doug. GO HOGS! JOHN JOSEPH MULLER C-3 Syracuse. New York Captain When you look up the word friend, you will find the “Muls" listed as the definition. He is one never to hesitate in helping h«$ buddies, especially in academics (Oh! those late night designs). There is also the legendary “Muls banco" that will never be forgotten. a cross between Elvis and Boy George. Along with his stud abilities in running. Muls will always be known as "The man of action." Cross Country Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1: German Club 2. t: SAME 2. I. Graduates 567CHARLES HUGH MURDOCK F-2 Birmingham, Alabama Lieutenant Proudly haii.-ng Irom the mighty state of Alabama. Chuck was a guy honestly well-liked by all who knew him. Though often besot by tough luck in the form of too many CCQ's. guards, and an occasional Auburn loss. Chuck’s indommable spirit enabled him to overcome any adverse situation. Those who know him truly recognized him as a "great guy." DARRYL GUY MURDOCK A-2 Turin, New York Sergeant Spartan Darryl was an inspiration to A2. A natural athlete, he excelled in all sports. On skis he was awesome, not to mention a good coach. His confidence could not be beat, yet upon defeating you he invariably ran for the sodas. Darryl always made his presence known, yet proved when he needed inspiration he was a real listener and a true friend. ISO lb. Football 4. AIAA 2. 1; Flying Club 1. Ski Team 4. 3. 2. I: Glee Club 3. 2. 1; Protosiani Chapel Choir 4. 3: 150 lb. Football 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 1. MARLIN DALE MURPHY G-1 Rockledge. Florida Sergeant Murph is one of the few people who came to West Point and had four years of constant fun. He always made people laugh, even if he had to tickle them. He made evoryonc realize that West Point was not that bad, after all. Murph was smiling. 8y the way. Murph. where did you get all the hats? Football Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUBA Club 3. 2 PAUL NEAL NASI E-4 Montreal, Wisconsin Lieutenant Paul came to West Point from the small town of Montreal, a town in a county with no traffic lights. Upon coming to the Elephants he had acquired a now namo. "Einar." from his escapades during that summer. Although Einar was a starman. you could always find him in his usual position in front of the T.V. on Thursday nights Most of ail. Einar was a true buddy-for-Me. Protestant Usher and Acolytes 4. 3; Hunting and Fishing Club 3.2. 1; Russian Club 2. 1. POINTER 4. 3 BLAKE WARREN NELSON 1-1 Sioux City. Iowa Captain Gizmo both survived and thrived as a cadet and as company Commander. Blakey’s fun-loving attitudo. his ability to always play the devil's advccato. and his theatrics at numerous social occasions will be sorely missed. His dedication to Duty. Honor. Country. and his friends will take him to new heights. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. I: Glee Club 3. 2; Honor Committee 2; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1. MICHAEL HERBERT NEWSOME G-4 Glendale, Arizona Lieutenant Four years ago. Mike left sunny Arizona to join the Corps. The one talent that was the most visible was hts size and toughness on the gridiron. However, we will remember Mike for his bigness of heart because he has been a true friend, a friend who always has a kind word and a warm smile for aH those he meets. Football Team 4. 3. 2. f; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: Gospel Choir 3. 2. I: American Chemical Society 1: BS L Seminar 3. 2. 1. 568 Graduates• OWEN MYERS C-4 y ill, Pennsylvania Lieutenant J osseses many gotten qualities which make y i ot the best liked guys at West Pont. His f I personality and sense ot humor are two ot »t outstanding qualities. David's natural ability t te with others will certainly lead him to great is in anything he wants to accomplish. CARL ROBERT NANK H-2 Princton, West Virginia Lieutenant No matter where he is or what he is doing. Carl will always find a way to have a good time. Carl's three loves are his '65 Vette. sleeping, and his friends. The one thing he always had time for was his friends. If any of his friends needed help. Cart was thore to help in any way possible. With traits like that you know this West Virginian has the potential to "make it." Yee-hah. Pistol team 4; Tactics Cbb 3. 2. 1; Military At fairs Cbb 3. 2. 1 (Presi• dent); Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. JEAN QUYEN NGUYEN A-1 Milton. Pennsylvania Lieutenant A friend to everyone. Jean is fun-loving yet serious, and loyat yet realistic. With hor boundless source ot energy, she strives tor excellence in everything she does. Her quiet exterior can never hide her sincere compassion, competitive drive, and sense of pride. Jean i$ truly a reflection of the spirit of the Corps. Theater Arts Gmkt 4. 3; Dialectic Society 4. French Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Spanish Club 2. I; Photography Club 4. 3. Public Attairs 4. 3. 2. 1; Racquet bail Team 4. 3. 2: Corbm Seminar 4. 3. TIMOTHY ALAN NIELSEN H-2 Rockford. Illinois Lieutenant Tim is an easy to get along with guy. even if he does do disgustingly well on the two-mile run test. His intense interest in military history has led to active participation in the Military Affairs Club and wargam-ing. Due to Skill or luck, many of us wonder. Tim is usually successful in crushing the opposition. Today West Po«nt. tomorrow the world! Military Affairs Club 4. (President). 3. 2. 1 WILLIAM PAUL NIKONCHUK A-3 Merrimack, New Hampshire Sergeant Win's casual manner and witty sense of humor made him fun to be around. His smile and distinctive laugh could pick you up no matter how bad things were going. Although Will seemed to be an "autoprfor sometimes, his determination and intelligence were evident by the long hours he spent doing "juice." Will will always be remembered for his happy altitude towards life, and for being a true friend. i_ _i_j American Culturo Sominar 3. 2; Rugby Team 3. 2. Graduates 569STEVEN PETER NIXON F-1 Leavenworth, Kansas Lieutenant Sieve was never more happy than he was when he was miserable, and ho worked at being miserable Steve s days at Woops have been a masterpiece ot organization, a Picasso. He was not known tor his academics or conduct, except by the Dean and Comm. Steve's an old Army man in the new Army. Patton once said "No commander became great by following orders." Steve i$ destined tor greatness. Follow Me! VINCENT HENRY O’NEIL H-4 Norwood. Massachusetts Lieutenant Vmny has survived his West Point years in true "Hog" tashion. Alter an amusing Plebe year in A-3. Vmny attempted his ( rst of 2 Buckners and his second ot 3 Boasts. Senior O'Neil made a quick dash to HPA when he foresaw the “juice monster" on the horizon. Alter a narrow escape Irom juice, thermo-fluids and turnpike pylons. Vmny slid into Firstie year. His staunch support of Cadet life in general has made Vmny a favorite of all. "GO HOGS" Chinese Club 4. 3; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. 3; POINTER 3; SCUSA 3. 1. JAME NOLEN E-1 Montoursville. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Jimbo loved the outdoors and took as many weekends as he could get approved to reach the freedom of the outside. He was always a fun loving sort of guy who loved to make two days of partying out of one. Jimbo's expertise at putting in the minimal amount of work to extract the maximum grade seemed easy to him though he never would admit it. His great personality will surely be missed. Portuguese Club 3. 2. 1: Scoutmasters' Council 3. 2. 1; Racquet-ball Team 4. 3. 2. 1; ADlC 2. 1. STEVEN ANTHONY O’BORSKY B-1 Hutchinson, Minnesota Lieutenant One of the more cultured Barbarians. OBO shed his civilized veneer when playing hockey, a sport he played as only a champion could. Off the ice. however. he was never seen with a hair out of place. Always iusf a step ahead of the Dean. Steve managed to fend off his assaults for four years while af the same time wearing out several pairs of shoes at the urgings of the Tactical Department. He will be remembered by those who knew him as a fine friend. Spanish Club 4. 3: Hockey Team 4. 3. 2. t (Captain). DOUGLAS ROBERT ORR F-1 Cambridge. Ohio Lieutenant Doug is known as the easy-going, level headed man from Ohio. His study and practical experience in politics are sure to lead him either to Capitol Hill or whatever other destination he aims. Regardless of the number of distractions which presented themselves. Doug remained focused on the task at hand, usually academics. This intensity of effort should serve him well as he faces the challenges of the future. Domestic Attaks Forum 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 2. 1: RacquetbaU Club 3. 2. The O-Dog came to West Point full of athletic ability, intelligence, and motivation. Paul was a master at time management. He could do all his studying, answer numerous letters from girls, and still be m bed before taps. Paul will always be remembered for his lack of complete study uniform. He will always be a great friend to those who got to know him. Football Team 3. 2. t; Tactics Club 570 GraduatesRICHARD DANIEL O’BRIEN E-1 Darien. Connecticut Lieutenant O'B. Whar a classic! Whether as the dayroom king or the courteous airline traveller. O’B wifl tong be remembered tor tvs tuck. He conquered the hazards ot the iungie and won the "hearts ot an.” O'B will be known tor his infamous beach landings and tree trimmings. Whoever would have thought he was a "Juice" major. Long live "the family." E-1 Damn-it! Football Team 4. 3; SCUSA 2 PATRICK JOHN O’SULLIVAN E-4 Nyack. New York Lieutenant P J showed up to the Prep School with lax stick in hand "Juice." a member ot the Notorious "Halo" gang, has the uncanny ability to vanish just at the right time P. J. will always be remembered as a great friend who knows how to party and work hard, both on and off the field What more can you say about his lacrosse ab ties when John Hopkins voted him as individually their toughest opponent the nation. His persistence will take him anywhere, no matter what he does Good Luck buddy Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. I (Co- 6. fG Capiam) THOMAS PETER OCKENFELS E-4 Phoenix. Arizona Captain Few people betoro Tom have come to USMA with such fully developed concepts of duty, honor, and morality Tom would often forgo personal matters to attend to thoso things required of him by the academy. His sense of honor and devotion to high moral standards are beyond reproach. Despite theso seem»ngly solemn qualities. Tom has a sense of humor that has. and wd in the future, help him through troubled and trying experiences. A more trusting and faithful friend can rarely be found. The Army will gain a great asset when Tom i$ commissioned. Catholic Chapet Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 (President). FRANCOISE YOKO OTEY F-2 Virginia Beach. Virginia Sergeant Ouiet and unassuming Francoisc has gone through West Point day by day learning the important lessons about herself and leadership After four years Fran is kke a beautiful flower that has bloomed To all around, especially her close friends, her charm, grace and fantastic leadership ability have been revealed The coffee can shall never forget Frantef: The Green Hornet White Water Canoe Oub 4. 3. 2. 1: £Jf Sjf Mountaineering Cbb 4. 3. 2. ; HB C£S3 |M AIAA 3 2. I; Judo Team 4. 3 Cor- lllll £-ll Ifl bm Seminar 2. V. SAME 2 1. RICHARD ALLEN OLEKSYK E-3 Parma. Ohio Lieutenant Rick has always been a source of great anomaty. Ho also has the uncanny knack of being able to see an the way through This attribute is only second to his ability to relate to and get along with an kinds of people. His sharp mind and sharp tonguo are tempered by an abundance of consideration and tact. Rick is a person that anyone could be proud to call a friend. Basketbaa Team 4; Baseball Team 4; German Club 4. 3: Finance Forum 3. 2. 1. CHARLES EMMETT OVERBECK A-1 Visalia. California Lieutenant Chuck arriving at West Point found the weather to be a little colder than hts home state of California. Nevertheless. Chuck found his own way to generate some heat as he found himself fourth class systems officer. Chuck’s demented sense of humor always kept everyone m A-1 laughing, even in those late night group study sessions. Chuck's determination and devotion to duty win lead him to a successful career as an Army officer. Water Polo Team 4. 3. 2: CPRC 3: Theater Arts Guild 4 Graduates 571CHARLES JOSEPH PACKARD G-1 Gastonia. North Carolina Captain A consistently hard worker. Charlie gave backbono to the Greeks. He attained the true status ot student-soldior-athiete. but underneath the tough exterior is a caring person and a trusted triond, Despite having spent most ot his life moving from place to place. Charlie found a home in G-1. His d'gonce and dedication paid off as he sailed smoothly through ail aspects of cadet He. $ai ng Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Co-Captain). DAVID ANDERS PADDOCK A-4 Merrimack. New Hampshire Lieutenant "PADS" has tho uncanny aMity to become anybody's friend. H« sharp wit and genuine spirit of selflessness could set aglow even the greyest of rooms Dave's musical taiont with the banjo and Barbershop Quartet indicates that he strives to utilize the gifts God gave him. Dave's lovable personality augmented by his devotion to duty make him a soldier all will be proud to serve with. Glee Club 3. 2. 1. CHRIS HAROLD PALMER C-4 Warfordsburg. Pennsylvania Lieutenant He was always there to listen whenever you needed to talk He worked hard to reach his goals, no matter how high he set them A true athlete. Chris always enjoyed a pickup game of basketball, a jog to Thayer Gate and back, or a SCUBA dive in the waters of DelaftekJ Pond Chris's high personal standards. classy taste, sincerity of thought, and honesty of heart .... they will never be forgotten Thanks Chns. you are "truety" a true friend. Hunting ana Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Theater Arts Guild 4; Mechanical Engineering Club 2. 1. Finance Forum 2; BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. t. JEFFREY GERARD PAROW 1-4 Warren, Michigan Captain When Jeff was a high school senior, he had dreams of being a rock and ro« star. How he wound up at West Point. I'll never understand. However, when Jeff d»d get in. he set his mind to being a cadet and an officer. Throughout his four years as a cadet, hard work has made Jeff a success. These last tour years have shown me that whatever Jeff works for he will be successful at. I50lb. Foot ban 4. 3; Pistol Club 3. 2; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2; Hop Band 4. 3. 2. 1. JEFFREY JAY PARRISH C-2 Inwood. West Virginia Lieutenant Jeff was known for always striving for academic excellence. He could be seen either hunched over a text book or in his Grand Prix heading for Utica. He always gave 100% in an that he did and wilt have no problem dealing with the real Army. This true friend wrfi surely be missed. Hang tough Flying Club 3 2 (Vice President) MICHAEL DAVID PARRISH F-2 Honolulu. Hawaii Lieutenant Being a firm believer in the 4 system. Mike continuously set the example of performance and personal appearance, from his steel taps to his ever persistent development of fourth classmen. Mike was rarely beaten on the squash court, but if he was you saw the remains of the racket that was In spite of being from the islands. Mike coutd never get the perfect tan Sduash Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. AIAA 3. 2. 1 (President): SCUBA Club 2. 1: Fellowship ot Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. ; Finance Forum 3. 2. 1. 572 GraduatesDANIEL MALCOLM PARIETTI B-3 Suffern. New York Lieutenant Few personalities come close to matching the intensity of the Bear's. Just speaking with him was an exclusive experience in itself Rarely did one leave a conversation with Bear without a satirical outlook on life He gave his best m everything, be it academics, athletics or vacationing An outstanding wrestler. Bear's very presenco was thoroughly intimidating to all. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Cap- Cfo tan). HELENE MARY PARKER G-4 Fori Bragg. North Carolina Sergeant Hel's carefree and vivacious style made her a true fun loving "Guppy" and won her success on the dance team Her love for dancing was surpassed only by her love for ice cream At times, though, she found dancing to kteraify be a pain m the neck! Hei will always be remembered for her generosity and sincere concern for everyone. Russnn Club 4; Dance Team 4. 3. 2. 1. WILLIAM ARTHUR PARSHALL 1-4 Northridge. California Sergeant Bill Parshali. a native New Yorker and a California worshiper, is probably best known for his coded-out attitude. "Butch" probably owns the only two back to back good 4C's lor consecutively "perfect" dress-offs. Ho came to West Pdnt with only one goal, to shoot for the stars He got those with hardly any work Bill's easy going, but straight-forward ways have made him a good man and a great friend. Portuguese Club 3: BS S L Seov-nar 4. 3. 2. t. MICHAEL HANS PASCO G-3 Tokyo. Japan Lieutenant Michael moved around a lot with the Gophers. Sometimes ho moved underwater and sometimes he moved on land He moved on land from New York to Japan and he SCUBA dived from Now Jersey to Australia Though he was often "down under.” Mike always found time to lend a helping hand to a friend. Mike will be sorely missed by the Gophers. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Jewish Chape Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; MMary Affairs Club 3. 2. t (President); WKDT 4; Fenong Team 2. RICHARD ARTHUR PARKER C-1 Colorado Springs. Colorado Lieutenant Rick is an inspiration, close confidant, and unique individual among the Firsties within C-1. His time was usually occupied between rugby parties, honor classes, and trying to achieve that ultimate goal of the Dean's kst Destined to be successful in future endeavors. Rick has interests in solar energy and moderate politics. Three years with Rick has proven to be an enlightenment and some of us owe him many thanks Russian Club 4; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. Rugby Club 2. t; Honor Committee 2. 1. BRUCE ALLEN PATRICK H-3 Lima. Ohio Lieutenant 'BAP.' was the most jovial and friendly guy in the entire Corps What's more surprising rs that he was also a good cadet He never got demerits, and he had the best pair of shoes in the entire company (not bad for a guy with no green blanket, no second, or third pair of leathers, and no 'corps trams'). Ossining. West Point, room 310. and of course Canada's RMC will miss him greatly. Contemporary A flairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. Graduates 573JOHN PAUL PATRICK E-2 Fort Montgomery. New York Lieutenant "Some can it lazy. I just call it deep thought." was John's motto for his four years at West Point. He never d more than he had to. but what he did do was done superbly. Even so. John was extremely intelligent, athletic (much to our amazement), and an excellent friend, which is how we'll remember him SCUSA 4. 2. 1; Domestic At fairs Forum 4. 3. 2. 1; French Club 4. 3: Theatre Arts Guild 4 IVAN NOE PAWLOWICZ H-1 El Paso. Texas Lieutenant A common toast heard throughout the corps was "To Ivan, may he live tong and prosper!" This well known toast sets the attitude of the corps towards Ivan. True, to some he was a role model and to others a living legend, but to a tew he was almost mythical Yes. Ivan can humbly be ranked as one of the finest graduates and human beings to have touched the hearts of all cadets Power hitmg Team 3. 2. I (Cap-lam): Gymnastics 3. 2. I: Ritie Team 4. GREGORY PEARCE B-4 Phelps. New York Lieutenant "Greggy" is the Buffalo famous tor his nonexistent study habits, and 10 PM bedtime, unless waiting for a phone can. He's always smiling and unruffled, even m the face of impending doom His favorite quote is. "I'm outta here." and ho's famous for h«s weekly migrations home Bright and tunny, he has his reserved spot xi the dayroom Good luck and much happ«oess to a good friend. BRETT THOMAS PERRY A-4 Natick. Massachusetts Sergeant B.P.'s snores echoing through the halls will always occupy a fond place in the hearts of his roommates. Not withstanding his state of semi-hibernation. B P. could usuaBy be found playing Yatzee or mixing some sort of recipe. Always willing to lend a hand to settle domestic disputes with the underclassmen. B P. will never be forgotten for his innovative approach to the APRT. Football Team 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL PERRY 1-2 Ellwood City. Pennsylvania Lieutenant After growing up near the steel mills of Ellwood. Mike breezed through West Point with the greatest of ease He dto. however, suffer occasional bouts of depression as he had to figure out what girl to tako out on weekends Mike is certain to be an asset both in the Army and in the civilian world. Football Team 4. 3; Investment Club 3. 2. I. THOMAS PERRY D-4 Bethesda. Maryland Sergeant TP came to DUKEDOM as an Army Brat He soon gamed respect as a good friend and a force to be reckoned with on the gridiron. TP's "engorging" personality will be remembered for a tong time in Dukedom Tom’s "free swinging" attitude and general "good dude" nature will propel him to a career of greatness in the Army and beyond Football Team 3. 2. 1. 574 GraduatesGEORGE PENROD B-1 Fort Meade. Maryland Lieutenant Although Chris originally spent the first year and a half skating out of B-1. he did come back and lend what little wit and humor he had to an otherwise prosac existence in the company. Slim and svefte Chris always managed to pull out an A + on the lOCT. A better friend you could not find anywhere. Everyone who met Chris will remember his willingness to work and to help others at anytime. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2 (House Manager). 1 (President): Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2. 1: Film Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: Cross Country Track Team. 3. 2 (Head Manager). DAVID MICHAEL PERSSELIN G-4 Rancho Palos Verdes. California Captain Following college, the Army and USMAPS. this quiet Californian somehow stumbled into the abyss of room 4714 Dave's work as Ring and Crest Chairman and patient tutoring of the mathmatically ignorant typify h«s unselfish dedication to family and fnends. Whether on a parachute, on skis or in a military unit. Dave will continue to excel. Thanks Dave, you're a special friend, and brother. Sport Parachute Team 4. 3; Ski In- y Structor Group 3. 2; Ski Patrol Group 1; Mathematics Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: Jewish Chapet Chou 4. 3.2. 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. MATTHEW FRANK PERETIN 0-3 Johnstown. Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the wilds of western Pennsylvania. Matt was ahvays ready to "cease work" and start talking. When he wasn't looking for an excuse to hide from the books, he could ofton be found fanatically pounding the pavemont. running more in a week than some people do in a year. Always there to lean on or talk to. Matt's laidback personality will be sorely missed. Catholic Chapel Choir 3. 2. 1: £Jf ttf Catholic Folk Group 2. 1: Catholic HI TF| Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. i PETER JOSEPH PEREZ E-1 Norton, Massachusetts Sergeant As a cadet. Pete always avoided the typical. His clothes, his car. and his lifestyle an showed Pete was an individual, and when Peto slung his guitar on and hit the stago. you knew it. But as a future officer. Pete stuck to a true path - drive for results yet care for your men. As a friend. Pete was a true one who would never let you down, even with fluids. Domestic Allairs Forum 3: Hop Band 4. 3. 2. 1 (President). QUEEN PETERSON E-1 Marlboro. New York Sergeant If hard work and a beautiful personality were the criteria for bemg number one In the class. Queen would be number one There is no other person l know who is as hard working and dedicated as Queen Despite aw the rough times, she was able to laugh, smile, and say a good word to her fellow man. The world would be a nicer place if more people had the quality of a true Queen, royal in every way. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 (Secretary): Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3.2. 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2. 1: Corbin Seminar 2. 1: Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1. ROBERT DEAN PETERSON F-4 Rural Valley. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Four years ago. Bob came from a small town in Pennsylvania to brighten our day with his cheerfulness. Often, we wondered how he did it with those O-DARK-THIRTY swim practices and his numerous design projects. He excelled in these areas and many others during his stay at the Point, but all those who know Bob will remember him as a sincere friend. Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1; SAME 1. Graduates 575TERENCE EUGENE PETERSON H-4 Gary. Indiana Sergeant T.P. brought to the HOGS a unique sense of humor. He is one of those people who could make a trip to Keller Hospital fun When he wasn't on the defense against the Dean or falling coconuts, he was out having a good time. We know that he will continue to use his unique style and personality to be successful at whatever he does. Good Luck. T.P.. and you're not so bad! Go Hogs! TIMOTHY MARK PETIT 1-4 Richardson. Texas Sergeant Bombs away. Petit. And what a good swimmer too! Remember that marathon Trivial Pursuit game whrfe dodgmg Spanky This boodle monster broko the hearts of many girts. How about Washington's Birthday and Gass Rock? And then there was Ati. WiB his stomach ever forget Labor Day weekend? Having enjoyed the full cadet experience, he was still a good friend. JOHN DAVID PHEE C-4 Las Vegas. Nevada Lieutenant The California Vegas K«J felt right at home in the Wild West. We'ii remember John's long hair. Malibu smile, enormous neck and chest, and those dimples J.D. was quite the ladies man and no one could match his feats. John's perseverance enabled him to overcome many setbacks including the death of his mother and a knee Injury that ended his promising football caroer; these setbacks provided a driving force to accomplish his goal of graduating. How would you rate the Cherry Bowl? I guess the 3 is from the bus ride. 576 GraduatesRICHARD TYRONE PHILLIPS 02 Warner Robins, Georgia Sergeant Rich IS a loving Christian with a cowboy hat. a smile, and a straight forward manner. Whether you want to listen to country music, jump out of planes, or talk to a good friend about a problem. Rich is always ready and waiting tor action. West Point will feel just that much emptier without the irreplaceable Rich Phillips. Drive on Rich. Airborne RON PAUL PIERCE H-2 New Orleans. Louisiana Lieutenant There is much more to Nasty than meets the eye. There is an air of sophistication about this kind hearted man who would willingly share his knowledge and experience m solving his friend's social problems. He was a friend, one who was always there to talk to. His way with words made him quite a ladies man. except during the short time of his "delicate" operation. Glee C ub 3. 2. 1; FronchChJb 4. 3. 2, f; Domestic A ffairs Club 2. 1: CPRC 3 2. 1. DAVID LEE PIERSON A-2 Meadville. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bemg as straight as they come. Dave pierces many a situation with his wit. talent, and exceptional taste. Though a "rock" in math, he flies high in the realm of international relations. Always stylish in dress, his good taste extends to girls and cars. His ability to find the silver lining in any gray cloud endears him to all who know him. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Sailing Team 4. 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL FRANK PIGOZZO A-3 Palos Hills. Illinois Lieutenant Although Pigo was quick to perfect the snake walk, it took him quite a while to differentiate velocity and acceleration. YEAH! YEAH! The Pig is master of the bong, and expert sleep talker and boardwalk exhibt-tionist. but some of his favorite foods are Apple Jack, chicken wings and mom's chips Neil and Rico held some good times flavored with an occasional goaoing out. Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1; White Water Canoe Chib 2. 1: Finance Forum 1. JEFFREY ALLEN PIKE B-4 Arizona. Louisiana Captain Jeff, who liked to be known as the "LiC Patriot." brought to our class an example of how to serve and help other people. His enthusiasm for everything, especially AM401 design projects, showed in all areas of his cadet life. The Army stands to gain a great officer on 22 May 1985 And Kelly stands to gain a challenging husband on 25 May 1985. Christ shall be first in Jeff's life. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Navigators Chib 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Big Brothers Big Sisters 2. 1; Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. 2. DAMIAN JAMES PILLATZKE C-3 Anamoose. North Dakota Sergeant Damian holds a number of records, including the longest period without a weekend pass—all of Plebe. Yearling and Cow year. When not trying to figure out how to refrain from leave. Damian was busy reading his comic books or enlarging the "Z" field in his room. Nevertheless, he will always be a true friend to almost everyone ho knew. Graduates 577SAMUEL PIPER F-4 Rockledge. Florida Sergeant Sam isn't much ol a laoes man. but he certainly is one lady's man Sam was voted most likely to be married on graduation day by h«$ friends, the Dogs. Although Sam is not a true Dog. in the tu« sense of the word, he was accepted as an honorary Dog because of his continuous smile, and sometimes too cheerful disposition Even during the winter gloom period Sam always had a cheerful "What's up Mahn" to greet you with. GospelChou 4. Contemporary At- I. fairs Seminar 4 KENNETH ALAN PITTS E-4 Melrose. Massachusetts Sergeant Ken might appear to some as sfcghtfy archaic, but his fnends know better. Ken can easily be compared to Conan, but with slightly less "restraint.” To his good friends. "Ken" is synonomous with loyalty, to his enemies, horror. Who else could play Irish recovery or could mangle a hostile car with similar "Moo.” On with the quest: balance the spirit and the sword. Karate Team 3. 2. 1 (Captain). KENNETH ELIJAH POINSETTE A-1 Landover, Maryland Lieutenant Kenny P will always be remembered as the man who took the long route to success. Initialy in '83. Kenny found his true home with '85. Kenny will also be remembered for h« knockout performances in the rmg. on the basketball court, and in the room. The former Buff and presont member of the Pershing Gang will always be remembered as a true loyal Inend who put the company before himself. Gospel Chou 4. 3. . Judo Team 3; Class Committee 4. 3. k ROBERT BARRETT POLK C-1 Magnolia. Arkansas Captain Hailing from the countryside of Arkansas. Bobby brought to West Pomt an accent and a unique sense of humor One could always fmd Bobby either hitting the books or smgmg "Barbershop." When this man graduates we will say goodbye to a groat tnend and a professional leader Thanks for the good times. Sunday School Teachers 4; Glee Club 3. 2. 1: Karate Team 2. VERNON CHESTER PLACK C-3 Pasadena. Maryland Lieutenant Life with Vern i$ best remembered by constant reminders of haircuts. Neil Young. ADIC representation by the most qualified "AOlC." and the "infamous" car at Peilie's. During study time. Vern could be found daydreaming about his weekend endeavors. and during finals, baseball in the halls. Christmas decorations were his expertise All in an. I know of no belter friend. Football Team 4. 3: ADIC 2. 1. CHRISTOPHER JOHN PORRAS D-2 Winchester. Massachusetts Sergeant Chns. a world traveler from Boston came to Delta 2 by way of the Prep School. His travels to Florida. Wisconsin, and points unknown will go down in the anals of history. Hi 301 302 especially. A true friend to many, a la the Harvard game. Chns wJI always be remembered for his mellow attitude and friendly disposition. His "have wheds wrfi travel" attitude will undoubtedly take him far. Water Polo Team 4 sk 578 GraduatesCharlie Glenn and Neal Freeman practice their positions during dr . JEFFREY JOHN PLANK E-4 TRACY ANOREA POHL B-1 El Paso. Texas Captain El Cajon. California Sergeant Casual friends see Jeff only as a quiet, serious person. Close friends know Jeff to be a man who seeks to bve life to the fullest. A Renaissance man of the true sort. Jeff continuously seeks new and exciting experiences, whether it be scuba diving in the waters off Rhode Island, running up a mountain on the border of Austria, or being nearly blown up by a LAW round. Jeff's zest for living will surely carry him far in the future. Cathokc Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; xsM tdf SCUBA Chtb 2 l: German Club 3. Ill jJSac.Trl 2. 1; French Club 2. 1; Mechanical 11 |i iJMl 11 tl Engineering Ctub 1: Marathon Chib ffw v;l 1. DAVID GLENN POWELL C-1 Brookhaven, Mississippi Sergeant Tracy was the third thing to fall out of the sky. As a champion parachutist she was always on target and. compliments of the Dean, Trace learned how to STAP dance during the summer in between Nationals and too-much-fun-traming. A true Barbarian. Ranger Pohl will still be taking names when the rest of us are locked up in Internecine corporate mergers. Always ready with a cheerful grimace. Tracy is a fine friend and will never hesitate to lend a hand- Tv Women's Track Team 4: Sports (( A Parachute Team 3. 2. 1. THOMAS CASH POWELL A-4 Marietta, Georgia Lieutenant To us in C-1 Dave (Boog) will be remembered as the easygoing cadet from Mississippi. He was not gifted to attain stars, and even left our class due to academics. His dogged determination soon brought him back. Usually modest, he doesn't let us forget he never had to be a cow. His straight forward approach and desire is certain to bring him success. Finance Forum 2. 1; Scoutmasters' Council 1. Despite T.P.'s laid back ways, he was well acquainted with the rigorous life. After completing "fish year" at Texas ASM. Tom left the Aggies to become a Kaydet. His hardy laughter and seemingly endless repertoire of stories will always live in our hearts. Although he couldn't always keep count of the girls in his schedule, he could always be counted on to help out a friend in need "Did I ever tell you about the time ..." German Club 3. 2. 1; Dialectic Society 4; SCUSA 4 THOMAS LEE PRICE D-3 Hampstead. Maryland Lieutenant Tom's ahvays been a man of absolutes. From his good music, played loudly, to his white MGB. driven with the top down, he never d d anything halfway. He did everything with intensity or not at all. He made himself a few friends through his honesty, fun-loving wit and w mgness to join in and have a good time. And it's for this that we'l remember him best. 579VINCENT LEE PRICE G-2 Stephen. Minnesota Captain Vince was undoubtedly one of the most respected members in company G-2. Hts willingness to help anybody with any type of problem, academic or personal. made him a popular figure. Vince set the example in hard work and dedication, from which aM those who know him benefited in one way or another. Honor Committee 3. 2. 1. JOHN PRITCHARD H-4 McLean. Virginia Sergeant John came to West Point looking for answers that d»d not exist. Instead, he found an environment whose rigidity allowed him to hide a special part of him that a few of us were lucky enough to discover. Unafraid to voice his opinions. Pritch could be counted on to offer his healthy cynical view on whatever subject was at hand. With the warmth of the Logiisci family or the company of Barry Abro and Kelly Jo. John even showed us he could smile on his otherwise introspective demeanor. DAVID ANDREW PRUGH C-2 Kempner. Texas Sergeant There are many words that can describe Jethro; normal is not one of them. Allhough he gets serious about footbaH. he usually exhibits a laid-back attitude as well as the weirdest sense of humor on any side of the Mississippi, bar none. Yea. though he be a member of the Coveted Century Club he is really easy to get along with; just don’t insult h« family or Shirley Temple. By Golly! American Culture Seminar 4. 3. 2: I50ib Football 4: CPRC 2. 1: Tactics Club 2. 1. JOHN EVERETT QUACKENBUSH F-2 Potomac. Maryland Captain Quack spent the first three years of his amphibious cadet career in the pool swimming for Army, but retired his goggles after becoming the Zookeeper. Quack was everybody's best friend, always offering an encouraging word, especially when it led to a free backrub from one of the girls. Quack's constant smile brightened many a gloomy day and will always be remembered by the Zoo. Swimming Team 4, 3. 2. Ring and Crest Committee 4 WILLIAM JOSEPH QUIGLEY G-1 St. Paul. Minnesota Captain Ouigs was the silent leader ol G company. During the week he was the scholar and athlete, but his leadership shined as he led the weekend charge to Ike. His sense of humor preserved the sanity of many Greeks, but most importantly he was our friend. Those of us who know him well trust him with our lives. SCUBA Club 4. 3. 2. I; Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3. 2 CHARLES WALTER QUINN H-1 El Paso. Texas Lieutenant A common toast heard throughout the Corps was "To Charles, may he live long and prosper!" This well known toast sots the attitude at the Corps towards Charlie True, to some he was a rote model and to others he was a living legend, but to a few he was almost mythical Yes. Charlie can humbly be ranked as one of the finest graduates and human beings to have touched the hearts of all cadets. SCUSA 4; Spanish Club 3. 2: Dialectic Society 4; Fine Arts Forum 4. 580 GraduatesIVAN DALE PUETT H-2 San Clemente, California Sergeant Short. stocky, and always mischievous, lew people will ever forget Dale. If you didn't see him in front of you. you could be assured that he was sneaking up behind you. He was always into something, but he never got caught. He always beat OPE and the Dean, and was even an "emergency leader." He could always be found with a smae on his face and he never let West Point get him down Computer and Electronics Forum 2. 1 (President): Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 2. LUIS ENRIQUE PUIG B-3 San Juan. Puerto Rico Sergeant Despite the rigid requirements of cadet life, one could fmd Luts on any given night attempting to enlighten some ignorant bystander. He was an unmerciful opponent m an argument due to his intelligence. perseverance, and hard-headedness. Physical endurance and stamina showed him the way Piebc year Woe to anyone who crosses the last of the Latin lovers! Spanish Ckib 4. 3. 2. 1. ROBERT CHARLES QUINN B-3 Chillicothe. Ohio Captain From the wilderness of Ohio. Bob drifted to West Po«nt and brought along Ns sharp, witty, even amiable personality. His expertise m the fine arts of imitating the quirks of others and telling jokes, most truly tasteless, have brightened up many a long gray night. The Red Firebird and devastating Qumner charm are sure Signs of the quest which will almost (?) stop at nothing less than Christie or Olivia A good friend, success and happiness will highlight the future. ROLLIE QUINN F-3 El Paso. Texas Lieutenant Rolf»es! Chewable chocolate and inventor of the 200MH2 electric penguin, as well as the combination rent-a-car-road-trip disaster. Our hero has done it all: Beat-up star men for their lunchmoney. survived Leo. and danced with voluptuous Monrovian belly-warmers. Whose T-shirt will we tear now? Now who will be our role model in everything from modern romance to financial incompetence to egg-plant harvesting? ANDREW JOHN PYTEL JR. B-3 Fall River. Massachusetts Lieutenant A.J.. consistent m hiscapnciousness. could never be predicted or calculated Yet. when it came time for command and decision Ns indifference supplied the appropriate stop gap answer, which moments later would never suffice for him (despite its success). With a spring in his step and a song on his mind. A. J. will be able to live with Ns purchase of a new car and a simple reminder that yes. there is life beyond the looking glass ROMULO FELIX QUINTOS D-1 Fort Washington. Maryland Sergeant Rom will be remembered as a very good friend. He woukJ giadfy do anyone a favor, if he was not his room ho could always be found over at the gym "pumping iron" or somewhere in New York burning up the highway in his sleek Supra Above an. his positive attitude and outgoing friendliness made Irving at West Point that much more enjoyabio. Rally Committee 3. 2. 1; Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3.WILLIAM THOMAS RABBITT B-2 Yorktown Heights, New York Sergeant RABS came to W.P. via the Yorktown Grew Machine. what else can we say. When he wasn't playing lacrosse or commuting to Mr. Murph's. Willy was always seen with a smile on his face, a scar on his forehead, and a mug in hand. It seemed, he was always organizing and inviting people to any social event within 500 miles. Anyway you look at it. Ha-b do is a great friend. Muito Bern Lac osso Team 4. 3. 2. 1. JOSE MICHAEL RAMOS C-3 New York, New York Lieutentant Pito is Uvmg proof that anyone can accomplish anything if they put their mind to it. The "Manhattan Kid" was destined to become just another "New Yorker.” but not the Pito! Academics were Pito's specialty, second only to true friendship. Pito's cheerful smile will certainty be missed by these who loved him. Karate Club 2. 1; Spanish Club 3. 2. 1; SAME 2. I. JAMES EDWARD RAMSEY 1-1 Cairo. Illinois Lieutenant James. Rams. 'The Lover.' or the 'Heart Breaker.' depending on your frame of reference is a lady's man. From every major (or minor) city on the East Coast to the sunny shores of the Rose Bowl and everywhere in between. 'Jim' never fails to use a devastating charm that puts the infamous Don Juan to shame We will not have to worry about him after graduation either tor Jim's self-discipline and dedication to service is second to none. Cycling Team 3. 2. I; Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. I. Contemporary Allans Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. JOHN MARCUS RAY C-3 Bessemer. Alabama Captain He came from Alabama with a "Rebel Yell." a winning spirit, and a passion for the Army Me. "Ranger" Ray was always respected by his fellow compatriots of the "C-3 Fighting Cocks.” Yes. Mr Fix-it always seemed to be trying to make something work better for everyone Mark will always be remembered as a true friend to the end KRISTIN LEE RAYMER G-2 Houston, Texas Captain Throughout her four years at the Academy. Kris always found hard work, a sense of humor, and hot fudge sundaes to be the panacea of the world's and West Point's problems Kris had the humor and patience that helped many of us endure these times, enjoy these times and survive No matter what challenges await Kr«. her faith in people and good wrfi leave her on top and always m our thoughts and prayers DAVID NICHOLAS REDING E-4 Elizabethtown. Kentucky Lieutenant Dave came to E4 m 1982. and he brought his friend Otis with him Otis was noted for his incredible dancing ability and his television commentaries, while Dave was easy-go«ng and always had an encouraging word for everyone Whether he was Dave or Otis, the Elephants can not forget him and we wish him the Best of Luck 582 GraduatesBRIAN THOMAS RAPAVY 1-3 Scotia, New York Lieutenant Raps came to the Igloo from upstate Now York and he soon established himselt as a day room regular and a familiar (ace at company parties. Somewhere in the midst of all this fun he managed to keep his head above water in organic chemistry. Raps' quick smile and loyalty to his friends will not be forgotten. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Hunting and Ftshmg Club 3. 2. 1; CPRC 2. 1: Handball Team 1. HOWITZER RONALD RAY REICHART C-2 Leesport. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Early in h«s cadet career. Ronnie demonstrated the ability to sleep until the five minute ben every day. even though he sometimes developed a funny feeling in his ear after piebe breakfast. Renowned for hts parents' hospitality at home, his father wonders why the keg is always empty. Ronnie is a math major but he seems to have problems dfcciplmg his computer for playing games. Ronnie always managed to win his wrestling matches with OPE. Protestant Acolytes and Ushers 4.3; Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2. 1 (President) SHAWN ALLAN RASMUSSEN E-2 State College, Pennsylvania Lieutenant At 6 foot 4. Shawn was not your typical cadet. He often used his height to overcome the deficiencies of his weak tennis game He could always be counted on for an appropriate comment to keep Smith College girls in their place, but his untque laugh never failed to make the victims of his witty remarks laugh along with him. PAUL GREGORY REILAND H-1 Columbia. South Carolina Lieutenant Paul's attributes varied from being an authority on women to an authority on alcohol. Paul was always able to listen and offer sound advice about members of the opposite sex even though he had extreme hmited experiences in this area Paul, being a good Catholic on a certain Friday during Lent, abstained from eating meat. And then. "Depression set in.. Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. 3: SAME 2. 1. Finance Forum 1; CPRC 3 2. 1. MICHAEL ANTHONY RAVE D-4 Jacksonville. North Carolina Lieutenant During his stay in D-4 Miko managed to actively pursue his interest in talking. TV. girls, and having a good time which made him an exemplary Duke. Despite th these time-consuming traits. Mike retained his stars, barely. Orgoat Navy and the distinction of being the "wardroom rat" of 24th company almost did him in Mike will remain in our hearts a friend and confidant. Mathematics Forum 4. 3. 2. French Club 3. 2. CHRISTOPHER EDMUND REIMER F-3 Carmel. Indiana Lieutenant Reimer?! This high-strung asylum escapee danced through Woops like an electric firbali. and did about as much damage Punster, funster. Eddie Munster. Mayhem antics made Thayer Airborne, and the Rei-menan philosophy of life, which transcends and defines reality, was born He's just a straw-man on a slippery slope They're aU V.C.. Chris, now go get ’em. Tactics Club 4. WKDT 2. t. Graduates 583RICHARD DARR REIMERS A-2 Areata. California Lieutenant Always efficient and highly professional. Darr takes life seriously. Personal intensity is tf e byword of this mighty-mite Once he has made the commitment, nothing wrfl stand in his way until the job gets done. But. just as senous dedication has been h«s trademark. there is also a more mettow side to this SPARTAN. His outings as V.P. of the Glee Club and his sardonic wit wi be remembered by many. 150 lb. Football 4. 3; Glee Club 2 (Vice President): Hunting and Fishing Club 1: Russian Ctub 3. 2: Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3. 2. BRAD DAVID REUBEN H-1 Belleville, Michigan Lieutenant Brad came to West Point from Belleville. Michigan; when we first saw Brad we wondered if he knew what he had signed up for. His cheerful grin and easygoing disposition made him a favorite among hts classmates. Brad could always be counted on for a good joke. This multi-talented individual will surely be successful Cross Country Team 3. 2; Indoor Track Team 3. 2: Outdoor Track Team 3. 2. DAVID ALFRED REYNOLDS A-1 Mulberry, Florida Captain Dave is the kid originally from New Hampshire, who tried to convert-with no success-a six pack to a "rack" of beer. Dave s a real friend to all who know him and is always there with a listening ear. Somehow he always managed to elude ewi forces on those many tong trips back from Ike It must have been those baby blues that always seemed to sparkle. "Look I’m a cupcake." Ski Team 4; Theatre Arts Gwid 4; Chinese Club 3: Ski Instructors Group 2: SAME 1. JAMES EDWARD RICE C-2 Caruth, Missouri Sergeant Cowboy's greatest achievement was just graduating Rock-n-roll and fun were definitely high on his list, which didn't help academics much Cowboy was easy to get along with once over the true "southern" streak in him. although his accent sometimes made understanding him tough. He is one to give people tots of stories and memories. 2.0 and GO! WILLIAM ANSON RICE D-1 Burley, Idaho Lieutenant Billy came to 0-1 as an obscure yearling in an obscure company. He then helped 85 to transform 0-1 until it was truly "bad-to-the-bone." Bill learned much as a cadet, including new ways to mop a floor, as well as professional ways to interact with the up-perclasses. A D-1 duck who is truty a legend in his own mind. Bill will always be a legend with us. Class Committee 4, 3. 2. 1: Flying Club 3. 2: CPRC 2. I. Triathlon Team 4; 150 lb. Football 3; Arabic Club 1; Finance Forum 1 TIMOTHY JOHN RIEHL D-4 Louisville. Kentucky Captain "Riehlman" came from the Blue Grass of Kentucky via Prep School. While a "Prepster." he earned quite a reputation as a kamikaze sky diver, a reputation which also followed him to the Point. Tim will always be remembered for h«s massive "pull-outs." tong distance road trips. Calvin (his car), and his ability to endure days without sleep. Tim's laid back attitude and skin of making you feel at home made him both a true man and a friend. A01C 2. I: Sport Parachute Team 4 POINTER 1; Spanish Club 1; German Club I: Portuguese Club 1. 584 Graduates"Sir. there are . . LOUIS CLIFFORD RHODES B-3 Houston, Texas Captain Although majoring in Engineering Management and Finance. Lou excelled in his m«nor: Foreign Area Studies, Middle East. A financial genius, he used the dividends from his New Jersey investments to purchase his sleek, expensive sportscar. Lou was a true friend, who was always game to help out his roommates with their academics in all. Lou was practical and not a person to go wherever the winds blew him. Swim Team 4; Domestic Allans Forum 3. 2; Finance Forum 2. I; Chinese Club 2. 1. RICHARD THOMAS RICCI G-1 East Providence. Rhode Island Lieutenant Noone did it like Rick. Whether in competition as airband guitarist for "Fatman and the Diet Tables" or speaking tus "fluent" German, the All-American kid could not be outdono. Though a fearsome street hockey player, his truest talents were always organization and roanng off mto the sunset in his white "rice rocket." An optimist, comedian, and friend. ADIC 3. 2. ; French Chib 4. 3. 2 (Vice President); SCUSA 4;8S L Seminar 4; Rally Committee 1. DAVID ALAN RISLER G-2 Seminole. Florida Sergeant The few women who never met the Dave Risier have yet to kve A victim of his environment from the outset. Dave often was forced mto situations not meant for mere mortals, but a small part of Dave always managed to take charge Whother it be Boston to West Pomt via Cape Cod and McDonalds. or a warm spring mght at Ft. Banning, the times we shared with "RIZ" will be fondly remembered DANIEL JAMES RIZIKA D-2 Key Largo. Florida Lieutenant A perlectioncst amongst hs friends. Dan wrote the book on "attention to detail." A true diver at heart, he braved all conditions to get m another dive. Most of Dan's time was spent with his friends, whether working, studying, or partying. Dan was the most dependable in the group. His tastes were eccentric, and persisted even under adverse conditions. No one is safe on their birthday. Graduates 585DAVID JAMES RIZZO C-4 Rome. New York Captain Although "Riz" cam« to West Point immediately after high school, he was not to be heto back militarily. As a C-4 "Italian" Cowboy, he took control his Flr-stie year as company commander. Riz shined academically as well, making Dean’s List numerous times. Riz was always wiling to find time and help any "Cowboy" who needed it. He will always be romembered as a true friend to all of us. Go Cowboys! Honor Committee 2. 1; American Chemical Society 2. 1; Spanish Club 4. 3: French Club 2. 1: American Culture Seminar 3. 2. 1. PAUL JAMES RODNEY C-2 San Diego. California Captain Always calm, we didn’t know if Pauli had everything under control, or if he just didn’t know what was going on. But. he certainly had everything else under control - academics, diving, sailing, and a permanent tan. He certainly was one of the ’’stars’' of C2. We hope he’ll have good luck in Italy or Hawaii. Ho won’t need it. Swimming Team 4, 3: Russian Club 4; Sailing Team 2; Mountaineering Club 2. t; Skiing Club 2. 1; SCUSA 2. LEO VINCENT RODRIGUEZ B-1 Santa Fe. New Mexico Lieutenant Always ready with his boyish sm»le. Leo managed to convey an impression of guileless innocence. Behind his mild facade, however, there lurked a Mr. Hyde ready to support institutional goals at every turn. Although one of the Dean’s kids, he never gave up looking for the pot of proficiency at the end of the rainbow. He will always be remombered as a true friend and a degenerate by those unable to blot out his memory. Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1: POINTER 3. 2 JOHN CARTER ROBINSON C-1 Ocean, New Jersey Lieutenant Always in the proper attire, especially after dusk. John was a dancing man. His moves never stopped. . .even with the arrival of dawn. He always managed to have time to lead the Corps in spirit, having fun. and a little bit for academics. John’s cadet life is to be venerated and emulated: being engaged, owning a $26,000 car. and never ending spirit missions. WILFRED RODRIGUEZ B-1 Brooklyn. New York Lieutenant Coming to us from the City. Will always prided himself as "the lover hke no other." Will was always cheerful, namely because his every spare moment was spent asleep or on leave. Despite staying only a few paces in front of tho Dean for four years. "Brea-kin’ Willie" still spent more time away from these grey walls than any other cadet. Even Ihough his absences from USMA were frequent, he always had time for a friend. CPRC 3. 2. 1: Class Committee 2. I; Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 1 (Vice President). 586 GraduatesKEITH WAYNE ROBINSON G-4 Twenty-Nine Palms, California Lieutenant With his charming California stylo. Keith taught the Guppies how to truly appreciate the finer things m life Afways hard at work becoming an aerospace engineer. Keith was never too busy to help out his friends or to just have fun. Whether on h« way to Class or flying by in his 280 Z. Keith's warm greeting and friendly smile always brightened your day. AlAA 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Ski Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President): Ski Instructor Group 3. 2. Russian Club 3. 2. Cadet Fme Arts Forum 4. SAME 2. 1. TASHA LYN ROBINSON F-2 Monroe. New York Lieutenant There will never be another Tasha Since Beast. Robbie has warmed the hearts of all who know her. She afways found time to share whatever she had. including her home and family. I don't know how she ever got time to herself, so eventually sho turned to orienteering to "find herself " One thing she did find was friends Keep flying Robbie, and may the Army bring us together again someday. CHRISTOPHER ERIK RODNEY A-2 Carlisle. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Erik, better known as Stretch, was for sure one of a kind. Even though h«s personality awarded him a comb and mirror tor his birthday, he is truly one of the most easy-going and sincere persons known by all. If you couldn't find Stretch proving his innate abilities at an athletic event, you could fmd him at Pebble Beach bathed in baby oil beneath the sun. Stretch was everybody's friend. Cross Country Team 4. 3: Indoor Track Team 4; Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2. 1: Orienteering Team 3. 2. 1: French Club 3. 2. U German Club 3. 2. 1. God Team 4. 3. 2: Team Handball Team 3. 2. ; JV Basketball 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 1: Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice President) PATRICK FINDLEY ROEMER F-4 Lewiston. New York Sergeant "Red Roemer.” as he was affectionately known to his friends, came to West Point with one peculiar nose and left with another. Although this change in physical stature elevated him to the top ten hst of ail smgle women in the East, we were thankful that his friendly and humorous personality remained intact. Red was always willing to help a friend in need. We will all miss him but never forget him. SCOTT GILBERT ROESLER F-4 Dumfries. Virginia Lieutenant Scott was a quiet kind of guy until you got to know him. and then you reaped he was a quiet kind of guy. There wasn't a candy loving, coke-drinking man at West Point that wouldn't have wanted him for a roommate Whether in the pool doing backstroke sets or on a midnight boodle run to the sinks, his easy going personally always carried the day. He win always be remembered as a great swimmer and a great friend. Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1. STEVEN MICHAEL ROESLER E-1 Dumfries. Virginia Sergeant Whrfe Steve may have sputtered academically at West Point, we all know that if a PhD were to be given for partying this "Mtle red devil" would have received his Doctorate a tong time ago. From Virginia Beach to Bear Mountain Inn. everyone who met Steve would surley agree how easy he was. A true friend and competitor. Steve w prove to be a great asset to the Army. Swimming Team 4. 3. 2. 1 Graduates 587VANESSA ANN ROESLER A-3 Gillette. Wyoming Sergeant Vanessa is one of the proud few from Wyoming She has high ambitions and enjoys her independence She loves going shopping for new fads and will try the latest clothes, crazy or not. She debates very wefl. but most of all. she is the best listener ever! Ness «s a motivated, airborne trooper with distinctive blonde hair and a nice smile. She loves her God. and we love her. Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2. 1; Finance Forum 2; Debate Team 4. 3. 2. t (Captain). CHARLES BUDDY ROGERS A-4 Baltimore. Maryland Captain Despite many a "mount-up" m F-troop as a Ptebe. "Buck" escaped into upperciassdom relatively unscathed. Then came beast guidons and beastly Fir-sties. but neither cost him any leather. Charlie also maintained a tight struggle with the Dean, not surprising what with the black hood. Mac. and all. But most of all. through good and bad. he always had a smile. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. I; Honor Committee DAWNE MARIE ROGERS F-1 Chicago. Illinois Lieutenant Blown m by the winds of Chicago, Dawne provided plenty of pep to both Big Purple and Army spirit by means of her point blank personality and pouncing pom poms. Dawne was known for her enormous appetite, but petite figure. You couldn't help but admire her love of life and extreme amount of inner energy. If you want to know your way to the top. ask Dawne! Dance Team 3. 2. 1. JOHN PATRICK RONEY G-3 Yorba Linda. California Lieutenant An easy going and fun-loving guy. JR never let any-ono forgot what he was-a "native" Californian. He still managed to give everything he had to West Point, whether it be on the football field, in the classroom. or in his friendships. JR's friendship was something that was truly valued by everyone who came m contact with him. He was a true leader in everything he did. Footbaa Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. i (President). MARGARET ADA ROOSMA G-2 Upper Montclair, New Jersey Sergeant Amongst the elite crow of “tho coffee ca«" Meg stood alone as our mamasan. Known as Gretet or Cat to her closet friends. Meg could always be counted on for a warm hug guaranteed to drive au ills away. When the Lord issued charm, grace and poise Meg received the lion's share. Meg will always be at home on the dance floor, the stage, and the hearts and minds of her friends. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Ski Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 2. 1: Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. I Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; AlAA 4. 3. 2; BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. I. BEVERLY URSULA ROSENQUIST E-3 Indian Harbour Beach. Florida Captain Rosey came to West Point the long way- Regular Army and Prep School, but once sho got here, she came to stay. Even though Rosey came out of most WPR's complaining about how poorly she did. she was normally ahead of the curve. And even though Rosie had a few quirks, like Henry her "dawg." she was a true friend and win be a fme officer. Corbin Seminar 2. 1; Sport Parachute Team 4. 3; Mechanical Engineering Club 2. 1: AlAA 1; Rally Committee 2. 1. 588 GraduatesDARLENE MARIE ROJAS F-2 Warwick. Rhode Island Lieutenant Cookie took the long road, but became a full member of the Zoo m just two years. Coming from Rhode island. Cookie hit the books only when necessary and excelled m "touchy-feely" subjects. Darlene is always there to help with any problems at anytime. She is a true friend who could be trusted and who lives for the weekends Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Corbin Semmar 3. 2. I: CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1: Lacrosse Team 3. DOUGLAS HARLAN ROMBOUGH A-4 Miller. South Dakota Captain Gaitopmg into West Point with the set mg sun at his back. Doug was destined to lead the tribe. Known to his classmates as an expert sheep handler. Doug will always be amazed at tho size of buildings In the "big" city. With his down home country charm and good looks Doug was able to rassie up a herd of women. Gifted in every way. Doug is destined to be very successful in the future. Wrestling Team 4. 3.2. 1; Freestyle WrestImg Club 4. 3. American Culture Semmar 3. 2. I. ERIC ROLAND ROMERO G-2 San Bernardino. California Lieutenant Eric will always be remembered by his friends by his casual personality and his b g smile. It was hard to make Eric angry even though some of us tried continuously. Eric was always someone you could turn to in a time of crisis and chaos to find calmness and support. Hopefully, he will never change. It has been great knowing Eric and all wW agree he has made our lives better. Handball Club 1; Ring and Crest jtfl Committee 4. 3. 2. I. A CMC 2. 1. RANDOLPH EDMOND ROSIN A-4 Watertown. Connecticut Sergeant Randy will always bo romembered for time he spent helping others with the problems, even during Plebe year in tho woightroom. Although not athletically endowed Ran still kept DPE at bay. Whilo on weekends, his gilted abilities always ensured a girl on his arm. although once he thought of hanging it up. For the future. Randy will no doubt prosper; it runs in his blood. SCUSA 3. 2. 1; Jewish Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Military Affairs Club 3. 2. . American Culture Semmar 3. 2. I: Honor Committee 3. 1: Arabic Club 3. 2. 1. JOHN Y. CRAWFORD ROTH E-1 Warren. Ohio Sergeant JR's biggest regret in kfe « probably that he was born too late to make WWI or WWII. "King ol tho dayroom." JR was never hesitant to show his dash and daring during vicious food fights, or keep us rolling with his profound and worldly wit. John had some problems with tho Dean and numbers courses, but John's a "thinker" and a man of action, not a programmed numbers cruncher. Tough, dedicated and a true professional. JR exhibits all that a true soldier ought to be. Swimming Team 4; Water Polo Team 4; CPRC 3. Judo Team 2. Russian Club 4. 3. RANDOLPH RICHARD ROTTE E-2 Cincinnati. Ohio Captain Randy was a man who performed phenomenal acts in the classroom without cracking a book. Tho reason for this was his incredible memory which allowed him to recite any song. show, movie, or piece of sports trivia from the past 25 years. Though he'll be faithful to Reds forever, we all care for him and know he'll succeed In whatever ho does. Golf Team 4: CPRC 4. 3. 1: Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3. 2; Computer and Electronics Forum 1. Graduates 589KEITH MICHAEL ROWAND A-1 Medford, New Jersey Lieutenant Ranger Rowand. what can be said? In Jughead's case that is a loaded question you hope he won’t answer. Always quick with a laugh Keith keeps you guessing whether he's telling you a joke or you are the joke. He's a good friend with lots ot class around all ol us who know him. After graduation. I bet even his mom will love him. Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2. »; Sport Parachute Team 4. 3: Oa- tactic Society 4. DANIEL SETH ROY B-2 Sauquoit, New York Captain So what if his shoes were not highly shined? Dan. whose chicken raising successes in high school made him famous Up-State and got him here, has a heart of gold which shines brilliantly. He never tailed to brighten our days with his smile and wit Dan is a man. a friend, we shall remember we and admire always. Glee Club 3. 2. t; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: FHm Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Riding Team 3. 2. 1; Ski Patrol Group 2. 1. MICHAEL RUBITSKI Q-3 Binghamton, New York Sergeant Ruby is the epitome of a health and excercise fanatic. Whether it was out on the gridiron playing 150's which he so dearly loved, or strolling the "Quad." whittling away the 200 some odd hours he managed to accumulate (his second passion was getting m trouble). Ruby always gavo 100 percent. Academically. Rubes was unmatched in his hunger for knowledge. ISO lb. Footbatt 4. 3. 2. 1; Domestic Forum Affairs 3. 2. 1; White Water Canoeing Club 3. 2. 1. KATHERINE GAIL RYAN D-2 Orono, Maine Lieutenant Kath really loves to physically abuse her body by running, swimming, playing basketball, doing pushups. situps. etc. Then, she complains about how tired she always is. Kath has a great sense of humor, which runs a close second to this author's awesome sense of humor. Kath does not hesitate to lend a helping hand. This coupled with her fun personality and candor make her a good friend and popular. Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. 2. t (President); Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Class Committee 2. 1; Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3; Marathon Club 1; Ski Patrol Group 2. 1. RONALD ALBERT RYNNE B-3 Fort Campbell. Kentucky Sergeant Ron was a man of class among us from the clothes he wore to that smooth creme Corvette. Ron was always willing to help out his classmates down to the shirt on his back Though he loved to play football, on any given evening he was sure to be found studying hard, busting out that homework from bedside. ISO lb Football 3. 2. 1; Pistol Team 4. 3; HOWITZER 4. 3. JEFFERSON RYSCAVAGE 6 2 Oakland. Maryland Lieutenant From the metropolis of Oakland. Maryland comes the ever famous "Coconut Hoad " Rysc° a,'ived at "the joint” to help contribute to a young and growing Army basketball program To which, he be accredited with contributions that go at!0v . beyond “just" playing basketball. He lS 9 friend to many and a person people look up y CoCo. let s go to Zero " Basketball Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Fellowship of Christian Atheietes 2. 1. 590 GraduatesKEVIN DAVID RUDDELL D-2 Las Vegas. Nevada Lieutenant Kevin came to West Point a tighter He fought for who an j what he behoved in and never backed an inch until the job was done "Rudd" was great to have at your side because you knew, no matter what, you would win through. He's a combat loador to loMow. and is great friend to have. He's always there when you need him. WILLIAM MATTHEW RUDNICKI 1-2 St. Bonifacius. Minnesota Lieutenant "Rudy" or "Rudes" is the type ot person who is everybody's friend. Maybe that's why he always had such a hard time transitioning between his many girl friends. He will be remembered for his exploits during Yearling Winter Weekend, his infected laugh, and his great sense of humor. Overall. Rudy is one person that anyone would be proud to call friend. Triathalon Club 4: Pistol Club 3; Judo Club 2. I; Mountaineering Club 3. 2. JOHN RICHARD RYTHER C-4 Chico. California Lieutenant When J.R. graduated, it was like someone removed a cornerstone of granite from MacArthur Barracks. He believes in W.P.. his friends, and his family. He possessed the treasured ability to make and take constructive criticism, give sound advice, and always back you until the end. Highly respected by everyono. we know he'll take us as his friends for wo would have no other. GO COWBOYS! Domestic Affairs Forum 3. Pistol Club 4. 3; Dialectic Society OJf 4; Cadet Band 3. 2; SAME 2. I. nf TTl TRACY SUSAN SAGER D-2 Woodstock, Virginia Captain If the grey weather and grey books were too much for your grey matter. Tracy would soon visit you with her miniskirt and smiles. She just knew when to say "keep your chin up" and when to sit down and help you gripe Hor sincere concern for you earned her the nickname "MOM.” An excellent student and athlete, she was so modest about her accomplishments that few realized the efforts she often put forth. On the other hand, she was rarefy unaware of others' efforts, most simple victories, and defeats. Track Team 4: Russian Club 3. 2. . CPRC 4. 3. 2; BS L Seminar I. JAMIE ANN RUFFING C-4 Wayne. New Jersey Lieutenant Jamie always did things with style. Sentimental, ofd-fashionod. nostalgic, and maybe even vogue. Jamie seeks to give each occasion the emotion it deserves. In the classroom, on the tennis court, and as a friend, she was always poised and ready with a song and a smile. Each moment of life offers new opportunities for love, success, and adventure. We're sure Jamie will achieve them all. Tennis Team 4. 3. 2. 1: German Club 3. 2; Portuguese Club 3. 2; Ski Instructor Group 4. 3. STEPHEN JOHN SAK 1-2 Willingboro, New Jersey Lieutenant Saker could always be counted on for facetious comments. He'll always be remembered with a paks hat on his head, a cigarette in his mouth, and the wife (his guitar) in his hand. His standard uniform inched a "blank space" T-shirt, slippers, and a Christian Dior bathrobe. The amazing Sak could always be counted on to give us a laugh when we needed it most. French Club 4. 3; Hop Bands 3. 2. 1. Graduates 501JOHN MARK SALAZAR F-1 Raton, New Mexico Captian LOOK OUT ARMY! Mark (Alberto) is coming, and what a leader he is going to be. Always straight and uncommonly neat. Mark's career as an Army officer had to have been ordained As equally athlotic as he is academically inckned. Mark has made contributions to Corps squad athletics as wen as various academic clubs MICHAEL JAY SAMS E-2 Peoria. Illinois Sergeant We all know turn as "CHIEF." He was always willing to te« a joke He was president of the K of Cs, but V.P. of tho V.K.'s Ooooch! Woufd you like an escort? What's her profession? Who wants a burger? Mrs. Knowlton. I just went camping! Honest. Jay. I give up A great friend he will always be to me and to others Terms Team 4. Squash Team 4. 3. 2. 1: AIAA 4. 3. 2. 1. Hunting and Fishing Qub 4. 3. 2 There is nothing in the world like a brigade parade in the early Fall. JUAN DIEGO SANS Milledgeville. Georgia A-3 MICKEY ANTHONY SANZOTTA A-4 Sergeant Geneva-on-the-Lake. Ohio Lieutenant Oego was always a bit of an enigma. One day he would be a fun-loving, friendly person ready to take off for exotic destinations, and the next day he would use h«s acid sarcasm to attack a person's smallest weakness. He will be remembered for his unique performance as the Armadillo quarterback and for his adeptness at the "pull out." Squash Team 4 As If Cadet life was not tough enough. Mickey tried to bend his knee the wrong way and found himself the recipient of USMA's approved solution for all injuries the knee operation. However, not all memories of the brace were bad Mickey could now ride "The Vater" legally; and we'll never forget Mick's infamous run to beat the Soch paper deadline Known best for his uncanny wit. Mickey's a good fnend we'll never forget ISO lb Football 4 592 GraduatesRUDOLPH SAMUEL G-3 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Rudy Regs, it you had a question about regulations, he was the man to see. He excelled in military art and science, and could always be seen reading up on military subjects. Rudy put on that hard, military facade. but at heart he was a real softie. Even though Rudy had some strange roommates, he always managed to Keep his sense of humor. All in all. Rudy was a good guy who you could always count on in a pinch. SCUSA 4. 3. 2. 1; Tactics Club 4; Contempory At fans Seminar 3. 2. 1. FRANCIS MARK SAPORITO G-4 Dayton. Ohio Sergeant A short, unassuming guy with a build like a freight train. 'SAP' was always seen with a smile on his face and a glass of water in his hand The late night design problems were fun—even crazy—at times, especially attempting to design an airplane in one night. But he succeeded then, just as everyone knows he will now. Rugby Team 4. 3; AIAA 1; SAME 2 THOMAS BERNARD SANBORN E-1 Massena. New York Lieutenant •'Siam" was best known for his ability to find the easy way to do things, whether it was Flight School or BTN CAO. Always slow getting a joke, who is Carson?. Tom will probably never win a Driver of the Year award despite all of his P-lot practice. Long live "The Family.” Rugby Team 2. 1: BS L Seminar 4. 3: SCUSA 2 RICHARD JOHN SANDS G-4 Eastaboga. Alabama Lieutenant Rich is just a good ol' Alabama boy who decided to continue his search for good times on the East Coast. His enthusiasm brought us the best of times on leaves, at company parties, or in the dayroom. Dependable and loyal. Rich ts a true friend to all. With his energy and desire. Rich assures himself of an enjoyable, successful Army career. Ratty Committee 3. 2; SAME 2. 1: WKDT 3. 2. JOHN SARKIS C-4 Fair Oaks. Pennsylvania Lieutenant John, alias Sark, was known as a party "Animal" to many of the Cowboys. Whether it was drving on laundry bags, cruising the "Beemer" to I.C. Country, or singing in the Supe's Garden. Sark could be heard and seen by all. He was everyone's buddy. John wtH always be remembered for havmg a heart just as big as his massive, muscular body. Football Team 4. 3: Powerlifting Team 2. 1. BRADLEY SARTOR H-1 Minneapolis, Minnesota Sergeant It is hard to imagine that such a warm person hails from a slate as cold as Minnesota Brad was always willing to help a friend, whether it be coaching a classmate with an engineering problem or instructing him on the proper preparation of a whiskey sour. Brad was always willing to try something new like frat parties at Columbia, Spanish movies that he doesn't understand, and financial study weekends in Altan-tic City. West Point will surely miss this congenial, ever-friendly cadet. Finance Forum 2. I: Ski Club 2. I; Spanish Club 2. t. Graduates 593NATHAN MARK SASSAMAN A-1 Portland. Oregon Captain Nate can easily be described in a single, ali-encom-passing word: INTENSE!! Big Nate'S intensity was evident in all that he did. from h s perpetual quest for the Dean's List or achievements on the gridiron, to the vigor with which he “dominated" the dayroom at A-1 "get-togethers" during any sort of sporting event. Nate lived and breathed football a majority of the time, but he never lost sight of h s values and priorities. He wrfl always be reflected upon with a smile and admired for his unwavering desire to be the best Footban Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Fellowship ot Christian A thletes 4. 3. 2. t. FREDERICK SATKOWIAK H-1 Auburn. Michigan Sergeant Fred was a real worker. His forceful, perseverant attitude was a boost to us all. The never tiring Satkowiak could differentiate any equation and calculate tho flow rate out of any keg at any time Always stopping by to chat. Fred was very visible. Hi$ jocose disposition was hypnotic even on Zordini. The Army needs more hard chargers like Fred. White Water Canoe Chib 4. 3. 2. 1; c ‘ Russian Club 3. 1. DENNIS GERARD SCHLITT F-1 Milwaukee. Wisconsin Lieutenant Selfless, perserverent. and smcere. Dennis has an unparalleled perspective on life. Though he is quite easy-going, his performance on the basketball court shows that he is a hard worker and an excellent athlete. He always gives his best m everything he does, and his ability to appreciate life has a positive effect on everyone who meets him. MARK MICHAEL SCHNEIDER C-4 Tacoma. Washington Captain If anyone ever embodied the word "selfless." it is Schneids. No matter what Mark is doing, he always seems to have time to help someone out. Schneids will best be remembered for his intense study habits (God knows we disturbed him enough), his dovotion to wrestling, and h«s amiable personality as well as a vast reservoir of "common sense." from which many people have been fortunate enough to draw. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1; German Club 4. 3; AIAA 1. TillGSSOjftf DALE RUSSEL SAVARY A-3 Edgewater, New Jersey Lieutenant Rus. an interesting sort, unassuming-but not pas- j sive Easy to get along with at all times He spent | most of his time engaged . . . with computers. He | was always there to talk to-unless he was running a fulHe program or on his weekly excursions to "The City." Jogadiiio will be remembered as an avid Armadillo enthusiast and Army athletic supporter. MICHAEL SCHODOWSKI F-1 Sterling Heights. Michigan Lieutenant Shadow seemed to easily surpass all standards without relegating his status as a civilian. He never let the ngors of West Pomt interfere with his outgoing personality and selflessness. Mike's woalth of knowledge and unique sense of humor assure his future success. Although this computer whiz and seeker of good times never lived anywhere permanently, his friendship will always remain. 594 GraduatesJAMES EDWARD SCARLETT 1-3 Wilsonville. Oregon Sergeant Jimbo came to the big igloo with many talents, not the least ol which was his ability to party when the situation required. His versatility was proven through his participation in the theatre and the Glee Club. Jim will be remembered in the igloo as the tall, skinny "Polar Bear" who was a friend to all (and who's mother made such good cookies!). Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1: Computer and Electronics Forum 4. 3: Glee Club 2. I: Flying Club 3. 2. LOUIS ROBERT SCHILLING B-2 North Palm Beach. Florida Lieutenant Wally was a groat friend to all of us. especially when times were tough. He could always be found contemplating some new adventure to the Palm Beach and Ft, Lauderdale area, or some wild trip through the Tn Slate area Walfy seemed to be attracted to good times and was always fun to be with. Say hello to the "Bear"! Sailing Team 3; SCUBA Ctub 4. BERND F. SCHLIEMANN E-3 Richmond. Virginia Lieutenant Always reserved. Bernd was one of the quiet strengths of the Eagles Possessing a shrewd but subtle sense of humor. Bernd was always a fun person to be around Bernd will always be remembered for his ability to be mellow when ail around were panicking Ski Instructor Group 3. 2; Ski Patrol Group 2. 1. CHRISTOPHER SCHOFF A-1 Greenland. New Hampshire Lieutenant Tobey «s basically a "hard-charging, ruggedly handsome" airborne troop who "plans thoroughly and executes violently with qmet confidence." Tobes is also a lifetime member of the New Hampshire connection. Due to Tobey's interesting haircuts and his ability to execute, he will remain the A-l Airborne Ranger to the legs in the company. JEFFFREY LYLE SCHROEDER E-4 Laramie. Wyoming Lieutenant Jeff came to West Point from America's last western frontier—Wyoming He brought with him a refreshing sense of humor and a cheerful disposition. Nothing could over get Jeff down, and his optimistic smile was an inspiration to us all. He will always be remembered for his ability to make the people around him happy. Big Brothers B g Sisters 4. 3. 2. 1: Protestant Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. JOHN DAVID SCHUMAKER E-4 Corder. Missouri Lieutenant The Burglar came to the Elephants from the megalopolis of Corder. MO (pop. 352). Between running the S-4 check and nursing his overindulgent classmates. Shoe found time to become the Elephants' personal gremlin and study for admission to the NCO Academy. We all wish Shoe, and the Catdog. luck in his quest to become the first Second Lieutenant "promoted" to E-5. Skcot and Trap Team 3. 2. 1. Graduates 595HARRY JOHN SCHUTE H-1 Maple Shade. New Jersey Lieutenant Harry strolled into the West Point challenge with rock and roll tunes spinning about in his eager head. Throughout his cadet career in E-4 and H-1. ho balanced himself carefully between his areas of expertise: history, music, wargaming, hockey, and the ever nipping claws ot the Dean and DPE. As graduation neared he continued tapping out his own different rhythms with a new mus cal group and radio show, looking forward to the challenge of the future. Scoutmasters'Council4. 3.2: Military Affairs Club 3. 2. 1: WKDT 2. 1: Cadet Hop Band 1. KENT RYAN SELBY B-4 Ft. Wayne. Indiana Captain Old timer gamed this worthy distinction by receiving a helmet in the back by an All-American football player. But this did not hinder hts development. By maintaining cordial relations with everyone (especially the fourth class), spending endless hours m the HPA room, and keeping all night study barracks open, this 1SGT of 8th CBT Company became the best company commander 84 has ever seen Football Team 4. Big Brothers Sisters 3. 2. CPRC 3. 2. 1. RANDY SCHWALLIE G-2 Tallahassee. Florida Lieutenant A Floridian forever. Randy radiated friendship. Trufy a great and loyal friend. Randy never let his priorities sfcp: Corvettes, singing, smiting, and not paying any attention to "personally declared” irrelevant "Juice" tabs, were high on his list. He friendship trufy allows one to say that Randy always added some sunshine to your day. Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 3. 2. 1; Pistol Team 4 TERRY LEE SELLERS G-3 Cedar Falls. Iowa Lieutenant Terry was definitely guilty ot being a cadet. Th«s guy from Iowa was always snapping 8X10 glossy photos for the Howitzer, exploring the depths of the sea on SCUBA trip sections, and fighting like a madman during intramurder boxmg. We will always remember him. not just because he bought a family car. but also because ho is a life-long friend. HOWITZER 4. 3. 2. f; SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1: Photo Cbb 2. 1; French Club 4; CPRC 3. 2 MICHAEL HARRIS SEARS A-3 Plattsburgh. New York Sergeant Searsy was the "master of the sack." Whether on the football field or in his room he was always there m no time. On Sunday nights it was always a pleasure to hear Mickey's stories about the weekend, especially he experience at Anme-A's. Studying with Mike was also a good time. He always seemed to catch up m he steep Thanks for the good times Searsy. Later On! Footbaa Team 4. 3. 2. i. DOUGLAS DAVID SENA E-1 Orlando. Florida Lieutenant Doug is a super person He playfulness and humor brighten many people's days with laughs and smiles. Doug was easy going with the fourth class system as a Yearling; however, as a Cow circumstances caused him to be active in the "hazing" business. Doug's participation in extracurricular activities shows his willingness to lend a helping hand. Orienteering Team 2. 1: Cathohc Chapel Choir 3. 2. 1: Flying Club 4. 3. 2. 1 (President). 596 GraduatesSCOTT DAVID SEELEY C-4 Ayer, Massachusetts Sergeant Scolt came to West Point after a year as an M. P. and a year at the Prep School. He was a fierce competitor as a hammer thrower for fhe Track Team, and equally as fierco in the singles' spots in Massachusetts. In spite of tho many hours he devoted to Cadet life, he was never too busy to help anyone who needed it. His generosity and perseverance will carry him through any situation. He will remain a good and trusted friend. Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Portuguese Club 4. 3. ERNEST CHARLES SEGUNDO G-4 Houston. Texas Captain "Big Ern" will always be remembered tor being the smartest guy in G4. He was the only person in the company who thought that the reason for evening study periods was to digest every page of The Walt Street Journal. A super person to all of us. wo will never forget how SCUSA changed his ideas of life. Yes. Ernie, wasted time is wasted money. SCUSA 3 2. I; Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Finance Forum 4. 3. 2. 1 (President); Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. JON ALAN SEITZ 1-2 York, Pennsylvania Captain Jon came to the Point from York, where the rest of the world comes from. His coveted running abilities were well used his first year by both the track team and jock strap rallies. He became known as “Seitzer" to his friends as he left "Dockland" and entered "The Moose." Jon has a wen planned future as a millionaire. He is quick to brighten sad times with a humorous personality, and he can spiderwaik with the best of them. Track Team 4. Finance Forum 3. 2. M a 1; Hunting and Ftshmg Club 3. 2; III;TIV Skeet and Trap Club 2. 1; SAME t. i GLEEN GRAHAM SEYMOUR 0-2 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Never seen someone sleep so much, study so httle. and do so well Guido is easy going, friendly, and considerate. Without fail, every weekend Guido could be found jumping out of pianos. And he was always on top of rumor control. Although he lost the title of "Master of the Rack." he still kept a close second. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2. I; German Club 2. JOHN SHAKARJIAN JR. H-3 Redford, Michigan Lieutenant John's Uppcrclass life began with tho HAMSTERS The mole has made many friends and never let academics get in the way of a good timo. as his stress curve never seemed to increase. At night he could be found in defilade reading about tho U.S.M.C. during W.W.II Mole was also a grey humanitarian, arousing much admiration from many cadets in need. Who's flying? ISO lb. Football 4; Russian Club 4. 3; Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2; Debate Team 3; Ring and Crest Committee 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 2 GEORGE ERNEST SHAMPY F-3 West Columbia, South Carolina Sergeant Although not the academic wizard we had all hoped. George has finally attained the ultimate goal of graduation. Shamps will probably be most remembered for his performances upon the "mats of friendly strife" and the battle fields of Ike HaB George's loyalty, gratitude, and concern for others has earned him the respect and admiration of all those who really know him, Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1. Graduates 597DENNIS JOHN SHANAHAN 1-3 Austin. Texas Captain Dennis; how appropriate! What can be said about a man who. with h«$ juice lab coat, could whip out Theventns m nanoseconds Juice monopolized about as much ol his time as the women in his tile. Road tnppmg in h«s red firebird always brought us to one destination; Uncle Mike's home lor wayward cadets. Regardless, the much maligned Dennis will be remembered as a true Inend. Hunting Fishing Club 4. 3. 2; Ski Club 4. 3. WILLIAM JACOB SHARBAUGH A-3 Silver Spring. Maryland Lieutenant Gus or Jacques—see it all depended on what scenario he wanted to play—was not content with philosophical mediocrity. Always searching lor the real thing or a statement totally void ol non-essentials. Gus was sometimes known to play the devrf's advocate Not especially noted lor his mastery ol such sen-proclaimed trivialities as the parallel axis theorem. Gus nevertheless has proven with his wit. cunning analysis, and. ol course, hts French that he has the right stuff to venture "the road less travelled." DEANE ANTHONY SHEPHARD H-4 Olympia. Washington Sergeant The tirst thing one notices about "SHEP" is that he is always smiling —despite his monthly rugby injuries. Oeane will always be remembered lor using stuffed animals to teach squad tactics on tho floor ol his room His roommates will remember him lor hts nightly alligator hunts. Cadet Kerrrnt. and airborne Harry Monster. Despite h«s Silly outward appear-ence. his friends know him to be a serious, sensitive guy who's always there when you need a hand. GO HOGS! Rugby Team 4. 3. 2. 1. JOE HOUSER SHOCKCOR JR. E-2 Woodstock. Vermont Captain An enigma which bordered on the bizarre. Joe began as a hard charger torgmg ahead on uncharted tangents Sure, n took a white to get h«s jokes, and a lew of them may never be understood, but you could count on Shock-dog for a fresh perspective, a good laugh, or a realty good impersonation ol crepes va-carro. Screamin' Joe-the "wild man" worked on mellow techniques m his spare time, but he will be remembered as a mission oriented cadet who pushed himsell hard and never asked ol others more than of himsell. Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3: Protestant Chapel Choir 4. Glee Club 3: Cath• otic Chapel Choir 1: Finance Forum JOHN DAVID SHAW 1-3 Stilwell. Kansas Captain The little guy Irom Kansas will long be remembered by his classmates as a good friend, and by the fourth classmen as someone to steer clear ol at all timos. Academics never seemed to cause Shawman the problems everyone else laced, and he earned his well deserved stars. From the Ski Lodge party to graduation John made sure good times wore abundant. Sport Parachute Club 4; Mathematics Forum 4. 3. 2. I; French Club 3; SAME 1. KAREN ELISABETH SHORT G-2 Peekskill. New York Captain Despite bemg a native New Yorker. "Chort" turned out A-OK. Sustained by her babushka, can to quarters danemg. hot fudge sundaos. and Trivial Pursuit, she managed to survive the rigors ol Academia. As a leader, she served as an example to an she commanded. Whether her troops were on the parade field or the basketball court. Accompanied by her strong faith and her hairbrush, there w be no obstacle that she will not conquer and no life that she will not touch in her own splendid way. German Club 4. 3. 2; Softball Team 4; Women's Basketball Team 4. 3. 2. t (Co-Captam). 598 GraduatesCATHERINE ALISON SHEA B-2 Roswell. New Mexico Lieutenant What to say about KC? It's a hard question to answer if you don’t know her But more than 2 years of acquaitance is enough time to say that she fits the definition of a good and true friend. Memories of her Alaskan "puppy dog", weekends with Joan and Fitz. cooking class, and nightly rap session will not soon be forgotten. Portuguese Club 4. 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; So tbaH Team 4; Lacrossee Team 2. i Ski Oub 2. 1. PETER GEORGE SHORT G-3 Montclair. New Jersey Lieutenant SHORTY—It all started at Prep-schoof back m '81. Trips to the “Clair" for pre-game practices was a pretty good indicator of what was to come in the future His physical appearance was no more than meek, but when Pete came to play, he always brought his bag of tricks. Off the field. Pete was as aloof as he was on the f«ekJ Time after time Pete has found himself m situatious which has left him testifying. "I'm innocent." but we aN know better. Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Cap- % X "So the Supe says to me JAMES JOSEPH SHEILS 1-3 Wenonah, New Jersey Sergeant You could write a book about Shiek's life as a cadet: It would be titled. "Women I Have Known." He was never without wild stones from leave, and though he considered doing so. he never dyed h«s hair blue. Jim perfected h«s inactive way of studying through four hard years of domg little work. He'M do it well, "anytime. anywhere, anyplace " Dialectic Society 4. 3. 1; CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1; American Culture Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: German Club 3: SCUSA 2. SUSAN KAY SHUGERT F-2 Old Washington. Ohio Lieutenant Sue came to West Point a farm girl from Ohio with a basketban in one hand and a lot of determination in the other After her Pie be year in B-A she moved to the zoo Walks and talks through the hallways of her company envelop many memories. To understand her IS to know a good person With high standards, a great personality, and a keen eye for competition. She usually found herself on the winning s de You should not underestimate her abilities or her future as Sue is sure to go far in ail she does. ROBERT WILLIAM SILVER C-3 Sayville. New York Lieutenant It seems "HI-HO" came to West Po nt for onfy one reason, to play football. Insulted when called a cadet. "Hi-Ho" managed to be called everything but a cadet, much to his admiration. A man of he own brand of togc and a lover of gray, he e one to be admired, for "Hi-Ho" truly did it he way! Basketban Team 4. Softball Team 4. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1; Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. ; French Club 2. 1; Portuguese Club 3. 2: Mountaineering Club 2. 1. Graduates 599ROBERT JOHN SINNEMA 1-3 Portland. Oregon Lieutenant Originally from Oregon. Bob came to Woops. and brought with him a steety resolve to do. and have things done, correctly. Few Plebes will forget Bob in h»s various rotes throughout the years, and few of his classmates will forget the considerate, ready to listen. fnend he was to us. Bob will excef m whatever he does as an officer, and m life. Navigators Club 4. 3. 2. I: Protes-tant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3: Dialectic Society 4. 3. 2. t (Presi■ (y dent); Computer and Electronics Forum 4. 3. 2. t (Vice-President); Ski instructors Group 2. t; French Oub 3. 2. t. THOMAS SIOMADES H-2 Bronx. New York Lieutenant Thomas, affectionately know as "Mades" and a "Bronxoman" in the true sense of the word, came to West Pomt with a passion for violence as evidenced by h«$ participation in boxing and judo. H« boisterous and domineering personality always made him tho center of attention. Always quick to voice his opinion, people either loved or hated him—there were no in betweens. We loved him. Judo Team 2. 1. BRUCE MITCHELL SMITH A-1 Ralston. Nebraska Lieutenant C.C kept a low profile during ptebe year. But once he got to Camp Buckner he was m his element. C.C. kept everyone in good spirits with his sarcastic comments and pointed jokes. Always able to see the bright s de. he spent the next 4 semesters earning his "STUDY ROOM RANGER" tab C.C. always has time to talk or help with a problem. Ho is the type of guy without whom life would be dull SAME 3. 2. I Mechanical Engineering Club 2. 1; CPRC 2. I 600 Graduates CHRISTOPHER FRANCIS SMITH 0-1 Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Lieutenant The only cadet who could get from point A to any point 8 throughout his entire cadet career. Roomie's nevcrending "Oh. by the ways . . are definite Bugle Notos material Born to be a Supply Sergeant, if you needed something. Chris had it-or knew where to scrounge it up. His concern for others was limitless. and his thoughtfulness and loyalty were matched only by his unquestionable professionalism. Chris' friendship will be cherished by those who were fortunate enough to know him. Ri ie Team 4; Hop Committee 3. 2. 1; Pubkc A flairs Detail 3.2. l( Vice President). Tatics Club 3. 2: At A A i; Chapel Chou 3. 2 CHRISTOPHER JOHN SKINNER C-2 Brooklyn. New York Lieutenant Quiet Chris, as he was known around C-2. was always an encouragement to his friends. Skinn's great personality and easy-going manner made him a favorite among his buddies. He always studied hard, and he always helped those in need He emphasized to others tho importance of having Christ in their lives, and. because of this message, he always walked m sunshire. Cycling Club 1; Russian Club 3. 2. 1. ERNEST RANDALL SMITH F-1 Patchogue. New York Lieutenant Late at night Randy could be found high atop the infamous 33rd Division practicing new NINJA moves, arguing the ab ty of the METS. or tediously study ng-(stodymg the stock market, that is). These were iust a few of the activities that displayed ERNIE'S colorful personality. One who worked hard as a Cadet. Randy made sure he played hard, making every weekend a unique adventure. He still probably boasts over the tact, (supposedly) that he took more leave as a "Yuk" than most F-1 "Firsties:" and visited every coast in the nation and most girls schools in between Jewish Chapel Chou 4. 3. 2 1; J-M -j» Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. t; Itl _ TT| Ratty Committee 2; Finance Forum | |m £j?| f I 1; Arabic Club 3. 2. 59Ef-?£S3=»SHERRY ALYSINE SLAUGHTER G-4 Maywood. Illinois Lieutenant Sherry came to G-4 with two prominent qualities, a great smile and a quick, witty sense of humor. She was a hard worker, but she always found time for rest and recreation. With romance novel in hand. Sherry could always be seen g.'ding by in her grey skirt and high heels. A true romanticist, she will be remembered by all. Women's Lacrosse Team 4, 3. 2. 1; Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. ♦ KEVIN SMITH H-4 Chicago. Illinois Lieutenant Although Kevin brought h«s body to West Point, his heart and soul never left Chi-town. White others were occasionally overwhelmed by the system. Kevin always remained relaxed and "cool." As long as you stayed away from his checkbook, nothing could upset this easy going guy. While battling the likes of organic chemistry and P-chem. Kev worked hard, but he always knew how to relax and be a little "scandalous." But we'll remember Kev most for always being there when you needed him and being a great friend that he was. Mark Coats. Mule Rider, it's more than just a job. it's Army Spirit. Graduates 601KEVIN LEE SMITH B-1 Canandaigua. New York Lieutenant Some folks back home thought that he would never make it through here, folks here are amazed at how he did it. Hrs is an incredible story of an incredible fnend. Kevin was always a man of sudden metamorphosis. He could change from his Rip Van Winkle definition of "Laid Back" to sudden genius on term-end day or to a' Vette-borne wanderlust Romeo who was always go. go. go on leave. No fear of flying in Kevin; his greatest love was just that. ROBERT EDWARD SMITH 1-4 St. Petersburg. Florida Lieutenant Possessing a quick wit and a flair for the one-liner, life with Rob m the I-Beam was never dull. A Veteran of three STAP campaigns. Rob never displayed the overwhelming diligence in academes that he did in Ns plaste modeling endeavors. Firstie year became endurable with the introduction of a 1966 Mustang and FCP's. Too bad he never had any money to enjoy them Living with Rob m the Lost 50 s made time spent with him unique and memorable. How many days. Rob? X RODNEY DAMON SMITH A-2 Springfield. Virginia Lieutenant We ai knew "Smuffs" judgement was tainted when he chose "Juice” as a major, but he's been able to make up for that with his outgoing personality and his flair for expensive cars. Rodney's natural athletic ability was reflected by his performance as a star player and coach for 150's. Always willing to give advice. "Smuff" also applied his natural coaching ability to the gridiron when the "Fatboy's” played. 150 lb. Football 4. 3. 2. 1. TIMOTHY JOEL SOMMER C-2 New Canaan. Connecticut Lieutenant Timmy distinguished himself as a numbers lover and a lover of numbers. Incurably obsessed with jeeps and hops, he never allowed academia to interfere with his cadet life. A man of few words. Timmy was full of energy, giving it alt for his green girl and his friends. We hope life and the Army treat him won Lacrosso Team 4. 3: German Club 3. 2: BS L Seminar 4. 3. BRETT VAN DYKE SORTOR G-2 Oakland. New Jersey Lieutenant Intelligent, classy, and downright exceptional. Boy Brett wilt always be remembered for his James Bond-iike mannerisms. His tailgates and house in Now Jersey played parts in helping many cadets enjoy their weekends while at West Pcxnt. Hrs future in the Army will be none othor than the best, for Brett accepts only the best in all that ho does. Good luck lil He buddy! Domestic Affairs Forum 2. 1; Flying Club 3. 2. 1; Sailing Team 3. 2; Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUBA Club 2. I.SCUSA2. 1; Ski Instructor Group 3. 2. I. JEFFERY PAUL SOTTAK B-2 Nashua. New Hampshire Sergeant Always hard charging. Jeff set the pace while the rest of us struggled to keep up. Raised m true H-3 "hamster" tradition. Jeff enjoyed a good time. Sergeant Sottak transformed easily mto the model "Bulldog", however, maintaining high military standard and never failing to make needed corrections, much to the plebes dismay. If success is proportional to effort. Jeff will one day stand among history's greatest generals. 150 lb Football 4. 3. 2. I: Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. 2. i: Class Committee 4. 3: Cadet Academic Council 4. 3. 2. 1. 602 GraduatesG-1 BRIAN JOSEPH SNARZYK F-3 Cedar Rapids. Iowa Captain Brian is an examplo of a cadet who lived out the motto Duty. Honor. Country. To ail his fe»ow F-Troopersand his classmates "Snarz" will be remembered for his bureaucracy, classical music, and a love for computers, but more importantly as a true friend. MOUNT UP. Cathode Chape Cho r 4. 3; Com puter Science Engineering Semi nar 4. 3: CPRC 3. 2. 1. THERESA SOUTHWORTH F-4 Stratford. Wisconsin Lieutenant "Tree’s" recipe for how to enjoy West Point: Take several pounds of laughter, smiles, and good humor, and blend until well mixed. Combine this with plenty of track practice, assorted athletic achievements, and numerous boxes of old notebooks (Bed with "The Good Poop." Sift m several cups of hot coffee, all-ntghters. then sprinkle with generous portions of caring, understanding, patienco. and a competitive speit. Makes one happy, successful cadet that brightens the day for everyone around her. Cathohc Chapel Char 4; indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. I; Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1: German Ck b 4. 3; Corbm Seminar 1; Cross Country Team 1. ROBERT KARSON SNYDER 1-3 Winston-Salem. North Carolina Sergeant Never one to become overly concerned with book learning. Karson amazed us during rallys with Ns practical knowledge of projectile motion and thermodynamics. A true southern gentleman. "Snydes" always represented the Corps well whether in his native Carolina or the sands of Arabia. Friendly, easy going, and upbeat, we will remember Karson as the man we could always count on for help and encouragement. Tachcs Club 4. 3. 2; Arabic Club 3. 2. 1: Rally Committee 3. 2. 1: Glee Club 2. KEVIN PAUL SPALA H-1 Livonia. Michigan Lieutenant Where shouW we start? Should we talk about h« awesome singing abAty Of Ns atrocious driving ability? No. better yet. let’s talk about Ns "way with women." Kevin really knew how to hold on to women. at least until he got two pairs of running shoes out of the deal! He did. however, put those running shoes to good use as evidenced by when he came back limping and bow-legged from his marathon experience. Football Team 4. Team Handball Club 3. 2. 1: Glee Club 3. 2. 1; At A A 2. 1. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. t; BS L Seminar 4. 3. 2; Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2: WILLIAM SOLMS Carlisle Barracks. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Plaid, unofticial sponsor. "Bcamor." Taxis with tied shoo laces. "Beach music." and plaid, again, are words we associate with Bill. He was pressing out of Ns past life as Richie Cunningham. Our memories of Bill vary from "Navy missions" to the "Honor shows," a range which qualify him as best friend and a darn good man. Honor Committee 2. t. DAVID LAVERN SPEAR G-2 St. Joseph. Michigan Lieutenant Spearhead was truly a credit to the Corps whether he was cutting an opponent m half for 150 lb. Football or dazzimg peers m Social Sciences. As a friend Dave was unbeatable. Ho was always quick to make things just tho way thoy had to be. Whether it be slaving over a cluttered desk or enjoying the easy life at the Oasis by the Sea. Dave was the master ot ail aspects of life. ISO lb. Football 4. 3. 2. 1. Graduates 603LINDA JANE SPEIDEL 1-4 Cincinnati. Ohio Captain Weil liked and respected. Linda always had a knack (or making even the most complicated problems seem trivial. Extremely wen organized. Linda found time to participate in many activities white maintaining her status as a distinguished cadet Linda's "can do" attitude and rational approach to any problem will help make her a line Army ollicer. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2. Class Committee 4. 3; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Pubhc Allairs Detail 2. 1; Russian Club 3 MATTHEW WILSON STANLEY F-2 Tyler, Texas Lieutenant Although Matt often expressed his Texas temper, he truly embodied the East. Matt was the connoisseur. He delved into life. West Point and the East challenged his thirst for knowledge, experience and variety and he consistently met that challenge in a big Texas way white dragging his friends along with him. Thanks for the ride Matt. Honor Committee 2. I MARTHA ROBINSON SPEIGHT E-4 Statesville. North Carolina Captain Coming to "Woops" via UNC-Chapei HUI. Robin's noble character was truly proven in her six year quest for a diploma. Though most wi» remember the "Big Bird" for her stage appearances, her flashing smile, and Tarheel accent, those of us who knew her best will remember her friendship kindness, and Sincerity. Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 2. Judo Club 4; Baptist Student Union 2: Arts Seminar 3; Theatre Arts Gutfd 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. I. WILLIAM JOSEPH STANTON E-3 Lakeland. Florida Captain Despite bemg one of the two Gators fans in the North. Bill was nevertheless a very popular guy. He worked diligently to excel in such areas as academics. sports. Sunday School instruction, and the procurement of female companionship. Always there with a ready smile and helping hand. "William” will be missed long after Jimmy Buffet has played his last song American Chemical Society 2. 1 (President): BS L Seminar 3. 2. 1: SCUBA Club 2. 1. MARY ELIZBETH SPELLMAN H-3 Marianna. Florida Lieutenant Determination and hard work are words which do justice to Mary. Many a time Mary kept on going when others delayed or gave up. Mary's determination and kindness are attributes which have made her popular with her fellow cadets and classmates Hop Committee 3. 2. I; Catholic Sunday School Teachers 3: Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3. TYRONE KYLE STARK F-4 Baytown. Texas Lieutenant After living with Ty for four years we know all about the superiority of Texas cooking, women, and football. In fact, everything must be bigger in Texas except Ty. We never questioned the size of his heart though Whether sacrificing his body and face in Rugby, diligently studying in the dayroom, or cruising IKE, he always came out on top. Track Team 4; Rugby Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3: Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. I: Honor Committee 2, 1. 604 GraduatesDOUGLAS ARNOLD SPERANDIO 1-3 Seminole. Florida Lieutenant He came to 1-3 a mere mortal, but was elevated to demigod status as a Border Patrolman. The Spur Man. as he was thereafter known, became a bastion of party prowess unrivalled by us amateurs. Road trips to Boston. Florida and Texas became legendary. aided by Doug's amazing ability to get along with everyone we met. If he can lead men to battle i e he led us to good times, we'd be happy to ride Ns coattails then. too. WAYNE THOMAS STARRS E-3 Clearwater. Florida Lieutenant The highlight of Wayne's cadet career will come at Graduation The highlight for the rest of us will come when we get to serve with him Wayne is someone who can always be counted on when the situation demands it For that we are aM grateful. THOMAS FRANCIS STACEY B-2 Coram. New York Sergeant Stace came from Long Island with a unique mix of talents. A "lightweight." he discovered a love of "climbing" while on his many weekends Stace often woke up to tho sound of Piebes calling minutes. His amazing knack for remembering hts classmates names insured his popularity in tho company A good friend. Stace could be counted on and trusted. MICHAEL JOHN STAVER D-1 Le Mars, Iowa Lieutenant One would never guess that Musclehead was a Nuko Physics Major. However. Mike who poses ses a true football player's physique, seemed to be able to get by m academics while cranking out tapes for his rock concert on wheels When he wasn't bench pressing the shuttle bus he loved to philosophize on physics and football. His sincerity and common sonse will always enhance his well developed ability to get along with others. DAVID CHARLES STADER H-4 Pendleton. Indiana Lieutenant Big Ed. Spatch. or one of the Three Musketeers, anyway you want to say it. he kked to party. Operation Lightweight, or KOA camping, you could usually fmd Big Ed mooting some beautiful women I am sure mama's and his green girt will never forget him One for ai and all for one! Go Hogs! CPRC 3. 2. 1; Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2. 1: SCUBA Cbb 2. 1; French Ctub 4. 3 SAME 2. I; Track Team 3. MICHAEL ANTHONY STEEN F-4 San Antonio. Texas Sergeant Mike was refered to in our group. "The Dogs." as a true dog Somehow he always juggled his schedule so that ALL the ladys were happy. Mike was always there when a friend had a problem Academically. Mike seemed to always get that “P" everyone said not to get. Mike, however, pulled through and helped all of us to survive the Dean. Miko will truly be missed, not only by classmatos but by everyone he knew in the Corps. Gospel Cho r 4; Contemporary Allans Seminar 4. Rally Committee 1. Graduates 605TIMOTHY JOSEPH STEINAGLE F-2 Tonawanda, New York Captain Steins naturally tits in as one ot the F-2 Zoo Studs. Tim is an academic over-achiover as well as a valuable asset to the awesome Army Lacrosse team. A great cadence caller, crooner, and country music tan. Stoner could be found on the phones in tho early morning hours. Everyone who knows Tim will miss this great guy who is a sincere and loyal friend. Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. I; Ameri■ ydf can Chemical Society 2. 1. Itl JAMES FRANCIS STENSON E-4 South Weymouth. Massachusetts Lieutenant Determination ■$ the most appropriate term to describe Jim's tenure at the academy. Not only did he excel m athletics, but he proved to be inspirational to his peers in mastering his academic endeavors. Stens tried his best at everything he did while being a good triend to many, and he will be best remembered lor his setting tho tono. Hockey Team 4, 3. 2. ; Baseball £»», a! Team 4 VICTOR SPEIGHT STEPHENSON D-3 Chattanooga. Tennessee Lieutenant Vic entered West Point with the quiet determination and seM-conlidence essential to surviving the test posed by th«s demanding institution. And. as befitting his character, ho quickly rose to the top in many areas Along the way in E-4 and then D-3. he proved himseil a trustworthy and close friend, ready to help in an instant. Vic «s a man you can always count on. and who will never be caught slouching oil. whether in a good debate or in the bright future that lies ahead Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1. WILLIAM RUSSELL STEWART 1-2 Cincinnati. Ohio Lieutenant Rusty can best be described as a madman. He was always quite serious about academics, but never let this get in the way of a good time. As a cadet, his biggest loves in the world were Corvettes, girls, and parties. In that order. Rusty was always there to lend a hand or an ear to a friend in trouble He will definitely make a great Army officer. MARK STEVEN STICH A-4 Plantation. Florida Lieutenant Sticher always made the Apaches laugh. He came all the way from Spring Break. U S A. and decided to go to the Firstie Club Plebe year Gaynor's only resemblance to Popeye was that he brought laughter and happiness to us all. Rumor has it that he'll play foosball with anyone Let's go listen to Buffett and fish the keys. MICHAEL CHARLES STIMSON B-3 North Syracuse. New York Captain A Giant among his friends, it was an honor to have "Stimmer" as a roommate. With a keen eye lor fashion, Mike stood out in every crowd Mike was always striving to better himself This is why we knew he was destined to go a long way. as exemplified by his luxury sedan Mike did. however, take time off. and could usually be found bopping on any dance floor Football Team 4. 3. Track c- -_ ■•-.7 Cross Country Team 4; Team 4; Hunting and Fishing Club Lacrosse Team 4. 3. SCUSA 3. 2. 1 (Chairman). 606 GraduatesDOUGLAS ROSS STEWART F-3 Dunoon, Scotland Lieutenant A hardcore HPA trooper to the bone. J.E B never ceased to amaze us with his abrfity to say so little with so many words His semiannual solutions to all world problems aka advanced sosh. papers wero masterfully complex manipulations Of the painfully obvious. Good luck. J.E.B. - You're a good man (Aye. 'Tis Trueh) and Mount Up! SCUSA 4. 3. Domestic At fairs Forum 4. 3. JAMES EDWARD STEWART C-2 Warwick, New York Lieutenant Duke is the only person in the Corps who could run 12 miles and like it. When on the track or in everyday life Duke is the epitome of "Poetry in motion." He possesses that drive and selfconfidence which win msure his success in the Army and life. Lasting friends are difficult to find, but I’m glad I found Duke. Cross Country Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1. LORI ANN STOCKER G-1 Ringwood. New Jersey Lieutenant There's good reason why only the softball team and design partners ever saw Lori. She spent her time at Physical Therapy and keeping above the academic tidal wave of an MSE Major. Lori is not distant; she is a warm-hearted person and friend who stands out amongst the grey-clad cadets like her namesake "Smurfette" in Smurfdom "Smurf" holds a special place m the hearts of those who know her. Cycling Club 3. 2. 1: Sottbati Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). REGINA MARIE STOLL G-4 Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Sergeant Geege always has a smile on her face, or a cheery word to say to her friends. She drvided her time during her years as a "Guppie" between intramural activities and being a member of the Pep Band. Geege focused her academic studies in the language department, with a dual concentration in German and the more romantic language of Spanish Her fun-loving attitude and wir -ngness to help others with the r problems makes Geege a pleasure to be around. Cadet Band 4. 3. 2: Theatre Arts Guild 4 LISA MARY STEWART B-1 Milford. Connecticut Lieutenant Hailing from the great state of Connecticut. Lisa was a welcome addition to the Corps She used her free time to log countless numbors of miles up and down the numerous hills of our rock bound home At other times she acted as a big sstor not only to underprivileged children from the surrounding area, but also for anybody who just needed to sit around and talk Her bright smile and upbeat personality will be sorely missed as we go our separate ways Rmg and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Catholic Folk Group 4. 3. 2. 1; Marathon Club 2. t; Ooss Country Team 4 2 MICHAEL F. STOLLENWERK D-1 Millersville. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Scrod. the Torch, came to us Ducks flaming from the F-troop. He kved and loved the West Point tradition to perfection In fact, some say ho was never a civilian, But even those who are so strac must somtimes let loose, and our friend Mike was no exception. Mike will be remembered for his unique sense of humor and uncomprimising standards. Domestic A flairs Forum 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 3. 2. 1; Arabic Club 3.2. 1: Spanish Club 2. t: Tnathalon Club 1. Graduates 607MICHAEL PETER STONEHAM B-1 Verbank. New York Lieutenant Conceived with the abstract and intrinsic. Stoney has always been an eccentric and a tun loving guy. His tastes are never confined to one area; rather, he explores the whole realm in such things as music, art. literature, and friends Stoney always gives his ail m everything, friendship foremost Someday he may even define the word ••great.,, ANDREW STEZNEWSKI D-3 Furlong. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Strez came to West Pomt with one thing in mind-Battle Wearing army green and spurs on his boots, he was determined to surmount all obstacles, and. with his timely wit. he has always suceeded with honor. The true eccentric, the bygone general. Strez is a man for hi$ friends. Shakespeare. Napoleon and Hannibal are his words, deeds, and soul Geology Club 3. 2. I: Glee Club 2. 1; Lacrosse Team 3; SCUBA Club 3. . MELISSA ANN STURGEON G-4 TIMOTHY SEAN SUGHRUE F-3 Hazel Crest. Illinois Lieutenant El Paso. Texas Lieutenant Fencing Team 3. 2. I. » » Diver Chris Tierney practices before a big meet. Missy was one of those tough Chicago kids who supported Cubs baseball. Never did anyone say somothmg derogatory about those Cubs or else they sufferrcd a quick Lacrosse stick to the side (with a few Russian swear words thrown in for effect). Although a toughie. Missy was always a thoughtful and caring friend And for this, she will always be remembered Women's Basketball Team 3. 2. t (Manager); Russian Club 3. 2. 1: Women's Lacrosse Team 3. 2. 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3. 2. 1. Tim is the kind of person you can't help but like. As the 150 lb. Football quarterback, he demonstrated both his outstanding athletic and leadership abilities. When it comes to the Ladies. Tim has the cunning of a fox His future looks excellent He is professional, honest, and fair. No one will be surprised when Tim earns his first star. 608 GraduatesCYNTHIA MARIE STROBEL 1-2 Troy, Ohio Captain Cindy arrived In Moose territory with a big smile and a burning desire to make Iriends. Well. Cindy took to the Moose like a fish to water. Being a totally free spirit, there was no one who could tie her down. Her four-wheel drive Toyota just added to the problem There was no place she wouldn't go. and nothing she wouldn't try. Rock-n-Roll. Volleyball, muddy roads, and the rock were all loved by Cindy. Clear skies and much fun. Cindy!! TODD BRIAN STRUBBE A-2 Arenzville. Illinois Captain Strubbs came from a small, unknown villtage somewhere m Illinois. For a farmboy. Todd adapted well to the "Big City Life" of West Point. Todd had the uncanny knack for dismantling any argument his two roommates could throw against him. This Spartan fighting ability did not detract from this friendship, however; judging from our experience. Todd will not have any trouble being a great success in all his endeavors ANTHONY STUDEBAKER 0-1 Escondido. California Sergeant Tony camo to West Point because a CPRC Rep told him that he would get to lay out every afternoon, in the sun that resembled that of his native Southern California. He did lay out virtually continuously, but not always m the sun. All m all. Stud spent about four waking months at West Point while concentrating in nuclear physics, sports, and women, and m making a lifetime of friends in the Duck factory and tho Corps. Women's Volleyball Team 4. 3; Catholic Chapel Choi 4. 3; Class Committee 4. 3. 2. ». Domestic Al ai s Fotom 4. 3. 2. 1: Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. Racquet ball Club 3. 2. ; SCUSA I: Hunting and Fishing Club I. Track Team 4. 3; Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. I; Spanish Club 3. 2; BSS L Seminar 3. 2. I. DANIEL PAUL SULLIVAN B-4 Bergenfield. New Jersey Lieutenant "Dirty Sully" gave a new mean mg to the words "hard worker." While striving for excellence in the classroom, he continually worked to bu J himself into a top-notch wrestler and leader of the Army grapplers His Jersey home turned into a refuge for weary weekend Buffaloes Sully was always good for a sm4e. no matter what the circumstances. Wrestling Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain). JOSEPH MARTIN SULLIVAN C-4 Haddonfield. New Jersey Lieutenant Jersey Joe's active imagination is quite unique. He commonly awakens h«s roommates at oh-dark-thirty in a wild commotion, claiming a bruare dream as an excuse. Usuaty the silent type. Joe has more than once played practical jokes on unsuspecting (often sleeping) victims When the ultimate test arrives, we can count on Joe's imaginative actions. POINTER 4: Glee Club 3; Arabic Club 2. I. SCOTT PATRICK SULLIVAN E-1 Wappingers Falls. New York Captain Always enthusiastic. Sulty found time to hang with his buddies during the week, but the weekends were reserved for Cyndy. He was the first to go but will always be remembered for hi$ yearly winter weekend and SCUSA activities Long live "The Family." Foolban Team 4. 3; SCUSA 2. 1. Graduates 609TIMOTHY FRANK SULLIVAN E-1 Harrisburg. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Tim. of "Sully." is one of those people who is fun to be around. With all h«s potential, he managed to be as laid-back as they come "Piebe" year, he did his best to play the game without really knowing the rules, while "Yearling" and "Cow" years found him playing "V-ball." on the slopes, struggling with trusses. and trying to find rides out to "P-iot." We all know he's as good as they come. Men's VoHeyball Team 3. 2; SAME 2. 1; Catholic Chape! Choir 4. 3. 2; Theatre Arts Guild 4. SCUBA Club 4. 3: Diatehc Society 4. 3. MICHAEL SEAN SUNDGAARD B-2 Heath. Ohio Sergeant This Rugby-playing madman had an incredible knack for finding fun no matter where he was. He never had to find the girls, however, because they always found him first. Despite Sunny's funloving, hard partying reputation, his serious side was there when necessary. And a more loyal friend you'd be hard pressed to find. Sunny would never hesitato to puli a friend out ol a jam. and truly was a friend to all. Baseball Team 4; Rugby Team 3. ? , -j. ’ MICHAEL THOMAS SYMES D-2 Reading. Massachusetts Lieutenant Who could ever forget this "Real Soljah.” A generally quiet person, Symesy was not beyond an occasional outburst A "scrapper" both on the ice and off, he always manages to come through under pressure. To him. "coach is the best." but to his friends, "he «s the best" and always will be. Hockey Team 4. 3. 2. t; Lacrosse Team 4. KENNETH ROBERT TARCZA E-4 Vienna. Virginia Captain Good at anything he wants to be good at. Ken did very woli in athletics, leadership, and academics. He was a super football player for E4. he was a natural leader, and he was ahvays good at engineering. The best thing about Ken was the good friendship he gave to those who knew him well He was also a simple and down-to-earth person, though he always had a weakness for pretty women. We all know Ken will keep on doing things very well m his promising career in the Army. Protestant Chapet Choir 4. 3. 2. t; v v Orienteering Team 4. 3; Gtee Ck b ‘ 3 JOHN ROBERT SURDU H-4 Trenton. Michigan Lieutenant With a personal computer system m his room more sophisticated than Prime, and a mimture army that would turn Napolean green with envy. Bucky is the man who inspires. John loved to continuosty play wargames. read military history and fiction with the Tactics Club Bucky is not without pnvolity. though. From Indiana Garfield to the Time Warp. John presents an aura of bemg extremely serious, but we friends know him to be very fun-loving and Sincere in his friendship. GO HOGS! Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Tactics Club 4. 3. 2. t; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Judo Team 2. ALEXANDER FIELDING TAYLOR B-2 South Dennis. Massachusetts Sergeant Alex Taylor. Spanky to many of his friends, will not soon be forgotten, nor will his antics. Who could forget Gorilla night or the closet caper. Alex will also be remembered for being a good runner. This came in handy in one or two close scrapes during orienteering season. Alex also performed well in academics. In fact I remember Alex, studying extremely hard for term ends, accompanied only by a desk load of notes and nine mellow yellows. Russian Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Orienteering Team 2. 1. 610 GraduatesGEOFFREY ERIC SUTTON B-1 Arlington Heights. Illinois Lieutenant Geoliy won widespread lame for his demented sense of humor and multitude ol kmck-knacs. Geoff excelled m a heroic lashlon academically and military. His love for soldier-like things was challenged only by his thirst for beer and afternoon bag. His drive and competativeness will serve him well in later years A true solder and a great friend to ail who knew him. Geoff will no doubt "kill like a champion" in whatever he chooses to do. Rugby Team 3. 2. JEFF BRIAN SWISHER 1-4 Morgantown. West Virginia Lieutenant Jeff is the third brother to attend West Point from the Swisher family. While he was always a loyal Black Knight, deep down inside he was a true West Virginia Mountaineer. Swish will be remembered in the I-Beam as a true friend you could always count on. There is no doubt in anyone's mind that the Army is getting a fine officer. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3. 2. J: c v Glee Chib 3.2. t: Class Committee 3 2 1. KURT THOMAS SWITALA B-2 Central Valley, New York Sergeant Was there ever a moro loyal Mets fan or truer friend than th«s smiling son of the Empire State? We all assume that this handsome rogue used that eiec-tragiide cross-country gait to dodge the belles of Central Valley and save himself for the Point. One thing's for sure though, if friendships were worth a nickel. Sbck could retire on Easy Street tomorrow. Cross Country Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. I; Outdoor Track Team 4, 3. 2. 1. DAVIS FORRESTER TAYLOR 1-4 Irvine. California Captain From California dreamer to l-Beamer in onfy four years! Dave was an amazing person. A revolutionary editorialist with "S G". Dave also tried his hand at selling cars: of course RTO's who need cars are few An excellent squad leader, his Ptebes onfy triad to burn down the»r room once And we'll never forget what he showed us in the "Show Mo" state. POINTER 4. 3. 2. 1: Contemporary Allairs Seminar 3. 2. 1; Marathon Club 1: Domestic A flairs Forum 2. 1. JOHN TAYLOR C-4 Deer Park, New York Lieutenant John came to West Point with a year of enlisted service and a year at the Prep School. "J.T." distinguished himself as a hard worker and as a successful man. When he worked he worked hard and when he played, he played hard We will al remember "J.T." as the man who relied on common sense to get the job done SQuash Team 4. Spanish Club 4. v Computer and Electronics Forum JONATHAN TYRONE TAYLOR 1-3 Farmingdale. New York Lieutenant J.T was always a good man to have around in a pinch He was fond of saying "I HAVE a solution." and indeed he had. but not always the approved solution. His calm, easy-gomg manner won him many life-long friends. Though his OPA was not always the best, ho could always find time for friends. With his fellow cadets he enjoyed a variety of games and close conversation, with his "green girl" .... Graduates 611LORRAINE FRANCES TAYLOR B-1 Washington. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Hailing from the city of "Flashdance" fame. Lorraine brought her gymnasttc and dancing tatents to West Pomt. From her memorable rendition of Or. Bouncy on the "Cokx Line" show, to her routines with the dance team. Lorraine's bubbly personality is appreciated by alt. Her special brand of enthusiasm w« be welcomed, wherever she goes. Dance Team 2 I HOWITZER 4. 3; Gymnastics Team 4. 3. ALEX JOHN TETREAULT H-2 Las Vegas. Nevada Sergeant Alex, who could fix anything, always played hard and fell in love easily We will always remember Alex as someone who succeeded with very little effort and planning. He was always able to bring into our hectic lives some humor with his playful action. We expect much from Alex m the near future because when he gavo. he gave it h«s all. Computer Science Engineering Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; CPRC 3; Domestic Affairs Forum 2. MICHAEL WESLEY TAYLOR A-1 Fort Hood. Texas Sergeant Mike is one of the few A-1 troopers without a nickname However, he has definitely made a name for himself Mike always made the time for several road-trips with the guys m between choir trip sections, tn fact. Mike always knows where to go. and he never has any problems finding a place to stay. Mike's good-naturedness and partying capabilities will be remembered by all who know him. Glee Club 3. 2. t; Protestant Cha-pet Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; I50fb. Football SCOTT ROBERTS TAYLOR A-3 Plymouth. Indiana Lieutenant Scotty, or. as he will affectionately be remembered. "Squarrei.” is forever remembered as a true friend. There is a magnet in Scott's heart that attracts true friendship. That magnet is unselfishness and thinking of others first. Scotty was never too busy to help us when we needed him. Indiana and the Armadillos can be proud to have known him. Squash Team I: French Club 4. 3. 2. I; Finance Forum 3. 2: Big Brothers Big Sisters 3. 2. JAMES EDWIN THIELE 1-1 Fox Lake. Illinois Lieutenant After competing for the class of '85 goat plebe year. Jim has become a virtual "Ted.” winning the "Most Improved CQPA Award" every semester thereafter. Jim will always be remembered by those who knew him as a great friend. Jim's personal commitment to excellence ensures h n great success h«s career, whether it be rmhtary or civilian We wish you ai the very best Go Good Dudes"! CLIFTON RICHARD THOMAS A-2 Boerne. Texas Lieutenant Although he didn't have a cool nickname like "Bear" or "Secret.” Cliff was the life of any party—just ask Don Wright An athlete of immense proportions. Cliff did okay in intramurals. Relating to tho positive aspects of cadet life, and one wild guy. Cliff saved laundry twine. We'll always Ihmk of Cliff as someone we hope to see again. Football Team 4: Judo Club 3: Hunting and Fishing Club 1. 612 GraduatesTIMOTHY TAYLOR E-1 Queens. New York Sergeant With his easy-going and friendly personality, one could hardfy guess that Tim was from I he City. When Tim wasn't demonstrating his wit by punning around, ho coutd always be relied upon to lend h«s car and good judgment to a friend's problem Tim's geniune concern for others w surely lead him to success wherever he goes THOMAS JOSEPH TERRIAN E-3 New Carlisle. Ohio Lieutenant Tom. with his mellow outlook and subdued sense of humor, has always convinced others of being genuine From the very start of h«$ Cadet Career and I ho "Ternaw Poop." till "Firstie" year and his weekend visits to nearby rest stops. Tom has remained the one person that you would want to associate with "l said you would want to associate with." KATHLEEN TERRY E-3 Grenada. Mississippi Lieutenant Kathleen has always been m the spot hght at West Porfit She won All American Power Lifter in her "Cow" year which made her 3rd in the nation. As captain of the powerlifting Team she was highly admired by the Corps In addition, as a solo singer in the Gospel Choir, she was also well known in the public sector. Her personalism and wit made West Pomt bearable for a lot of her friends. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Power Lifting Team 2. 1 (Captain). Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. I. DANIEL ALAN THOMAS C-1 San Diego. California Sergeant Getting to meet Dan was one of the better adventures at the Academy He personified California, with his tan. muscular physique, and easy-going, low-keyed nature. Dan constantly kept his friends amazed with h»s knack for turning long weekends into trips to California But being friends with Dan was and always will be a pleasure because of his good nature and sincerity CPRC 3 2. t; SCUBA Club 4; Racquet ban Club 3 MICHAEL JOHN THOMAS 1-4 Cathlamet, Washington Lieutenant Not much needs to be said of Mike. From his A's on the OPE tests to his A's in class. Mike, unlike some who pick things up easily, worked hard for h«s achiovoments. and was always wiling to help others in thoir work. Constantly striving for excellence, but never willing to admit to it. Mike set the example for all of us to follow Rooming with, or just being around Mike, one couldn't help but do his best just to keep up with him GO HUSKIES! French Club 3. 2: CPRC 4. 3. 2. ROBERT BRIAN THOMAS 1-2 Lenoir City. Tennessee Captain Brian came to us with an assortment of ideals and ambitions With hi$ prior knowledge of the military. Brian was ready from the get-go to take charge When not seen at one of the many sporting fac ties Brian could be found at various social activities Brian's deep feelings and emotions aid m his ability to be a true friend Yup. Bram fits the mold, an officer and a gentleman Graduates 613ALLENE CLAIRE THOMPSON E-2 Severn. Maryland Lieutenant Beginning her Me al W P. as a Mad Scientist Engineer. Ailene found her true calling as a Hugger of people and animals This calling in life was a natural for Aiiie as she's always been willing to cheer those around her from the depths of depression with a kind word, a sparkling smile, and a twinkle in her eye. Catholic Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1: Caittohc Sunday School Teachers 4. 3: Catholic Folk Group 4. 3. 2. t; Glee Club 2. 1: Women's Lacrosse Team 4. 3: FCA 4. 3. 2, I: Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 3. 2; Arabic Club 3. 2. 1. JAMES IRWIN TOLSMA H-3 Tustin. California Lieutenant Jim was an unique person His oscillation between branch choices. h«$ taste in books, and his choices of ladies have all contributed to his uniqueness Jimmy enjoyed the good Me. too Give him a good cup of coffee, a glass of brandy, and an intriguing book on Military History and he would be content On a serious note, though. Jim was a great friend and a person you could always trust. Good luck in the futuro, and become a great soldier in the "great green world German Club 2, ». Cycling Team 4. Computer Users Forum 1. JAMES GREGORY TIDD F-2 Bloomington. Indiana Sergeant Due to his oasy going personality and vast repertoire of interesting, and for tho most part trivial information. Greg is one of the more intriguing conversationalist of our time. Finding h»m in his room is rare, though, as he is often involved in a war game or on the phone to one of his many "Friends." Greg will surely be missed in the zoo Military A flairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1 DANNY ALBERT TIDWELL H-3 Humble. Texas Captain Wearing cowhKle boots. Levis Jeans and ten gallon Stetson. Danny added a little southern hospitality to a of our lives As a beanhead. he fit m perfectly with the Cowboys He reigned as king of academics and entertained all of us with his music His exchange to the Coast Guard showed us how much he meant. To know Oanno a privilege and honor! WILLIAM DAVID TOMPKINS A-3 Birmingham. Alabama Lieutenant Some of us were destined to come to West Point and others to be on the PGA Tour Davo. Sir Henry Cabot Lodge, fell into the latter category, if he wasn't engrossed in a Gas Dynamics lesson, or reciting d -ertations on 'Bama football players, past and present. he could be found on the bnks. Davo was considered the master planner as he organized many a weekend sojourn abroad, he then could be counted on to entertain us with h«$ usually humorous impressions of those he had met Witty, intelligent, and charismatic. Davo is one southern gentleman that will be surely missed by all Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2. t; Domestic At fairs Forum 2. 1. American Culture Seminar 1. CURTIS LEE TORRENCE 1-3 Pendleton. Indiana Lieutenant Whorevcr there was picante sauce. Hank Jr., and talk of tho Indy 500. Curt was sure to be there The table lord, driving around in his 'lude. and spinning the spurs are memories that wd always be cherished Curt is truly a motivated trooper having sacrificed his knee to Army football and his voice to new cadets Curt was an inspiration to all who knew hes mild-mannered ways JV Football Team 4. JV Basketball Team 3; Team Handball Team 2. 1; SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1. 614 GraduatesEDWIN RONALD TIFRE D-1 Brooklyn. New York Sergeant Eddie, who is better known as "Tiff." demonstrates the ability to be a great general officer. Between his military ability, his political awareness, and his social tact. Tiff should become one of America's leaders. Tiff has not had any trouble with school, and so has managed to "Beat the Dean" and maintain an active social life. He will be remembered as always being concerned and willing to help others. Class Comm,nee 3. 2. 1: Hop Committee 4, 3. 2. 1; Contemporary Atfairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. t; At A A 3. 2. 1 JOHN BARRY TODD H-4 Quincy. Massachusetts Lieutenant It came to West Point with a loud alarm clock and the stubbornoss of the Army Mule, both of which were subject to constant abuse. Only John could box for four years and enjoy it. or be a winner of the "Big Pig" in California He always kept h«$ side of the room distinctive, called his hair "strawberry blonde." and idolized Boston sports through thick and thin .... A truly "awesome" guy with tremem-dous "v»gar.” Cathotic Sunday School Teachers 3. 2. 1. KURT TOLIVAISA B-4 Bridgewater. Massachusetts Sergeant Born and raised in the backwoods of Massachusetts. "Siamhead" brought a thick accent and a love for the simpler things m life to the Hudson Highlands. There was never anything that he couldn't handle— Pie bo year, academics, road trips, or sunburns, by which most will remember him. JOSEPH DAVID TORRENCE H-1 Thomaston. Connecticut Sergeant Joe was a model cadet His exemplary performance was an inspiration to us all. The Area fully developed his character. He was the charter member of the RAF's fan club, and his house was always open to anyone who dared to stay in the Pitt A Regs man through and through. Joe could always be found helping star men with their homework. He should go places as long as he is not driving a Hertz Tempo ANIELLO LUIGI TORTORA G-2 Hollywood. Florida Lieutenant From the streets of Ft. Lauderdale came a real fighter Hard work was Noiio's code Either m the pool scoring goals for Army Waterpolo or Sitting chained to his desk from dusk until dawn. Nello was the man to rely on. Nello wasn't all work, however; spring leave at his home was a time to remember. In fact. Nello is one man we will never forget Good luck. Truck! VINCENT PETER TOSCANO G-2 Greenwich. Connecticut Lieutenant No one had any idea of the gem of a friend that we found at Camp Buckner when we met Vmny. Vmny kept us sane with his sense of humor and drove us crazy with his msane ideas. Of course, we could always count on hen for a weekend at h«s house when the grey wans closed m on us Thanks. Vinny. "Come on. You Know." Spanish Oub 4. 3. CathotK Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. Graduates 615TOMMY JAMES TRACY 1-3 Hopewell. Virginia Sergeant Whether riding down the hall on a laundry rack or attacking the opponent on the IM lax field. Tom was a man of intense tenacity. Tom was an incessant collector. His large inventory of oversized international "krock knacks" was exceeded only by his incredible back log of undeveloped film H«s positive attitude and performance (Room £447) leaves a legacy to be venerated and emulated Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Class Cfo. jO Committee 3. 2. 1. German Club 3. 2. 1; SCUSA 2: CPRC 3. 2. 1; Pho-tography Club 2: POINTER 2. 1. DOUGLAS GEORGE TRAPANI H-3 Berwyn. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Happy and amiable are words which do justice to Doug Even though he is involved m many activities. Doug still finds time to help others, whether it be academics, or a kind word to help one make it through the day Theatre Arts Gwk) 4. 3. 2. 1: Glee £ji —a Club 3. 2. I; Rally Committee 2: ni Protestant Chape! Chou 4 nfM llltl MARK TRAWINSKI 1-4 West Paterson. New Jersey Sergeant Mark will bo remembered as the trash-talker and master pullout artist. He could pull out a paper or a marathon with equal ease and success His easygoing personality and smooth lacking manner ensure him success in whatever he attempts I-BEAM. AIRBORNE! Marathon Team 3. 2. I (Captain): Honor Committee 3. 2. I. BS S L Seminar 2. 1; Russian Club 4. 3: Cross Country Team 4. SCUBA Club 1. JAMES GARDNER TRUESDELL F-4 Evans. Georgia Sergeant Four wheelin', skiin', dippin'. redneckm'; if I was confined to four words. I feel that those four would be enough to describe Jim However, for those of us who knew h«m well, you would have to add smrfm'. laughm' and mischievous Keep it up buddy, if you can survive Navy weekend, you can survive anything Tactics Ckib 4. I; Shi Instructor - «L Group 3 2. 1. Karate Club 4. 3. 2. . Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. I. JAMES ROBERT TULLY III A-1 Nashville. Tennessee Lieutenant Jtfnbo. A- l's resident host, came to West Pont with no preconceptions He quickly adapted to the military life and learned to thrive on it Unfortunately for th«s good ole boy of Nashville, elite academics would prove to be the only foe where his "might makes right" theory could not prevail If his success with the women is any indication. Jmibo will go far in a endeavors of life Spanish Club 4. 3: Computer Science Engineering Seminar 4. 3. 2: Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. 1: Basketball ■ Team 4 CALVIN PATRICK TURNS B-1 Louisville. Kentucky Captain If Tums c isn't there, it's not happening His ability to make people smile and help them enjoy hfe stems from a great sense of humor and perfectly timed sarcasism Even though he « not always pleased with his surroundings. Turnsie appreciates the Simple things in life Whether he's m the "Big Apple" or just cruismg for a "McNuggct" fix. the Vee is key Success for this man is a given Gedogy Club 3. 2. I. Investment c . A 616 GraduatesRAYMOND DARREN TRENT 1-4 South Brunswick. New Jersey Lieutenant We're glad Ray decided lo come to West Point and bring with him his quick wit and his ability to break a room into laughter with perfect one-liners. Ray was always looking on the lighter s de of life. From listening to Jimmy Buffet to hiding the rubber chicken throughout brigade staff hallway Ray epitomized what it takes to get through West Point • patience and a good sense of humor, and with these virtues Ray helped us all through the tough times. ROSS WILLIAM TURRINI E-3 Merrick. New York Lieutenant Ross is one of those seldom found individuals who are able to combine a rough exterior with the sensitivity of a poet A modern day philosopher. Ross always manages to come Op with an appropriate saying or line from a movie to sum up a Situation Though sometimes contemplative, he is never idle when his friends need help—he is one in a million, a great Friend. Lac fosse Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Foot ban Team 4 LELIA BETH TRUE C-2 Shaker Heights, Ohio Lieutenant Lcfea. sensible and always quick to crack a joke, will have no trouble adjusting to "Lieutenantship." She has successfully combined four years of tennis with the rigors of cadet life Frequently found with her "green girl." Leiia prefers “social" studies and backgammon to regular academics. Always willing to lend a hand. Leiia gained respect and popularity among her classmates. SOUEAL. Tennis Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Sottbaii Team 4. SCUSA 1. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. FRANCIS JAMES TWAROG C-1 Williamsburg. Massachusetts Lieutenant Fran never minced words His hardcharging animalistic behaviors in the field were matched only by his adventures on leave that took him from UPENN and Ft Lauderdale to EB22. Gifted, he possessed incredible recovery techniques in academics. Fran's love of psychology gave him the unique ability to argue others in circles A loyal friend. Fran's desire and attitude «s going to make him a success an asset to the US Army. Domestic Attairs Fotum 3. 2. 1; Finance Club 3. 2: CPRC 3 Cadets cheer the Army Team onto the field during the year's night game against Air Force which began the quest for the Commander-in-Chief Trophy. Graduates 617ROBERT ULSES A-3 Springfield, Virginia Captain Ulses. R J.: A lessor Greek god noted for his physical prowess and athletic ability. Stories exempting his immortal qualities are found scattered from Ft. Lauderdale to Camp Buckner. Throughout his tenure at the academy he has tried to incorporate, and succeeded m doing so. attributes necessary to become a man capable of charging the world. A true friend and compatriot to all who knew him. and a member of the imfamous starting line up. Football Team 4. 3. 2. I. VANESSA VILANOVA-MERITT 1-4 Altamonte Spings, Florida Lieutenant Although Vanessa hails from Florida, a mixture of foreign sounds could bo heard coming from her room on many nights. As usual, at 0300 hours, it was Vanessa attacking her SS395 homework in Puerto Rican. Vanessa's strong faith is evidenced by her sincerity and understanding for anyone who needed a friend. The I-beam will truly miss Vanessa's cheerfulness and charm. Rmg and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. t; Protestant Ushers and Acotytes 4. 3. 2. 1. PHILIP E. VANWILTENBURG 1-2 Middleville. Michigan Sergeant Phil's stardust stone characterises his free spirit and some of his friends He often could be found playing war games with these friends. Life's game is also something that he played very well. He could understand when others could not. The limits to his sensitivity and concern extend beyond what might be perceived by those who did not know Nm Arabic Club 3. 2: Military Affair Club 3 2. 1. DENNIS JUAN VAZQUEZ H-2 Hanau, Germany Sergeant Denms came to us an Army Brat, a man of the world He never failed to share with others his many ideas Squez's generosity was exemplified by his open door policy concerning h«s wardrobe His diverse Austrian-Puerto Rican background gave him a unique perspective on life, though a little confused at times. This cod boy never failed to help out the company any way he could. We love you. German Chib 4. 3. 2. t; Ski Club 4. 3. 2: Domestic Affairs Club 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 3. 2. 1. ENRIQUE VILLALBA B-4 Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio Lieutenant From throwing Buffalo parties to writing "SOSH" papers. Rico never settled for second best. Between academics and activities, he was ever on the move, but somehow always had time for his friends. R co always approached the world with enthusiasm and a sense of humor. With his high goals and extreme determination. R co will bo a success at whatever ho does Ski Instructor Group 4; Debate tv Team 3. 2. t; Ring and Crest Com- h mittee 4. 3. 2. 1: SCUSA 1. Class Committee 4. 3; Finance Forum 1: Spanish Club 1. ( ] PAUL ANTHONY VITAGLIANO B-1 Portsmouth, New Hampshire Captain This man "broke sheets" every day of his cadet life Yes. Vee is a rare find in the Corps: he is probably the only Army Rugger who honestly thinks "Juice" is a joy. Robust as any rugger could be. he even played his golf game as hard as he would a game of rugby. His zesty lifestyle included many friends that will always remember him for his non-stop generosity and friendship. Rugby Team 3. 2. 1; White Water Canoe Club 4. 3. 618 GraduatesROBERTO LEWIS VAZQUEZ H-4 Hanau. West Germany Lieutenant Friendly and enthusiastic. Sque liked clothes and musk: at equal volumes Sque managed to become a Kulpablekow with a century to boot He couldn't help but to be the Me of company parties, especially when in drag His ERG needs were not satisfied by his green girl alone From Philly to Pasadena, the Boy was there in technicolor. Squez's colourful personality made him popular with everyone, regardless of class, age. or proclivity. GO HOGS! THOMAS EDWARD VOSSMAN G-3 Houston. Texas Captain V-ness was always "making it happen." Tom has been a great friend and has helped out numerous Gophers with his ability to "poop us up" for the big exam Never "half-steppin." V-ness is known to have met women from every state in the Union. His Ft. Lauderdale excursions over spring break are a testimony to these "accomplishments." Tom also has a serious side to him and has been a fine leader throughout h«s career at W.P. Class Committee 3. 2. 1; Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. LOUIS ANTHONY VELLUCCI D-3 Suffern. New York Captain Lou is one of those guys that will always be there when you need him. A true Renaissance Man in the strict interpretation of the ideal He lives his life in moderation, but at times comes close to meeting the standards of the starting ime-up. which are high Lou is a great friend now and will always be. I am looking forward to seeing how far he wdl go m the Big Green Machine Honor Committee 2. 1; Chinese -a) Club 3. 2. 1; Hop Committee 4. 3. HUNG VU C-1 New York City. New York Lieutenant Hung was special, in more ways than one First we taught him our culture, then he reversed it and taught an of us some. Ho always had a smile, ovon after a WPR. because he know his study habits had paid off after all. He always made us laugh because he could joke about himself, but when it came down to the wire, and you needed a friend, he would always be there to lend the needed helping hand. French Club 3. 2: Karate Club 1. FRANK WILLIAM VETTER D-2 Ringwood, New Jersey Lieutenant The little man with a giant heart and a genuine personality for his classmates. Gonaa man grappled his way onto the mat for the Army team, yet still managed to find time to excel in the classroom and to crash with his "green girl." Although he listened to the Yankees and Bruce Springsteen. Frankie was a super guy to everyone. By the way Frankie, the Giants are in the "attic." Wrestling Team 4, 3. 2. 1. KEITH CHARLES WAGNER F-2 Meadville. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Always on the go. Wags will undoubtedly be the "Zoo's" first millionaire. Whether it be silver, jowe-lery. or pamtings. he never misses an opportunity to add to his investments. Wags joinod the "Zoo Class I Club" Cow year but spent his free time Firstie year on the volleyball court, in the weight room, or on the dance floor. He is a loyal and true friend who helped make our time here go by faster. Men's VolleybaH Team 4. 3. 2. 1: 1501b. Football 4: Invesirqent Ctub 3. 2. 1: Finance Forum 3. 2. 1; Dialectic Society 4; Flying Club 1. Graduates 619RUSSELL JAMES WAGNER F-3 Freeport, Pennsylvania Sergeant When not cruising in his SS. Mr. Honor can either be found pumping iron or do«ng those monotonous curls. Wags history here was diverse mdeed Russ dominated in intramural sports, "meditated" in strange cases (breathe, hold, drown), and survived infamous roommates. The golden-hearted bull will truly be missed by those who were fortunate to cross his path . . . safety. MOUNT UP. WAGS! Honor Committee 2. 1; Dialectic Society 4 JOHN MARK WAITE A-1 Sayre, Pennsylvania Captain J.W.. will always be remembered as A-1’s dayroom ranger. Johnny spent most of his evening study periods dwelling over one of life's more serious problems: "What am I going to do this weekend?" Johnny has a canny way of addressing things exactly as he sees them, no matter what the consequences of tvs outburst may be. John should fty high and tar in tvs army career. SAME 3. 2: French Chjb 4. 3. Domestic Affairs Forum 3. 2. ROBERT JOHN WALDO 1-1 Jackson. Michigan Lieutenant Easygoing Bob. affectionately known as "the Lord." Bob always possessed the ability to make people laugh Bob was never afraid of strenuous athletic competition, so Pie be year found him giving tvsalon the pistol team. Bob did give his all m everything durmg his time here. His genuine desire to help people and caring attitude made him one of the best of our class Good luck out there. Bob Portuguese Club 4. 3. Pistol Team 4; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3. 2; ADIC2. 1. VIRGINIA ANN WALKER 1-4 St. Cloud. Florida Lieutenant Virginia was at home on the softball field or in her Bronco II listening to Amy Grant tapes To the Corps. Virginia was known for her humorous and lovable outlook on life. While a SERE instructor at the Air Force Academy. Virginia's devious streak came through with her tough instruction. Her toughness and personality mako her an asset to the Army. Softball Team 4. 3. 1; Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. 1; Marathon Team 2; Protestant ChapeI Choir 4. 3. MICHELLE LYNNE WALLA B-2 Ringgold. Georgia Lieutenant If enthusiasm and a great sense of humor wore the only characteristics needed to make a great officer. Shety Lou would be the best. Her "horse stories" always kept the team laughing, and her motivation kept us going when the going got tough. Shell will always be best remembered, however, as a great friend and inspiration. God bless us all. Women's VolleybaU Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Women's Indoor Track Team 4. 3; Womens' Outdoor Track Team 4. 3. LISA KAY WALLACE A-2 Columbia. Pennsylvania Lieutenant From Guppy-Land to Spartanville. Lisa has "Tay-kxed" her life to the needs of the Corps A woman who takes her concentration seriously, she can usu-a y be found in the chemistry lab blowing up one ttvng or another At other times you can find her hard at work for the Rmg and Crest Committee See how she sparkles and shines' Whether it's polishing her new Firebird or her favorite pair of low-quarters. Granny's work is never done Rmg and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2. Tv 1; Ridmg Club 2 2. f. ) 620 GraduatesDWAYNE ANTHONY WALKER 1-3 Danville. Kentucky Lieutenant "The Walk", as we called him. was really a unique guy. We that wero fortunate enough to call him a Iriend were always laughing at his speoal sense ol humor. If a friend was in need. Walk was afway. one of the firsi to help His stoutness will definitely help him to advance to the highest plateau desxed But one thing Walk, the "Rec Spe«" got to go! HOWITZER 4; FootbaH Team 4. 3; Geology Club 3. SAME 4. 3. 2. I: Dialectic Society 4. 3. MARK THOMAS WALTER C-1 Canton. Ohio Lieutenant It was only approbate that Mark should be interested in Nuclear Physics Nothing short of a nuclear oxplosron could jolt the suave and easy going character of this math and science lover. Bui numbers weren't the only things that came easy to Mark. If ratings were based solely on the ability to mako friends. Mark would have been number one in the class. Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. ; Sailing Club 4; Riding Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Water Polo Team 3; White Water Canoe Club 2. 1. k JAMES GERARD WALKER E-4 Warsaw. Indiana Lieutenant Jim's life at West Point was always m a constant state of crisis StA he managed to find sanctuary between the folds at his green girl during each of his numerous da«ty naps. A man of the old school. Jim's role model for leadership is Ward Cleaver; woe be the platoon that refuses to eat their vegetables. Without the "Happy Cadet" and his "squirt feet." parades win never be the same. French Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Karate c .. A- Team 3- 2 TODD EUGENE WALTER B-3 Williamsport. Pennsylvania Lieutenant Though he was usually "laid back." Todd could become quite ornery at times, especially to those who knew him well. His passions were music, his car. and weekends in "the city." but he also found time to excel m school, and was always there to help anyone lost in "Juice" or Engineering. Todd's dry wit and personality made him popular among the Bandits. Ski Club 4. 3. 2. t: SCUBA Club 4. 3: Mechanical Engineering Club 2. I; Theater Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. I. KEVIN ERIC WALKER B-4 Suitland. Maryland Lieutenant A winner on both the wrestUng mat and the football field. Bubba didn't stop there. Success and Bubba went hand m hand. Who else could design a "Buffalo Hat" for an engineering project? Maryland's answer to Mr. T. Bubba was always ready to work, party or help out Thanks for everything Bubba. Good kick, you won't need it. Protestant Sunday School Teach- 6. er 4. 3.2. 1; Scoutmaster s Council 4. 3. 2. 1. Hunting and Ftshmg Club 3.2. I; Contemporary A flairs Sem-mar 4. 3. 2. I: Foot ban Team 2. BS A L Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 ROBERT JOHN WARDLOW 1-3 Willmar. Minnesota Lieutenant Bob was always ready to give a helping hand, be it backstage or at party time. Autumn weekends would find him pacing the sidelines with his camera ready to go. Bob is always ready to pounce on an opportunity to demonstrate his wit. His perpetual and oflon contagious case of the "crueiies" w long be remembered by those who have been close to him. Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. I: HOWITZER 4. 3; Publications Photography Club 2. 1: Mechanical Engineering Club 2. I; AIAA ; Glee Club 2. 1. Graduates 621JOHN MATTHEW WARMERDAM 1-3 Lodi. California Captain To the fairer sex he was the mythological Adonis, whose handsome smile and pleasantly mild disposition caused the majority to swoon in h«s presence To his tnends he was the pristine gentleman; unquestionable tastes in fashion and the finer aspects of life made him an mvaluable resource to us all. Whether judging great California wines or giving the gift of roses and diamonds, he made the most extravagant of tastes appear comfortably simple. Indoor Track Team 4. 3: Outdoor Track Team 4. 3; SCUSA 2: Ski Club 2. I; 6 g Brothers Big Sisters 3. 2; Spanish Club 3. DENNIS JOHN WEESE C-1 Baltimore. Maryland Captain A family man in all respects. Dennis took nothing for granted and really loved the "little things" in life. He typified the carefree person whose friendship was valued in every way. Dennis had the ability to adjust to and make the best of any situation Hts optimistic views on life influenced not only his friends and family. but all who came in contact with him. CPRC2. 1; Scoutmasters'Council 4. 3: German Club 3. 2. VERSALLE WASHINGTON B-2 Grand Island. Nebraska Lieutenant Verb always stuck out in a crowd, but at 6'6" he just wouldn’t tit in a tank. Those privileged to room with him soon learned of some of his better traits, namely his fastidiousness and a remarkable abAty to sleep under incredible conditions. Hi$ prowess on the volleyball court compared only to his steadfastness as a fnend. and he will be fondly remembered by al. HOWITZER 4. 3 Men's VotteybaN Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain); Finance Forum 2. Military At fairs Club 4. 3. 2. SHAWN LUTTRELL WEIDMANN E-2 Portland. Oregon Captain Shawn loved to fty the "Friendly” skis on Air Or-a-gone. and always got "special" treatment in Korea. Yet. with these many connections, he never forgot Ns roots at ike. He always enjoyed feeding his face at Burger King, or was it spilling Ns guts We can’t remember, and neither can he. We will always remember Nm. even if we will never pronounce his name correctly. CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1; SAME 3. 2 I: Class Committee 4. 3. 2. t: SCUSA 3. 2. 1. MICHAEL SCOTT WEAVER G-4 Marshall Town. Iowa Lieutenant Wen dressed, debonair, and cultured. Scott lends sopNstication to any rabble. Always outgoing. Scott has put his concern for others to good use as a Sunday School teacher and CPRC representative. A talent for art and a bent for philosophy complement Scott's many athletic abilities Hats. Ted Bear, and zap guns. Iowa’s loss is the Army’s gam. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3.2 Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. CPRC 3. 2. 1; BS Si Seminar 4. 3. 2 FREDERICK KEITH WEISS D-2 Lakewood. Colorado Lieutenant From Denver to West Point. Keith entered D-2 ready to work. Weekdays found him helping his classmates survive "Juice" or enjoying an intense rack, while weekends found him pursuing his secondary career as a star on stage With Ns briefcase in one hand and calculator in the other. Keith is destined to return a "Juice P." No matter what, he has what it takes to be a success, for Fred was a friend to all. Russian Club 4. 3. 2. Chinese Club 3. 2. Military Affairs Club 3. 2: Mountameermg Club 4. 3. 2. 622 GraduatesTHOMAS DALE WEBB A-4 Florham Park, New Jersey Lieutenant Hailing from the heart of the Garden Sate. Webber will always be remembered for his flawless diction, golden brown tan. and social nature at one in the morning Considerate of others, he was known to make any sacrifice to help a friend catch his plane. His fondness for weights. Springsteen, and motorcycles will long be remembered, as well as his hearty "Beat Navy." CPRC 2. I; American Culture Seminar 1; SAME 2. 1. LEE SYDNEY WEBSTER E-1 Detroit, Michigan Captain Lee Webster seem to have found the secret to getting along with people Quiet and willing to listen. Lee is able to give sound advice and opinions to anyone who needs holp. Known for his wit and steadfast support to his classmates and company. Lee looks to go far in the Army and in life. Hop Commttee 4. 3. 2. Debate Team 3. 2. I; Military At lairs Club 4. 3: AAIA 2. 1. ALAN WEDGEWORTH F-2 Longbeach. Mississippi Lieutenant Faultlessly well mannered and a riotously fun party goer. Wedge is the perfect Wend of Southern Gentleman and Rebel A consumate athlete, if you will be grudgo him a two mite run in boots. Wedge will inspire his troops with his athletic prowess. And smart ... whew! His domination of electrical circuitry bril-liantfy illuminates two gold stars on his colter. 8est of ax. Wedge is devoted to his friends, and that is the real reason he is osteemed by all. Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Computer and Electronics Forum 2. 1; Rugby Team 3. 2; Flying Club t. THOMAS ANTHONY WEISZ H-2 Sunnyvale. California Lieutenant Tom slowly but surely worked his way from R-day to Graduation without ever raising his heartrate more than a couple of beats. He survived his Plebe year, no thanks to the Dean or Rock Squad swimmmg. He usually had a comment on how to improve the company. and a few of them actually worked. He could always be depended on as a friend and as a good listener, as king as you didn't owe him any "Big Favors." Fencing Team 2. 1: Ratty Committee 2. 1: Scoutmasters' Council 4. 3.2. 1: Pistol Club 2. I: Chess Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Geology Club 3. 2. 1. ALBERT BRYAN WELCH D-4 Wilburton. Oklahoma Lieutenant Bryan will always be remembered with his "knees in the breeze." He was a real assot to the parachute team and 0-4. A military son. Bryan's military bearing and knowledge were superb. Bryan added color to the company and h« gerbii went unnoticed for several weeks, somehow surviving its airborne jumps. A true fnend to those who knew him. Airborne! Tactics Club 4. r. Sport Parachute Team 4. 3. 2: AlAA 4; Diaietic Society 4: Theatre Arts GuM 4. ROBERT GERALD WELCH H-4 North Brunswick. New Jersey Lieutenant After summering in 1st Co. CBT and wintering in HI, Bob finally found his niche in the Rock Platoon of 8th CO. CFT. He returned to command that sterling, fighting unit in later years, but not before becoming Bad Bob of the H4 Hogs. Bob found time for everyone and pulled three of us through probability and sadistics by virtue of his in-depth STAP study of that course. Go Hogs! Pistol Cbb 3. Graduates 623"Surely branch post choice is important, but so is Spidey." MARK MATTHEW WESCOTT A-2 Manchester. New Hampshire Sergeant Manchester’s version of the Karato Kid is found in Mark. "The Bear" used the Study Room for hibernation. tho martial arts for relaxation, and the weekends for socialization. Like the coffee that fuels him. he stimulates our conversations. Wise beyond our years, as he is older than most of us. this fellow never lacks a friendly word for anyone, a trait to be sorely missed. Judo Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Karate Club 4. TODD HAMPTON WESSON 8 4 Helena. Arizona Lieutenant Todd's life « centered around Christ. Because of this, he will be able to serve this country well, as we as servo tho Lord A humble attitude, a warm heart, and sharp mind combined with a sense of humor that keeps life in perspective are whaj make up Todd's personality. Quiet at times, but easy to talk to. this man is a leader... a stronfl Christian soldier. SCOTT JAMES WESTON C-3 Dayton. Ohio Sergeant The man from the Mid-West was liked by all. Scooter was always motivated to make the most of his timo here at the Academy His great work with the Rally Committee showed Scott's hard working side. Our nights at Ike Hall showed his fun loving side. Someday Scott will wm that big contest and we' alt regret teasing him about it. RaHy Committeo 3. 2. 1: Russian Club 3. 624 GraduatesWILLIAM KUNOLD WELDON 1-3 Antioch. California Lieutenant Billy was always one of the most fun lovmg of all Polar Bears. Although he over loaded himself between Ski Patrol and AM370 during Cow year, he still found the time to make us all laugh. He was always one of the first people to stand up for what he believed in. and that earned him great respect among his fellow classmates. But most of ail Billy was a true friend to those who offered friendship. Ski Patrol Group 2. 1; SAME 4. 3. 2. 1: White Water Canoe Club 3. 2. 1; Flying Club 4; RacquetbaH Club 3. 2: Ski Club 4. 3. 2 SCOTT CHARLES WELIVER C-3 Granby. Massachusetts Lieutenant Scott has been a loyal friend from the start of our careers in C-3 His unique sense of humor and his glow m the dark shorts have gamed him reknown amoung our classmates Wee Liver was also known for his athlotic abilities and skins in military training. Scott even studded out and made Dean’s list "Cow" year. His friendly and original greetings will be missed by all ISO lb Football 4. 3; Ski Team 3; Ski Instructor Group 3. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. I. GREGORY MARTIN WELLMAN E-2 Quincy. Illinois Sergeant WAHOO Will be remembered for his pullouts. Mech-man’s classic was starting his sosh paper at 10:30 the night before. His biggest feats included leading the Cardinals, along with stump, to the pennant in '82 and managing to get C. 8 to keep him on Rugby. Wahoo was one of the many that kept a thin line of sanity in our lives Rugby Team 3. 2. 1: Football Team 4; Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2: Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4; Rally Committee 3. ROBERT WEYAND A-4 N. Greece. New York Lieutenant Hailing from Rochester. Bobby was famous for fixing cars. Piebe-icidc. and his collection of femme fa-tai'es. "Troop" will always be remembered for his successful attempt at reincarnating the inquisition. Never one to get too excited, Bobby always left ample time to complete academics. Although an avid supporter of the humanities. "Motorhead’s" greatest happiness was lifting weights and friends’ Spirits. Every swinging? American Culture Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1 (President). JOHN CALVIN WHEELER D-3 Sarasota. Florida Sergeant John, better known as "Wheels." always saw an easy s«do to life He loved to discuss world politics concerning China. His favorite pastime activity was the otd trusty rack. He never missed an opportunity to engage in this activity. His favorite phrase was "Aw that’s easy." John always supported the company m alt activities He never missed a company party to fill his gut "urn” stomach. John will always be remembered for ability to watch T V. and do homework at the same time. Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3; SCUBA Cbm. Club 2. Graduates 625WILLIAM WADE WHEELER D-2 Los Angeles. California Lieutenant Getting the full "cadet experience” seems to have boon the goal ot Bik's cadet career. From be ng a member of the Commandant's favorito Corps Squad team to the color guard (both two times each), to never having a Saturday morning CCO. he has rarely gotten over, much to his chagrin. Skeel and Trap Club 4. 3: Finance Forum 2. 1; CPRC 4. 3. CHRISTIAN WILLIAMS G-1 Colorado Springs. Colorado Lieutenant Forever optimistic and steadfast in his determination to garner every opportunity that West Point had to offer. Christian always had time for his friends Those weekly "man-to-man" discussions and midnight "missions" will always be remembered with fondness. A man with principles and a sense of humor. Christian always treated everyone fairly. His perseverance and cheerful nature wilt take him far in this world. Good fuck. Lieutenant! SCUBA Club 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 2: Judo Team 4. Powerlifting Team 3; Portuguese Club 4. 3. 2. EDWARD WHITE D-2 Gaithersburg. Maryland Lieutenant Although he virtualty inhaled anything edible that passed his way. Ed never looked like he got enough to cat He certainly made sure he had enough sloop though! Consistently on the Dean's List, you could never catch Ed studying, although he was often discovered reading anything from comics to thick "serious looking" books. He was a good listener and kept an open door to his friends when he was awake JEFFREY ROBERTS WHITE H-1 Estelle Springs. Tennessee Captain One of our most popular classmates. Jeff was always “where the action was." Jeff pursued cadet life with unequalled enthusiasm, which made him a leader in all aspects We'« never forget his relentless questioning of all those unfortunate lecturers Despite all his activities. Jeff was never too busy to provide a smile, a few warm words, and a helping hand for a friend. Cross Country 3. Orienteering Team 2. 1; WKDT 3 DANIEL EDWARD WILLIAMS D-4 Widefield. Colorado Captain Dan is a true friend. He was always there when you needed him. This Colorado boy could talk his way into or out of anything, a diplomat supreme. He never misused that quality though, for his honesty, sincerity. and humbleness made him the leader that many followed and everyone admired His dedication to complete a task, both punctuaBy and correctly. was truly an amazing quality. He will always be remembered Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4, 3. 2. 1: Hunting and Fishing Club 4. 3; Protestant Chapel Choir 4 Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. t; Protestant i Chapel Chou 4. 3. 2. 1; HOW IT-ZER 4. 3. 2. 1; POINTER 4. 3. 2. 1. CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1: Ring and Crest Committee 4. 3. 2; SCUSA 2. 1: SCUBA 3. 2. 1: Tachcs Club 3: French Club 3. 2. 1. ELLIS JAMES WILLIAMS H-4 St. Louis. Michigan Lieutenant Elks came to us late in life from the Green Machine. A country boy at heart. Pops cherished the simple things in life. He tried hard at everything he did. from academics to being a friend, and was an example to us an. Gifted with patience. Elks is a steadying factor we will miss, but our loss is the Army's gain. GO HOGS! Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3. 2; Arabic Club 4. Photography Club 2: Pistol Club 4. 3. 2: Film Seminar 1: Flying Club 1: Finance Forum 2; Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1. 626 GraduatesDOUGLASS LYNN WHITEHEAD D-3 Avon, Connecticut Lieutenant A man of several nicknames. Doug, Buck. Bug. and Aiax. Doug will always bo known for his diversity in reading We could always find him poring over a wide range of literature from science fiction to westerns. He managed to get through classes, though, with a sharp mind and sheer luck. Life here posed no challenge for h m either, as long as he had his abrasive humor and likewise-abrasrve music to carry him through another day. Class Committee 4. 3. 2. 1: Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. 1: Glee Club 3 2. KARL ETHAN WILLIAMS H-1 Demarest, New Jersey Lieutenant Kan was definitely one of the most social Greeks to hit West Point He was always helpful to others, whether it was assisting a classmate debug a computer program or showing his friends a good time in New York City. Karl was known for getting tho job done as shown by his fencing successes, quality record mixing and his 8ermuda extravaganza Karl will definitely be a success throughout his life. Fencing Team 4. 3. 2. i (Vice President): Eastern Orthordox Cadets 4. 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 3: Spanish Club 3. 2. 1. JAY FOSTER WIGBOLDY F-1 Anaheim, California Captain If a bookshelf can indicate a diversity of interests, then Jay's may mark the revival of the Renaissance man. Jay's friends say that he has a tendency to change his mind Jay prefers to call it flexibility. His reliance on Diet Pepsi to keep h.m studying into the wee hours after enjoying the first few on television explains h«$ distinct displeasure for the morning. How did this Golden California boy end up in this God-forsaken frozen land anyway? Arabic Club 4. 3: Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 1. KAREN VICTORIA WIGGINS D-4 Canton. Connecticut Captain Affectionately known as "Grandma" in the company. Karen's motherly attitude won the friendship of everyone. Full of pep and always seen running on campus. Karen's "go get 'em" attitude will serve her well as an Army officer. During her firstie year, how-over. Karon's devotion to running was diminished by her desiro to practice her saber manual. The tXrkes wish her well in the future Marathon Team 3. 2. Chapel Choir 1: Sunday School Teacher 4. 3. 2. 1: Chinese Club 3. 2. 1: AIAA 1 MARCUS JANDON WILLIAMS 1-3 Tampa, Florida Sergeant He's tall. dark, handsome, and one of the most warm and sensitive guys you'll ever meet, yet he's known best for his groat pair of legs! Marcus walked on to tho Army Track Team as a Pie be and soon became the star hurdler and track team Co-Captain. Marcus' sincerity and sensitivity make him a special person to those who know him well Those same qualities are sure to bring him future success. Football Team 4, Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1 (Captain): Spanish Club 4. 3: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. k. PHILLIP CARL WILLIAMS E-2 Houston. Texas Lieutenant This quiet, gracious playboy named Killer was best known for h«s awesome running ability. h«s love of Texas, his habit of being late, sneezing peas on airplanes. and his loving relationship with a certain tactical officer. Most importantly. Killer will be remembered best as a great friend who had a true concern for others and was always there to help Cross Country Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. 1: Outdoor Track Team 4, 3. 2. 1. Graduates 627MORGAN PRYSE WILLIAMSON C-1 Lexington. Kentucky Captain Mogaz is a man destined to hate oatmeal and gama-gob for the rest of Ns life. We st think he did a few centerfolds for National Geographic, that's why he would not hve with us for first semester. He bought a car. but never used it. Morgan was a true friend to aB and a definite calming influence for the other six. Ski Club 4. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4. 3: Arabic Club 3. 2. 1: Domestic Allairs Forum 3. 2: Finance Forum 3. 2. 1; American Chemical Society 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President). ALBERT THEODORE WILSON IV B-2 Fort Lauderdale. Florida Lieutenant Our fair-haired tennis player from sunny Fort Lauderdale. Ted's intensity on the tennis courts is matched only by his loyalty and sense of humor. Never one to allow h«s studies to interfere with his easy-going lifestyle or self-imposed, early "lights out." Ted nonetheless managed to enjoy academic success Even though he enjoyed a good joke, when things looked grim, you could look to Ted to offer level-headed advice Tenms Team 4. 3. 2. I (Captain). Computer Forum 4. 3. 2. KEVIN BERNARD WILSON F-1 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Kevin is a sharp-dressed social dynamo who uses time management forms to plan the weekends. Although he has always wanted to learn how to dance. K.W. made up for his physical disability by learning the words to the songs Few have called him an athlete, more have called him a mirage; but no one knows where he buys his cologne. ISO lb. Football 3. 2. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1 (Vice-President); Fellowship of Christian Athletes 3. 2. 1. K. LORELEI WILSON 0-2 Covington. Louisiana Lieutenant Whether she was questioning general officers for her research papers or taking weekends to ride horses in obscure towns around the country. Lorelei was always active. Despite her busy schodulo she stil found time to brighten our days with her warm and cheerful personality. Her faith and determination will undoubtedly carry her. horse trailer in tow. to future success Hop Committee 4. 3. 2. 1; Catholic Chape! Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Pistol Team 4. Equestrian Team 3. 2. 1. ROBERT BENJAMIN WILSON C-4 Dumphries. Virginia Lieutenant Rob brought with him a fiery spirit and an indomitable Will to live life to its fullest. His easy going style led him to wm many good friends. This same easy going style also led him to stay up late excelling on engineering projects Success and a lost, geniiemen's bet are sure to be in Rob's future. Hunting and Fishing Club 3. 2. 1: Ski Club 4. 3. 2. I: Mountaineering Club 3 628 GraduatesGREGORY RAYMOND WILSON B-1 Midland. Georgia Lieutenant Though Greg did always have a nohow or two about "thangs." his witty Wrfsonisms were always there to liven up a Friday night party. With a remarkable sense ot humor, a true heart, and dedication to match. Greg w always be a fine friend, and he’ll be much more than a credit to the Army. he’« be a phenomenon HENRY LAWRENCE WILSON H-1 Lemont. Illinois Lieutenant Hank is today's renaissance man. His determination to succeed could only be matched by his undying devotion to those things that made him happy. If there was a job to be done, he would put m that extra year needed to complete it. His charismatic nature made him the groat manipulator. His course in life could not be run by mortal men. and even immortal men would consider it a feat of greatness. Hop Committee 4. 3. 2; Handball Team 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1. JON WILSON A-4 Portsmouth. Ohio Lieutenant That man. J.W.. a gentleman and a true connoisseur of things that are fine, always knew how to have a good time. Never letting his financial situation get him down. J W i$ living proof that life is still possible after bankruptcy. Known also for his late night pullouts. the "stud” w always have the admiration and friendship of all those in the tribe. Ski Club 1; Finance Forum 2; Sport Parachute Club 4; Dialectic Society 4: WKDT4; Portuguese Club 4 RODERICK RAY WILSON F-2 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant Sir Roderick Ray of Wilson was a dreamer as a cadet. He was always idealistic and positive about any problem or situation His sense of humor helped everyone he talked to and often brought a smile to a weary face His notorious fmger gun laid waste to many a dull afternoon while his ninja terror tactics made many nights to remember Catholic Chape! Chou 4. 3. 2; Chinese Club 3. 2. 1; AIAA 1. THOMAS MARTIN WILSON A-2 Glasgow. Montana Lieutenant Someone once forgot to tell Tom that boxing was supposed to hurt. Tom. however, was always friendly enough to let the other guy know how things were supposed to go Tom had the knack of converting most of his friends to country music and a "little pinch between the cheek and gum." Having failed as a stunt driver and novel writer. Tom is destined to build roads and bridges whorever they are needed Such talent, along with his boyhood charm and infectious grin, is his sure guarantee for future success Hunting and Fishing Club 1. KARL EDUARD WINGEBACH E-1 Nashville. Tennessee Lieutenant Karl’s easy going outlook on life was a constant in the Thayer system's sea of variables. One could always be sure that a few words with Karl would be met with sage advice as wen as some well needed laughs He wasn’t around much, of course, since, when he wasn't getting in shape or out dancing with the ladios. ho'd be busily at work on his SOSH paper Anyway, we ll miss you STUD! Triathlon Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. 3: Theatre Arts Guild 4. Orienteering Team 3. Graduates 629WARREN RICHARD WINTRODE D-4 Helena, Montana Captain If you have to describe Warren with one word, intense would be a perfect choice. In whatever activity he was in. academics, sports, or mi.'itary training, he put every effort mto doing the very best that he could, and he always excelled Very firm in his convictions. Warren wasn't afraid to stand up for h« beliefs. He was a good friend and a great "Duke." Glee Club 2 2. 1; Chinese Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Tnathalon Club 2. NATHALIE M. WISNESKI D-1 Lubbock. Texas Lieutenant "Can I be anything for you or anything?" is the usual question Nat asks when she pops in to see her fnends. She does a lot of things for the "smile effect" because she cares so much about those she comes in contact with. A stellar STAP student. Nat will always be remembered for her sacrifice of study-time to brighten another's evening May that special kght always glow in your heart. Nat. O.K. then? B g Brothers Big Sisters 4. i. DAVID ROBERT WITHERS B-1 Poca. West Virginia Lieutenant Weatherman possesses that rare quality of never letting anything get by him. But dort't be deceived: his trivial pursuits are overshadowed by his quick wit and unique sense of humor, which always bring out the best in people Whether running marathons, spelunking with the gang, touring Europe, or just soaking up the rays. Dave has proven that he has the drive and staying power to attain his highest aspirations. Geology Ctub 3. 2. I: Marathon Club 3; Domestic A airs Forum 4. 3. 2 1. YUDI WONG C-2 El Cerrito. California Captain Yudi came to us from California full of fresh ideas and interesting views. In other words, he's strange. What other word could adequately describe one who hydroplanes, goes on spirit missions, and keeps the oddest assortment ol knick-knacks in captivity. Yudes will always be remembered by his fellow Circus members for h«s tactics club excursions and as the guy nobody could ever get angry with. Pistol Team 4; Tactics Club 4. 3.2. 1; Karate Team 4. 3. 2. t; Judo 1: BS L Sommar 1; Hunting and Fishing Chib f. DAVID CHARLES WOOD 1-3 Fullerton, California Lieutenant Dave came to West Point with some big goals. His hard work and dedication has made him an example to foHow. Dave gave his total effort in everything he did. His positive attitude and h s support of others made him a well respected member of the "Polar Bears." Hrs fine performance here at West Point indicates a promising future for Dave. Water Polo Team 4. 3; German Club 3: Mechanical Engineering Club 2. 1 (Vice-President); At A A 2. t (President). JENNIFER HAMILTON WOOD A-2 Tuftonboro. New Hampshire Captain Who would? Jen Wood! Blond ). best known for her diligent study habits, could always be found staying up to the wee hours of the night (studying?). She was always doing something outdoors, from skiing to windsurfing to camping in her now Bronco II. Even though she had a very active Me. she always had tme for her "Dagwood." We will remember Jen most for her sharp wit and sarcastic slings. slung at us from under her green-girl. Sailing Team 4. 3. 2 (Vice Prese dent); Cychng Chib 3. 2. 1; Ski (( A Team 2. 1. Ski Chib 4. 2 2. 1. 630 GraduatesSTEVEN RAY WITKOWSKI B-4 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Although "Wit" was a man ot tew words, his sincerity and dependability was readily apparent. h.$ prowess m the tank commander's hatch was only surpassed by his skill and pose while behind a 45 caliber pistol. "Wit” was always calm in relatively hectic situations. This leadership trait, as well as many others, will make "Wit" one ol our country’s finest officers. Military Affairs Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. t (Captain). JOHN MARTIN WOLF D-2 Bronx. New York Sergeant John has been a diligent cadet through his four years, as expressed by his desire to spend his summers with the Dean, But he was never neglected his true love, the lovely Miss Green Girl Loirl. Nor has Wolfman forgotten his friends with his easy going style and relaxed attitude. We shall an smile when we think of Wolfman and his gleaming, black Trans AM t50 lb. Football 3. 2: Baseball Team 4. Finance Forum 3, 2. 1: AIAA 4. 3. 2. 1; Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. I. k DARRYL KEITH WOOLFOLK E-4 Bremerton, Washington Captain Nicknames were Darryl's specialty, and he always had plenty of them. "Butch.” "Floyd." "Mr. King," whatever the name we decided on. none fit him more than "Curious George " His smile could light up your darkest day. and his words could inspire you when it seemed all the world's problems were on your shoulders. Darryl is a super friend, and he is someone who will always be remembered as being highly motivated Class Committee 4. 3. 2 t; 1501b c Football 2. 1; Ushers and Acotytes 3 4. 3. 2. 1. :nv WILLIAM DAVID WOOLFOLK A-3 Cambridge. Maryland Lieutenant Dave, known around the Corps as Bg Daddy, was known for knocking people down on the gridiron Number 70 off the field used to love to lift, watch T.V.. and. especially, loved to dance Bg Daddy could always make you laugh no matter how adverse the conditions mght seem We will always remember him as the best friend that wo could ask for. Football Team 4. 3. 2. l. STEPHANIE LINN WOLF E-4 Lutherville. Maryland Lieutenant A true friend and confident. Steph can always be counted on for a laugh or some friendly advice She «$ one who truly enjoys life and can usually bo seen going fun speed both on and off the lacrosse fioid. Lutherville suffered a great loss when the Wolfer (and her wardrobe) left to come to the Academy. Lacrosse Team 4. 3. 2. I; Sailing Team 4: Spanish Club 3. 2. I; CPRC 4. 3. 2: Corbin Seminar . Marathon Club 3. DEGAS ANGLO WRIGHT F-4 Columbus. Georgia Lieutenant Fnendty and open. Degas is a person that could be friendly to everyone Always happy. Degas would bring a smile to everyone's face except that of his Law "P." As he would always say about making people happy. "You win some and you lose some." Degas is as man that keeps his word; this quality will help him to become an excellent officer, a status he is sure to achieve Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3. 2. I; Rugby Team 4. 3. Class Committee 3. 2. 1. Graduates 631GEORGE GREGORY WRIGHT F-1 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Greg s an astute, quiet, world traveler who you most dotmitety could meet In the front row of a local concert. This adventuresome nature often extends beyond reahsm into the nearest newspaper or spy novel. His knowledge of world affairs and military art are a tribute to Bob Hope and the Grateful Dead. One sword keeps another in its sheath. Corbin Semmar 3. 2. I; SCUSA 2; Chess Club 4 ROBERT STEPHEN WRIGHT C-3 Ft. Lauderdale. Florida Sergeant Haibng from Lauderdale. Sp«ke soon realized blizzards wore perferrabie to beaches and bikinis. He managed to find time for studies between steeping AMI. Mama’s breaks, and the hundred hour club. Armed with his cooler, white shoes, and jeep. Spike will go far. ALOHA TODD SHAWN WRIGHT C-4 Trumbull, Connecticut Lieutenant in the footsteps of his older brother. Todd came south to West Point perpetually goodnatured and radiating friendliness. Maybe that's why he easily attracted cadre during his "Beast." Though often busy with academics or Corps Squad Baseball. Todd never hesitated to extend invitations to tailgates or weekends in Connecticut These qualities made Todd a true friend to everyone he knew. Baseball Team 4. 3; Basketball Team 3; Finance Forum 2. 1; Spanish Club 3. 2. LAWRENCE MATTHEW YOUNG A-1 Massapequa, New York Captain Larry's study habits—nightly pizza runs, giving Al on any subject, and bagging by 2130 produced the number one cadet in our class. A superior athlete for all seasons and class leader. "Larry-O" was the epitome of a company commander. His thirst for good times ranged from BC female recruiting missions to hammering Guido. Larry is destined for Army success JV Basketball 4, 3 (Captain). THOMAS BRIAN YOUNG C-2 Montgomery. Alabama Lieutenant At Camp Buckner, we could not figure Thomas out. But once we were together m C2 we discovered a strategist, a football strategist. Out in the "Beal Army." Thomas will probably have his M-1's using a wishbone Thomas will do well wherever the future takes him. as long as he likes the Army as much as he does Football. Tactics Club 3. 2. 1. 8 -.-V THOMAS GREGORY YOUNG E-2 Van Buren, Arkansas Lieutenant Greg is one guy who would make a great partner in a battle Always cool. calm, and collected. Greg never lets the small things m Me bother him. Yet he approaches all endeavors, from weekend excursions to engineering design projects, with vigor and enthusiasm His generosity and friendliness have made Greg a popular figure among the E-2 Dogs Cadet Band 3. 2. 632 GraduatesKEITH JAMES WROBLEWSKI B-2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain To find a trustworthy, hard working, loyal friend, one had to look no farther than Keith. Whenever a job needed to be done quickly and efficiently, we could always count on Keith His motivation, intensity, and desire to win were apparent in all aspects of his cadet life, whether on the athletic field, in the classroom. or on the campus of Marymount. Keith has a promising future ahead of him in the Army and beyond. International Affairs Club 2. 1: BS L Seminar 3. 2. 1 (Vice President): Catholic Chapel Choir 3. 2: Orienteering Team 3. PETER CHARLES YANKOWSKI E-1 Burlington. Vermont Lieutenant Yank is the type of person one never forgets. His charateristic laugh always draws attention, and anyone ever awakened by his snoring can never forget the terrifying sounds We'll always remember the trip sections to Vermont, the London Fog he carried to ike even in hot weather, and his DPE-assisted contributions to the Keller surgeons. Men's Volleyball Team 4. 3. 2. 1: German Club 4. 3. 2. 1; Russian Cbb 3. SUNNY Yl E-1 Denver. Colorado Lieutenant With the amount of time spent in his bed racking, one would think Sunny was training to be a mattress tester. But when he found time to study, he studied. He was always worried about failing a WPR. But when the score was added, it was usually an A +. Sunny's contribution to the curve will be gladly missed by all. Karate Team 3. 2: Chinese Club 4. ye 3, 2; Mathematics Forum 3. 2; Itl —— TfW Judo Team 3: AIAA 2. 1: SAME2. I DAVID YOUNGBERG F-1 Falconer. New York Captain Both outgoing and easy going. Dave will surely achieve his goals and have a good time doing it. Amazingly. Dave managed to earn a reputation as dedicated student of academics and an expert on Gone with the V ind. Although he did spend much time with fus "green girl.” he still found time to help people around him with whatever problems they faced With his upbeat attitude towards life in general. Dave was a welcome asset to the company. Investment Club 4. 3. 2, 1: Finance Forum 4. 3. 2, 1: Doneshc Affairs Forum 2. 1; Karate Team 3. 2. THOMAS ZARCONE B-1 Mahwah, New Jersey Sergeant Zarks came to West Point because he didn't want to leave home to attend college. Whether he was "skiing" in the "Penthouse." sneaking off for watermelon. or motivating the Corps, his antics will be well remembered He'd always give a friend his time, because he didn't study anyway Zarks is proof that the Army really does run on its stomach. V restimg Team 4; Rabble Rousers 2. 1; Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. t; SCUBA Club 2. 1. DOUGLAS PAUL ZINGLER D-1 Lebanon. New Jersey Lieutenant Hailing from New Jersey. Ole Zmg came to Woo Poo with nothing but duty, honor, country on his mind. However, once into D-1 territory, he began to relax (thanks to a few noted delinquents), and as "Cow" year rolled around he was out there "treading where those of the corps have trod." Doug was a great friend to all. and he will be an enormous asset to the Officer Corps. Strength Training Team 2. 1. Graduates 633JOHN LAWRENCE ZORNICK 0-1 Salem, Ohio Lieutenant Zorndog hufdled his way through West Point and finished at the top In academ.cs. athletics, and friends. We Ducks molded him into what he is today. Z-man. When he roomed with Tony they were the Kings of PM l. wh.so under tho tutelage of Scrod he earned the Order of the Flame. As a member of the 2% Club we wish both he and Pam the best of luck. Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2. I; Outdoor Track Team 4, 3. 2. t: Mountaineering Club 3. JAMIE DAWN ZUCKER F-3 Morton Grove. Illinois Lieutenant With her quick wit and mexhaustabie spirit. Jamie was an inspiration to all of us F-troopers Her skill in gymnastics is paralleled only by her flair on the dance floor. Her dry sense of humor not only pulled her through many a DPE test but also insured that they were fun. Best of Luck! Mount-Up! Gymnastics Team 3. 2. t (Cap-tarn); Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Gospel Choir 3; Corbin Seminar 2. I (Vice President). DAVID LAWRENCE ZYLKA A 3 Canton, Michigan Captain Dave's superior electrical knowledge never failed him on a Juice writ and always came m handy ' ever a door needed hot-wiring. Always big in company spirit. Zwock organized and led many a midnight mission. Weekends found him defending the Armadillo spirit with his faithful sidekick Ark). Open minded and fair. Dave was a good friend to all. Theatre Arts Guild 4. 3. 2. I; Tactics Club 4. 3; SC USA 3; American Chemistry Society 2. t: Class Committee 4. 3. 8SS L Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Mathematics Forum 4. The haunting beauty of West Point during the winter. 634 GraduatesDENNIS MANDEL ALSBERRY E-1 Strasburg, Virginia Sergeant Dennis, the oldest member of the E-1 crew, came via the regular Army as a man we all respected for his undying determination and will to survive A leader in his own right, whether m the ring, in the weightroom. or on the road. Dennis possessed all the qualities of a true soldier Life will carry him to new hemhts and possibly to the stars DERRIC ANDERSON G-2 Denver, Colorado Lieutenant Derric came out ol the thm air of Colorado and hit the ground with both "blue shoes" moving. Known to many as "The Fastest man in the Corps." Derric could outrun everything but problems. As a friend. Derric always stood head and shoulders above the rest, and would bend over backwards to help a fnend. BRADLEY BRUCE BECKER F-1 Springfield, Illinois Captain Brad is a workaholic. He has achieved the impossible and is virtually unstoppable, except by objects traveling at 50 mph. Eggley's many endeavors include playing football, squash, and tennis; jamming on the guitar; studying like a maniac; and commanding F-1. Brad's reputation is a by-product of his proverbial witticisms, crazy reactions, and undaunted care for others. Indoor Track 4. 3. 2. I (Capiatn): Outdoor Track 4. 3. 2. 1 (Co-Cap-lam); Chinese Club 4. 3. 2; Contemporary At lairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. 1: CPRC 4. 3. 2. 1; Chinese Club 2; Rally Committee 3. 2; Rugby Club 3. ALEXA ANNE BIELEFELD G-2 Warren. New Jersey Sergeant Having passed up the Ivy League for a shot at the •'B»g Time.” Alexa was forever questioning her sanity. At West Point. Alexa discovered soccer. With some measure of success off the field, her great forte was in "words" courses; and only "numbers" class with which she had no problem was "juice" because of the required paper. Despite doing battle with the Dean, "Alex" persevered a Women's Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Domestic Affairs Forum 4. 3. 2. I. ANTHONY JUNIUS BOLING 1-2 Mary Esther, Florida Lieutenant Just say the word and Tony heads for the dance floor. When it come to laughter and good times. Tony had natural talent. Fortunately for us there was much more depth behind his smiling exterior. A truer friend could not be found. Tony was always there to listen, give advice, or talk frankly. Men's Volleyball Team 4. Contemporary Allairs Seminar 3. 2. ALFRED LLOYD BROOKS 1-1 Bowie. Maryland Sergeant At came to us from Maryland with one goal in mind, to graduate. But along the way At expanded this goal. The fact that he was always there to offer help and consolation to anyone (even people that didn't know him) attests to he devotion to the Lord and his brothers everywhere. Thanks big guy. from ail of us. Cathokc Sunday School Teachers 4. 3. 2. 1: Cathokc Folk Group 2. 1; Baptist Student Union 4, 3. 2. 1: Gospel Choir 4. Graduates 635RENE GORDON BURGESS A-4 Boonville. North Carolina Lieutenant Rene ■$ the kind of guy you meet once m a great while. His easy manner and deep concern for others made him an ideal friend. The good times we had with Rene left never-ending impressions, for he showed his determination on and off the athletic field. He may be Rene to some, but to us he will always be remembered as Mongo! Rugby Team 4. 3: Glee Club 3. 2: Protestant Chapel Choir 4. 3. 2. ROBERT CARY HINTON C-3 Huntington. New York Sergeant Bob had the ability to get along with everyone. He battled the Dean every semester and always won. He has the spirit to carry himself far. Football Team 4 NICHOLAS EDWARD CODDINGTON G-4 Speedway. Indiana Lieutenant Nek made West Point enjoyable (almost). A Big Brother to many and friend to all. he was always ready to listen or to lend a helping hand. All-nighters (Blow my spec!), spirits, and camp fires were his trademarks. Those who know him should consider themselves lucky. The Army is getting someone very special. Bg Brothers-Big Sisters 3. 2. 1: Class Committee 3. 2. 1; Geology Club 3. 2. 1; POINTER 3. 2. 1; Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. 3. 2. 1. JEFFREY KITTREDGE HOADLEY A-4 Concord. New Hampshire Sergeant •'I'm glad you asked what time it is!” "Wait, guys! I have some more sampling to do!" A4 will remember Jeff's one-liners for a long time to come. The continuous Jeffs Joke Show, however, was only a part of his great record Whether he was slugging a baseball for the Army team or running the football. Jeff did us proud many times. Baseball Team 4. 3. OSWALD ENRIQUEZ C-2 Brandon. Florida Lieutenant A good friend and leader. O zie was always there when he was needed. His reputation as a ladies' man was enhanced by trips to the Cape Cod area His checking account was drained by his Z-28 The Army win benefit from having this great man Indoor Track Team 4. 3. 2; Outdoor Track Team 4. 3; Cross Country Team 4. 3. 2. Sailing Club 4. 3: Astronomy Club 3. 2: AIAA 3. 2 MATTHEW MURRAY HULL C-2 Mt. Vernon. Ohio Sergeant Skull was an institution in Circus Lore, and it wrii be hard to forget h«s tales of conquest and the yarns he has spun for us Though it took him time to master academics up to the Dean's standards, it never took him time to become a friend. One could always rely on this "Ohio and proud" native to aid you at a moment's notice. It was a true experience and pleasure to meet and know this individual. Rugby Team 4. 3. 2. t; Glee Club 2. t; Military At lairs Club 4, Scoutmasters' Council 4 636 GraduatesANTHONY DALE GARCIA G-2 San Antonio, Texas Sergeant Tony defied the docfofs when he came back offer a near-fatal accident, annually defied the odds in his battles with academics, and Joined his classmates in defying reality when it came to outrageous weekends Tony will always be remembered for his craziness. courage, and faith m the face of obstacles, and for doing and saying what he felt was right. CPRC3.2 t; SCUBA Club 4; Honor Committee 1: Catholic Usbcrs «-And Acolytes 4, 3. 2. 1: Spanish Ctub 4. 3 WILLIAM HOWARD JEFFERSON F-2 Oxon Hill. Maryland Sergeant Bill was known as Billy Jeff, to some as the "Thrill of Oxon Hill." to others Bill was always ready to party, and party he could He gave one hundred percent of himself in everything He was able to laugh at IOC's. APRT's and 2-mile-run tests Bill is destined to return to West Point as DPE instructor. 1501b Football 4. 3. 2 I Gospel Choir 4. 3: Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3.2. t; Astronomy Club 2. 1; Rugby Team 2. t; EDWARD ALFRED GOMEZ G-2 Las Cruces. New Mexico Sergeant After he arrived at West Point. Eddy demonstrated his athletic ability on the wrestling team When he wasn't cutting weight, he was carrying the football for the Gator team Eddy made friends easily, especially when he needed money, a ride to Texas, or a pinch Studying was not one of Eddie's pastimes, but he « proof that great things come in small packages Wrestling Team 4. 3; Spanish Club 3 JANICE HIGUERA 1-3 Farmington Hills. Michigan Lieutenant Janice was all set to head to U. of M. when a phone call, which came three days before R-day. changed her destiny. As a Piebe. Janice made her first impact on the Women's soccer team Affectionately known as "Higgy”. she prevented countless shots from entering the Army goal, resulting in an undefeated season for the team. Although quiet by nature. Janice has a quick smile and easy camaraderie which make her an ideal friend to anyone. Women's Soccer Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Spanish Club 4. 3. 2. 1: Women's Corbin Seminar 2: Women's Lacrosse Team 1. DEREK JOHNSON H-3 Centralia. Illinois Sergeant D. J. was a scholar and an athlete. He was an asset to the Track team and deeply committed to it. When DJ wasn't running around the track he was studying (either his books or his eyelids). DJ worked hard to complete h«s work, and then made sure he got his rest. DJ will be remembered for being easy going and for smoothing things out. Track 4. 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1; Gospel Choir 4. 3: Big Brothers Big Sisters 2. WILLIAM OWEN KIME D-1 Bucyrus. Ohio Sergeant After a very impressive athletic career at Culver Military Academy. Moose became one of the most domineering linemen on the Army football team (despite many trips to "Killer" Hospital for knee surgery). Moose will always be remembered for his witty jokes, barking spiders, and carousing experiences. Football Team 3, 2. 1; Portuguese Ctub 4. 3: Spanish Club 3; Finance Forum 1. Graduates 637KEVIN ALAN MEEHAN Peoria. Illinois F-3 Sergeant GARY TODD MORTON C-3 Bethlehem. Pennsylvania Sergeant Gary was always ready to make a stup'd joke or an incomprehensible quote Despite his bizarre mind, he could do anything he set his mind to do. and frequently did. Gary was more than a superb athlete and an exceptional scholar. All who knew him bestowed upon Gary the ultimate honor-The title of "true friend " Swimming Team 4. 3.2. 1; Finance -8 9 MARCUS ERIC STEELE F-3 San Antonio. Texas Lieutenant "Remington" undoubtably sports the best study uniform in the Corps. He also has a "special" library that few could match. Marcus finiaiiy got his break at Airborne School, and enjoyed bragging about not being a LEG Marcus was indeed a man of steel with a strong, unflinching character, and even more durable friendships F Troop Mount-UP. Contemporary At fairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1: Glee Club 3; Mathematics Forum 4, 3. 2. 1. "Meehawk" first became known to the Polar Bears as a beloved Buckner Platoon Sergeant A hunter at heart. Kevin never had any trouble tracking down the good things In life He was the best friend that anyone could hope tor. Football Team 4. 3: Judo Team 3. c 2. 1; Rugby Team 2. 1; Hunting " LS and Fishing Club 3. 2. 1 (Presi-dent); Skeet and Trap CkJb 2. 1. JAMES PATIRCK O’GRADY F-4 Levittown. New York Lieutenant Jim bo came to the Frogs from G-4 with a can of dip in one hand and a meatball hero m the other. Jim could be found doing one of a few things: studying, lifting weights, eating, or reading the cadctiquette manual Actually Jim could always be found helping friends, often times postponing his own tasks Maybe that’s why he stayed for 4V4 years Lacrosse Team 4. 3: Rugby Team 3. ROBERT EDWARD THOMPSON E-1 River Ridge. Louisiana Lieutenant "Kiaer Bob." was a good friend to all. Even though Bob never had a yearling year, he seemed to enjoy cadet life. Between spending his time hunting and fishing, and coaching the Pistol Team. Bob was not seen very often except by those up at 0530. Bob. with his easy gomg personality and his high standards. will make a good soldier. Pistol Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Scuba Club 4 638 GraduatesPAUL MALCOLM PETERSON 1-3 Hammond. Louisiana Sergeant Once Paul got an idea, he would carry it through Easy-going and likeable, he rarely spoke a harsh word m anger. Paul was able to determine when a situation needed improvement and had the courage to initiate action. Ho was constantly pressuring himself to do better. Football Team 4. Gospel Chou 4. c 3. 2. 1; Glee Club 3; Rabble Rous-efS 1: Contemporary A flairs Semi-nar 4. 3 2. 1. JOHN THOMAS SMITH F-4 Hagerstown, Maryland Sergeant "J.T." showed up at USMA fresh from ROTC advanced camp and has been hard-charging ever since. Smitty did not complain about having nothing to do. but ol not having enough time to do all he wanted. John was F-4‘s Iron Man who did not know the meaning of the words "tired" or "quit." Triathlon Team 4. 3. 2. 1; Marathon Club 3. 2. 1; Cycling Cbb 1; SCUBA Club 2. 1. GARY NEIL SPARKMAN C-1 Atlanta. Georgia Lieutenant Like the Greek statues portraying man in h s physical perfection. Sparky claims one of the finer physiques of his time. However, he does not condition his body at the expenso of his mind. A psychologist at heart. Sparky can often be seen burning the midnight oil while tirelessly evaluating and analyzing the society in which he lives. Gospel Choir 4. 3. 2. 1; Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4. 3. 2. 1. Graduates 639Friends And Supporters Of The Howitzer Congrats Son, Col Mrs Joseph Adams Congrats John Tony Mike Chuck Vince Family of Cadet Eric D. Adams Dad and WSM of Dan Albert Class 1988 Family Congrats LT Brad D. Allen 85 Parents of Kent Allen, Class of 1988 Parents of Oliver B. Alt Class of 85 Parents of Matthew Ambrose Class 87 Parents of Brenda Amster 85 Bob 79 Parents Jon Anderson Class of 1985 Family of Randall C. Anderson 85 Parents of Cadet Tom Anderson '86 Good Luck 85 Sam Janet Antoch 86 Proud Family of Pat Antonietti "86" Parents of Cadet Rod Apfelbeck '85 West Point Parents Club of Arkansas Parents of Theresa E. Arndt '86 Family of Norvin Burrus Class of 85 Best Wishes Mike - Grandpa Arrington To Mike Arrington With Great Pride Good Luck in the Future - Love Dad Parents of Brett Avants Class of 88 Parents of John M. Aveningo Class 85 The Family of Cadet Victor Badami 86 Family of Brent G. Bahl Class of 85 Greg Baier '86 Good Luck From 5308 Parents of Michael Baisden Class 85 Parents of CDT Geo Balzano Class '88 Parents of Macaire Balzano Class 85 Parents of Charles R Barbee Class 85 Proud Family of CDT Brace Barber 87 The Parents of Betsy Baron, '87 Hooray Stu Bastin Love Mom Dad Parents of Richard E. Baxter Family of Cadet Douglas W. Bedell '86 Parents of Steven M. Behrend '85 Parents of James R Belanger Class 85 Good luck LT Gordon Bell The Meadows Family of A1 Beninati 86 Parents of Lisa Bergers Class of 87 Proud Family of Cadet Phil Biggs '86 Parents of Joe Birchmeier Class 87 Parents of Garry P. Bishop 85 Congratulations Jeff Blackman 85 Parents of Ken Blakely, 1986 Parents of Bob Mike Blatz 83 87 Parents of Anthony L Blount Class 85 Parents of Todd M. Bluedorn Class 85 Parents of Gerard Boden Class of 85 Bohnakers Say, Go Army! Parents of Robert Bollmer, Class '85 This Ones For You, Boog DGP 85 MDCN Proud Family of Brent Borden 88 Mr Mrs Richard J Bowen III Parents of Christopher Durand Class of 88 Parents of Cadet Triiip Bowen 87 Parents of Sidney Bowsky Class of 86 Parents of Larry Bradley Class of 87 Parents of James S. Breen 86 Parents of Gilbert Brindley Class 85 Mother of James D. Brock Class of 87 For James From Jack Elizabeth Your Family Loves You David Brost Family of Cadet Robert Brouwer 85 The Proud Family of Jeff Brown 86 Family of Gerald P. Bruening '87 Parents of Jeff Bruno '86 WPPA of WI Parents of Brian Bulatao Class 1986 On Your Retirement, Love Barbara Our Chief- 10 LT Dale M. Busic 85 Parents of James Byall Class of 1987 Parents of Fred Cabulong Class 1985 Parents of Robert Cahill, Class 1985 Parents of Scott Cahoon Class of 85 May God Be Always With You A.M.D.G. Parents Club of San Diego Parents of Jon D. Call Class of 1985 Congratulations Mo The Callan Family Parents of Cadet William P Campos 85 Parents of Hal Carlson Class of 85 Parents of Patricia M. Carman How to Go Jay Carr 85 Proud Family Family of Thomas Cartledge 86 Parents of Cadet James R. Casey '86 Parents of Mike Castro Class of 1985 Parents of Tom Dan Charron 83 86 Congratulations 85, The Physics Dept From Paul Mike To David Chung '88 Parents of Paul Cimino Class of 1988 Proud Parents of Jim Clare 1987 MAJ Phil Clark Family (History) The Parents of Scott R. Clark, 85 Parents of Martin Clark, Class of 85 Parents of James P. Clarke III '85 Parents CDT Harris Grant Clarke 86 Family of Barry K. Clements - 1985Dave T Collect Calls Fini Luv M, D Co Parents of Ray Combs II Class 1985 Mother of Cadet Patrick Connelly '86 Family of Cadet Keith Cook '85 Parents of R.K. Cook, Class of 1988 Parents of Jeffrey Corbett Class 85 Parents of Robert M. Cornejo Ralph R. Corradi Class of 1985 Parents of Thomas H Costa Class 1987 Proud Parents of Neil F. Costello 85 The Proud Family of Craig W. Cox Parents of Randy Cozzens Class 1985 Parents of Bobby Crawford Class 85 Well Done LT John Cummings Mom Dad CPT 1LT Cummings Wish John Luck Parents of Walter L Cunningham Jr 87 Parents of Andy Curry 1985 Parents of Ablert Cushon, Class 1988 Good Luck Pat Cusick 86 Love Mom Dad Parents of Catherine M. Cutright 87 Grandparents Of Erick Dahl Class 88 Ed Agnes Cathy Gerry Paul For JD 88 Family of Gail Dart, Class of 1988 Parents of Kurt E. Davidson Class 85 Proud Sister of Ron Davies '87 Parents of Fletcher David Class 87 Parents of Tom Defilippo Class 1986 Proud Family of Cadet Ken D. DeFries Parents of Harold Degraff 87 Parents of Ramon C. Deleon Class 86 The Delgado-Jenkins For Class of 86 Parents of Stephen H Delity Class 85 Family of Sean Deller, Class of 1988 Family of Bruce 83 + Andy 86 Dempsey Dr. and Mrs. Wayne L. Detwiler, Sr. Parents of Matthew A. DeVore Class 85 Amy Dickinson 88 "1 Down 3 to Go" Family of Darcy Dierks D2 '86 Parents of Pete Johnson "85" Parents of Dean Dochterman Class 88 Well Done, Doesch. Love, Mom and Dad The Parents of Joseph E. Doherty 87 Parents of CDT Michael J. Doherty 85 Parents of Joseph P. Dole Class 86 Proud Family of Ed J Dollar Class 85 Parents of Albert Dombrowski 1988 Firstie At Country Club on Hudson 86 No Task Too Great Congratulations 88 Well Done Patti Donley 85 Mom Dad Parents of Hope Donnelly Class of 86 Proud Family of George T. Donovan 86 Parents of Robert Douthit Class 86 The Parents of Robert Eckelbarger 86 Friend of Karen Wiggins Class 1985 Parents of Carolyn Elliot Class 86 Kent Nancie Elliott Parents of Steve Elliott Class of 86 Parents of Cadet Anthony Emmi 1985 Proud Parents of Michael Endres Class of 1986 SGM Mrs. Engelbaum Proud of Mark 85 Parents of George J. Ennis Class 85 Hang Tough Erin For '88 Family of Michael Esquivel Hi 1988 Family of Cadet Robert D. Estes 1987 The Parents of Robert Fabrizzio '88 The Parents of Jackie Fabrizzio 87 Parents of John Farley 1986 God Bless You Kevin - Joshua 1:7-9 Parents of Adrian Fehl, Class of 88 Parents of Cadet Robert Feliu 85 One To Go, Ben. The Felts Family '86 Proud Parents of Daniel C. Finch Proud Parents Of Daniel C Finch The Family of Michael J. Fisher 85 Proud Family of Mike Fitzpatrick 87 Parents of Mike Fleming Class of 85 Parents of David C. Flint 86 Mr. Mrs. Keith V.L. Flood Family Mother of Cadet Kent Fogtman - 1986 Parents of Mary Margaret Foreman '88 Parents of Scott Spanial Class of 88 Parents of Barry D. Fortson Class 87 Parents of Matthew Fortunato Class 88 Parents of Gary Foskuhl Class of 87 The Proud Family of Ray T. Foster 85 Parents of Sana Francis, Class of 87 Parents of Michael E Frantz 1985 The Family of William C. Frauen 85 Proud Family of CDT Doug McDowell 86 Parents of E L Frederick Class of 87 Parents of Matt Frerichs '85 Family of Cadet Michael (Mikey) Frey Parents of Vaughn Frigon Class of 88 Love Pride M Furlong 85 All-Family Jack and Thelma Furr Class of 1985 Proud Family of Cadet Bruce Gagne 86 The Gameros Family MAJ(R) Mrs Audis Garner Class 85Parents of Mark Gibbons Class 1986 A3 Thanks For The Memories-Gippergate Parents of James Gibson Class 85 13 Parents of Steve A. Gibson III 85 Parents of Cadet Robert F. Gilmartin Family of David M. Gordon 1986 Proud Parents of Cadet Dan Gorman 85 Wayne Green 87 From Warren, Lori, Mike Parents of Jon Green, Class of 1986 Parents of Alfred J. Grein Class 87 Thanks For The Memories 85. The Greys Parents of James Griffen, Class 1986 Family of CDT Gene E. Griffin 87 Proud Parents of Paul Groce, III '86 Parents of Lisa Joe Gross, 85 85 Congratulations Mike Grosz Mome Dad Parents of Ronald P. Guiao Class 86 Parents of Lee Campbell Class of 85 Parents of John J. Guidy Jr Class 85 To Ginni And Cl Well Done Love, Us Parents of Mike Gwynn Class of '86 Parents of Michael Hajost Class 85 Parents of John B. Halligan Class 85 Parents of James E. Hamby Class 86 COL Mrs. W.E. Hamilton, Marvin 85 Parents of William G. Hamor Class 87 With Love Pride to Joseph Hanna Parents of Lance Hansen, Class of 88 To '3-Spot' My Cadets 'Love' Mom-Mom Parents of John W. Harrington III Parents of Cadet Rex Harrison '85 Parents of Terrence Harshfield 1988 Parents of Steve Hart Class of 1988 Parents of Cadet David J. Hartley David Ray's Mom, Mark, Amy, Kelley Kyle Parents of Peggy Anne Flayes 1988 Parents of Karl Heineman Class of 85 The Family of Cadet Phil Helbling 85 Parents of Eric Helms Class of 1988 Sponsor Mr Mrs Diosdado Hernandez Parents of Jamie Hillman Class of 87 Parents of Russ Hinds, Class of 1985 Parents of Russ Hinds Class of 1985 Parents of Cadet John A. Hluck 86 Parents of Ken Hodgson Class of 1985 Congrats, Hans, Class of 85 (Maxie) Yo, 85! Mom Horton Candy Ed Zavrel Parents of Steve Houston Class of 85 Parents of Garrett Howard Class 1986 Parents of James A Howard Class 1986 Parents of Paul Howell Class of 1985 Parents of Robert and Michael Hoynes Parents of Scott Huff Class of 88 Parents of Cadet Yvette Hunter 87 O.I.C. Cadet Gospel Choir 83-85 Parents of Karen Hurd, Class of 1987 Parents of Ann Hurley Class 1987 Chuck, Betty, Brad Paige Hyre-Go Matt The impossible Dream Came True Tommy Parents of Tony Insero Class of 1987 Family of Ronald Jacobs Jr. Class 85 Parents of John A. Jakub Class of 85 Parents of Robert Jarvis 1987 Class Proud Parents of Vanessa Jennings 85 Dot Paul Glen Jerzak, Cadet Wayne 87 Parents of Donald Johantges 86 Parents of Mark Allen Johnson '85 Go Howitzer Staff! One More Time Family of Eric A. Johnson Class 85 Congratulations LT Loren Johnson 85 Alaska Family of Ken Johnson '87 Family of Tim Johnson, Class of 1985 Parents of Michael Jones Class of 85 Parents of Craig W. Jones Class 87 Parents of John C. Kalainov Class 87 Family of Paul Kamnikar, Class of 87 Parents of Ayron S. Kamp Class of 85 Mr. Mrs. George C. Kapsal Class 87 Parents of Cadet Philip A Keller '86 Family of Edwin Keller Class of 1985 Family of Steven E. Kelly '85 Parent of Eric C. Keltz Class of 88 Parents of Rich Kidd Class of 1986 The Kiene Family New Milford N.J. Parents of John Kilgallon Class 88 Parents of Peter Kim, Class of 1986 Rhonda King 1st USMA Waco Woman Grad The Parents of James Kitz Class 85 Proud Mom of Cadet Robert Kleesattel Parents of Michael Klein Class 1985 Family of Walter Kleinfelder, 86 Parents of Kyle Knauf Beat Navy The Family of Steve Knight 88 The Family of Tim Knight 86 The Family of Charles J. Koehler, 85 Parents of Gordon Kohl Jr. 1988 Halfway Go For It CDT Kominiak 87 Family of Timothy Kopra, Class of 85 Parents of Robert J. Koss, Jr. 85 Proud Parents of John Kragh Class 85 Family of Scott Krawczyk We're Proud Parents of Dirk Kreunen Class of 85 Joseph F. Kroll and Family Family of G.E. Krystyniak '87 Parents of G.R. Hunnicutt 85 Grab a Hold of Wrestling Kick Navy CS3 S3 wstI Parents of Timothy Rummer Class 87 Parents of Cadet Chris Kurkowski 86 I Am So Proud of You, Kurt. Love San Kuznecoff 85 General 1st, President next John and Loretta La Camera The Parents of James B. Lacey "85" Congrats Morgan CSM(RET) Mrs Lamb Family of Randall C. Lane H-4 85 Parents of Sherman H. Lane Parents of Timothy Laughrey Class 88 Leah's Mom, Keep Being Great C of 88 Parents of Dave Lee Class of 1985 Family of Christopher J. Lehner 1988 Parents of James Leise Class of 1986 Family of Michael Lemanski '86 Parents of Tim Leonard Class of 1985 Parents of Glenn Levanti Class of 87 Parents of Leslie Lewis Class of 85 Parents of Paul Limpert, Class 1985 Parents of Greg A. Lind, Class of 86 Mother of Paul Linkins, Class of 1988 Family of Paul Linkins Class of 1988 Parents of Lisa Class of 1987 Parents of Donald G. Lobeda Class 86 Parents of Ralph Locke Class of 1986 Phil We're Proud of You Mom Dad Mike The Family of Cadet Jon Lockey Parents of CDTs Nick Tony Loglisci Mother of Darold Londo Class of 1986 Parents of Cadet Michael Lonigro 86 Love Ya Lori Gl '85 Mom Dad Keri Tom One Also Came Limping . . . B. Lowell 85 Parents of Veronica Lowery Class 85 Parents of Cadet Bradely E. Lucas 85 Never a Doubt Congrats Love Dad Jackie Family of Doug Lund '85 Parents of Darryl MacDonald Class 86 Parents of Anne Mackie '85 The Family of Scott A MacPherson 85 Parents of John Maher, Class of 1988 Parents of Joe Maier Class of 1986 Proud Family 2LT Jerome Malczewski Congratulations Linda Jerome 85 Here's to White Tornados Get Em Chaz We Are So Proud LT Malobicky Mom Dad Proud Family of Joe Manausa '87 Civilian Life, Here I Am. WTM II 86 Vaya Con Dios, Tuck. Proud Mansagers Parents of John Marafino Class of 85 LTC Mrs. Joseph Mariani, Jr. Parents of Cadet Ron Marsh '86 Proud Family of Brian P. Martin 1985 West Point Parents' Club of MA Parents of Norman Massry '86 Parents of Nick Mastrovito Jr. 1985 Parents of Donna M. Matturro '87 Parents of Brendan McAloon Class 85 Parents of Garry McAvoy B4 1985 Parents of Douglas C. McBroom, 1988 Mr. Mrs Bernard A McCoy (Kevin 85) Family of John F. McFassel 85 Well Done!! Michael Sean McGurk 85 McKelvy Mr Mrs W.B. Class 1985 86 Parents of B. McLaughlin Class of 88 Parents of Patrick M. McMahon 1987 Dr. Mrs. Robert F. Meier Parents of Cadet Garry R. Melia 1986 Parents of Michael A. Mennelle 1986 Very Proud Mom, Dave Mesick '86 Parents of Tara Tracy Miller 87 Reginald Love Nell Traci Nick Miller Congratulations Class of 85 Co H2 Family of Kent G. Milner Jr. 85 Parents of Rocky Class of 1988 Parents of Michael W. Mistretta 1987 Parents of Phillip Mitchell '87 Congratulations Daniel G Mitchell 85 Kasha Mitchell, Friend of Class 87 Parents of Douglas B. Moody II 1987 The Family of Judith R. Moquin '85 Parents of Patrick Moran Class of 86 Parents of Cadet Jeffrey Morgan '88 Parents of John Morris Class of 85 Parents of Peter Morrissey Class 85 Family of Dave Motz, Class of 1985 Proud Parents of Jeffrey Mrochek 85 Parents of Dana Munari, Class of 88 With Love Pride Parents C. Murdock Parents of Darryl Murdock Class 85 D. W. M. for W. Murphey III '88 Parents of Marlin D. Murphy, 1985 LTC (RET) Mrs. Clair G. Myers Parents of Naed, Class of 1986 Congrats Russ Hinds 85 The Neumillers Best Wishes, Good Luck. Dad, Mom, Nick Parents Brother of David Noegel 88 Jim Nolen, Not on Top But Still Climbing, II. Tim. 2:15, Mom Dad Kathy John O'Brien 1950, Erin 1986 Tim O'Brien "Courage Never Quits" Parents of Cadet Thomas L O'Brien 86 Parents of Garry Owen O'Grady '87 Parents of Daniel Oh, Class of 1987 Parents of Carl J. Oh Ison '87Parents Club of Oklahoma Family of Bruce W. Ollstein 86 Parents - of Andy - Ornatowski 1986 Parents of Rosanne Ott Class of 1988 Parents of Mark Owens Class of 1988 Congratulations WPPC of Central PA Parents of Chris H. Palmer '85 Parents of Randy Paras Class of 1987 The Parents of Cadet WM. A. Parshall Family of Richard Pascoe, Class of 86 Passerini Family to Juan L. Arrocha Family of John P. Patrick 85 Parents of Jay Patton, Class of 87 This Is It-Go For It, Boo! Peasleys Parents of Peter J. Perez 1985 Parents of Broc Perkuchin, Class '86 Best of Luck to America's Best Parents of Axa S. Perwich 87 Mother of Jacqueline Peterson 1987 The Family of Cadet Jody L Petery 86 Family of Karen Phelps Class of 1986 Hugh 76 Mike 77 Rich 85 Phillips Parents of Jim Piggott, Class of 86 Proud Parents of Michael Pigozzo Family of Ken Pitts, Class of 1985 The Parents of Tracy A. Pohl Bl 1985 Parents of Lee Pollard Class of 1986 Parents of Stephanie L. Pollard 87 Parents of Stan Pomlchter Class 87 Parents of Joe Posusney 1986 Harold A. Brennan's Family The Parents of Scott Prihoda '86 Parents of David Prugh Class of 1985 Parents of J.D. Pruneski Class of 88 Puhalla Mark '87 Paddy Wagon People Parents of Lavon R. Purnell '86 To The Class That Beat Navy - Quacks Charlie Quinn Class of 1985 We Always Knew You Could Rod (Class of 95) Mom Dad Congratulations Rollie Parents of Romulo Quintos Class 1985 Parents of Keith Raines Class of '86 Major Mrs. C.N. Ramsey Class 86 Congratulations Raps and Company 13 Well Done Dave Ray 87 Dan Pam Amy MK Parents of John Mark Ray Class of 85 Parents of Darren Rebelez Class 1988 Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Regna 1986 Proud Family! of Ronald Reichart 85 Family of Gary W. Reider Jr 87 Sisters of Christopher Damon Reilly Sisters of Christopher Damon Reilly Brad Reuben, Your Family Loves You Family of Cadet David Reynolds '85 Mother of Rick Ricci Class of 1985 Parents of Rich Ricci, Class of 1985 Parents of James E. Rice Class 1985 Major and Mrs. Davis Richardson The Parents of Larry N. Ridge, 87 Proud Parents of Timothy J. Riehl 85 Proud Family of Tasha L. Robinson 85 USMA Staff You're Superb D S Rodney Congrats Will The Asencio Family '85 Parents of Steve Scott Roesler ' 85 Family of Dawne M. Rogers Beat Navy!! You Did it Good Luck "85" Jill and Garry Roosma Health Happiness Success LT Rosin 85 Parents of Patrick Ross Class of 88 Parents of Thomas Roth Jr. Class 87 Jeff Fuchs 88 Son of J M Rottet Parents of Howard Belvins Family of Keith Rowand Parents of Michael J. Rubitski 85 Family of Bryan Lee Rudacille "86" Family of Cadet William Rudnicki 85 Family of Cadet Jon W. Rue, '87 Parents of Kathy Ryan Class of 85 Parents of Steven Sabia Class of 86 Parents of Tracy Sager Class Of 1985 Parents of George J Salerno Class 88 Parents of Jay (Chief) Sams Class 85 Sangvic-Johansen Import-Export Co. Parents of Jim Santucci Class of 87 Family of Mickey Anthony Sanzotta 85 Parents of Jeffrey T. Sauer Class 87 Family of Scott 86 Jeff 88 Sauer Parents of James E. Scarlett 85 Parents of Eric Scheidemantel 86 ! The Family of Cadet Mark Schemine '86 Parents of Harry Schute, Class of 85 Parents of John R. Schwartz Class 86 Go For It Scott 87 All Our Love Mom Dad Parents of Cadet Virginia Scott 1987 Parents of Jon Seitz, Class of 1985 Proud Family of Cadet Dennis Semmel Joel D. Sena COL. Mrs. Roger G. Seymour Parents of Cadet George Shampy 85 Family of Trevor Shaw Class of 1988 Parents of Cadet Biff Shea Parents of Michael Shearin Class 87 Parents of Kevin Shiller Class Of 88 Family of Robert Sinnema Class of 85 Family of Cadet J.B. Skarupinski '86 Proud Parents of Chris Skinner Parents Brothers of Sherry SlaughterProud Parents of Steven A. Sliwa 86 Family of Ernest Randy Smith, '85 You Did It Kev L. Smith '85 Mom Dad God Speed! Family of Grant Jacoby 85 The Parents of Cadet Marielle Smith Mr. Mrs. Joseph R. Snair Proud Family of B.J. Snarzyk F3 '85 Parents of Brian A. Snell 86 Parents of Brad Snowden Class 1987 Bob Somebody up There Loves You Ma W The Family of Kevin P Spala 85 Parents of Linda J. Speidel, 1985 Parents of Joseph Sroka Class 1988 Parents of William Stacey Class 1987 The Family of Jeff A. Stanclift 86 Family of Matthew W. Stanley '85 Parents of Cadet Dustin M Starbuck 86 Family of Cadet Kevin P. Steele 86 Parents of Cadet T.H. Steele '86 Parents of Rich Steiner, Class 1985 Parents of Jim Stenson Class of 85 Family of Cadet Mark S. Stich '85 Parents of Jon E. Strickler Class 86 Family of Jon Strickler Class of 86 Parents of Kevin D. Stringer 1987 Parents of Joe L. Daniels Class 1987 Mr. Mrs. Strobel Class of 85=Cindy Parents of Bryan Strong Class Of 86 Congrats Todd B. Strubbe 85 Mom Parents of Charles Stuart Class 87 Bruce Dixie Studebaker Go Army Wrestling Dan Sullivan 85 Family of Scott P Sullivan Class 85 Parents of Mike Symes Class of 85 Parents of Thomas Szoka Class 1986 The Proud Family of Ken Tarcza 1985 Parents of Cadet Michael W Taylor 85 Parents of Scott Taylor Class of 85 Parents of Thomas Telthorst Class 86 Parents of Alex Tetreault, Class of 85 Parents of Harry L. Theus Class 1987 Parents of James E. Thiele, 1985 MAJ Mrs. John G. Thomas III Parents of Cadet Jeff Thompson 86 Parents of David Toczek, Class of 88 Hang in There Mark Only One More! The John F. Torrence Family Parents of Vincent Toscano 1985 The Family of Mark Trawinski '85 Parents of Cadet Vince Trollan 86 Class of 1985 Company Al Luck to All The Parents of C. Pat Turns (Turnzi) With Pride Love COL Mrs RJ Ulses Family of Phil Van Wiltenburg Jr. 85 Felicitaciones Enrique Villalba 1985 From the Visosky Family Parents of Nick Vozzo Class of 1988 Parents of Cadet Will Vredenburgh 86 Parents of K. Waizenhofer Class 1987 Parents of Virginia A. Wralker Proud Family of James G. Wralker 1985 Parents of Lisa K. Wallace Class 85 Parents of Cadet Todd E. Walter 85 Parents of Mark Thomas Walter '85' Parents of David Warner Class of 88 Proud Family of Dennis Watson 1986 Family of Will Weathersby 1987 Parents of M Scott Weaver, 85 Family of LT Thomas D. Webb '85 Godspeed El Family of Lee Webster 85 Rob Welch Thanks For Making Us Proud The Parents of Scott C. Weliver '85 Peg Herb Parents of Greg Wellman Parents of Tom W'enneson, Class of 86 Parents David A Werntz Class of 1986 Parents of Eric J. Wesley Class 86 Parents of Chris West Class of 1988 Parents of Frederick Westerlund 87 Proud Family of Timothy Whalen 87 Proud Brother of Eric N. Whipple 86 Proud Parents of Justin Whitney Parents of Jay Foster Wigboldy 85 We Love You Dennis A4 Class of 88 Proud Family of Karl Ethan Williams Mother of CDT Geo Williams Class 86 Capt and Mrs. J.S. Wilson USNA '58 Parents of Dennis Wince Class of 88 Parents of Stephen W. Wingard 1987 Bravo, LT Karl W'ingenbach Dad Mom Parents of Craig S Winton Class 1987 Family of Cadet David Wisnosky 86 Parents of Steven Witkowski Class 85 The Family of Stephanie Linn Wolf 85 Parents of Roger Wolfe Class of 1988 Parents of Casey D. Wood 87 Woodham Class of 1988 Mr. and Mrs. Edmund w. Woolfolk May God Bless You Always Todd S. Wright Love, Mom Dad The Parents of Joseph A Wucik III 86 Parents of Jim Yacone, Class of 1987 Proud Family of Peter Yankowski 1985 Family of Cadet George R Young II 87 Parents of Greg Young, Class of 1985 Parents of Tom Zarcone Class of 1985 Parents of Scott Zigmond Class of 88 Proud Zinglers Class of 85 Parents of Robert O. Zinnen Jr. 86 Congratulations 2LT David L Zylka 85 k k k k THE PARENTS CLUB OF WEST POINT SALUTES THE CLASS OF 1985 “For Excellence We Strive” ★ Daniel Burger . Thomas Cioppa Kenneth Davies George Ennis Keith Flood John Franchek Michael Klein Charles Koe John Philip Lo Eric Low Charles M William Ra Brian Rapav Tasha Robin Brett Sortor Daniel Sullivan Kurt Switala . Mark Trawinski Raymond Trent Thomas Webb Karl Williams Douglas Zingler Bellvale, NY Guilderland, NY .... Bethel, CT Long Beach, NY Schenectady, NY wood, NJ Berlin, CT NY n, NY en, NY Parlin, NJ n Plains, NJ Heights, NY Scotia, NY Monroe, NY Oakland, NJ Bergenfield, NJ Central Valley, NY West Paterson, NJ Dayton, NJ Florham Park, NJ Demarest, NJ Lebanon, NJ ★ ★ ★ it ★West Point Parents Club of Central Florida SALUTES WITH LOVE AND PRIDE OUR 21 GRADUATES CLASS OF 1985 Elton D. Akins David E. Bassett Dale Mark Buslc Patricia M. Carman Gna Carfagno Robert E. Collins Gregory P. Desrosier Thomas J. Desrosier Robert C. Doorcr James A Gentile Ren S. Hall Robert J Koss Jr. Kathryn L. Lunsford Marlin D. Murphy Jennifer Moehringer Jamie L. McCloud Samuel T. Piper III Beverly Rosonquist Douglas D. Sena Vannessa Vllanova Meritt Virginia A Walker "FOR EXCELLENCE WE STRIVE’ West Point Parents Club of North Carolina Wishes To Congratulate The New Lieutenants of The Class of 1985 Best Wishes For A Long And Rewarding Career Of Service To Your Country JAMES BERNARD BROWN FRANKLIN HALL PAUL GREENHOUSE CHARLES PACKARD DAVID JOHNSON john McCarthy CURT GANDY SCOTT CAHOON JAMES BROWN DENNIS KRINGS ROBERT SNYDER MICHAEL RAVE MARTHA SPEIGHT MATTHEW DEVORE T P@0MT ORANGE COUNTY CALIFORNIA Graduates: ROBERT CULBERG STEPHANE FINKENBEINER DEBORAH HALLER LOREN JOHNSON _ MITCH MCGEE V ''A DAVID PERSSELIN yr IVAN PUETT JOHN RONEY DAVE TAYLOR JAY WIGBOLDY CONGRATULATIONS ‘85 For Excellence We Strive” GCCff 4 vr cujz c ers i 11 WEST POINT PARENTS CLUB OF INDIANA CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES CLASS OF 1985 Gordon W. Bell French Lick Aurelia L. Black Gary Kevi