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

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 654


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 654 of the 1986 volume:

4, . A gy --, ' -1 aff! .4-e me-f 1. , ,., 4 Q 4. W, .-5 M 1- vs , A 'K ' ww 4, w.. -. 4' ww M" ' gl' ' , W .. , - Q " " M an - ' 4 .Q ' - ' -. .. W ' .ww W ",. .W .W V H '+ ,H ,E - wi X. " m A .11 'Q 'fi " N fa. S - Q - an , Q M " A "" -4. , " ,W K w . Y W M W sis W 2 iw' 'S ,1 2 S 'N' 1 i 3 i : 5 Q, 44 Q5 l at E 'Sr' xr '19 E i , 7 A , . i . l , . I t 2? iftit it ft Courage Never Quits 86 l X when iq, ,X " 15-'-V? ,, A 'K fam gf Bell, RA5- 'WB W? xkpf' 57 W f a. Hluxi - h O g .n . . E E - t , 'Y C it i 4 L 3 , I ! I 1 1 2 I I : Y l I l I - , I l l i v i E A I 1 The 1986 Class Crest is rich and proud in symbolism. The cavalry saber is the traditional sign of officerhoodg the cadet saber signifies cadets' aspirations and West Point cadets' military lifestyles. The fierce and noble bald eagle symbolizes our nation and its virtuesg the regal lion, king of beasts, represents the specific . D X r. , , 'il is-Y. X 4 5 N lx 1 , , - , , . 4 E "4 :uf w I L. f i -ng, .. sal? Q3 i 4 ,.: Q 1 E T H , Q pfe- J , - 5 . 2 6 gig X1:4-'f-'- -1 4 ZQRQWKYHIZLVI use .- , ,I li X it ' . I ky 4 25. x,Z,.3iQl X Lx-5 - J 'iid ' Ugg lt tt . - t T 153 ' QSM ' 0 .54 aging' ew X A! if ' .,-"'-'Jil ff: L ' f ' r fy l 5335! .. IC' RE v 35 ai 'E 5 F7 E' li 5 tt ni 4 I f H Mig, kia! f ll G9 as 2? ri 5 551 , i X X virtues of physical and moral courage. The brave lion is also the first animal in HD! if I X f West Point's history to share a class crest with the eagle. The motto, unique to V 'ix each class, serves as a cry to rally the class of 1986 together and remind everyone l l y 4 P that "Courage Never Quits." R i N ' y N t 21 -x- l N ls y 'lvlfpyl .l L W ' Q by n K ' gilltljvg Il . I xx l X I r lkiltyf yi: -vw V 'l i fit: f tg., T ' COZIXITKY dn r-- iw, yw Ag 7 S 'l h - . I - . Q i 1 .,.?.P2"'D'-wf-as - f .,.- -was-'fff:.ff-w .g7a.,,,zf5 L., ............... ,, ,- --,,s,,,, .e ,.,. -.-b-,c-,e,..,...,-,.e.,ec.c- C , 2 Opening , 1986 HUWITZER Table Of Contents Volume 89 Opening Section . 4 Administration . 14 Corps .... 52 Year In Review . 194 Activities . . . 218 Sports . . . 278 Class History . . . 366 Class Cf 1986 . . 416 Dedication . . 596 5 'E' 'WP mm W Q 4 if if iii I EA JW he 5"' A 5 il J' T' 1 M f 'nk """" W tn U f N. 'S 5 W "ii . gba, A 2 my gm 1:4 'W 0 ah 'ff if in if. 'ia , -fm. 12 4-Q ' 'i - 3, JN : fg,?igA ,S ' fi. V JW QW-' 1, r , Y a 466511 ' ' sk' W .21 ,v A f' 4' K flu 4 ...M Q , It ts? I if AW 2' f JW W 1 I gk 'ive X x if J - n , - 1 2' 'HE ...a N -. nf f .5 ,322 if ,MQW f Q any mm .W 4 w ,w W, ., , gk yi g , A A ' Ex .Mr F N' " ' 3 gig x U. my K , .Y.,..Q A 'D ,Y a n I , an is f. W ,W ,Y W 2 B ,WJ Y 4, in 0 A K -'f if 1 Z! Q QQ 1-'X '1 T. -1- zl M Jtv,, 'K I l, , f x 1 , 1 . fl 2- 1 'nf 2 sf' 5SQ 'E w an I 1 lf: Q, . 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': we D. s N 1, Q: - 5 'VF 'r 'W Y'-x L1-10 I ' 4 ,o' IP I uw Q' ,I , 1 4: u ' ' " ', ,M , ,, , .- fx . F ,n.,., 1 X. ef , 1 ,Y X 3 'Na K: Q5 N -1 A , -ua, I Y In Y , ESF- "N" cw x , , , ,, ,,," .. 5 . IE. .4 " .- ,ffdw iii qj 'K Yi.. ., ll S- F ,, . '3,., l "Str 4. 'S 1 " 4 , ,,,..,,m-wfe '?"'1?1,,fM -2 1 M - ' -, wx-rlw-x , w ' W " M , i f 'V A XmMMj1QQgm,,,A,,A '. 1 I' W fkfQ-wnwmimwfwwhw ,, V V . 1Mw"W ' .h K ' f 8 - ' K -' ,I LM.- ,141 ,, ,W 4.. was g-,mgiiff jxggg 2- ' 3 3 1- ff 'S , 'Z . ,fa MWWW ,mm N i v .ii sf 4' 3 11,5 , Q., Vw , , M ,gr ii i Z i Q 5 3 3 3 5 s E Q f wg Fay was .. -, ,. - 5 1 s H. W Q i E i 4 4 "1'wf"f Q we V g may Q ,x vggmgx 2 , f -gm v N via 'TW W EW I 5 WL ww gf- , W 1 ' wi'i?:5'14 vsslkiw 4 I ., E . . 'JgfE?'4'W?f I. , .X , L P ,-132,11 ' .y , s - IAF f' -- Jw 5 f w Q Q 1 ' 2 Q g al X if, 43, W- yr. ISWQM ,V :MW J Q fe , Q 5--1 5 1 1 v W, 3. MW f. ,Ae ff 1 14 -M, , ,GM , nf-if-1 - . Ulqaxg-gw -I . : 13' W A :MQ U ' 4 by 'gMig:,z5fZmT1 1'-02.41A-gmxt If 'ffffkisllkkzfv 151 ' A X , giiifw M X N , M M -N M. 2- M ,, fy f,f,,11+1. ,Q -,glam 'Q m:E.gsmf?ff1g'wfQ?,fAfQ f f, ,Nfl.IMM-ggW,1,yg,.g.v. f X JK, . X '-,g:W21XT5aAQ,:i fn-.jf-.-1 A f fry, .M f Wm rw M , -,mmxx , f asimw-4: f' 166 iNvXYit5 60056 'N LSYWXYXGT OS Eehroarv , was to the X936 deniv . 1-tend tnv heartteit congfatoiations es ot the United States Niiiitarv Pica r piace in the hong Grav Line that tiess heros and great gniiitarv d oor coontrv iovaiiv and ani coniident that to that e gradoat 'loo taiie voo has incioded Coon ieaders who have serve weii in peace and in war . X voo wiii serve so as to add Koster honorabie iihe. 'ihe past toor vears have prepared voo tor the important responsfihiiities which iie ahead. 'loo wiii he priviieged to iead some ot oor Satiods 'finest voong mnen and women. 'Yhev deserve voor ootnpiete dedication. 'Yhe Pqnerican peopie have piaced their trost and ooniidence in v oo. X hnow that voo wiii iead their sons and daoghters with coorage, with wisdont, and with honor . This v oiatiie worid wiii present v oo with new opportonities and chfdienges. as voo serve voor Ration, X want voo aiwavs to Keep voor enthosiastn and voor coznvnitvnent to e-pceiience. ts., 'intends and iacoitv are Xostiiiabiv ohievenient. X share that prid ' wishing v oo a rewarding iess voo ah. floor paren prood oi voor a and ioin with thexn in and happv iotore. God 'o ,van Honorable Caspar W. Weinberger Secretary of Defense Admiral William F. Crowe Chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff Honorable John O. Marsh Secretary of the Army General John Wickham Chief of Staff of the Army w E lllN1l-NDIJI1' r var our V ACADEMY orncl o UNXTED STATES MXLKTAF wut Ponu. Nm: 'lan msn TO THE MEMBERS O? Th E CLASS OF 1986 and your l extend my heartfelt congratulations to you 'lies on the happy occasion oi your graduation from Wes you into the Officer Corps of the Unit Ke great pride in this are well prepare Eami d welcome uld ta that Yoint an . You sho niident 6 you States Army accomplishment and he co or the many challenges ahead. Your class is to me a very special one, because we a leaving West Point together. The Eour years that we spent together have been rewarding ones. These years have resurgence oi Army football, BEET accreditation, t of academic majors. Your class' hese efforts have contr seen the the estahlishmen d support for t have ibuted and the and participation an their success. eer of service to the Army ' uri, acmov., cow u is not to As you embark on a car nation, let the words and spirit oi 'D ays be your guide. The road which lies before yo d your personal sacrifices will be many, ich in personal satisfaction. alw an easy one, an yours will also he a liie r Good luck and Godspeed. TFXn but Willard W. Scott, Jr. is al, 0 . Army nt Genet Lieutena nt Supe rintende Il Mr. Carl P. Ullrich f 1 wmv gf ? A nj' Zi QW SH? Q w ny ' Q 6 O O o 0 , rl W ll 4 5 1.0 Kilim H, , ' f"f'E?fw ' A W ,, .,,. ' iii! A ww ,, n v l 1 X U Y P2 A .mf fi Af an 4 3' MM ..,, - ,,,, 8 I , ., f. 'i ' , .. Q ,W , ,,. ,I 4 M N Q 42. f ff-'ij -Mk ' 1 a I 1' H, Z' 5522 an H., 1 ..- , 2?-Mil. 2 Q. 3 1 6 0 Wm. 1 bib! '-Q ? , ' 'V ' M , arm W . J? :Q Q Iv 4 ' ,Wu m ' Q . I . 1-9463 9 i.. 4 1 0 x 4. Z 5 in if xv ,RW v ,0- if Q, iii , . f f H "H-ml - f 215 :,,f ,, f, . ,, fa I rv . . 41, ' ,. -' V y., .5 f , , A ,Vg A, ,.,7 A 4 fm 5 " 1 . ' rf ff A V . L 'JV I ,, ?VZQf'f-J Im 5 H, if L H3141-K Away A I, WM ' K' 'lpxw . ,ii Q wiv ye' K . Q .' Y 0 yi B L,.'M, ' I Wi' 2 ' 'Q "'-.i ' , ' ' " A 5 Q - 1 - ' . A ? 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' 1 P53 ' n f A N tt 2319 ! hr f l n A ' 0 l if nj Qt l , 5 ' 5 A , . ' wid' it I v ' l x H T ' 'X X 1 5 1 ' R 4 T' l E 'wr xii- I '+ AV: cl ' U 1 Q K X l dl F bil 'f f Fresh with a radient glow from a recently failed course load and coinciding major requirements X X f . thermo WPR, you walk into your company area are a trademark of the Dean. As a result, aca- fx 'f 7 and chat with the CCQ, only to find out that, demics take a large amount of the time a cadet Q 'K ' A jsv fm-'Ch.fQ Y0l1f.h0ff0r.and chagrin, the TAC has has. This makes academics the highest priority is 1 iust finished inspecting your room. Not wish- item of a cadet, next to the need for sleep. "I rl I 1 ' ing to view the carnage yet, you leave to turn in l ...X . Ii 1 G your "Sosh" paper with a nanosecond to spare. The Commandant's office is responsible for the T pg , . You then realize that it is your turn to give military, professional, and physical training of Q3QiL:1,, l "V blood in the intramural boxing ring today You the Cor D 'll d C ' l 'th 31' "'-.ff-iff I v . . l . ps. ri an eremonies, la ongnwi t return to conciousness just in time to hear the shoe alignment under the bed, is high priority , far ,V I 1 , if might? fallefilaig Hliflfllfe for dinrlgeh and im- in this area. The Comma51dant's enforcers, 5 me iatey rus o to ormation. o owin a known as TACs, are assi ne one per company V 5 l S. , d6liCiOuS meal of gourmet baked scrod, ygou to ensure that cadets do ngot stray off the correct X 2 I glance at the training bulletin board to find out path, Wayward cadets may find themselves "di- . 5 Lhat ylpu haiveljhe SIAPIET Lommorriw, followed rected" by the TAC back to the right road fusu- I , - . . . N I 1 H. y a riga e ara e. oo ing tot e rig tyou ally via Centra Areal. E- 4 E Z see the results of the Tac s handiwork posted on t . ' ,. I the 2-2. You havejust been awarded" an "88n4" The De artment of Physical Education mea- ! 6 for having dirty laundry in your laundry bin! sures callet fitness through a series of torture Qg l I v A tolerance tests. The APRT fArmy Physical p I Xp l This typical cadet day has been made possible Readiness Testj, or was it CPRT?, and the IOCT , Q 4 in E Qt by a grant from the "Administration," They are flndoor Obstacle Course Test, are two four let- d ', - I . gif the men and women in Sfef-'H land Sometimes in ter words that will live in infamy in the minds f 4 f bluel that keep the cadets in grey on their toes. of West Pointers. We may always thank the I, l The Supefihfehdeflfs, C0II'1maI1d8I1f'S, and men and women in short pants for the clicker- 'fi 5 P Dean's offices all combine to accomplish the board and the O.C. hack. A 9 A mission of "educating, training, and inspiring". l karl' -- Whether you consider yourself Spartan or There are many other departments that need i W Athenian, you are sure to get all you can handle mentioning, such as the Department of Mili- '25 ip G9 'K land then somej of the requirements of cadet tary Instruction, which gives cadets a glimpse l q life. And, like any good bureaucracy, there is a of "the real army," or the Directorate of Cadet , gl l department for 9VefY One Of them- Activities, which attemps to bring cadets back ' Z l lx N T to the "real world," but space does not allow p ,gg .-7 1 The D9-3h'5 Office, Whifh heads all the V8fiOl1S their descriptions here. Therefore, let the pic- ' 5 X , i academic departments, ensures that a cadet will tures tell the story . . . il 4 4 have many "chances to excell." The heavy y 15' . A Q' T X x N lx l 1, ill 'l .lil Q e , Ju: 5 4 x . f l.1Vyfm..'? T sf-at ' Cvcmwff - twig ,e yxv 5 7 1' '-llwt. YY ?.ffgQ 1 v. -1 file .ff xxx T'l+-Se a ' g g g g g gg 35' 22 Administration Theme . 5 . . L A l l ix 1 1 Y . 'r 1 K W - Q +7-, In 2' A- --xg 'I' , i' - , A' . E Vs- ' ' ' - P , D 'Q E I nf- 5- .. gas-'si' if L X for . . . .93 'pl 5 is Administration ggi 2,12 ' Admissions ....................... Wig' A I 3 Qfz U. Barbers .......................... X ja Q A Behavioral Sciences And Leadership . . 55 I aw Cadet Public Relations Council ..... ' N Chaplains ....................... ' C in ' i Xxx Chemistry ........................ J ,wh Department Of Military Instruction . . I 4 N, 4322 Department Of Physical Education . . . f E1 551 Directorate Of Automation And r i "f ' KS' L Audio-Visual Services .......... ' I wif Directorate Of Cadet Activities .... QS' at . . .......... X . ' Electrical Engineering -'25 5 QQ I Engineering .................. 5 ii f English ......................... 20 5- ,0 Foreign Languages ................ Geography And Computer Science .... 1 3 , . 4 i Goldcoats ....................... f' 2 f Hellcats .... . . . sh ki Q ,Q History .... 3 Law .......... qixg ' A K Library Staff . . if Mathematics . . 23 X ng- Mechanics .... 2 1,5 Military Police . . ' A i Physics .................. Public Affairs .............. gcienfglfesearch Laboratory . . . ' gi' Q sv L ocla ciences .............. p , gg if Staff Judge Advocate ...... S' T X X Support Organizations . . . wi " t A LPUSMA Band ................,...... 3 N 1st Infantry Regiment ............... 54, ., P A AX Table Of Contents 'WCW I .l - - V M' , 1 'Xl P . P . L 0f','A,l 4 ' gf . X Gown g"f:lgQififatfq '-, 'tl' 421: L . KST' Ex i 36 V.-M-li-Mww'+ U V-NF--nm JiM-PMMPAAA-EU4-A--bww'-NY-A-W in W Administration Contentsi2 Department Of Behavioral Science And Leadership By Tony Bennett and Tim Mersereau "I Remember the First Day of PL 100" "Good morning, boys and girls. My name is Major Rogers. Can you say 'Roger'? Well, you probably can, but we're not allowed to let you. You know, Army regulations and all that silly stuff. So you can call me 'Sir.' Can you say 'Sir.' I thought you could." Wait a minute. What's going on? Where am I? It looks like Thayer Hall. Yep, same windowless rooms, same bad light- ing. The teacher is even wearing one of those green suits. "Boys and girls, let's make name tags so I can learn your first names." My first name? It's been so long, I don't remember my first name. "Now, boys and girls, in PLIOO we know how hard it is for you here. So we try to help you whenever possible. We know how stressful taking a test can be, so in PL100 we let you take a retest. That way, you get two chances on the question. So relax, have fun, enjoy yourself . . ." How twisted, they're trying to put us at ease, so they can catch us offguard with a graded board. They're using that psy- chology stuff. Well, I won't fall for it. "Boys ancl girls, today we're going to talk about Abnormal Behavior. Jimmy, try to stay awake. Abnormal Behavior is be- havior that goes against the norms of society." "Sorta' like the Corps at a movie?" "Right, Billy, good answer. Jimmy, please try to stay awake. Now one exam- ple of abnormal behavior is "Paranoid Schizophrenia" Can you say 'paranoid schizophrenia'? I didn't think you could. Now, paranoid schizophrenia is charac- terized by a loss of contact with reality and delusions of persecution and gran- deur and . . ." "-Sounds like my TAC." "Now, Billy it's good that your getting these feelings out of your system, but try to redirect them towards something else, something like your PL1O0 homework. Jimmy you must have had a long night. Why don't you go back to your room? It's alright, you won't get in trouble. I don't want to keep anyone in here that doesn't really want to be here. Class, where are you going? Class? Class!" It was the first time we got our tests back when we realized that indeed BS Sr L belonged at West Point. "Now, boys and girls, here are your tests. I'm a little disappointed in your perfor- mances. But here in PLIOO you get to try again. Any questions?" "Uh, sir, what about this question?" "Billy do you mean the Integrated Per- formance Objective?" "Uh, yeah, sir, right. Sir why is this wrong?" "Well, Billy it's not really wrong. How- ever, you forgot to use the key words Hperceptional set," "parasympathetic" and "action observer bias." So that's why you got zero out of 35." "But sir, didn't I have the right idea?" "Yes, you did Billy, but if you don't use those words, how can you expect a psy- chology major to understand you? Next question?" Yes, I have many fond memories of PL100. The direct talk fcan you say guiltj, Pavlov's theory of conditioning fit re- minded me of Beastj, and the high point of the year, the sexual education talk fwe all stayed awake for that onej. Yes, many, many fond memories of PL100, a true part of the West Point experience. FIRST ROW: MAJ Donna Spranger, LTC Louis Csoka, LTC Timothy O'Neill, LTC George Forsythe, COL Howard Prince, Dr. Edna J. Hunter fVisiting Professorl, LTC John Wattendorf, LTC Patrick Bettin, MAJ Johnston Beach. SECOND ROW: Mr. Charles Hatch, Ms. Rita Hollenbeck, MAJ Roger Channing, MAJ Robert Kane, CPT Brad Scott, CPT Richard Zak, CPT George Slovak, CPT Jonathan Chase, CPT Michael White. THIRD ROW: CPT Bruce Wells, MAJ Robert Looney, Ms. Kathy Reynolds, CPT David Brooks, MAJ Joseph LeBoeuf, CPT Dennis Thompson, CPT H. Michael Hughes, CPT Jose Picart, MAJ Randall Chase, CPT Carolyn Graves, CPT Gayle Watkins, CPT Andrew Chmar, MAJ John Halstead. FOURTH ROW: Ms. Audretta Blue, MAJ Thomas Gannon, MAJ Arnold Leonard, CPT Bart Keiser, CPT Dewey Blyth, MAJ Charles Sitero, MAJ Stephen Shambach, SSG Michael Buzard, CPT Lawrence Shattuck. 24 Administration W ,Z A x 1 it 1 UW R 1' 5752 'aff 1 ei , ,wg it W -vw.. .x WY ,K f ' 'Q " rv. . , ,. V . Pg sm a Q . ' O I P' U Q, Q M- , .W o x 4 , 1 ' 0 0 ' a K W, Jin. , . v 9 Q D 9 Q Q 0 M 32? 'ir Q ,fi 5 JG. C 0 U 0 3 Q ML n -,QM VY. raw. . 11? a Q gi 1 , ff H V W if , 5 f 5 W , W V, . , .4 ai H ' 9,42 I gy' W V , L I H1 1, Q M . ' U 25 1, , ",,' Q gg K' 2 , W f ' f J ,V ,sfgygf ff Q ,,,,. an if 1 Department Of Electrical Engineering FIRST ROW: LTC Barry Brinkley, COL Dean Her- man, Jr., Dr. Thomas R. Trost, COL Stanley Rein- hart, Jr., LTC Daniel Litynski, LTC Lawrence Rapi- sarda. SECOND ROW: LTC John James, LTC Jude Rolfes, CPT Ronald Partridge, CPT Thomas Tullia, MAJ- Andre Sayles, LTC Paul F. Barber, CPT Michael Snyder. THIRD ROW: CPT Edward Shaffer, CPT Ray Riddle, MAJ John Oristian, CPT Herbert Hess, CPT Mary A. Kaura, CPT Russell L. Roberts. FOURTH ROW: LT David D. Welter, CPT David W. Nordquist, CPT Edmund G. Healy, CPT Brian A. Boyter. FIFTH ROW: MAJ Lawrence E. Vaupel, MAJ Howard R. Condit, CPT Douglas Bowman, MAJ John Deal. H 1GH 495 By Timothy Knight With a securely fortified position on the first and second floors of Bartlett I-Iall, the Department of Electrical Engineering has deeply affected cadets, both past and present, and will undoubtedly affect those of the future as well. Whether HPA or MSE, "Juice" is as electrifying as a rock. However, cadets enjoy Juice be- 26 Administration cause it enables them to, write letters, catch up on homework, or simply enjoy the rack time brought about by the phrase, ". . . using Nodal analysis, it is obvious that . . ." Yet, for some unknown reason, a few cadets annually decide to major in this electromagnetic field. Com- monly referred to as "GEEKS" fcan't spell without E.E.J, they are often spotted going fishing in the bowels of Bartlett I-lall. These unsung heroes valiantly re- sist short-circuiting their never-ending capacitive and inductive current sinks. And, through it all, the Juice instructors simply smile and say, "May the sum of the voltages of life force the current of knowledge to flow in your direction." MAJ Edwards counsels two cadets on an engineering project. -f fm-mnnmnnm By Christopher T. Clark The only series of 401-402 classes that ever rivalled the Department of Law in the area of ambiguity were indeed those whose roots originated in the Depart- ment of Engineering. In an attempt to apply the various mathematical skills learned in our first three years however, the Department excelled not only in the area of successful application, but also in permanently horrifying cadets in the use of computers, the completion of design problems and finally comprehending the logic behind network programming. There were also the motivated few who suffered from a masochistic vein and pursued the civil or "trains" spectrum. Their weekends were filled with deci- phering the pinnacle of nebulous ambi- guity in the form of a strain matrix or designing an automotive transmission. No matter what the endeavor, the De- partment of Engineering will be best re- membered for its courage in trying to interest anxious cadets awaiting the end of class in topics ranging from mechani- cal gears to probability tree diagrams. Department Of Engineering Administration 27 'W , Q E I W I .1 W W, Q SW? Q WR A I I 0 an i w 5 431Vf'Pnv"'i'fflV , i M3 0 fi ew? an ,V me ffm 7-fw A W5 ,fy yes' his-1 V,,, f 1 W7 1 - G 'K Y I Q 1? ., 1 c I I Q 7 A .." . V L 5 , ,K VV k f - f lg A I x, 4 , W ik, Lg, 'w f Wgk ,K KY 5, Q ' QQ ., K ,W if Q ,., Wig A 1 M Q ,,,h , 'M' W 4aQgf" W W gf 1 - Q gf 4 Z I V, , , A ,,7. I Z 4 " I 'E' ' V7 Y 9 V K Av ll.. , 7 V W f 1 V, .M 2 I Q " ' ,V , ' M J 0 :QA ? ti ' I 7' Ty W ":' 1 ' Q "" f My ,, 'K , . ' , W , ,sim . f ' Q i W' . ' my K' 75 1 il , A " M : W wQ'W'w Q W Kywg . 1 ' W9 fn ' Q Mx. Q C 5' 5 ' . .' I 1 22, 512 Vi WWW A W, 5 f :fl I IP 3? Q ,WW :'1f,iZ Z ' 1 WW W V , giza, A - . V ,, . . v V ' VV F ! It V ,V I . Vvq- f wwf? I ig I 1- -.W 'g ff Wh V - V . V i - ' f 6 , Vim VV V W WJQVVV VV , ,JV f VXVVY , , W VZ gg V V Q ,,V, n 'V ' V V VT 1 . . W V! V VV - : 4 V, ,QV I VV V . I V ,, ' . M, . V V! V .V . N Q' V 'V , V f A V V' ' W , 3 V , VTE, ,Y'iVV5VV V ,V VVWNV ,, jryVVVVVV V i f V ? . . V -, f V V. : 5V fi' V J' ' I Q V ' .V V, VV ,V V .V " : . I L , 1 . V 1 V ' . 1 ff 1 1 . f . 0 ' Q Q ' f Y . 0 ' ' ' 1. 4 X n s ' v 4 0 , 1 ft, ' Q3 . ,SQ s ' ' 0 ' Q , X 2 ,, VV , V9 Q42 QQ QE Q Q 2 555 ESQ 7 A ,,VV V ww ,MQ 1 nfs, VW J WJ: Ag 1, ei 43 af , VV "iw ' . . V ,r .Umm 1 vw Q If 0 Q villa of If ' af Q 1 9 I I U Q I 1 M 4' if '45, in ,, - . we ,? riff . 'QQ I Q Nw a I A, ,' R 1 ,, ,fx 1 1:- I .f Q, 1 L V W, I Mlm, 3, with 'D 1 4J'3,T 23.552 ' ', -K 'Q -lu.. wi 1 V v 0 - A ,Q '31 ...um , ,, , Q K Q , I 4 A an , Q Y . ,J 1' , V ' Q wr, , - X -Q, Sk' 'Q 'nr A ' 'V -A gf ...au-M . I an. ,f? ' ' V Q ' ' .Mi - ' A W ' ' . 0 N - " g iv Gi 0 3 ' ,' 'M ' ' 1 2 , l W 5 0 Au Q c ' ' 'Q , o s . L X 0 1 ' , . , , f Q, 9 ' , 5'-' 'U nun . , , , . 9 U O O I . , I n 1, oi , ,J 1 ' ur .W ,Q LVZ i x Department Of Mathematics FIRST ROW: MAJ Lee Dewald, LTC Howard Reed, COL Frank Giordano, COL James McNulty, COL David Cameron, COL James Armstrong, Prof. Maurice Weir, MAJ Rickey Kolb, MAJ John Edwards. SECOND ROW: MAJ Ronald Miller, CPT Jan LeKander, MAJ Edward Polon, LTC Gerard Jenkins, CPT Richard Jardine, CPT John Leake, MAJ VVilliam Fox, MAJ James Hayes, MAJ Brent Crabtree, MAJ Robert Martray, MAJ Stephen Maddox, MAJ Dennis Rochette. THIRD ROW: MAJ William Sole, MAJ Victor Roeske, MAJ Emilio DiGiorgio, MAJ John Obal, CPT John Robertson, CPT Russell Glenn, CPT Robert Sinclair, CPT William Bayles, CPT Anthony Marganiello, MAJ Terry Youngbluth, LTC Meyer Zuckerman QUSAPJ. FOURTH ROW: CPT Brian Osterndorf, CPT Ronald Bertha, CPT Joseph Manyo, MAJ Charles Venable, CPT Lloyd Alston, MAJ Edward Molnar, CPT Rhett Hernandez, CPT Hal Alguire, CPT Brian Smith, MAJ Domian Kelly. FIFTH ROW: CPT Bruce Robinson, CPT Ronald Houle, MAJ Samuel Wood, MAJ James Baugh, MAJ Ronald McConnell, CPT Mark Siemer, CPT Ronald Johnson, MAJ Joan Black, CPT William Newnam, MAJ John Haetinger William Diehl, MAJ David Kirk, MAJ Anthony Colby, MAJ Jeffrey Clouse, CPT Francis Bowers. , MAI By Arnold Bennett and Tim Mersereau You walk into the room at Thayer Hall, and swear you can still smell the aroma of the old riding stables. At your side is your HP-15C calculator tightly snuggled into its holster, your straight edge, and the ever-present red and blue pencil. Armed to the teeth, you are ready to do battle with centroids, vectors, orthogonal projections, and the sandman. You sit quietly in your seat, offering a silent prayer to COL Thayer and wishing you had made contact with "Abe" before en- tering the building. You are interrupted by the cry of "Clear desks and take boards." As you begin to divide your board, you hear your "P" hazing another cadet, "Mister, call that a straight line? How can you lead men into battle if you can't draw a straight line?" You reflect upon this profound question, and won- der if you can fill your role in society without drawing straight lines. Now your problems really begin. Do you use the blue chalk or the green? Should Ffxj be underlined in red, circled in blue, or should you just make a yellow check mark and drive on? As time Qtj approaches zero, the limit of grade fgj approaches "F." You realize that this is the only theorem that has any application to your situation. The call of "cease work" has no meaning to you because you did all the work you could do in the first five minutes. You return to your desk and pick up your notebook, which is arranged exactly to Math Department specifications as out- lined in Instruction Memorandum 86878889-2. You are promptly released five minutes late and then wander hum- bly to your next class- Computers, Fifth Floor, Washington Hall. Administration 33 A! ' H432 I in f'?g55zf M y. W an QQ: vhs V4 ,,5,wi i . M, ' . , wx W f ? x V , z ap Q 9 , my ' V 4 E K V, . Q y Q I if V -Y 3 'W I N. riff -I .W as , ml U V iiif ,N -BM , V ' viz ,M ' 9 fe M, Q . Jmlifizi N 5' Mn M lm 35 4 mi 1? 1 ff M , ,E , ..,,.,,g, 7 .4 Mfw 1 u if Q 'Q 5- f ' HQ Q QINE MN Department Of Physics FIRST ROW: Dr. D. Rae Carpenter, LTC James Stith, COL Lawrence Ailinger, COL Wendell Childs, COL Kenneth Grice, LTC Michael Hustead, LTC Raymond Winkel, Jr. SECOND ROW: CPT Michael Smith, CPT Michael Hamilton, CPT Gary Pechter, MAJ William Decker, CPT Robert Kehlet, CPT David Rehbein, CPT Robert Bonometti, CPT Brian Moretti. THIRD ROW: MAJ Gary Hueser, MAJ Bruce Takala, MAJ William Conner, MAJ Nicholas Prospero, CPT Richard Wagner, Jr., CPT Francis Valentino, CPT Richard Tokarz, CPT Thomas Rosener, FOURTH ROW: CPT Douglas Houston, IVQAJ William James, MAJ Alfred-Costantine, MAJ Gerald Doyle, MAJ Robert Cherry, Jr., MAJ Joseph Beno. MAJ Alfred Constantine hands out some last minute hints before giving the command, "stagger desks." By James Orbock EZMCZ, F:Ma, Qzcv, V:IR Have you had enough yet? The Physics Department doesn't think so. They've spent many years perfecting these equa- tions and many more and Assembled them into a RDP QRussian Defector's PampletJ. For those of you not fortunate And sure enough, next time comes quick in the Physics Department. You weren't quite sure why the professor was smiling when he walked in, but you see him reach for his folder and you know what it is! AN UNANNOUNCED QUIZ! As you prepare to excell once again, you can't help wondering if you'll see this enough to have experienced the RDP, there's always the ever helpful PIP fPhrases In PolynesianJ. Now with these pamplets written in Russian and Polynesian, one is ready to decipher the notes which the professor has kindly written on the board. But Wait! There's something missing in the notes. The professor smiles and gladly thanks you for volunteering to fill them in. Reaching quickly for your Russian and Polynesian pamplets, you blurt out the first thing that comes to your mind: m : E 0 ds. WRONG! Oh well, better luck next time. stuff again during the summer. As you get the quiz, your worst fears are real- ized. The problem requires you to solve everything, use nothing Qexpect your Russian Defector's Pampletj, and there's only five minutes left in the period. Well, at least it leaves room for improve- ment on the next quiz. As you pass in your quiz at the end of class, you see your professor chuckle and mumble "minus 40" or "ooh, minus 60", Finally the period has ended and you stagger out of class actually wondering what you just did during the past hour. Administration 35 Department Of Social Sciences 1st ROW: LTC Hobart Pillsbury, LTC Thomas Fagan, LTC Asa Clark, Mr Charles Ahlgren, COL Lee Olvey, COL George Osborn, LTC Robert Baldwin, LTC Frederick Black, 2nd ROW: MAJ Jonathan Adams, MAJ Rodney Azama, CPT Robert Ramsdell, CPT Volney Warner, MAJ David Petraeus, MAJ Howard Berner, CPT Lance Bardsley, CPT Michael Simone, LTC John Reppert, LTC Robert Webster, MAJ William Webb 3rd ROW: CPT Douglas Lute, LCDR Howard Nelson, CPT David Goossens, CPT Bruce Berwick, CPT John Shephard, MAJ Peter Guild, MAJ Rick Mattingly, MAJ Rolland Dessert, CPT Herman Bulls, 4th ROW: MAJ John Rainier, CPT Mark Coomer, CPT Willie Pruitt, CPT Douglas MacGregor, CPT Mark Kimmett, CPT Robert Soldner, sth ROW: CPT Aaron Hayes, MAI Thomas Leney, MAJ Joseph Reger, LTC David Ehlers, MAJ Andrew Ziegler, CPT Robert Merkl, CPT Gerard Hopkins, MAI Scott Feil, CPT David Melcher. NOT PICTURED: MAI Freddie Polk, CPT Ursula Polk. 36 Administration By John Michael Stradinger The Department of Social Sciences, a bastion of HPA purists, offers cadets a wide variety of interesting and applica- ble courses. All, unfortunately, require at least one paper. Don't forget to count the words! The courses offered fall into one of three catagories: Economics, Interna- tional Relations, and Politics and Gov- ernment. The most famous course of- fered by the department is the International Relations core course SS307, fondly referred to as "Sosh." The infamous SS307 paper was restructured into a two-step process this year. The change resulted in two all-nighters for cadets instead of one. Another popular course offered by this department is SS391, the financial accounting elective. Firsties flock to this course in hopes of obtaining those precious secrets that will allow them to gain a quick million. With the passage of the Gramm-Rudman Bill, the firsties will need the extra money just to survive! Led by COL Olvey, the Department of Social Sciences is also known for the im- pressive credentials of its faculty. The department's offices are located in the bowels of Thayer Hall. It is often ru- mored that the professors grade cadet pa- pers by tossing them down the stairs as they return to their offices after class. The paper that travels the greatest dis- tance down the stairs receives the high- est grade. No paper has ever reached the bottom! As the class of 1986 departs, we must say "Thank You," Department of Social Sci- ences. Without you and the New York Times we would never have had any idea of what was going on in the outside world! Library Staff The United States Military Academy li- brary serves not only the cadets but the West Point community as well. The li- brary holds approximately 500,000 vol- umes and has over 2,500 magazine sub- scriptions. The library also serves as a government depository, holding several hundred thousand government docu- ments. If a cadet still cannot find what he is looking for help is available through the inter-library loan program with neighboring college and public libraries. A friendly, knowledgeable reference li- brarian is always ready to provide assis- tance to library users. Ask any cadet who has had to pull out a Sosh paper and he will agree to that. The library has not fallen behind the times in terms of technology. 387,000 volumes are currently on record in the library's computer database. While the library still maintains a complete card catalog, many cadets use the GEAC corn- puter terminals located throughout the library to find what they need. Mr. Kevin Jones is one of the ready and waiting reference librarians. FIRST ROW: Lawrence Randall, Alan Aimone, Georgianna Watson, Charles Ralston, Kenneth Hedman, Egon Weiss, Joseph Barth, Elizabeth Lesnieski, Robert Schnare. SECOND ROW: Elaine Eatroff, Margaret Murray, Linda Thompson, Nancy Williams, Rona Steindler, Gladys Calvetti, Rosa Scott, Nicholas Battipaglia, Jr., John Hargraves. THIRD ROW: Angela Kao, Vicki Holsonback, Charlotte Snyder, Susan Lintelmann, Judith Sibley, Robert Adamshick, Holbrook Yorke, Nancy Salisbury, Ninaku Farelli-Barnes. FOURTH ROW: Edward Cass, Catherine Rey, Joanne Graziano, Jacqueline Mauchline, Suzanne Murphy, Jo Ann Davis FIFTH ROW: Marie Capps, Patricia Meier, Johanna Dabney, Willie Tallie, Kenneth Rapp, Maria Pia Lamica, Meredith Stengel, Bessie Harris, Deborah Pincott. Administration 37 fm zff- W V4 W' V ' if Z QQ Q4 Q .0 0 "x :my in 355 1 A 1 1 Q ' . ? 5 1 2 W, ,ff , W Hff'f . L 'F Q 4 4- ' .- i , i Nl I 5-'Lv '31 . , , , 1 Ar . f .. , , I 1 ' f , , .- , 'T Y ' . Q I ,O K , V' 1 Wie q, , 1 Y . , -' 2 uw' Q ' 4 X ' 2 9 i n 1323. ' . 1, ' as rf, V, 1' A . 1' , , dun u-i..n-.-4-nag, A 1 2,4 2- -' ' v - 1 ' ' fi , ', 1 . Q ,. , 1 1 , t J? 1' L 3 1 5 .31 35' 'f , . , ff - 3 f 1 ' ,F o Q if Q V' G V' 335' , - ,K nk 1- - ...a ..... an 1: ...Q-. - -nv ..... ' ,,..5f ,. ,Alf Jn ' num.. nn 5. Department Of 'lx 11- swf' L2 Physical Education By Arnold Bennett and Tim Mersereau The Department of Physical Education is affectionately known as the "Depart- ment with a heart." We are not sure where this name originated, but there is enough blood in plebe boxing for several hearts. Then there is gymspastics and the beloved IOCT, the Impossible Ob- stacle Course Test. In swimming we learned valuable skills such as drown proofing, which goes to prove that if you really try you can drown. In wrestling, however, you surpass your potential. You learn that your best move is not to wash your shirt. Once you have completed these courses, you have to move on to the real sports. For those interested in pushing their bodies to the absolute limits of endur- ance, there is bowling. You can hone your sleeping techniques in FPC, or learn to fall down in ice skating. Learn- ing these and many other skills builds confidence and motivation for the rigors of cadet life. That's why DPE will always be near and dear to our hearts. FIRST ROW CPT Cardinal Mrs Rockwell Mr Tomasi, MAJ Martinez, COL Rushatz, COL Anderson, Dr. Horne, MAJ Trauth, Dr. Stoeclefalke, Mr. Butler MAJ O Connor SECOND ROW Ms Tendy, CPT Sullivan, CPT Baldini, Mr. Wood CPT Donivan, Dr. Bennett, CPT Gelwix, Mr. Crossley, Dr. Stauffer Mr Veix MAJ Hertling THIRD ROW Mr. Steers, Mr. Forbes, Dr. Welch, CPT Misiak, Mr. Sitler, Mr. Kroeten, CPT Warner, MAJ Humphreys MAJ Walker Mr Szurly MAJ Cwiazdowski. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Alitz, Mr. Worthington, Mr. Permakoff, MAI Tetu, MAJ Pride, MAJ Sterner Mr Lemperle MAI Boyko Dr Perterson Mr. Sheerman, CPT Munday, CPT Guthrie, CPT Burgess. Administration 39 41 W Q Q. ,. .. 4 K Wm, AM, 0, L H 3, . , , Q ,pw is 1' f W V 'ww 'hu vifawfifw :,f1'2.,.:n .5 Q- ,-'51 HM. f sv, 2 f f,,w, f,LV V g W , ,gfe,jL,,'.,,,,.4E,.,135211: , V , 1 'KWH' mvwpftf, ,fwqzfg mf' L, Hx , ,, A 2 LEFT CENTER: Larry McGrath supplies the cadets with DCA equipment. BELOW: Maj Tooke administrates the cadet side of CENTER: Shirley Roberts takeg charge of DCA DCA. trips. N K, v-'W' M,....ss9'- X Q r ,. S x X X . r ZX f e Mrs. Gaspard and Mrs. Farrell are the Cadet Hostesses. gg? ABOVE: Rob Smith is the Publications coordinator. RIGHT MIDDLE: Susan Hopkins, office Manager, is the real boss. LEFT: Al Cochran manages the budget. Administration 41 'CQ W.--.W Q in Q' .Q X g 4' 5' A X .. 5 a I v ' dv' mf g X K N X 5 3 Z A? Q ,, 'Q 'gf 4, A 7. gg- Y , V rag, ,, we 4 Pg 4, ,Wm , fm ki ..: -4: Ixlfyag' 3 1-iz ,RFQ ' H. . .MX ,N N..-.N X, . f- .ist 0 K Q l """ .,,,.Q ,, rw. 1 , , . o 4 a Q Q urn , 1 i ll 2 0 e 1 'K' Q' . no 9 O 1159? O :W A ol JI 1! 4 4 X :alba w wma Q ,, QQ ,, " Q Q ' 0 n 0 . G , . 4 - 'Q I I O O I Q 21 2 Q ef jyfd' W 9 S if s ., 1 ,,., 1 -k , 1 . wma " , 2 , f fs 4' M ' Y 6 'Q 5 , . 7 W 1 . , 4' Q , 1 1 v KVVKS 'I , I I - ' W , fj 1ia ',, Q! , Y , aw , In 5, .jg 1 75 , 'Jam tl u O 44 1: 4 4 a X X Q O Q N VQ R X . E -f .ixiliirfr 'Y' vqw 'illias Q i . Q 4 Q R 2 nv S S Q Q ., , ' ' ,U 5. .., 1 iii 0 l R' xy f - XR .-f QW s N f rm:- ,C o Q ' f f -..x . .41 .L . .- f r ,. I I , 4 4, I Q is h 4 'spasm is .....: X 8 5 Q mf' an sf C" v X 1 , X .W , 0 I ' ii XJ. 2 - -ff-I Q 4 1: t K M My - 4. f ff M ' af M2 ' ' - . div ' , Q A: A W' ,wb 1 fl g f 1.2m-U: V M V V V at ' A ' W VVA. Fi A 'W' ' 2 ,,V4, -, ' 'av . YV 1 N 1, 1 Q 2? 'A V ' ' " A A ' ' ,, 3 4 'V"' 2 I 'gn N f ' T ' , ,V , M, V I "' ' I 5 .,, VV ,am I b 'Ava , . .. Q - Q . ' 7 , ff . Y 'A' A I f f ' 0, 5 M f Wifi.. an 'Ai ff ' Q A 'E ' ., , .1 4 'J K 1- MQ, , W . , Q . H ' ji A if 1 K W . 9 fiiff' 1 . I k. : . H . . ' 1 ' I" o ' Q . W ,AN,, Z 5? Z W Q, Q f je 522 5? Qi is MAJ QRetJ Robert Turnbull of Admis- sions runs the Cadet Public Relations Committee. CPRC is a cadet organiza- tion that sponsers overnight visits for high school seniors interested in West Point as well cadets returning for home- town speaking engagements with pro- - 1' -asa: fl gif? - I spective candidates and parents. BELOW: Mrs. Ware speaks to a prospective cani- date For visiting information. RIGHT: MAJ Comp- ton reviews an after action report. i NAM ' i .. Reviewing a submission, something strikes Mrs. Mrs. Elridge compiles data. Hamburger as funny. 46 Administration ...M as RW Mr. Konecny waits patiently to be taken off hold. Public Relations Hair USMA Barbers- Raising Experience R-Day gives the cadet his first introduction to the USMA barbers, but it is only the first .1 of a hundred visits. There is no such thing as a trim. The choices are a high and tight, a flat top, or the standard "cadet" style. Administration 47 1st Infantry Regiment NX Iv Qu 10.0 The 1st Infantry Regiment was formed in March, 1791 as the 2d Regiment. The regiment was later consolidated with other units and redesignated as the 1st Infantry Regiment. Elements of the regi- ment have fought in every major Ameri- can conflict except World War I and Korea. In March, 1986 the 1st Infantry Regi- ment was withdrawn from the Combat Arms Regimental System and reorga- 48 Administration nized under the new US. Army Regi- mental System. The new system links soldiers with their regiment and assigns them to other battalions of the same regi- ment: This allows soldiers to develop greater cohesion and unit loyalty. While the "First of the First" remains at West Point, the regiments second and third battalions have been reorganized as part of the 9th Infantry Division at Fort Lew- is, Washington. The "First of the First" is a rather unique infantry battalion since it doesn't have a single platoon of infantrymen. The bat- talion consists of a Headquarters Com- pany, the USMA Military Police Compa- ny, the 528th Engineer Detachment, the 2d Aviation Detachment, and the USMA Band. The battalion's mission is to sup- port the Academy which it does with style. nf 6? 2 Mig -""52 :K AL :K JN CES, ' P 'WV' nuff V -f ,, ,sw ,,.,. wp, 1 -7 fi N 4 fuwffe-'VTQ-.y 2 BP if , , , '14s?,l'i-MQW, an my ' ,,.,,, Il 'WWW 'WA' W S4 4 ,.,.v H, ilitar Police Administration 49 United States Militar Academy Band "Z 1, ,, 'm+6V , .. M L Q -- H 1 f q-, A e,.,'fxa '- in , , - ' W 50 Administratxon Hellcats JW E A ff-M-N' 51 1 'aw ev i we w. f , Tilfgijgg W. I gif '21, Z Vs vig, M3 , K' I ,y Mr, 3, 'v 'x 4 -,Q , 1 bfi, V, 4 5 QR :gn , , . lg if X 'ff ., , f A 4- f ' W my ir' A A' fgg' - 5 f ,. , ,: 4 w ,iw 'll K I ,PU v A N J . A A -g, K? V JK Y R 'R Q is V '.- W',1?g2f'? ff 1 lj 'A' fi, ' K W 1 few. , A M' -W Wi? H' " f ' 'W g ' , Y vm t' 353, Q j ' " .W ' ' 1 '- '- rep v f-egggq Q-Y' 7 .sup if , - 1 ii' . v M1523 wc ' 4- 4 A SQUIER f'-sX E fxil VL? L.....i Q V 1 Q9 Q 5 Qczij Xigg Q Q9 ,-, 0 Q19 0:1 T53 EQ t 13 -X . f ' n ' "'i.:ge. g.a....f..-,,,,. , - 6. ,f 1 I I I I I ss' Rfk 5 5+ rf P33 f 'ft it ii ti 33 fax Sligblts -1 .1 '.QR'AW9!H1.KVl rf-. .- Ala , fa-5 ' Xmas a as f s t, Ll ,Q . yi Q ,QQ N -' - fl. X. 1 g"!l 4 , qi ' 'i' at ' T xiii 5 nh 5 i Q,-ac. dia q 7-755 ' - fig .X mb 'X X q ct bitt ' I ' A T gg xg 1 RQ la A Q4 E w vs A -1 7 ifget ig? X 'i 1 1 A P ' IXN ff a iii I f W if 1 'r Q 'Q lk 1 2 K 2? ' 1+ it ai ' 6 Ph i . L 54 A ' 1 it . 1 f i , it t f X T Y ' . . I mg The ladies and gentlemen you pass on your way rooogah!" And then nothing is the Same: YOUT t 5 E i BE Z into the theater are impeccably well-groomed models of refinement are now rowdy and -- t and well mannered, seemingly as refined as restless. ,x xx m , boarding school honor graduates. They neither . 21 XX Xt shove nor push as they wait patiently in the One mindless voice drowns out the dialogue as 1 , tv polished marble lobby to purchase their ticketsg it boos the villians and cheers the heroes. T dj E iv neither do they throng any conncession stand There's no mistaking the obvious approval and b ' if for jumbo sodas or behemoth boxes of Milk encouragement for the love scenes and lovers, 4 X Duds, content instead to file unerringly into the an atypical behavior for the boarding school ,Z auditorium. The house lights dim as you settle bunch you met in the lobby:.S0 YOU 10011 around gh," into your chair, your posture a little better than the darkened theater, scanning for the well be- T it usual, perhaps due to the influence of your sur- haved movie-goers with whom .YOU entefgd' f QI foundingg, For tonight's audience of 800 seems The crude ruckus continues. until the credits poised on the edge of their seats, erect and alert, roll and the house lights. brighten: and When " G9 i at the first note of the National Anthem, all rise the light returns, the denizens of darkness aie 4 as one and gradually join their voices until the gone, fled, IT19faIT10fPhfJ59d, unable Of unwl ' . , , T words become audible. The 800 faceless voices ing to stand close,scrut1ny.QnlY YOQ and YOUY I X reach a gutwrentching Crescendo as they sing to grey-clad companions remain. Surprisingly, H0 X f the home of the brave, and you can sense the one remains to sneak another show, but all 80 '- ' 'X feelings of pride. But you sense something else, their separate wayS, ff! Gram Hall .for we Cfeafn Aj' ' as if a metamorphosis had occured in those or to Mama's for pizaa. One thing you will , 'Rf' X- final bars of music. When the 800 sit as one, never forget, however, is your first movie with A NX they do so with a thunderous, primeval "Ar- the Corps. x x Kxvvl 'N' .. , " .1 I .Ev e ic c ,':4.'?1.g.:f .,..: 'X , X i iii' 'lvl , T f Cvcmrritff a In W' ff ' 15 ll 'V ' f f mi ' ' 'K ?Bx"'l - . V l 55" .4 Q n. ,argl W , f , , an-'Q ss-X . . . " 4' -Ahfla 54 Corps Theme 6 4 5 1 1 2 1 , 1 5 I I 3 H I Q . l I I I I I I "t'i'?ElW""i" f ' 1 , 3 f - l N 43 C, Corps S t. Brigade Staff . . First Regiment . First Regimental Staffs ...., First Regimental Battalion Staffs Company A 1 . Company B 1 . Company C 1 . Company D 1 . Company E 1 . Company F 1 . . Company G 1 . Company H 1 . Company I 1 . . Battalion Staffs . . . . . . . CompanyA3.. Company C 3 CompanyD3.. Company E 3 CompanyF3... Company G 3 .... Company H 3 .... Company I 3 ............ Fourth Regime t n .......... Fourth Regimental Staffs Fourth Regimental Battalion Staffs ........... 4 44 47 O r- . , '1 ,Q gil X21-5 9 555 130 mf E' 44, ,, 1 QL. it We 3 V . lf, 997 551: Q24 'W Xtfrzig - . 1 X ' ' 58 - 123 'X ll' ,Q X ' ' 60 Company B-3 .. .... 132 5 l 1' A ' ' - 135 f 'Ok -Q ' 61 - 138 all l Y. ll EM ' 63 ' 1 1 "3 lr A ' 66 ' 1 A 1 1 ' - 69 - 1 N C , - 72 - 15 -, 7 , 75 , 153 Q ffl f - 81 ' 158 , F, .S lla - 84 ' 35.1 - 87 ' 159 4,1 ,. l ,gy ' 92 - 161 itil! 9 Z! ' 94 - 164 'iii 3 g ' - 16 ' ' 95 1 o M 97 1 3 is ll' 1 6 Y g' as 3 103 1 9 106 182 5 lp V 1 85 fv 112 8 Q' ' A ' 5 18 r 118 18 ' Q 121 1 Ali, ,, 12 1 1 ,I l - Second Regiment .......... Company A 4 .... .... V 34 1 i .9 Second Regimental Staffs . . . Company B 4 . . . . . . A Q ' l . V p Second Regimental Company C 4 . . . . 7 C ' 7 l ' A Battalion Staffs Com an D-4 . . . . . . 7 . I I P Y Q " Company A-2 . Company E-4 , . .... 7 4 X E f Y. Company B-2 . 100 Company F-4 . . . . . . . 7 . l A Company C-2 . Company G-4 . . .... 7 'I I , U , Company D-2 . Company H-4 .... ...... A ' X E V Company E-2 . 09 Company I-4 ............. 1 1 - ' 5 Company F-2 . . A.D.D.I.C. .........,..... 1 8 A ' 4 5 Ag Company G-2 . 11 Cadet Academic Council . . . 9 ' 1 Compan H-2 . Honor Committee ......... 9 1 ' ,? 4 5' , ,. Q Company I-2 . . Class Of 1986 Committees 90 i Third Regiment 4 Class Of 1987 Committees 9 p jj? 5 is Third Regimental Staffs . . . 126 Class Of 1988 Committees 192 E5 A 29 Third Regimental Class Of 1989 Committees 193 p wi A Table Cf Contents x . . A A uf 1 A l p Xxx 0 ' g 5 L lxyjffllill A 1 ml: 3 l ,VI Xxx 'A , l:'M,ItlifF N vr 'R ' I, , ' lllfglplfg F, , in Nl f' "5' S .414 Corps Conten 55 Q x? Qi gk Q 1 P f W, L 23 A L, 3 f Z' , f- 'Li 3 la I 2 Z P .E 1 fx 5 if f .5 M 745' ak" 5 M. Q . ' W G 1 4 ff' Z N f if 4241? 4 gm. Q , . rf' .qv ' W V" wi WyQ ski! fff N ,,,f X? X x W JY. 4 3 Wi Y yy gg-' ' ' XG I Exchange Ccdets LEFT: Coast Guard Exchange Cadets: Gregory johnson, Mary Spakowski, Jeffrey Guyon. ABOVE LEFT: Air Froce Exchange Cadets. FIRST ROW: Diane Provost, Gregory Mooneyham. SEC- OND ROW: Dawson Oslund, William Mueller, Eric Kruel. ABOVE: Navy Exchange Midshipmen. FIRST ROW: Alan Herrmann, Thomas Nilsen, Bruce Shuttleworth. SECOND ROW: Michael Horrisberger, Claude-Phillipe Lim, Brian Hendrickson. Exchange Cadets Corps 57 1..-1. . l First The First Regiment of the United States Corps of Cadets was established in 1942, when the Corps was modified from a twelve company single regiment to a dual regiment structure consisting of eight companies. First Regiment compa- nies were comprised mostly of the taller cadets and many football players, the regiment thus became known as the "flanker" regiment. The First Regiment has had a history of Regimental Tactical Officers who have continued to distin- quish themselves throughout their ca- reers. General Davison was the Regi- mental Tactical Officer from 1954-1957, and later served as Commandant be- tween 1963-1965. ln addition, he was Commander-in-Chief of USAREAU from 1971-1975. Lieutenant General Col- lins was the Regimental Tactical Officer in 1951 and later served as Deputy Com- mander of USAREUR from 1971-1974. As well as excellent leadership the regi- ment has prided itself on its exemplary giment military reputation. The Sandhurst Tro- phy, an annual award won by the regi- ment with the highest score in rifle marksmanship, land navigation, and general soldier skills, has been awarded to First Regiment seven times since its introduction in 1967. First R9gim9Hf,S long-standing and proud tradition of leading the way and setting the example has and continues to serve as an inspira- tion to not only our regiment, but the rest of the Corps. FIRST ROW: SFC A.S. Duenas, MAJ Richard Reese, MAJ Clare Armstrong, COL Robert Seger, MSG Ronald Murtland, CPT Christopher Born, MAI Gregory Starks. SECOND ROW: CPT Brenda Bradley, CPT Gerald Araneo, CPT Ronald Porter, CPT John Chapman, SFC James Trimble, CPT Donald Moser. THIRD ROW: Mr. Scott Taylor, SFC Barry Gaudette, CPT Robert Lamb, SFC Roger Wang, Mrs. Joanne Wright. 58 First Regiment Corps films ff: f ,Luk 'ff A X 3965 R 55335135 Q99 HU. X uyxk Xi aw K-is mm K I i i , 57, ,' N - 1 54 Y '- we f Q 45 ' nA N KX 4' I if ' S25 ea ol' .1533 4 , ' A 9 A X X 'v M2 g ' ' 'W W -,. , ' .mr U I if Q f wa in ' tl 'Qi-1 it wks j, H li. 1 E-A p f V '1 l -.1 .4 pus, :.Al-i A .,f ,ravi Q55 QQ 'ffil '14 OW Poll' fm 600,20 We' ' ?QQx 'W 555523 V Agigzzkfr A ' a N f 5 W 1A.v 'Ai X ' ' 'Winn :YL zz: .4 W 16 I .4 Qp wi. n fs W 2 ' gg I X , e 1 5 EE . . x ' Q :gg .+,:: Q 52, 1 fr , 1 if ' W i1A E W A g W ..,.L. .fa ' 'ff - x 1' 7 , it ' .::, 1 ff. ' - 5 Q l " "M -5 0 we , - ' ' fhf nf' "f.f-. Q r g. : I H 3 . f f t ,fgi xv X " . 1 55 f 1, Q f A :iii . I -Kg 5 A , , pu i 24115 f ' 9 4' l SQ E X A X X 'ii . , , ' ji A yi, 1 X Q Vx X X ,M 111475 Huff Home X .1 1, U ' 1 xv - . . Wu l + N wg f 'PWf'ff.7 t 4 ' S, W cOun'1jfB 'vu fm A ' W7 v , " g' ff S Mm! v- if .4fffffQ. 9 x -,Mx Y X A , wmk . 4 f5,s.Zy,fg f ssxx NQUILMXX ' , 'f' Q' 677451 4 , Lvw-D----e4w-P Vw -A-HHAMMMMHMN Lk- A V V First Regiment 59 Za 1 Tw Zi-Y . ' ij' 'v'-Q J , ' ' - 4 . 3 X 1 M' - 4 - . Eil LQ , 0 b. K, , . ,,., i L a. Ku if gg J 3 5 2 jg ff 5 X1 5' if 5 ZX? ffwgigii '62 if 'N-.J Www 4 ,, 1 iv!-' r . Q., : 3 , I A . , b Y , ffm, '-na 3' W . ' Q i , M-.W Z 3 , , 2 , , . 1 ' . 5 IW?" g i , , , , 2 , . - 3 ' .. v I , S .3 1 2 ' ., ' W ' i' Q ,. f- 5 ,ff g .V 5 Hg' -JJ: All ,. A, .. 5 Staff First Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: James Herron William McCarley William King Michael Lee SECOND ROW: Keevin Edwards Michael Preuss Harkley Thornton Christopher Timmer Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Patrick Alcorn Roger Sangvic Joseph Maier Thomas Gilchrist SECOND ROW: John Farley Steven' Elliott Beverly Johnson Dustin Starbuck Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Scott Spellmon 'Keith Burnham Emry Sisson John Landgraf SECOND ROW: Rick French Dexter Monroe Kelly LaPorte George Smith Corps 61 Q M T ml... . ' ft , Q ,. 1 .R 4- Q- . U ZE- , fd' Q "5 J, Q ,5 .gf . tm ff X FQ 5 X ....f..fli K Y: BELOW: Bets are placed at the Gam-Ble-Fling. BELOW: Taking a break before hitting the books. A . taaa A balloon attempts to distract a cadet hard at work. Another victim of the rack monster, This poor soul has his hands full of juice. Corps 63 -A-1 Second Class FIRST ROW: Mark Beitz, Trese LaCamera, joseph Baldelli, William Scholl, Gunter Seeger, Co Nguyen, john Heiskell, joseph Davis, Cori Lowe, Mark Ariyoshi. SECOND ROW: Mica Comstock, Michael French, Brett Wiggs, Dean Batchelder, Timothy Marshall, Robert Painter, Elizabeth Wixted, Anthony Bartyczak, Evan Huelfer, Robert Benjamin, Dwayne Romero. THIRD ROW: Richard Rowe, Kenneth Bergeron, David Reyes, Troy Nix, john Kilroy, Kim jones, Eric Kreul, Gregory York, Robert O'Connor, Michael Rose. "' ' ' , fl,JJ"W"W , , Vf f',, , 2 ' sW,,M,,a ,," ' S N tiitr rcit 39" tiroffei fi7E7iW,,,f7ii5" "fY5fff-'5ii'Jfff?E 'fVf'ff'5'f'f",:'7 i ' ' 'J' ':"7f'ff'2.' " ' ' ' ' ' 'iii' ' 'C i , V V , ,ef ,,,7', ,S , , , V , , ,,,V, I .Wi ,,V,,VV,,V V,,, ,, 2 , , , A. I V Y ' t '," , ,V 5 . , , 5' I if - -me-Q "',-f ,f X V- ff , ,",', ' H f N. ' - f r ,, r 2 N r f fi f ., 'V at is f r , a,,, ,fa .x -"' W "M f ' , ,," X iw 1 ul .. rl M, N ' , -.., f ,ff ff T, ' . 5 fc "" -c' r -s. " " 'A 'A' 4 f ' ---- ' ' A " 1 ' - . 7 V ,,,. , 1 J 3' az! 2 W , 1 ii 1 A I. . no A 1 - '1 1 K X . 1 - 1 ..,.., J, H fx u, , I I ,- I -I 'Z 1- af , 1 f, "" 3 QI' , f , xi .J . I TK l I XV I . .X H AA: 1 f' -'f 2 N 5 ,,V x V' X ,, I Thu-d Class , f I ., - G , -s f X A -QQ, if FIRST ROW: Kristin Wilmot, John 'X ,v .XM Xi! M is J, X' , X, X ! fr " Egan, Joseph Lewis, Robert Webster, -' " 3' Robert Cornejo, Kevin Williams, Sharon Loveless, john Woodbury, Mary Foreman. SECOND ROW: Mark Hreczuck, Mark Levarn, James Orbock, Patrick Doyle, John Craw- ford, Alvin Carroll, Brian Mahoney, Leonard Matz, David Velloney, Ar- thur McAulay. THIRD ROW: Michael Evans, Andrew Backus, Ed- ward Turner, Dylan I-Iaas, Scott Zig- mond, Keith I-Iohman, Timothy Doran, Philip Verges, Rafael Negron. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Legrande, john Preeg, Sara Bienkowski, Lisa Mad- dox, Preston Lee, john Clark, Treavor Erney, Stacy Mosko, Vasilios Nike- tas, Brian Sperling. SECOND ROW: Glenn Methvin, Michael Greene, Pamela Southard, George Bowman, William Montgomery, Robert Holmes, Bruce Thorn, Jeffrey Butler, David Andrew. THIRD ROW: Kevin Hub, James Biggs, Eric Strong, Rob- ert Barush, Robert Notch, Paul Goode, Neal Creighton, Jeffrey Knauer, Frank Brunner, Kevin Lemke. 64 Corps A-1 sf xx 'NK Y? y ,, Wi First Class FIRST ROW: Scott Pepple, John Thomson, Matthew Hinkle, Douglas Bgck, James Leise, Cvraydon Hicks, Jeffrey Brown, Keevin Edwards, Jerome Goodrich, 'Patrick Reardon. SECOND ROW: Michael Munoz, Thomas Hood, john Callahan, Timothy Hein. THIRD ROW: Steven Sliwa, Thomas Wilk, Richard Schemel, Leopoldo Quintas, Duane Linenkugel, Sandra Benavides, Lisa Studebaker, Wayne Doyle, Mark Santarelli, Louis Capezzuto, Arthur Beasley, Kevin Arbanas, Lorie Fleming, William McCarley, Michael Preuss. Most of us can still remember that day at Camp Buckner when we found we were going to Company A-1. Some were happy because it was just the kind of squared away company they wanted to go to. Most of us recalled the stories of a Third Class system and the area. Our fears were quickly put to rest. Adopting the company's high standards, with an occasional boost from the First Sergeant, was no problem. However, Yearling year is the year most remembered for the unity our class developed within A-1. It was hard not to notice fifteen or twenty Yearlings going to the movies or Ike together. The other classes were a little envious. During Cow year the quality of people in our class began to surface. Many of us had our first leadership positions. We were essential in winning the company's second straight Supe's Award. just as important '86 was still a very close class in A-1. We could not wait to take over the company. Firstie year fi- nally came. The anticipation of graduation was almost too much for some of us. However, as much as we were ready to go our separate ways, it was going to be difficult parting with the A-1 family. We have made friendships that will last forever. A-1 Corps First Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Sawyer, Robert Vrindten, Pilar McDermott, Karen Phelps. SECOND ROW: Matthew Brady, Gerard Curran, Lawrence Oliver, Harkley Thornton, David Blevins, James Belanger, Kevin McKelby. THIRD ROW: Llewellyn Dryfoos, Douglas Jones, Nicholas Bellucci, John Barrington, Tom Anderson, Michael Flanagan, William King, Mark Ladu, Paul Pereira. FOURTH ROW: Mark Tolmachoff, Reinhard Koenig, Troy Roper, Bryan Williams, Christopher Timmer. FIFTH ROW: David lsom. 66 Corps B-1 The members of the Class of 1986 picked to be in B-1 left Camp Buckner in the summer of '83 with a bit of apprehension, yet subtle excitementg we were heading for the infamous "Boys-1." These feelings brought us together right away and Yearling year turned out to be nothing less than outrageous. This West Point fraternity was not exactly conducive to academics or disci- pline and it was almost the downfall for some of us. Yet the friendships and memories we shared that year certainly helped in bringing back the "unsures" for two more years at USMA. The beginning of Cow year was filled with changes courtesy of a new Comm, a new RTO and a new TAC. It was a time to wake up and realize we were at a military academy: Commandant in- spections, the TAC in the company area, demerits, Yearling hazing. What was happening? The reputation of B-1 was at stake. But as the year progressed, we refocused our energies on academics and meeting the Comm's standards. We survived this stressful time with even tighter bonds and we learned how to "look" straight. Our Firstie summer details were filled with reports of "job well done!" We proved then that B-1 could reach its healthy potential. We carried the optimism into our senior year of college, finally reached, there was nothing stopping us now. We had experienced every possible phase of Cadet life and now we had our rings to prove it. Our tight friendships, our unity, our memories and our intense desire to graduate propelled us through the year. Second Class FIRST ROW: Angela Giodano, Michael johnson, Thomas Bruen, Jeannette Beemiller, Michael Ianser, John Venhaus, Gregory Johnson, David Cauble, Susan Shannon. SECOND ROW: Michael Todd, Jeffrey Cawthorne, Thomas Hutchi- son, Iohn Sipes, Kenneth Biland, Michael Blatz, George Solomon, Thomas Lavender. THIRD ROW: Mark Pincoski, Michael Suggs, James Lutz, William Leady, David Fee, Gregory Olson, Richard Ast, Joseph Conrad, Shawn Wurzbach. . eff? X! x f xx X N " ' ,. . A -- I f ,, , T S an yay , f Third Class FIRST ROW: Lance Hansen, Shane Lee, Anthony Vassalo, Jonathan Crocker, Dale Stewart, Darryl Stana- ford, Kelvin McLeondon. SECOND ROW: Francis Schutte, Andrew Reinstra, David Hopkins, Richard Crusan, Richard Kildow, Gregory Ebner, Linwood Ham, Arnold Evans. THIRD ROW: Richard Smudin, Richard Hinman, Michael Ossanna, Robert Craig, John Winegarden, Jer- ald Bangerter, James Kennard. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Kelly Thompson, Da- vid Biersach, Mark Soh, Amy Ben- nett, Roger Cavazos, William Har- mon, Maryann Bean, Candace Berry. SECOND ROW: Scott Yanagihara, John Tonra, Warren Hearnes, David Ice, Wayne Chun, Ian Moran, Louis Giamatteo, Oliver George, Patricia Davis. THIRD ROW: Mark Towery, Garth Horne, Todd Clarke, Stephen Robey, Lee Rysewyk, Nathan Rosier, Douglas Datka, Todd Trafford. FOURTH ROW: Darren Schultz, Stephen Schultz, Christopher Prigge, Steven Hindman, jon Wildermuth, John Everhart, Darryl Scherb, Wil- liam Padgett, Timothy Healy. B-1 C orps 67 .X X xx ml QPR x M N 'Sm-, ' N ' F er , .- . . X g i " iv gk 39 x 4 N ' V,.. - . , ,i 5. M hz, ,X - lx . X EW - Q iv YQ,-:S - . -X ' 'H PM r P - ' A A 'Fisk 5 ' if . - -5 QT' I 'N s . X X 1 ' E . - x AL, ,QA F Q 3 AQ, bw, , ,Q 'iffy ,L 4? W5 BELOW: For some, graduation is better late than never. BELOW: Off to the fields of friendly strife. Many new trip sections for Corps Squad competi- This cowboy takes a breather in a stairwell, tions were scheduled this year. Corps 69 C-1 Third Class FIRST ROW: Christopher Durand, Ramona Laib, Bernadette McLaugh- lin, Stephen Purtell, Michael Panetta, Dawn Hall, Louis Usherwood, Kim- berly Glassford, Stacey Sherman. SECOND ROW: Christopher Sharp- sten, Robert Regan, Kevin Smith, Ro- gert Wycoff, Coleman Larlee, John Cunniffe, Joel Portuese, Peter With. THIRD ROW: Michael Williams, Adntonio Cruz, Antonio Luciano, Car- ol Ann Heller, Richard Molyneaux, Grant Doty, Ronald Meredeith. FOURTH ROW: William Dahlberg, Scott Clarke, Paul Barber, Michael Broker, Paul Leistensnider, Charles Hensley, William Porter, Douglas Mills. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Sang-Yeob Lee, Song Choi, Wade Yamada, Gregg Sharp, Sheryl Swofford, Stephanie Tallent, Chae-Ung Dolin, Andrea Salvidio, Nora Cusick. SECOND ROW: Jef- ferson Macklin, John Kilfeather, Mark Brewster, Kyle Lear, Matthew Cadicamo, Leif Gunhus, Selwyn Ja- mison, Scott Mallory. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Harrick, Matthew Reyes, Richard Tellifson, Charles Mar- couiller, John Ardonie, Michael Gar- vin, Henry Wardick, Marty Leners, James Merlo. FOURTH ROW: Vic- tor Horn, James Janssen, Thomas Deierlein, Steven Phillips, Willliam Jones, Paul Ross, Michael Ferris, John Barnett. 70 Corps C-1 Second Class FIRST ROW: Darcie Hammond, Jeanne Remmes, Timothy Path, Michael Mistretta, Johan Ahn, Stephen Shea, Timothy Green, Philip Selton, Alfred Renzi, Daniel Rodriguez, Victoria Vogel. SECOND ROW: Michael Shearin, John Tumino, Shawn Buck, Barry Gaertner, James Jacobson, Michael Arnold, Paul Ives, Theodore Young, Douglas Clark, Dennis Farmer. THIRD ROW: Rush Yelverton, John VanSant, Michael Turner, Scott Seebold, Anthony Johnson, Robert Estes, John Ciarlo, William Fuller, Steven Heidecker. A is tet. f"' "'i , H ' 'f" ' ' " QV ,'f?f'f,?' 2' 'QW if if "" ' V ' ,iii Wei" . ' WE ' ' , ' 'f" "',,"" ' ' W' I ' , V H t .,I ' 1 I ' ' wi ,,', y ' .. ' ' .. "" - -' is ' " A ,..t QQ? , ... f f , if N fr x C f N! it N! 'Ex xf"?m C kt x 1 1 1 I v 1 3 1 'Z' 4 9 t 4 f- ' , f - , ..-, ,..,. "N .' '.1fff'ff .'-' , 1,1 'T , ..,,,.m, ,.., -, V an H ,.... f, ,, , L E z .,.z X VZ, V, V t H V . i 3 X12 X I RTCC D I Xfiaix 'T A I "' Z 2 6 5 5 First Class FIRST ROW: Wendell Champion, James Marshall. SECOND ROW: Russell Spears, Peter Mattes, Kathryn Hall, Mark Merritt, joan Fontaine, joe Howard, Stephen Steffes, Richard Cabrey, Lee Smith, Wanda Costen, Michael Lee, Mary Kinder. THIRD ROW: William Duke, Robert Douthit, Mark Brick. FOURTH ROW: John Brown, John Corsi, Patrick Moran, james Herron, Anthony Hylton, Richard Kellar, Daniel Hokanson, Kevin Lauterjung, Michael Kosalko. A long time ago, a group of persons descended on the United States Military Academy, determined to improve it. In time, individuals came from the three "other" regiments to the first, to Company C-1. The class of '86 had come to change the company and make it better. De- spite our differences, '86 became one and proved to be the best group to come through C-1, and we were determined to leave our mark. Through little in-room parties, impromptu tailgates, armed call-to-quarters assaults and shedding the skin of the Cobras to reveal Chargin' Charlie, we left the lasting impression of a unified team. Not all of us made it but they left memories that would never be forgotten. But those who made it are a unique group that will never be equaled and are pure evidence of excellence. Charge 'Em Up!!! C-1 Corps 71 .l. .1- ..1l - First Class FIRST ROW: Paul Deignan, Oswald Boykin, Kevin Kimzey, Eugene Baker, Jesus Delgadojenkins, Charles Davis, Wendell Hull. SECOND ROW: Dustin Starbuck, Raymond Maier, Ted Johnston, Dennis Calloway, Christopher Reed, Van Oler, Beth Schleeter, Kristin Knapp, Dean Dorman, Thearon Williams. THIRD ROW: Richard Martinez, Edward Moran, Steven Davis, Thomas Voytek, Robert Wiggins, John Farley, William Creeden, Michael Gwynn, Paul Worsfold, Bridget Rourke, David Meyer, K 72. Corps D-1 The Lord came down from Bull Hill and gathered together a group of lst Co's lost souls. He pro- claimed, "Thou art Yuck Ducks! Go forth to thy new abode called Old South." And Olcl South was old, and there was peeling paint, and falling plaster and ice on the sink latrine floors. The Yuck Ducks, however, were taught well by the older Ducks and they did learn to make grilled cheese sandwichesf Then the Ducks grew and became Cow Ducks. They migrated to that fine pasture called Pershing where they grazed and quackecl contentedly. From Pershing's heights cries of "Air- borne" were heard as Ducks parachuted to earth. The Lord then said, "Let there be spirit." And Duck pushups were invented and rallies were held. The Lord decreed in that year "though shalt watch 'Vice"' and the dayroom was packed. Then the Ducks became Firstie Ducks and they flew back to the "new" Old South, but the plumbing was still bad and the heaters never worked. And it came to pass that Ducks of '86 did part and go their separate ways. They would, however, be forever united in spirit, the tightest group of friends in the Corps. Daring, Dynamic, Dependable and Bad To The Bone! GO DUCKS! Second Class FIRST ROW: Cheryl Young, Terry Geliske, Laurie Goetz, Robert Smith, Leonard Badal, Erin Doe, Pele Tierney, Alan Sheinwald, David Kingston, Nicola Riley, George Matthews. SECOND ROW: Eric Zimmerman, Scott Kane, Robert Creveling, john Whalen, Gregory Kilby, james Tillotson, john Crino, David james, William Doyle, Eric Campbell. THIRD ROW: john Swisher, Sammie McGriff, Matthew Faiello, William Skidmore, jeffrey Bradford, james Nelson, Matthew Kellerhais, Blaise Zerega, David Riggins, Kenneth Boehme, f , 1 X a ge 2'-as - f l f ' 'Sxi rrtr -V X ij' . G , X. ll - - 32 Q D 1 -3 -rf a is -as I ... l- he.- L. L. .. - ig - ' - F ee' N 6 b? ' f - r'6-- K" . ,,,, r 0 r. x Q A ' I ,,, A ' , f H V N. f Q 'vt .. - ' if ,jifil if TT If ' ,V sf- -sf 'if of -pf .. Q- Q f 'wx fi! X -, 6 a X! Nz N! xfxf' vfgixvfgjf X st Third Class FIRST ROW: Tyler Malejko, Chris- tine Held, George Helms, Waymon Votaw, Paul Williams, Brian Fraley, john Wright, Wayne Song, Patricia Abt. SECOND ROW: Michael Ha- zelwood, Kurt Ricci, Kelly Scott, Ben- jamin Webb, Steve Mosier, Todd Kruse, Michael Bassel, Stuart Born, Todd Reynolds, john Nagl. THIRD ROW: Stuart Roop, Dennis Wince, jon Nelson, Damon Montgomery, Michael Sinnema, Gordon Kohl, Ste- ven Stoddard, jim Gallup, Angelika Schaefer. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Larry Hamm, Erin Sweeney, john Viggiano, john Clady, john Reynolds, Sherri Langston, Bum jin Choi, Margaret Wilson. SECOND ROW: Timothy Sasser, Robert Kimbrough, Mark Strong, David Trybula, Stephanie Reich, An- drew Randrup, Mark Coons, Stephen Kennedy, Robert Floersheim. THIRD ROW: Kiyotaka Yazawa, Vincent Antolin, Gregg Merkel, Christopher Hartle, Charles Emer- son, Benjamin Warner, Robert Wil- liams, William McRae. FOURTH ROW: Charles Henderson, Mark Provinsal, Stephen Gray, john Mur- phy, Paul Kouri, Douglas Stutz, Da- vid Danikowski, William Welsh, john Logsdon. D-1 Corps 73 BELOW: Cooperate and graduate. BELOW: Buying essentials at the C-Store 74 Corps U, 4. P55 md' ' Ex W" ...Lg ' " -' , F453 W I , 'M if , V --- W 'f' 4 - My ' f ,.L x uMH9,vA,v , Peter K'-'ring receives the f9P0ft- Craig Collier studies with some music. , .2 Af W, xx' Y! at gf? ,, Qu Q WX, :IQ lane Third Class FIRST ROW: David Drotar, Ellen Dexter, Melissa Cochrane, Kirt Mills, William Hasper, Karen Fish, Steven Frank, Sarah Llaguno. SECOND ROW: Robert Fitzsimmons, Bruce Lipp, Jeffery I-leer, Stephen Buck, John Amberg, Jeffrey Kimes, John Haller, Dean Hommer. THIRD ROW: David Schankin, Steven King, Barth Passbender, Mark Owens, Randy George, Daniel Pritchard, Brian Michelson, Michael Suk. ,f "1 ' XXX W , v J. Z , .N iN 1 X W gf' If . R W I it ' v . " wmv.:-NXXS f ' fl lx 1 ., X 'I W e . X Fourth Class FIRST ROW: James Hill, Luis Zuna, Jeffrey Kyburz, Carl Ramsey, Michael Optiz, Paul Haggerty, Brad- ford Wilson, Trina McGee, Jeffrey Connor. SECOND ROW: Michael Shea, Tab McIntosh, John Lange, Jay Knox, Gregory Anderson, Thomas Niewald, Jonathan Ulsaker, Christo- pher Fletcher. THIRD ROW: Mat- thew I-Iergenroeder, Blaise Liess, Kenneth Toney, Robert Cooley, Al- len I-Iogue, Jon Brunner, Christopher Morris, David Raymond, Thomas Wandeloski. 76 Corps E-1 ,,,,, 1'. ' I xr 'Sf 'X ' '- I, , ,,,,, X X ! z xl' X if Coming from all corners of the Corps, the '86 E-Oners decided that the company was ours right off the bat. The wild division parties and sedate Christmas readings became a part of the E-1 tra- dition as quickly as Borno's TAC attack. We weathered the storm of moving out of our fabulously reclusive divisions and into the converted classrooms of Pershing-secure in the knowledge that we'd be "stooping" again in our Firstie year. Our triumph was marked by our passionate pursuit of the Supe's Award and still having a good time doing it. Who can forget the BBall games in and out of the barracks, the mystically mutant VCR and the wide variety of personalities that made E-1 the place to be any time. my U IWZSW Tgsfw, wiffgifiivewww , 1 ? 5 . , 1 M, ,,,f,fw,W ff Q .wr ,qv . 2 , l x Q I ,Q ,, , 5 Q ff? 4 magnum u 2 if ef V Q 5 l u 1 1 Q in .wuaiivaiyfs wma mmf ...W WW 3 .2 Y I Z .V ww - i , Lf . . +ve. ' 1 AV,, , S V , M 2 77 , ' A-af , K f ,Q Z' K 41' , il A ,. J -n 1 mf-4 ,, 4 5 x, +- .mg ,VI sg igymf' 3 0 , ,, Y , E I 'gym V V, nm Mfg ,WM "V ' 7" ' ', f g gwfgeag-ff 1 .,,. In img. , 2, mm ,. i , 'f " vga A 3, ' ,L,,,m!,, -,Auzfw y . , , W5 f 'nw 'sfswi f, wfyf5f,,yf,,f,fy,f, Y , K, , , , W , ' , - f -y - ' X W ,W-4, 'f ',4wJ,, Hx.-,. wif' 'J XTR! 'YT ' . W 'fw f ,, 5217 , Y ff,7 M,-f -, ,-- --1 M y -my f . , - A 4 b57'YTl':' "1 'Vi 'V' ' i f 1 25 lT .l me-N Third Class FIRST ROW: John Menges, Caren Goode, William Barnes, Laura VanValkenburg, Craig Matsuda, Robert Montgom- ery, Linda Schimminger, Teresa Vlha. SECOND ROW: Peter Spahos, Dean Dochterman, Michael Noble, Frank Tate, Mark Eichelman, Michael Bittner, Mark Knowlton, David Dellinger, Edwin Martinez. THIRD ROW: Daniel Simpson, Coll Haddon, Mark Walters, Samuel Swindell, Scott King, Lawrence Brede, Ian Hunter, Antonio Garcia. 3 s. we .. ..,, -- 1 - t it - ' 4. f M , . H ii' 9,-5 - -31 1, V" 0' VL 'J' f rs ,f Q 1. 'X faat N R T , 1 ,V xg, -lf' ,ff s. fr -. f X y in 5 H Z A ., .Q ,af -' -. x' f ., , -,,, x in Ar V X -Q 1 1 ,sg L X ' U , - 1' QNX I MW ly I xg- 0 XV, Jil ku Y g , Ui, of 'L V 1,5 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Scott McKechnie, Rob- ert Gwinner, Pamela Yates, Joseph Yi, Diana Strickland, Anthony Briggs, Vincent Tinnirello, Melody Smith, John Musone, Erin Macleod, Yurika Saito. SECOND ROW: Theo- dore Perry, Joseph Bolton, David Millner, Matthew Marcy, Jeffrey Klein, David Kammen, Richard Moore, Eugene Yancey, Tyno Carter, Edward Urbaniak. THIRD ROW: Edward Dyke, James Ford, Brent VanManen, John Matlock, Brian Kil- gore, Burton Shields, Mark Solomon, David Grauel, Michael Francomb, Craig Newmaker, Michael Napierala. 78 Corps F-1 are iii 5 5 E "' Rf Nz t. xx Y 'xv 1 s xf 'T' f F-1 athletics lived by one motto and one motto only: "If you cannot win, then inflict pain." This proved true to form as the flickerball team won its first game in modern history. The F-1 warriors were fortunate enough to rid themselves of a dangerous statistic and salvage some kind of respect throughout the Corps. The switching of barracks has become a routine drill among the warriors. After all the moving, we finally ended up in Holiday "O1d South" Hotel. The changing from Big Mac to CPT P turned out to be a smooth transition. After two years of doldrums, F-1 social functions attained a professional status. Although this elite unit suffered some losses, they will always be remembered as true warriors. We always know they will come running when they hear the warrior's battle cry. si 1 2 I fm 8 5 Y :WL ' BMW iffbwip, 1 WIN-ff exwffsf , T ffm? 3 ' ,, , . ,. H A , W l , .,......4,..,41,,,.,A ' , Ta gm f ff' ff-Mm, yy? , f "VSV ,,., ,, 1 -,VM A 2 ZW W 3 E I n I Q ,., V, .Nm wa-r an-u-A WWW ,, M, M. kd M Q , 5 W. Q ? M 2 ,f ,, ,, I I I AV,V f , ,I V ,M , f W 4 f 5, W . X W 1 Z Z ' We A K ,,,V W ,, , fe V nl an in va-.V mv--,--7 a Q! ' , na Am X Aww, I V, lv Z 'E 5 J 0 Xl ND ff 5 J' A M Y! .WW A 6 my , W, , ,,, Q -s -Q, :qw 1 - An f W f M f 1 Ay' fig v 1 f MJ , Y' , My Jw- ,., ,Nz ,, ,A sf - 'Qui' 4 4' X f 4' . wg ff f 4 G f W, y Z ' M Ki Q f .- V33 in f N " 5 M ht ,f fa " ff 4 A W , 5 x 'gfw 2 ,. fg lf 'Z 42::i"'l , ,mf , , , , M we T 2 if ,,:,5fQZtW . ,puma-vw f' , Mm S M4 In, va ,, ,, X Whlibh . WMEY5 Q , ' 4 4 v ff ff 3, 5 gilmm, ' V WM 4 1 , A 1 49 . , If 1'2- QR! gf , x 4 -, X W7 f 1 lf? 1 , " 5 1.4 , 4 A QQ? ' ef av' z ' , H., . fi mi f Q Z' E I at of Z W' 7'i V Mg 4 2- f MH ff N., + X f a 4 .1 - Q, w 1 1 A , .. " Z , ,' ,,,. 1 ,ral ,H "fl 9, 'L .. av ' ,, ,z ' " A 'ffc' A YW' , f H fr U , . f . 'L , df BELOW Joseph Croskey W1Sh9S Michael Murray a happy birthday. BELOW Blg blte' And two hamburgers at a tlme' LEI-T: Jeffrey Sauer blazes down from Redoubt 44. ABOVE: A Greek Sandhurst team prepares to compete. A V A V 'cf Aw O in 4 E my ' 1 i f q :fi Q 3 g i ' Y 45 55 5 .,,,k ,H FV' " ff W I I I 0 . Q W f ,LLW1 , I , ef, k,1' 1 1 I Z Third Class FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Shapiro, Susan Bielski, Sandy Galacio, Paul Chevlin, William Soscia, Matthew Anderson, Joaquin Agsalud, Pablo Mariano, Kevin Harris, Michele Futernick, Peter Bickford. SECOND ROW: Paulo Bento, Beth Prost, Marcie Seiner, Michael Ryan, Edward Acevedo, Michael Mellor, John Painter, Bradley Cericke, Michael Farley, Aaron Brody. THIRD ROW: Steven Eskiridge, Jeff Fuchs, James Isacco, Michael Tetu, Myron Reineke, Aaron Silver, Sean Deller, Theodore Daley, James Pruneski, Samuel Camel, Dean Hughes. FZ' LJL ' ' J I if ,gpg-E? I1 ' .nu ,, x f T X X X fr as gum ! JJ' ,, 4 "', , esgi f f' A ,rl at S Q ill :O , '5' Qi :gif-f, , r , P i- ,fl "7W5tf1'5,f'f,l'tt ' 71 . . I 73i" i'f'f1 ' l -'W t 4 'ii 'l i f'Jif'1!' ,:Q:e-.i'f 'Q c'r' A ' f .ser 526 j ,- ,. mf'ffI, f a:ii' f1 e, - 'Q "0 , W CW ffffi When '86 was waiting to find out which company they would spend the rest of their Cadet careers in, "any company but G-1," was one sound echoing throughout Camp Buckner. This group of fortunate individuals quickly became united under the combined leadership of the upperclass and an understanding Tactical Officer. When a majority of the Yucks found themselves on the area they realized that the individuals which entered G-1 were now a cohesive unit which thought and acted alike. Throughout Cow year '86 learned many valuable lessons on the art of leadership from the Firsties. This coalition sat back and eagerly awaited the graduation of the Class of 1985 so they could take over the company. When the new academic year started there was a miraculous difference, and the Greeks were no longer the "doormats" of First Regiment but one of the finest companies in the Corps. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Mitchell Rambin, Ste- ven Linn, Maurice Williams, Dong Lee, Dennise Guertin, Leafaina Tavai, Kelly Heffernan, Leona Cooper, Den- nis Aguerlles. SECOND ROW: Jo- seph Reeves, Tracy Studer, Jason Cupp, Scott Storkamp, Jonathan Mayer, Ivan Ireland, Jonathan Lacey, Nichelle Bennett. THIRD ROW: Kelly Ouderkirk, Glenn Waters, Jack Sharp, Sean Carroll, Brent Keadle, Jo- seph Hawes, Edward Garcia. FOURTH ROW: Christopher Tapp, Steven Plank, Michael Richardson, Joseph Miller, Brian Funfar, David Stone, Paul Metzloff, Scott Vezeau. G-1 Corps 83 Second Class FIRST ROW: Valarie Austin, Tamara Czekala, Laurence Roberts, Steven Gurthrie, Carl Ranne, Kevin Breault, James Siewertsen, Lisa Bembry, Patricia Marmann. SECOND ROW: Scott Pulford, John Lynch, Brian Bedell, Walter Daley, Balen Tisdale, Christopher O'Keefe, Mark Karasz, Michael Armstrong, Patrick Martin, Alexander Sousa. THIRD ROW: Bradley Palmer, Rufus Williams, Daniel Costigan, William Woods, Christopher Moss, Wayne Jerzak, Lawrence Q Wark, Frederic Kaehler, Arthur Rodriguez. First Class FIRST ROW: Michael McGinn, Kristopher Hurst, Walter Klein- felder, David Hartley, Joshua Elliott, Myra Bridgeman, Donald Peperak, Herman Asberry, Charles Murray, Mark Connor, James Jenkins, Dexter Monroe, Sidney Smith, Eve Hem- mans, James Larsen, Bradley Upton. SECOND ROW: James Baum, John Landgraf, Kevin Lanham, Randall Wolken, Allen Zick, Michael Loni- gro, Douglas Andrews, Mark Moul- ton, Emry Sisson, Kevin Moore, Richard French, Franklin Flowers, Steve Balentine, Mark Esper, Jona- than Wilson. i U 'x 1 ?' F ? Third Class FIRST ROW: Ann Marshall, Michael Esquivel, Philip Hayes, Dale Kuehl, Marc McCreery, John Hiatt, Joseph McKay, Carolyn Birchfield. SECOND ROW: Darrel Nerove, Troy Busby, Alan Drum, David Behrens, David Bennett, Nicholas Vozzo, Mark Rose, Gregory Allen, William Boice. THIRD ROW: David Hamm, Scott Maitland, Danny Morgan, Darren Rebelez, Scott Johnson, Michael Degroot, William Wechsler, John Garnica, Kevin Fortier, David Bruner. i' 23. i ' E I After a summer of fun at Camp Buckner, the Class of '86 entered H-1 as 32 misplaced souls with one mission: to act as CQ's. We found being Yearlings was almost as much fun as being Plebes, with the added thrill of tougher academics. We formed friendships and learned what life as an upperclassman was all about. We were also faced with the challenge of shaping and molding a new TAC and keeping him out of trouble while at the same time keeping him out of our rooms. Most importantly, we learned that we were all in First Regiment. Upon completing our Yearling year, we scattered all over the world to attend CTLTX DCP and exciting army schools. More importantly, we learned that there was a beach within driving distance of every post we attended. We returned from the mud of Georgia, the sand of Panama and the Hofbrau Houses of Germany to return to Woo Poo for our Cow year. Under our direction, H-1 regained its infamous nickname, Hell One. We sold out souls for brand new cars and kept an eye towards Firstie year and the summer of beach hopping we were about to experience. We also found where the dayroom was located and decided homework was optional on TV night. Most of us returned our Firstie year with dark tans and long hair only to replace those with gaudy rings. We quickly learned how to take advantage of unlimited weekends and privileges. The responsibility of command came harder, but we ran H-1 our way and made it the pride of the Corps. Root Hawg Or Die! g 1 ' -Q Q X Es T3 f f .3 X T' X c 7 -4 " 5 - ' xv 'B Q - :f X G SX S 1- 1 lx Q N jx S 5 be Q - ,Q S 5 E fi V' iggssx, . ev lk: i, fe' 1 f ,,gsi 5 f W, I, I 4 711 Rm V' all 'VM ,GL I l ,my S Nfl! lf KNSSWX I. rl wXyxX Straws? ll ilk - - , , . . , I f' . A 5. .e- ' N :il SE 6,3 ,, ,4 - , lp, E 44 . X I f? in ,f W 'tk' ' In " "" in N l A -' J-. ' rw". 'W a y I , ll H Hz? , M5j'f5iZ5"f if 1. lin' f","ill"'11ZCp xii 'J 'f it "' fi" hwlll:'i'::'5:i:i::z:g'iilimt'. g 'T ,El m 3 ll Q9 . 'x"LlEi'll3" l I V' ui L 'J' M l r ' 7 r ll illll 4' Q -sf Q .fir Q wQQ'.3 g tj 4 0 M, Nw-,S'b.'i':xF '-,Uri -.1 l'l'rvll lil f9 tst.ff?E?B.2 " rf'l"' 'Wil - 'fly F - it """1':' r'lf..w M51 X S l Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Paul Finken, Kevin Ni- kodym, Daniel Yun, Adrienne Rug- gles, Michael Hobbins, Peter Stark, Gillian Schweitzer, Troy Simpson, Maribet Maqueda, Elizabeth Mac- Leod, Dena Dahl. SECOND ROW: Ronald Albrecht, Brian Gilbert, Kelly Sowell, James Snow, Duane Neal, john George, Paul Snyder, Christo- pher Drinkard, Clinton Pincock, Craig McCarthy, Michael Brumagin. THIRD ROW: John Ford, Robert Mark, Matthew Martin, Robert Forte, John Scott, John Dunleavy, Brian Horrace, Kevin Hendricks, Bradley Golden, Jaime Serrano, Michael Ball. H-1 Corps 35 BELOW: Wayne jerzak surveys the world around BELOW: A cadet offers some strategy to another leader of men. him, WW . 5 .Q ty-v Paul McGrath concentrates on differential equa- Putting a permanent end to pesky dustballs. tions. 86 Corps S A Se -. 1059165 33 Q 5 , 'Wflffff 174 W fffx f M109 Second Class FIRST ROW: Shawn Budke, Anneliese Steele, Timothy Whalen, Michael Donato, Jonathan, Rue, Reginal King, John Farrington, Jeffrey Smitherman, Deanna Brown. SECOND ROW: Craig Winton, Patrick Pollard, Paul Rollins, Steven Hilliker, Richard Nieberding, Stewart Pearon, Brian Willis, Ella Templeton. THIRD ROW: William Cole, Michael Creedon, Ross Brown, James Garrett, Stephen Myers, Stephen O'Dell, Gary Linhart. Q it Third Class FIRST ROW: Joanne Toland, Alan Wood, Adrian fehl, Kevin Carroll, ,lack Peak, Robert Weaver, Daniel Al- bert, Mark Freitag, Donna Miller. SECOND ROW: Ronald Oates, Sean Lewis, Charles Crosby, William Cof- fin, Thomas Earls, David Hamilton, Kevin Adams, Robert Watson, Dana Munari. THIRD ROW: Andreas Ul- rich, Robert Rabb, James Meade, Douglas Fraley, Patrick Matlock, Mark Hill, Thorsten Littau, Gerald Taylor, David Tuttle. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Wayne Cancro, Joel Lin, Philip Tull, Kathy Hazelwood, Martin Ryan, Corwin jackson, Diane Bodnar, Anne Patterson. SECOND ROW: Douglas Watenpool, Timothy Keating, Charles Collins, Dennis Blaker, John Kelly, Sally West, Timo- thy Johnson, Kevin Meehan, Michael Shinners. THIRD ROW: Arthur Hall, Thomas Sheehy, Andrew Strauser, Michael Brownfield, Bill Mahaney, Darryl Barr, juan Domin- guez, james Harrington. FOURTH ROW: Michael Crawford, John Gar- cia, Douglas Gels, Kenneth Kamper, Mark Hamel, Marcus Perez, Robert Haley, William Nyfeler, Mark Jennings. 88 Corps I-1 -,sf mf' as CC f9"o'0' "Po 0 o'0'f '0:"':'. A "yd" 50:02 . :': ' .' ':'o' Z- V ,,, ' ft, , 'T' --v,,4n" 5' ". 0, af o . :': , 3 L5 0 6 ' 0 '42 v, .f .6916 '39 sw , ,, , .6 v O 0 0, ,, ,va fr SN x Q 0 0 o 0 .f N. f x : g .J o 0 v, , - . . . - Q f' .- - - O 0 , xg ,lf 'N Af K 42.43 ,. ,B o ,' , .,',0,0, , '. - 0 Q Q v v if ::O:O. . .g.Q:0'o::' 0 0 , g Q 0 0, Q s o ' n , .t.:'t'.'.s.:..-tv:-20:-1 , ' f ' 1 ri , , g " " MW ' l U 'llllllk F - ' I K Q4 pi I V L X 9 1 - if it I s f X f A X f i 'S f 'sf q X f sf X st --.. cs. , Q ,H , , V, ..,,, .. ,-, J . :M , f - ,,,, ,, ' 1fg,',,g,gf,.,- ' ff' , f , f A W,,W " f ,,.. f ff x f 1 V W? 7577i X awk' ' 3 L I V . , g ', W , Y Q N 5 ,, JW A, ,na The Evolution Of Cadet Drinking Policy 90 Corps The Return To Prohibition By Chester F. Dymek III A long time ago, in an era far far re- moved from the Corps, the 18th Amend- ment was ratified and became part of the Constitution. The manufacture, distri- bution and sale of achoholic beverages in the United States was prohibited by law. "Bootleggers" and private entrepreneurs took it upon themselves to meet the de- mands of society in this sobering situa- tion. There was a desire to drink and so people drank. Widespread disobedience of the law ensued. Not even the infa- mous Elliot Ness and his Federal Storm- troopers could crush the rebellion of the Roaring Twenties. Thirteen years passed before Congress realized the error of its ways land felt the pang of the lost alcohol tax revenuesj. Alcohol was again legalized with the age for purchase and consumption to be de- termined by individual states. "And there was much rejoicing." When the Class of '86 arrived at West Point, the Academy had altered the State of New York's guidance that anyone 18 years of age or older might purchase and consume alcoholic beverages. All cadets could enjoy a cold glass or pitcher of draught beer or a refreshing wine cooler at the Eisenhower Hall Restaurant on a Saturday night, if they were so inclined. For many cadets it was their first oppor- tunity to drink legally, and at times that fact was painfully obvious. However, the Administration, both at the Academy and in the State, deter- mined it was time for change. New York raised its "drinking age" to nineteen. This would not have been so devastating if it had not coincided with Army-Navy '82 in Philly. This change caused cadets little concern overall because West Point still permitted all cadets to drink on post. The upperclass cadets who could leave post were generally "of age" so it minimally effected their desires or opportunities. Utter despair settled upon the Corps, though, when the Restaurant announced that pitchers would no longer be served and that cadets would be limited to the purchase of bottled beer and glasses of draught. This significantly increased the number and frequency of trips through the beer line while actually lowering consumption only slightly. There was no armed revolt to the policy changes, but such deterrents to inbibing only served to strengthen the resolve of the Corps. With the removal of mass-quantity units, Cadets went to purchasing units in mass-quantity. A preview of things to come was seen while '86 was touring Camp Buckner in the Summer of '83. I The drinking policy was that beer would be sold exclusively at Barth Hall and containers would be opened upon sale. Also, '86 was the test group for the intro- duction of "beer tickets." An experiment whose effect would be seen later. There were no restrictions as to the number of units purchased at one time. As the summertime fun drew to a close and we all began to find our way home, the Corps had hoped for a return to the traditional "Old Corps Ike Hall Saturday Night." Eisenhower Hall welcomed the Corps home with open arms to start the Academic year, but the pitchers we had hoped to have returned could only be found in the First Class Culb. This practice of "mass-purchase" con- tinued until the "Two-Drink" limit was established in the Fall of '84. It was not that cadets were limited to two alcoholic beverages per weekend. Heavens no!! They were just limited to the purchase of two beverages per trip. However, this led to the revolving conga line about the tap - forcing cadets to "drink on their feet". In order to relieve the pressure on the line, the Restaurant moved to the ticket system for the second semester of '84. The system allowed cadets to wait in line to exchange a maximum of two tickets for two beverages. The personal prob- lems developed when you ended up with an odd number of tickets, or your date wanted a wine cooler when you only purchased beer tickets. Such is life! Go back in line to get another ticket. This expedited the trip on the Brewski-Go- Round, but the central problem of cadets caught in an infinite brew-loop re- mained for the next semester. The Acad- emy also enforced the State regulation that only those cadets at least nineteen years of age could purchase and consume alcohol beginning with the Class of '88. In the wake of a nation-wide move to raise the drinking age to twenty-one, New York followed suit. Effective 1 De- cember 1985, the drinking age would be 21 and no "Grandfather Clause" was at- tached to the legislation, much to the chagrin of many New Yorkers and most of the Corps. The Academy again altered the State's law, but this time made it a more restric- tive for cadets to consume alcohol on post. Beginning in August of '85 no Fourthclassman, regardless of age, could consume alcoholic beverages while with- in West Point's "drinking radius." All upperclassman had to be at least nine- teen, but after Thanksgiving the magic number went to twenty-One. But the Academy did not stop there. Only First- classmen of legal age were allowed to drink on post. No longer would alcohol- ic beverages be served on Saturday nights in the Restaurant. Brigade Staff and the Cadet Restaurant sponsored a "Prohibition Party" the weekend prior to Thanksgiving, D-Day minus One - "D" meaning dry. It waska festive night remi- niscent of the Roaring Twenties, memo- rable for all who attended the "Last Wet Night at Ike." The lone bastion of non-sobriety throughout this period of change was Club One. Following Christmas Leave, the Firstie Club expanded its normal days of operation to Monday, Wednes- day, Friday, and Saturday nights for Firstclass only. Firstclassmen, apprehen- sive of this apparent trap, avoided Club One like the plague. Of course there were the adventurous few who discov- ered the evening haven for Firsties. The Club's secret was so well kept that after Spring Leave the Commandant allowed the Firstclass to go every night of the week. This was another obvious attempt to test the leadership and self-discipline of the Firsties. Finally, the idea of social, responsible drinking, as well as not drinking in an alcohol enriched environ- ment, had taken root in the Class of '86. I would like to acknowledge with special thanks Johnny "Hoff" Brau for his val- ued source of information in construct- ing this article. Corps 91 M, 1, W U f,,..L .2.m,1,,,,5.. , f M2 Y fm ML, 4' ' -' fZW" V, ,:, g, f ' f, f '2'1lfJ' ' ' fwfr- Mfr Q,-M , K f 'X S + M . ll , -1- J L, " w k gg' ww. ? A 5, J? Q NDTO gk X! X! I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I "?5'?ff5' 5:5 35 3 5 f m' 5 7, I e gff 'gf it di fn: ISI ml G iifIES15I?w A 1:41 Q , , x . Ida, 51 M X T l ISI III an, OW P05 I6 C I IIIQZE: ' I V , I 2a 4 Tw I ' In. "E V thx -,Sir 4 I " It X I I MI v ' fx A ' I fgw I , I , Ii A q: I ,. . K sd f 3 X , X. I V' .": -... ,,,, -A , I I I . E - I - 5 ' 'I '- ' , , I If 4 Q-' , ' I I 7 gf? L Q- -6 :,res,fig ,- I . .pg i 1 1 A . N ., Q X 'S' . - J . I kkvr V1 j, fm . X355 ' I E A:,' g: ., I - Q -I' .Ig 3 :s.,,w,- I .I fx -51 . r.fI,..a,5I. fa., + 3' I A Xp, , f 5 55- ak 'I' 5 I I 14 - I 5 Q.. .,f I,, I, -ff ff ' If II I IIE 3 If .WI I I t' III I I' 5 IIQI III I 1I dz' E m A i II I I IlI I .Egg I' I IIf I I A 'X A , 2,1 I I I l 5 IX I Mb IQIEQII I N 1 'IFIIIIIHI ' 501011 Cozmzvn dn MIQII 5 IIIIIIISI W Jaffe, First Detail First Battalion FIRST ROW: john Halstead Bryan Parlier Alfred Scott Valerie Washington SECOND ROW: Andrew Ornatowski Mark Waite Roger Carstens Tanya Davis Second Battalion FIRST ROW: Rodwic Griffin Richard Day Bruce Cagne Aniceto Bantug SECOND ROW: David Seymour Bren Schvaneveldt Jonathan Millen Newton Spurr Third Battalion FIRST ROW: Christopher Chiarello William Kearney Randall Mcllhaney Brock Perkuchin SECOND ROW: Richard Pascoe Robert McCarty Mark Lukens Brian McGowan Corps 95 f 2 S I i . 5 f fa 1 Q 1 Sm? . -A 1 ' 5 i Q Y 'Q ' f A,. if Wy X Q g M Q if K" I if f ? Q Q W I - 3 I K.. Q . , Xf .. ig 11 t'W H X, 1 ' 1. E 1 Q, M. , , sa wx L if 2- ily E if , 5 , , i gk.. I 4 V fupm 4? is T f + S -5 l m K, , 'x First Class FIRST ROW: Vincent Bons, Felix Perez, jeffrey I-lanko, Harley Clark, Matthew Rotella, David Hudock, Neal Freeman. SECOND ROW: Mark Vakkur, Michael Ferrier, Andrew Ornatowski, Todd Brown, Richard O'l-lare, David Mesick, Valerie Washington, Mark Bryant, James Casey, Paul Houge, Bryan Cooper, Scott Bruner, Donald Groom. THIRD ROW: William Balkovetz, Samuel Clark, Gregory Wright, Peter Bechtel, Bryan Parlier, Timothy Ford, Frank Kennedy. l M W The Class of '86 hit Company A-2 and its new TAC, CPT Lund, on the run in the first part of our Yearling year and we've been hoofing it ever since. As 33 freshman warriors were initiated into the ranks of the Spartans, A-2 became exposed to the Class of '86, Long nights of enduring prob and stats turned into short weekends in the city. The end of the year brought a significant change in our lives as four of our ranks left USMA for better stomping grounds. This loss was indeed great. Cow year brought more books, more homework and more toga parties. By this time we had broken in the TAC and the system settled to the standards for which A-2 is famous. Not only did the football team excel on the fields of friendly stife, but A-2 held up its end by winning the Banker's Trophy. Firstie year brought in revelry and the A-2 party crew took hold of the company reins. Now ready to launch ourselves at the world, we feel as if we have grown a great deal under CPT Lund. No company has better character or friendships than these Spartans who are going to show the world that "Courage Never Quits!" l Second Class FIRST ROW: Matthew Fly, Darrin Rodeschin, Steven Smith, Marvin Pearce, Michael Francesconi, Jeffery Voigt, Jacqueline Fabrizzio, William Stacey, Lori Eitreim. SECOND ROW: James Sheptock, James Parker, Kenny Romaine, Samuel Ligo, Kenneth Landes, Michael Santos, Peter Ercoli, Kimberly Randall. THIRD ROW: Irene Zatloukal, James Byall, Elbert Ross, Brian Allin, Keith Ladd, Edward Rowe, William Chapin. FOURTH ROW: Janez Sever, Howard Givens, Norman Freund, Michael Spence, Courtney Billington, Ralph Boeckmann, Ned Campbell, Timothy Oberschlake. QI 4 " T i EDU477 fC ...ll lllIlmV..l , V ,Q 1 . 1 f' 'N 4' 915 M - I 1 - U. R Z Tl 2 lj ff ,Q 1, 2 'gf 7 f N. X X Q 'fa , , :Q " f - 1 'sf' ea W A ,,,,, ll' aj ,qi 1 : Sf' x.-1' S-f Nfig "f"Sy'i' Nf- n W H' ' a Z Third Class FIRST ROW: Elizabeth Schenk, John Duhamel, Kevin Gray, Timothy Brown, Dennis Sullivan, William Grotz, Kathryn MaGuire, Barry De- pot. SECOND ROW: Patrick Mc- Henry, Patrick Dwyer, Delvakia Gray, John Goetz, James Baker, Ben- jamin Harris, John Ward, William McCloud, Thomas McCafferty. THIRD ROW: Scott Wychgel, Bruce Antonia, David Overton, Kevin Klutz, Joseph Knight, Joseph Mar- kert, John Coursey, Charles Broadus. FOURTH ROW: Leonard Huff, Christopher West, Patrick Bearse, Donald Whipp, John Maultsby, Ke- vin Reeves, Edward Saulny, James Joyner. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Donald Olson, Joel Levesque, Mariano Amezcua, Joseph Dcosta, Patrick Ohanlon, Paul Stringer, Mehmet Agascioglu, Jon- athon Roitman, Traci Strohl, Su- zanne Reeder, Lourdes Martinez. SECOND ROW: Brett Boedeker, Michael Bindon, Stephen Hric, Ste- ven Haugenes, Paul Grey, Michelle Bronner, Michelle Stratton, Kenneth Rhodes. THIRD ROW: John Gro- mowsky, James Chamlee, Peter Fowler, Scott Rauer, Ross Haire, Richard Kewley, Timothy Decker. FOURTH ROW: Spencer Robinson, Mark Janosy, Mark Miller, Andrei Nabakowski, Christopher Love, Ed- ward Fleming, Ronald Edwards, John O'Connell, Mark Carhart. A-2 Corps 99 Second Class FIRST ROW: Veronica Santapolo, Vincent Olivarez, I-lan Kim, Michael McCrea, Terence Ormsby, Peter Trebotte Dawson Oslund, Tracy Miller, John Sanchez, Williams Ewing, Ramon Jimenez. SECOND ROW: Christina I-'lerberle Cecil Solomon, James Lowery, Brian Farlow, Douglas Cox, Michael Mitchell, David Della-Giustina, Harris Emmons Michael Cacic, Gus Anton. THIRD ROW: Gary Foskuhl, Jeffrey Plante, Kevin Brown, Michael Hunt, Preston Forchion James Clausen, Karen Haddock, Keith Greaux, Mark Torch. V V- "" . I 9 P cccr e eat, 5 f wvwvvs f a A I .V Z frk, i V,,' . 3 X -, N' ' ,gg .fe-as W ,V -. M A L J . ' -f n' . V, "4 5 .-'I A " 4' I , tv !!ili'i,mg l , V 1 I K .17 X if -ff . -4 'i . ' , 7 - Sz.: if 's f 1 xr 5' is fsxf N4-P J' 'xr X I l -.-Zi.. v 'lo VVVL 1' X f V, ig' l , I X J --- - . fipy' f ' wi U lx' T ul ' as un A lu- Q 1 "' M "3 'Y ' A25 Q' - -w - -J ...if - .. S --'Jn X. I -:gy X 1 X . :L-. . C - 4 , C I .yy X sc Q 2 f- 4 Q' -5 Third Class FIRST ROW: Leah Conser, Michael Wise, Lawrence Reimers, Alan Che- ney, Kevin Young, Alfred Najera, Kenneth Pollock, Timothy Strange, Christine Carey, Walter Michel. SEC- OND ROW: Page Karsteter, Troy Goldhammer, Robert King, Michael Boden, James Tilton, Alan Hinkle, Scott Suitts, Michael Gruber, Roy Therrien. THIRD ROW: Alan Dom- browski, Samuel Fagone, David Clonts, John Nelson, Darien Helm- linger, Warren Mayhew, Michael Henry, Michelle Williams. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jeffery Castille, lsaia Wilson, Roland Batchelder, Nathan Van Duzer, Sydney Jones, Christella Chavez, William Burrus, Phillip Cuc- cia, Brian Sebastian, Robert Taylor. SECOND ROW: Robert Sutter, Ever- ton Cranston, Algustus Lee, David Dunn, Beth Thomas, Timothy McWain, Lincoln Oro, Jeffery Per- kins, Stephen Miller, Johnathan McGlothian, Stewart Jesse. THIRD ROW: Mark Merrell, David Sokol, Brett Bowman, Kieran McGowan, Richard Preciado, Robert Hammond, Cliff Lairson, Gregory Jones, James McDonald, Michael Ehard. 100 Corps B-2 V " .-,- C, ,-" I . . I ' '-.-' xr " ' Y "-- 1 K . a ' lay . -A ' . "" ":,i'fjFjiQ1Q'x7i 8 ' ' H ' fe .fr " V :MM WNWWW . ,V .,,?,,.,' ,.., , V.. fry.,-K, V : V Vf il f , ,VV. 5: .5-V ,V , if , ,,'f if '1 4 5 fl ' M' t 1 f , 'K U " J B - --A " ,frw fffxsidvsf-f' ' 1 ' Jw , f , : A X I ' N wt 'Q' N I If f Ku sz " S 3 Q, ...F First Class FIRST ROW: Steven Vass, Andrew Lombardo, John Collison, Nacolia Farmer, Robert Krall, John Harwig. SECOND ROW: Tanya Davis, David Volkman, Andre Napoli, Anthony Skubi, Donald Johantges, Rodney Lusher, Cynthia Crenshaw. THIRD ROW: Edward Columbus, Richard Shelton, William Mason, Kelly Snyder, Albert Beninati, Bruce Carniglia, Gerald Sarnelli, David Fralen, Roger Carstens, Ronald Frost, Mark Waite, Justin Whitney. we 'Q Coming together out of the depths of Camp Buckner, 30 Yearlings entered the madhouse that was B-2. Coon-dog guided us through a somewhat bizarre Yearling year. As Cows, we were still undergoing the arduous process of behaving ourselves in a new fstraightj environment. As Firsties, the "hot-box" was indeed a hot item as first detail Beast will remember. Rob wished West Point was in Florida, Doc slept through it all, Guido fell in and out of love weekly, Snapper was obnoxious, Cynthia bought clothes, Kelly played in the band, Tanya got engaged, the Dude found a car, Frosty is still waiting for his car, Roj was simply crazy, Mark rode his bike, Hose lived rugby, Andy hung with Margie, Al took care of the RTO, Steve played his invisible guitar, He-man had great success with blind dates, Rod drank one six pack, Rich kept hitting the bullseye, Whitty-head climbed mountains, Fray-whale tailgated, Nick passed class- es, Buch lost his stripes, Ed swore he was bad, Tony was from Idaho, Mike lifted weights, Zeus talked women, and Bill felt a lot of love. B-2 Corps 101 BELOW: Fourth Class Development Time. BELOW: This cadet wonders how he is ever going to get his truck out from behind Building 720. tg, ns it 102 Corps ABOVE: Keeping that major investment clean and shining is important to many cadets. RIGHT: George Smith studies the bible. .:.,.,,,, A BELOW: The Creeks cheer on one of their Sandhurst teams. BELOW: CCQ is a thankless job, .. 145 if-Q A cadet examines the finer aspects of the human brain. Thomas McCann models his Firstie full dress. Corps 103 First Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Sharp, john Maloney, Daniel Shulta, Edward Yordan. SECOND ROW: Patricia Medina, Walter Grandberry, Albert Tumminello, john Groeschner, jose Iarque, julie Delgiorno, Michael Curry, Phyllis Erkins, john Halstead, John Noble, joseph Gleeson. THIRD ROW: David Lowe, Darold Londo, Ranelle Manaois, Mark Green, Bruce Wilson. FOURTH ROW: Iud Hoff, Lance Lombardo, Edward Brunot, james George, jonathan Guy. Although good times did not always abound in the Circus, good friends always did. Though we never even came close to the Supe's Award, our merry little band proved that unity and the bonds of friendship far outweight the measurable standards of success. Ours was a diverse class. We had starmen and centurymen, corps squadders and intramurderers. Clandestine operations by the grey berets and other groups insured that the Corps knew that all was well under the bigtop. The "total man" concept caused attrition from within our ranks and we sorely miss those lost friends. Having finally assumed the mantle of leadership in C-2 we Firsties have performed admirably without forgetting what we are about. Our four years of constant struggle are almost over and as a class we have proved that "Courage Never Quits." Second Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Costa, Regina Weinpahl, Virginia Scott, Michael Callahan, Christopher Pulskamp, John Graham, Richard Henkle, Kurt Greene, James Murphy, James Andrus. SECOND ROW: James Yacone, Allen Herrman, Ricardo Morillo, Richard Klein, Mica Imamura, Daniel Howett, Lincoln Haynes, William Garvey, John Sogan. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Johnson, Daniel McCormick, Steven Reed, John Nelson, Terence McGuire, Kenneth Staresinic, Jonathan Harmon, Karl Harrison, John Hardt, Christopher Russell. W " "' "' f' - , .. "' , , 1 if fx, f N ft 'K 'W 'N 7' ' 'N' X2 Nfl' -sf , X Y v I-, ,J ' f A 6 6- M -. Qhe iflgrn Grcus I M L ... W in rw .. 9 S -' - ' E J Ci! IHS. '- Third Class FIRST ROW: Joan Littman, Jeffry Chancey, Matthew Kurt, Benson Chu, Eugene Martin, Lisa Cornell, Francis Maresco, Elizabeth Halford, Julie Merchant. SECOND ROW: Erik Reinstedt, Christopher Lehner, Shawn Granger, Kenneth Royar, Luis Trigo, Jose Gomez, Caroline Nalepa, Paul Cimino. THIRD ROW: Peter Stoneham, Gregory Louks, Eric Jo- hansen, Duncan Barry, William Beit- zel, Raymond Reehm, Travis Strick- land. FOURTH ROW: John Brooks, Sande Schlesinger, Mark Nord, Ter- rence Harshfield, Michael Hawn, Norman Fuss, Michael Beckman, Malcolm Frost. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Todd Fisher, Terri Sauer, Deron Kaselberg, Melinda Nelson, Juan Estrella, Omar Guiter- rez, Christopher Board, Jamie Hine, Sandra Hassett. SECOND ROW: Troy Lingley, Robert Mcllwaine, Bret Garrett, Jeffry Jones, Gregory Par- sons, Jonathon Castle, Steven Metze, John Kim. THIRD ROW: Sean Fan- non, Stuart Kinder, Jonathon Graff, James Sparkes, Frank Janecek, Steven Mathews, Christoper Melancon, FOURTH ROW: James Nachazel, Luke Loser, Christian Lapak, Jona- than Neumann, Darryl Henderson, David Converse, Darren Shaffer, Dana Garrison. C-2 Corps 105 Third Class FIRST ROW: Paul Hamilton, Robert Doran, Michael Hamm, Richelle Major, Robert Kewley, Mark Ottoson, Kevin Kriesel, james Roros. SECOND ROW: Franz Huber, Bryant McBride, James Brown, Maribeth Schetter, Curtis Herrick, Howard Brookshire, Timorhy Vara, Robert Leonard. THIRD ROW: Paul McGrath, Larry Reback, Hugh Boyd, john Dluzak, Michael Kaffka, Thomas Lawer, Scott Collins, Alan Shoffner. TR A . 2 xx' Fourth Class FIRST ROW: john Quinn, Charles Stone, Stephen Shone, Guy Moore, Harry Curley, Robert Paley, Donna Crouch, Athena Bishop. SECOND ROW: Michael Organek, Stephen Gruenig, Korta Yuasa, James Craig, Reynolds Lillibridge, Heather Bran- non, Scott Merriam, George Grabow. THIRD ROW: Jeffery Chapman, Jef- fery Cleveland, Thomas Sands, Cary Blood, Scott Morrison, Kyle Key, Neil Sullivan, Todd Paynter, Daniel Jordon. FOURTH ROW: Michael Kristian, James Pyatt, Paul Sariego, Mark Parrish, Brian McCullough, Walter Roy, John Hurley, Brett Lewis. 106 Corps D-2 In retrospect, then, the '86 Dragons have many and diversified stories to tell, one man's friend is another man's 'spizer.' Settling on D-2 from across the Corps, like so many snowflakes enhancing an already idyllic scene, we Yearlings raised a few eyebrows by proudly surpassing the sagging standards of fed-up Cows and Firsties. Was Cow year markedly different? No, it wasn't. True, we did have our grey brass and Plebe chompers in place, but still the mind- numbing, if not mesmerizing grey haunted our existence. Firstie year has thus far proven the most challenging. But we love it here. We may have our differences, but since day one, '86 Dragons have held together, through thick and thin, giving mutual support and respect. Luck of the draw? No. Devine appointment. Goodbye, former Dragons! Second Class FIRST ROW: Karen Twining, joseph Artiaga, james Gawryszewski, Timothy Currier, David McCormick, Charles Mitchell, Michael Sobiesk, Mary Spakowski, Brandon jenkins, Daniel Deleo. SECOND ROW: Richard Turner, Alfred Bartkiewicz, Constance Boothe, Donald Crawford, Veronica Lenz, Timothy Todaro, Edward Clukey, Debra Hower, Robert Zoppa. THIRD ROW: Michael Serwacki, David Fenton, Paul Kamnikar, joseph Michaud, Michael Dunn, Leonard Kortekaas, Wayne Green, Dennis Young, Douglas Whitehouse, Franklin Rivera. , :AV IAAZ' r" t , ' ",if',i' I "',, ' ' 1, rr f r f i i ff i iw G ' H A ' L ,, si 4 7 ,L i 0 1 N S U Z V1 g y - E' ' ,, A N N G 4 , ', .1 D , If Q. 1' -v I " " V 'Z ' it x fi X L t, xy' , X ' - 6 TX, 'V if AXA, ,,, ,Q B 'fy , , ' , L ysvf 1 x -U gg Flrst C ass 'A' ' 'Q - Y - W2 1 - - Wk - B J F FIRST ROW: Thomas Haisiop, Maf- tin Leal, Richard Day, Kevin Foster, Lavon Purnell, Michael Young, Don- na Lee, Bruce Gagne, Gregory Palka, Timothy Steele, Richard Kolpasky, jonathan Rodden, Kenneth Ring, William Baier, james Bell, joel Smith, Gregory Perrotta. SECOND ROW: Mark Lassiter, Aniceto Bantug, Ray- mond Obst, James Orner, john Mitchell, john Vickers, Darcy Dierks, Charlotte Callari, Ered Choi, Garry Melia, Kendal Weidinger, BELOW: James Tillotson and Loretta Olsen com- BELOW: It's not always trying to convince your plete a juice lab. instructor that you are correct. BELOW: Catching up on the news. 35152 BG Flint continues to lecture even after being appointed Dean of the Academic Board. Corps 109 Third Class FIRST ROW: David Uyematsu, Anthony Malba, Jose Lobaton, jose Ibarra, John Bender, Timothy McMinn, Kimberly Nippes, julie Schneider, Christopher Magee, Paul Wierschem, Athena Guy, SECOND ROW: Christopher Hannon, Charles Pavlick, Samuel Caggiula, George Christensen, Arunas Tamulaitis, Mark Stevens, Garth Estadt, Brian Paar- mann, Eric Titus, Laura Slattery, Robert Moran. THIRD ROW: John Davis, Harold Hays, Edward Hughes, Richard Woehler, Frederich Banett, Jorge Martin, Sean Nolan, Scott Custer, Eric Howard, Dennis Hopkins, Benton Partlow. X fd 'fa - W W Ry! -. i J " 4 t , 'N , Q , . I :f . ' PM A R, X X! P P' .... , Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Scott, Ron Da- vis, Teresa Haering, jeffrey Work- man, Timothy Abbott, David Priatko, Matthew Finley, Debarsher Gray, Tonya Moore, Thom Mukri. SECOND ROW: Scott McClure, Matthew Curtis, Ronald Smith, Ed- mund Moore, Roger Casillas, Darren Balogh, Martin Zybura, Adam Schroeder, Russell Orona, Steven Ioanis, George Bobbit. THIRD ROW: David Rowell, Kermit Ward, Richard Okulski, Joseph Vest, Me- gan Richter, Christopher Malloy, John Rayfield, Scott McI.eish, Steven Calhoun, Patrick Lacho. 110 Corps E-2 Gathering from all corners of the Corps, the 1986 version of the E-2 Dogs made its presence felt immediately as Yearlings in a new company with a different mindset than most. The Yearlings of '86 conspired in the Eggplant underground which came to a screeching halt as directed by C.B. Throughout Yearling year the spinning wheel of fortune from the TAC's office left '86 "unprepared" for several inconsistencies in performance. After returning from DCP and CTLT the '86 Dogs vented their frustration on the Class of '88 and CPT Dyson, the new top dog. The Math Department received a retaliatory blow when several unknown conspirators barricaded their doors with cannisters and ladders, adding to the highlights of Navy Week. The dogs received everlasting glory on the inside cover of Sports Illustrated. Assuming the rnantles of control, the Dogs of '86 moved into Beast and Buckner eager to turn their will and test their courage. With a barren guidon, E-2 moved out with a purpose to win something. bf, 3' ,.,, ' 5 . V ' H21 V Y 5 fm, ff-f 3, .,-z- M15 H' 49 V if ,f ,AL, ,.,, .,,,,,: ,,,: E s ! , 3 3 H f' i ,V ' , M ' A ' if ,W A A ' ' - , f 1 A 1- V .,,,, , ,. - wa - - A, ,. f W4 ' 77' """" f ' -fl wil g y' M .,, Q,,,,Q.-f'j,' V ,,,, 3 ' 'iv' . 5 ' I ff MW JV ' 'zszffsv' , W 'Ani ' M '37'fSV7LL 'V mfam V W V, J Vw. ,AW f' MMVPW: 1, H ,,., 1. . ,W M' sw M YA 4 gg, ,il ,gym gi Mt, 4 , A ww mgikeh A W wma' iryg WWAMM WWW . . HN W QQ M , V , , Q l aw ,k ww ff , ff . Wir' E .Q is ? "!" . 1 .. , 4,: X V - f A zff' . ,rg 0 . -ww 2 m L 'Y A A 1 09 . - ' ' iw 'D W 1 Q H ' 2 Q 5 Q I X , X Q . J '. X H , .fx N .u z, 1 ' . ' , ' 5: S 4 ' QV. Q 4? 2 wslm 1 9- I .44 V, M ,,.,,V I SV 1 , Y 'ff W Y , ,,,, W W, Q2 . lx . :Q Q? , Third Class FIRST ROW: Mary Menig, Celso Santiago, Shawn Richardson, Jack Pendergraph, Nathan White, Paul Linkins, Cordon Phelps, Michael Wernicke, Teresa Miller, Jeffrey Boone, Eileen O'Grady. SECOND ROW: Albert Cushon, Francisco Zuniga, Sidney Hinds, William Caprio, Eric Schuster, Brian Gates, Thomas Glaze, Lawrence Iwanski, Robert McCarthy, Alexander Jacobson. THIRD ROW: David Warner, Timothy Connors, Phon Sutton, Douglas Disinger, Michael Kurilla, Craig McGinnis, Paul Eisenmann, Ledley Yaussy, Peter Parhiala. qi? ,igff Y Q 1k,f4"4-'x- .J 'PRF-11 gi 45'-'- E T, Ne E ron ALL AND ALL F ENE F 2 zoo is NUMB 1, -, vii s 4? ilu! 1 QSN iif V4 av THE - E2 Already bonded by the best summer of our lives, the Class of '86 arrived at the Zoo ready to as- sert our individuality. After losing Smiley and Mike to Singapore and parts unknown, adopting Brent and babysitting Whit, we settled into a comfortable rut. Always exceeding the standards academically, militarily and on the fields of friendly strife, we nevertheless allowed others to accept first place so as not to tarnish our party image. Tony's parents became true zoosters, with their famous "Guzzi tailgates." Mr. B., Faulkdog and Z-man were tailgate veterns. Tron was constantly at was with the Dean when he wasn't shooting hoops with Beez, Jimbo and K.C., all of whom were joined, however infrequently, by Steve, the spirit of the Corps. The First Class Club members were Ian and Troy and the Art expert of the crowd was I-Ierr McCarty. Reine was on the diamond and Darryl was on the ice, cheered on by the infamous Zoo corner. Mo was a mother to us all and Liz was always near with a giggle and a smile. Nellie became famous for his weekend exploits and Pierre for his apple pie image, while Russ kept us all safe from fire and dishonor. Spoon was the company ADDIC rep. Brent and Don were most at home on the Hudson and Danno and Dave drove Whit crazy within the walls of Bradley. And who could forget our own ranger Al? F Company! Go Zoolll Present! Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Trevor Stanton, Steven Parker, Brooke Carpenter, Kenton Sampson, Kelly O'Rourke, Daniel Ferrara, Cid Carmona, Ralph Black- burn, Melanie Rowland, James Choung, Melissa Hyduchak. SEC- OND ROW: John Doerter, Ellen McFadden, James Spence, Marc Lee, Kristopher Cuozzo, Stephen Hillery, Larry I-Ialida, Jeffrey Destefano, Dar- yle Dernandez, Kyle Johnson. THIRD ROW: Michael Cannizzaro, Randal Glass, Robert Agans, Eric Miller, Angelo Fazio, John Busche, Robert Kurzyna, Christopher Bea- cham, Jose Ybarra. F-2 Corps 113 BELOW: An F-2 boxer unleashes a shot on his opponent. MIDDLE: The shot was apparently enough to earn him victory. BELOW: This cadet gives the photographer the evil eye 114 Corps Another Zoo boxer is victorious, 5 X f X . ' 2 el, fpxk- - X .H ex S s 41-ulkx, NF a- N X w was ,. hung... o o ! First Class FIRST ROW: Pernell Staudt, Patrick Gavin, Broc Perkuchin, Kenneth Bla- kely, Walter Woodring, George Ward, Todd Gile, Mark Lukens, Marilyn Gibbs, Robert Witzmann, Michael Hoskinson, Richard Pascoe, William Walter, Jeffrey jones. SEC- OND ROW: Mark Johnson, Steven Cummings, Ion Strickler, Clifford Mainor, Stephen Hitz, Brett Platt, David Roberts, Robert Wineinger, Vernon Schoonover. THIRD ROW: Kevin Lech, Marc Taylor, Michael Chinn, Paul Kelley, John Velliquette. Second Class FIRST ROW: Jennifer Vogt, Bobby Aufdengarten, Patricia Osley, Laura Kelly, David Williams, Louis Deangelo, Lisa Bergers, Derek Abbott, Fernando I-Iuerta, Stephen Deberardino. SECOND ROW: Gregory Schuliger, Scott Peters, james Decker, Patrick Clark, Bryan Mix, Joseph Cobb, William Bardon, Michael Knutson, Shawn Chicoine, Michael I-lorrisberger, George McDonnell. THIRD ROW: James McNeill, John Komisak, Glenn Levanti, Michael Yeager, Douglas Andrews, Glenn Baca, Anthony Vicari, Vernon Tatum. V ' , A U A .,'g,sz,9j,,r, " " 'W U V' f , wif: , Z fi: , , f .' ' H H " - --v.v--vvf. J L I ""' E " W -M MN" me ,WW 'ff' , .f'. 5 ,i'.' ,'., ' A V' ' M 'V I 4" ' I ' ttti it A i 577' "', ' , Q ' I ,Q , 1 , K , V,Vf. 2 , My ,I ir , 'f ' - i r v , M V fr , 5 171 ,ily Q i f ig, I ' , ,I , , i -fvv 4 I 'Ii " ""' 5, fe. Q I S X, ,Q -fm e , ffl - 4 X f ' H .sr x, ,X g AVVA ' Z' 2 f 2' L 'f .r 121:21 f ,r . sxf -. 'N N7 PN! Xf' xf 'Nr' N W- V fm., f sg ' nm N' 5 4 W. .. n.. A ,fe Third Class FIRST ROW: Christine Siegwarth, Gregory Cox, Brian Pulford, Thomas Feder, Joseph Allen, John Vigna, Philip Rufe, Mark Steele, Stephen Egbert, Frank Crast, Catherine Dix. SECOND ROW: Stuart Gubler, Christopher Anstead, John Gersch, Walter Frye, Edward Lawson, Darren Alch, Leonard Wells, Scott Bradley, Charles Rigney, Glenn Harrington. THIRD ROW: Daniel Rice, Milo Rowell, David Toczek, William Bohmaker, Warren Sanks, Eric Ness, Marvin Wolgast, Craig Hurley, David Krall. 1311 ' " ' 2'--3151. v, N" ' "" U "" 7? "2 """' fffW27 6i?Q, .veit 1' lzw' 11 L 'f ' ' V. . " W 5... was , ,wwfa 23215 wif ' 915' E f- ,. 'rrr I i .,,,,,,, ,, , ,,,,, , ww., i,i H Qi- r N it 'K ff LZ" I .,f ,,,L Q , 9 ' H ' I ' ' rter at 5 T T " ' . '," a ' ,ll,' 1 'ili ,, 'ttr - i rr" I tv tl-" Y' fl ttti"t 'T W 'T I 1 T, I " I , - . , '1 'Nr 2 x X ,f I ' ,.,, ' ' ll I 4' , " ' , ' F X i 5 M2 T ' A L , f xx 6: f N ,f U 6 4 ' L X it N , w X rf X, l 2 ' .s - 3 -H Q, ,,. , ' , :fi 1' NJ " 'l'i V " 1 ' 'G 2 'X f mf ' ' X '-J.,-'K Rf if , "' f i 'wa l x A i f if f , -I if 1 M z 0'- "' ' "" " , 1 I l, 4 , V ,, w .- 1- - 4' 1 - -' 1 - Q- F ' N WZ . . X , 1 s W - K A . 1423 s- 1 fi we ,--TQ' Qg-'Y"f.f.xF"- 'VQKQ5 E 4 X The difficulty in writing a class history for the Gators lies in the unique cast of characters that composed us during our stay on the sixth floor. We had Spling, Marilyn, P.K., Queefy, Big'un and Zippy slugging it out on the fields of not so friendly strife, while Homer leaped from Hueys. Woody and Hoskie spent their waking moments watching their demerit counts from their outpost in the Lair of the Black Cloud during which the Skipper prepared the Flipper for another mission. Pat spent his time arguing while T.A. prepared for another title bout. Gumby cheered for the Yankees as Billy, Ritchie, and Jeb defended the virtues of the south. Jumpin' Geo found new frontiers at the library. Hard chargin' Dave looked for new hiding places and Johnny "V" made yet another boodlers run. Butch counted his medals and his gray hairs while Pernell ignored the pitfalls of dipping. Stinky commanded the training team while Calzone brought the Plebes back to the old Corps. Rapidfire requisitioned more 2-1's for the TAC and Clubber whipped up another batch of tea. Chinn-Ho looked for cheap airfares back to the islands while Gletch lived in exile on Brigade Staff. The King drank 40 moler coffee as Broc watched the menu for Scampi. Yearling year the Shiek took us to Pasadena and CAT '84 showed us what the Army didn't have to offer. Cow year brought us movies and long weekends with no chance of using them due to academics. Firstie year gave us power and enough responsibility to be on restric- tion. We can only hope that the future will be as good to us as the three years we spent together in G-2. SIEG!! Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Alexander Hicks, Michael johnson, William Cham- pine, Lester Layman, Benjamin Sim, Edward Falta, Randall Baston, Amber Allen, Sheri Stittsworth, Mary Na- grant, Andrew Kissig. SECOND ROW: Christopher Barra, Adam Such, Kerry Brunson, Todd Kinser, Anthony Castagno, Ross Ruchti, Perin Thompson, Edward Amato, Paul Matero, Ernest Lee. THIRD ROW: Douglas McCoy, Gregory Winston, Joseph Lopes, Alan Coffel, Ion Wozniak, Brian Allen, Mark House, Mark Kremer, Edward Hlopak. G-2 Corps 117 Second Class FIRST ROW: Amelia Hoogerwerf, james Rector, Tina Kracke, Aaron Pore, Paul Lucey, Peter Rosario, Donald Walton Holly Hagan, james Santucci, William Uemura, Richard Toy. SECOND ROW: Brian Raftery, Thomas Adams, James Cordell, Eric Everton, Matthew Zielinski, Earle Sanford, William Hopson, Rudy Esteves, Timothy Newsome. THIRD ROW: Kimberly Ehrlund, Edward Orzetti, Paul Piscoran, Phillip Mitchell, Matthew Gulbranson, Todd Freesman Spencer Williams, James O'Brien, Donald Mudford. 4 , y , Ill' .Nr xx Nfo 5'-H .jug V '-.fav Ni l x ,, V lr, X , 3 K, .X "Oxy , Q' X 0 i Q s K l S -55 "li fi 1" L iiii,1 r,r,, Q iiii' L 'E ylll aiiir eoll c X ilt 1 lllt r .V 1 A "' - 5- ig -2 'Q W 7 ' A .. ii' . 7!,., 523,13 R .. ,,V, VI. 5 V.VV V, m LV -I FIRST ROW: Eric Bums, Holly ,f xx xf' 'ef xf' rit 'N,! x "' Olechnowicz, Raymond Elderd, Al- W - A, - I S2 .- 'yi xp len Jackson, Gregory Graves, Vincent Digorgio, Philip Sobiesk, Victor Mondo, Jeanne Britanisky, Hugh Campbell. SECOND ROW: Anthony Gilb, Scott Landry, Mitchell johnson, Jeffrey Seay, William Duggan, Mark Jones, Robert Betchley, james Hall, Gregory Hodge, Lee Bentley, Theo- dore Epple. THIRD ROW: James Dusenberry, james Talley, james Baldree, Joeseph Chatfield, Arthur Hood, Darrin Jones, Lewis johnson, Trevor Shaw, Marc McClellan, Wil- liam Conwell. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Caro, john Noback, Lori Hess, Thomas Hall, Christopher Doniec, Jenny Adams, john Nowell, Kelly Whiting, Mary Masters, Theodore Samotis, Amy Munson. SECOND ROW: Mitchell Nance, Quinton Arnold, Robert Schmidt, David Seigel, james Kenne- dy, Reginald Holland, Michael Han- sen, john Ghirardi. THIRD ROW: Thomas Lynch, Dennis Villasenor, james Markert, Michael Minogue, Stephen Mapa, Martin Case, Victoria Kost. FOURTH ROW: Charles Bauer, Thomas Maiwald, Brian Hop- kins, John Suggs, Glenn Hedin, Troy Gourrier, Walter Rugen, Leo Pullar, Paul Meggers. 118 Corps H-2 1 af " bf PY N "' fiat? A on r 7' 1- " Km! 'Na snuff sg, in -.X . " Wa' sk, V v :if f A w . Q" 0 1 f ' ' af M , ? fy I ' H wg I wi V , ' ' ' " ' I X M f 2 ' C AWE aw , . -- f 4 f f 1 M . V . , . . f I -. A V iw ,gy , ' F W' Q I, ' , f e "W M V '- 2 W W HV: 7 ,f ,. , f ' pa " W , ivy I A W 4 ii, I A,,, M H x z . ,- ,g 1,5 315430. ' fx Z' 'vm 2 1 gf? 5 55,4 GJ W H 'W i "yi f' i f hh Q vi if . I -Q WNY' 'VX W t BELOW: Intense concentration aids learning BELOW: Steven Whitmarsh and James Morris take in a lecture. MIDDLE: December graduation. ABOVE: john Crisillo gets a laugh out of a leader- bag lab. RIGHT: G-1 Sandhurst prepares for action. 120 Corps BELOW: A computer science concentrator enters BELOW: Five of Army footbal1's finest. data. silk Q e nz Members and friends of F-2. pose for a group shot. A lighter moment at intramural swimming, Corps 121 First Class FIRST ROW: David Bonsavage, Mark Wolf, Ronald Marsh, Brian McGowan, Robert Carty, Curt Szuberla, Stephen Brooks, James Saldivar, Mark Michaelsen. SECOND ROW: Lawrence Seaberg, Thurman Jackson, Mark McCoy, Patrick Hoyes, William Logan, Daniel Gwynn, Howard Johnston. THIRD ROW: Matthew Stanton, John Mcllhaney, James McAllister, Kathryn O'Brien, Kevin Weiler, John Lynch, Vivian Haley, Robert Albino, Wilma Larsen, Steven Parker, Daniel Regna, Alfonso Zelaya, Terrance Greene. 122 Corps I-2 During our first year united, John Melvin led four of our number into a brave new world. We that remained soon took on a personality witnessed well beyond the mere confines of the Corps, as each weekend ambassadors rode forth to share our unique ability to have a good time, and search for that ever elusive third digit on the speedometer. One favorite view of West Point lingers in our hearts, that seen in a rearview mirror while driving out of the gate. Some may have fooled themselves into thinking they could teach us how to dust, sweep and shine, but none dared tell us how to have a party. Why we even celebrated birthdays months in advance just to have a good time. Many of us reasoned that by sleeping at least twelve hours a day, we'd only have to be here for two years. Jabba made it in one. We had no common factor that drew us to the academy, and our reasons for staying are equally obscure. Nonetheless, we kept our cool and managed to overcome or sidestep everything that came our way. We soon learned the value of a smile in the face of adversity. Some said that we knew all too well how to have fun and not enough of how to work. Alas, our academy years are now behind us, and we've left the gates running. So look out world, here's where the real fun begins. Second Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Blanchard, Kurt Hoernlein, Christopher Sharp, Bert Finkenbeiner, Douglas Pennebaker, Marion Garcia, Scott Schwartz, justin Roby, julia Hamacher. SECOND ROW: Maria Smith, javier Hernandez, Karl Mance, James Redmon, john Queen, Bradford Snowden, Herbert Hoffman, jennifer Cwranlund. THIRD ROW: William Lampley, Martin Holland, Charles Holton, Christopher Rigoni, Walter Hogan, William Voss, Keith l.aFrance, Matthew Kuperstein, David Hilburn. f w ' A f F U 1 . -1 11,133-AEEWB N V ,I V-. H Z.: ,surf f qs' K Y f- xxx, ,W fl' 'Nil I Ye! 4, .4 rg as I , -- "Puff , . - xi I2 - ,- 'VUOJE IS LO 41- 3,4 if -I Q Q fr dl -n ggi if 5, Iliff .W f Ay f W if M, if f W 4 1 Q .F iff" -D - X' Riff if EE 2' K-v,f exsww 'gli Z f li .Nu it 14 '.q,1L f ,ffiixs ll' NN 'lab-,lf if - - - '- -....l ..- rf'! J 5' 117 ls -s f . ,,,,, -., f "'s"' 'X f' t R 'N ff' D' B -N f N. i""f f' N Wx x Y xy mf I Third Class FIRST ROW: Mary Kearney, Michael Aleman, James Murphy, Maynard Ahner, Ilean Brook, Jeffrey Tronvold, Clark Heidelbaugh, Eddie Oliver, Carrie Haynes. SECOND ROW: Laurel Ricketts, Douglas McBroom, John Klatt, Allan Smith, Mickey Durham, jon Shupenus, Ed- ward Roess, Christopher Ballard. THIRD ROW: James Murphy, Pat- rick Smorra, David Geschwind, Rob- ert Hannah, Andrew Juknelis, Joseph McMillen, Christopher Clark. FOURTH ROW: Joseph Woodbury, justin Patsey, Robert Young, Peter Glover. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Troy Faber, Randy Moe, Anthony Sebo, Brendan Kee- gan, Louis Mayo, julie King, Camer- on Kramer, Noel Pratap, Randall Ny- kanes. SECOND ROW: Joseph Baalman, Roger Skavdahl, Trent Suko, Daniel Cruser, Ronald Camp- bell, Marshall Cain, Kimberly Thom- as, Robert Bozic. THIRD ROW: Rob- ert Radtke, Gregory Gadson, Daniel Cole, Joseph Mazero, Marc Holden, Jeffrey Morton, Dennis Kirby, FOURTH ROW: Mark Hudak, James Wennerf Christopher DeCutis, Robert Kroning, Calvin Hines, Scott Nelson, Michael Karsonovich, Jona- than Lanciani, Richard Creed. H-2 Corps 123 Third On March 3, 1964, President johnson signed into law a bill increasing the max- imum authorized strength of the Corps of Cadets from 2529 to 4417. On June 7, 1965, ground was broken for the addi- tion of two more regiments. Thus Third Regiment came into existence in 1966 with companies A through F. Two years later G and H companies were formed, and finally 1 company was added in 1970. And now the Wolf Pack stands at full strength with nine companies stretching across the Plain from Eisen- hower to MacArthur. Known as the "Show Regiment," the Wolf Pack pro- vides the public spectator with a view of giment formations, inspections and rallies from diagonal walk. Third Regiment stands tall and proud, representing the Corps' fine traditions of discipline, military bearing and scholarship with strong bodies, strong minds and strong faith. E FIRST ROW: Ms. Debra Way, SFC Chauncey Biby, MSG Gerard Counts, LTC Patric Kenny, CPT Robert Reynolds, Ms. Sherry Carozza, Ms. Darlene Dueben. SECOND ROW: CPT David Dickey, CPT Robert Durbin, CPT Reamer Argo, MAJ Walton Walker, CPT Catherine Moorehead. THIRD ROW: MAJ Charles Ware, MAJ john Pretz KUSAFJ, CPT Francis Kearney, SFCQPJ Eddie Hayes. FOURTH ROW: SFC john Cornett, CPT Anthony Fields, SFCLPJ Stanley Stover. 124 Third Regiment Corps 1 W x f f J pf ix! 3' r gd? k 4 H? ix Burr-My Human , ,,,, N vwx A V '4 ' f A ' ' ' - . ' ff vi Q Q 'l , I ii ' I -1 ',.1E::i1!4!i1K'lII -f.-. :-Ll.Q X , Pal '23 if 5 r In 6 4 Gs' ' 1 0 W OA aa, tg . 'Q 2 S29 ' fd Ze' ill AIQV Qc , -755 w i 1 L I 1 I . I , ,fx A I z nf 1.. I Z V Z . 25,6 X ff x, :W 1 1 'I 3 ll 4 , 'N ! f 5 Qgfw f ? k, S 1 , 1 'N . hi A f 35" Q . f 1 P V 1 f ff? I -44 5k ,J It g 'E 1 , 'S , i r ,,?,,3,.:, lg fl . ' V ' X5 fill, 2 X '4'k 53 Q ,- q gf ' f X - vf'f ff J Ma fif . ' ,a 2 i f , Q 5. gi XlE L ff , t I f ., AV V ' ' X. 4 j! 2 4 A f ?nQ , W A , g ' 1-, gm mV,,,,,,AW j H V,i' 9 ,, , ,,,Ln,1 LV, ,z '1 ex! g A 4 77' VL',,,, LV' 4 'ZVVV 7 W , d - Y a Ml if 1 Q , 5 ' I A fjgg? 2 a . ,HQ f if 5 Q' EX N f ? X f. X A Ai X l , Q l f ,va M mga? 's ' N0 c0lWTF9Z 3'551S?iGlX'y Jaffa. w. bi7'!+"Sx , f 'W ...- -www-MMMNM I Y qw-wax Y Mdmrwq MWA' Y Third Regiment 125 E52 i "" ,""' 1 ",f 'Q Q We ef wzfzfa , X N! , iikig Qfgzf , "'m..,-w--f f ,Af , X SSM 3' ,M 5, www Mx LQIL. , L 5 5 L " 149 5 5 D. .4 3,4 . . P . A- . I' I ,f I- l' 1 f 3 ,s,, 'w,, 2.4ff 5 ,,f,, Y 3 l I , 5' 3 , . . I f 2 3 , sp Lf E F X 4 lg 1 ' Q NQEfQ Q, 2 , , M i , BELOW: Todd Dunlap takes a break from his studies, BELOW: Randall Batson concentrates on his work. it ...nip 'llgggl mai: LEFT: Bryan Strong out in the field. MIDDLE: Patrick Cusick decked out in his study uniform. ABOVE: Hallway antics. Corps 129 First Class FIRST ROW: William Schiffer SECOND ROW: Richard Carter, Robert Pitulej, Jeffrey Stanclift, Brett Barraclough, David Thelen, Donald Smith, James Rogers, John Born, Richard Minicozzi, William Dougherty. THIRD ROW: Andreas Wolter, jeffrey Thramann, Stephen Moniz, Josef Spudich, Russell Bittle, Michael O'Dea. FOURTH ROW: Michael Arthur, Robert Pollard, Patrick Cusick. FIFTH ROW: Bryan Strong, Todd Dunlap, Matthew Cashin. sf sf. z 130 Corps A-3 Although we lack in numbers, the boys of A-3 make up for that in courage, youth and spirit. We journeyed together from our days at Buckner to our day in the sun, all the while living and learning together. We lost a few from our original ranks whom we are sure we shall never forget. We took TJ. and Bret under our shell and accepted them as one with us. We played hard and worked hard too. As the years swept by, we have grown closer together and accepted the bad and good in equal proportions. Firstie year offered us new challenges and the privileges earned for a job well done. We rose as a class to meet those challenges, and enjoyed the privileges while cementing the bonds of friendship. We became a family, not in the strict sense of the word, but in the spirit of those who have endured hardship together, strived together, encouraged each other and raised glasses to one another on those rare but precious moments of success. In the barracks, on the fields of friendly strife, on the way to and from class, at Ike and on leave, the Firstie Armadillos were there. In early youth, as we comtemplate our coming life, we are like children in a theatre before the curtain is raised, sitting there in high spirits and eagerly waiting for the play to begin. The courage we desire and prize is not the courage to die decently, but the courage to live manfully. 1,1 0 "ff Class OW: David Garza, Stephanie Pollard, Donna Matturro, Richard Gallezos, Ellen Adams, Lynn Sprague, Richard Gregory Stinson, Christian Voisinet. SECOND ROW: Michael Bara, Dominic Perriello, Michael Mathes, ames Fritschi, James Petro, Paul Britton, David Ketter, Stephen Alvermann, Paul Krause. THIRD ROW: llohub, Kevin Stringer, Robert Burdette, Christopher Schroeder, Timothy Clarke, Calvert Bowen, Edward Michael Gajewski, Michael Lyman, - fl Z - Ui .. .3 - ' x f' " , C f "', 4-,if 'rrr f re f ps f, lj W' ' ' xi '- r f ff -Y ' 7- W'-ff 9 il "5 Third Class FIRST ROW: Monica Persons, Ale- jandro Puig, Loyal VanDyke, Robert Sagerman, John Vonahn, Scott Byrnes, George Dixon, Judith Kress, Sean Gano. SECOND ROW: Scott Douglas, James DeMoss, Deanna Bernard, John Mosher, John Lindsay, Benjamin Sandford, John Keating, Christopher Kolly. THIRD ROW: Christopher Schwartzbauer, David Sommerness, Michael East, John Schotzko, Colin I-Iotnit, Norvin Bur- ris, Mark Jones, Barry Ives, Mark Jeffris. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Thomas Jarzen, David Blain, Peter Ziomek, Shawn Wilson, Robert Boyer, John Rodriquez, Carla Miller, Sandra Petrin, Trudy Jones. SECOND ROW: Gary Bloomberg, Robert Oehlers, Fernando Maymi, John I-Iemmans, John Faria, Keith Flail, Jae Chung, Joseph Sawyer. THIRD ROW: Kevin Volk, Gary Roberts, Charles Ball, Michael Dier- off, Christopher O'Connor, Ran- dolph Petgrave, Daniel Cooney. FOURTH ROW: Nathan Lamar, Stu- art Golddsmith, Lee VanHouten, Ke- vin Barber, Conan Ward, Stacy Pahl, Carl Zaiser, Bryan Canter, Frederick Hawkins. A-3 Corps 131 First Class FIRST ROW: Troy Wilson, Laura Carew, Marybel Huston, Debra Shoemaker, David Tafares, Brian Fues. SECOND ROW: Drew O'Donnell, John Brau, Ronald Rice, Robert Healy, Terrence McKenrick, David Urban, Paul Kapsner, Richard Scott, David Werntz, Dana Goulette, Gregory l5itzHarris, David Wisnosky, John Lazar. THIRD ROW: John Billie, Edwin Hendricks, joseph Skarupinski, Theodore Kostich, Kenneth Carrick Todd McCaffrey. 132 Corps B-3 When we arrived in '82, we really were a mix. But after Beast we all stood tallg the Class of '86. And of that class there is a group that has made history. They're fit and strac and mighty fine, the Bandits of B-3. There was Scotto preaching honor, and Fitzy with the smarts. Gary walking off his tours, and Kenny stealing hearts. Rob was throwing footballs, centered from "Rock" Rice. Johnny led the swimmers, while Kappy skated ice. Todd was always going north, while Laura headed west. But no matter where those Bandits went, they always were the best. Brian drove like A. J. Foyt, and Timmer steered the Corps. Urbs was always looking "cool," and Dana knew the score. Troy and Dickey both ran track, while Dart learned Ty-kwon-doe. Wizzy drove his I-Rock Z, and Ted was on the go. Ed took all the pictures, and Hoff Brau just drank gin. Skaru was always reading, while Werntzy made the pin. And finally there was Debbie, who finishes the list. But don't forget the nicknames that so far we have missed. We'll all remember "Tin-man," and the Mooks-man looking neat. The Dally-Lama and his ways, while Home-boy gave some meat. We'll remember all the trials and the pain until the end. But most of all we'll think back and remember all these friends. So whatever soon may come to pass and wherever we may be, we'll always say with pride and joy, "I'm a bandit from B-3!" Second Class FIRST ROW: Teresa Nelson, Robert Allen, Kenneth Gross, Kelly Fehrenbach, John Higgins, Brandy Langston, David Mikolaities, Claude-Phillipe Lim, SECOND ROW: Michael Stewart, Thomas Goss, Stanley Olenginski, Darren Black- well, Christina Polesnak, Stephen Lasse, Ronald Shultis, Reynold Maus, Andrew Heppelmann. THIRD ROW: Dale Willis, Mark Blodgett, Marvin Walworth, Stephen Morris, George Glaze, joseph Gillis, Christopher Guidry, John Mitchell. , .. ,,,: fa Q W A "' M"' N Ni .1 NN Xa f,v A X J., 5, S N a 1 ' xl 1 1 - Q or Z- X ,oi X, ,. .. 4 ,Q , , 1 4 -X ,ff N, .af X - X! ry N f , - ' 1 ' , -is W . 1 .. -,- " T " x I W if 'rf D Q, - 1. 7,1 47, ns , ."" D.,-' a X f fy if L' R' "' , f I X! 'Y " 'itll I , a '.,' . 1 ,. J, ,di I A 4 I 'fwsfl NYY Xl., FIN -' li G 45 55 v Qi i -4 . I J f J Third Class FIRST ROW: Colleen Dwyer, Jeffrey Teach, Mark Cravotta, jefferson Pan- ton, Christopher Guyon, Andrea Ford, Christin Killoran, James Schenck, Gwen Zemaitis. SECOND ROW: Steven Loglisci, Steven Don- aldson, Qaigyrliaymond, Joseph Ba- gonis, Jeffrey Sour, Jeffrey Cain, Pab- lo Estrada, Richard Gillem, Joseph Sroka. THIRD ROW: Scott Hunt, Karlton Hamilton, Geoffrey Craft, jeffrey Muhlenkamp, Paul Morton, Timothy Engling, Jeffery Schorr, Leo Buzzerio, Christophlfwilliamsf Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Paul Olsen, Laurie Biersach, john Foresman, Charles Tully, Michael Ditullio, Albert Alba, David Warshaw, Amy Williams, Dianne Maniuszko, SECOND ROW: Frank Sanders, Todd Smith, Scott Pe- tersen, Darrin Anderson, Ruben Lo- pez, Cip jungberg, Kimberly Oberly, Jason Walrath, THIRD ROW: Ron- ald Salvador, William Winklbauer, Vincent Malone, Scot Allen, John Lewis, Susan Irons, Richard De- Maree. FOURTH ROW: Brett Jen- kinson, john Whatley, Kevin Lin- gow, Scott Sparks, john Feutz, Patrick Muschamp, John Conboy, William Moore, William Hatchett. B-3 Corps 133 BELOW: John Bacot and his date at Ring Weekend. BELOW: Todd Mccaffrey listens to some tunes ABOVE: LTC Scott presents Brian Hood his diplo- ma. RIGHT: Gregory Fitzharris practices in prepa- ration for the real thing. 134 Corps . 5 .2 4 ,f i ,A.. zsiisr'-as S , Q , X Wy .L Third Class FIRST ROW Bobby Kilpatrick William Field Steven Dougherty lan Lockhart Derrie LaFren1ere David Chapman Thomas Lavallee Cheryl Moman Daniel Barulli Michael Walsh Suzanne Nelson SECOND ROW Christopher Hupp Carlos Zamora Keith Olson Joseph Benevento Erik Dahl Daniel Gadbois Shawn Penning Steven Baker Steven Pusinetti James Calante THIRD ROW Scott Sallah Frank O Neal john Lewis Craig Amnott David Snod grass William Gorton Dan Olexio David LaFonta1ne Derrick Bell Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Samuel Moore, Lee Sornson, Linda Timm, Steven Bray, jennifer Ellington, Douglas Mathis, Lynette Bruecker, janet Seufert, Pa- tricia Anslow. SECOND ROW: Ed- win Allen, Marc Puppo, James Ro- mero, Marc MacGregor, Marco Barrera, Robert Swartz, Frank Nocer- ito, Gregory Mellinger. THIRD ROW: Dean Brown, David Harville, Emery Chase, Stephen Casey, An- drew Mapes, Eric Handy, George Pat- terson, Stephen King, Timothy De- foe. FOURTH ROW: Paul Mayer, Michael Braun, Edward Bohnemann, Steven Svoboda, Allyn Lynd, Michael Boyle, Dennis O'Keefe, Richard Potterton, 136 Corps C-3 M V11 ZX fy Of J R! 'N 'Ny Xf 'N-dr 'Sf' gf X, The Fighting Cocks of '86 always worked hard together, whether it was playing football in blizzards or a hurricane, sucking it down during Term Ends week, partying at Navy or going on leave. Each Cock made his impact on the company in his own way. Some were athletic studs and still others passed their time pounding the pavement. Our three years together saw both good times and bad times. But we'll always have good memories of the people who made C-3 "the place to be " 0 3 1 1 I 1 1 1 I f I I ' : . , , , ,,,, . . l , . . . I ' ' I I I I - , , 1 , - ' '11 N. zH'.2e: ,j. WF" f ew-f gm' , ff if H 3 - . 1 f- I if- 'ZW' fl' f ' . i H , w . I Q ' " 2 ' I ' . K ' f 151' " mfi.z'i.1egii,g1w, .. , V- " ' "xyy.if'j ' ,. Q J . , g V. f ,gawk 'Jay r VJ is ff I I f, ' is .V i . ' 1 f as rj X 1 . , nl I ' at f - I T 9 . V ' X 1 4. V , - 1 ,V 3, A fr . 1 as fy G, gf' , M ff Y v ' n - . ' Q V . 9 S I . . 1 7 ' L if X L, l4"':A'4 l. .4 ' ,. . 1 uf' ' 4 '1-nm., I I as , 1 -www wlmwm ,Www , W ,Www A., 3 V ff, if 1 1 u,4 , Q-lr f 5,8 MM +V 1' mhz Q , aio W, H W M 4,1 W? f f I I VH, , I M ,. , A 4 W , Q Q A ' 4 ,, 4.2 fy ff 'EW 5 f f J , , , . f K V ' . ' X f 5 , f eff V f tm , Y M' ' , ' fm V' 'f 4 I 5 , , H1 View ., , If l gf ,,f, ,f , 4, WZ, "' ,n I1 V l I ,W, 1 f , U J wi . - 1 EA 31 - V f f fm - Q, 'yr Wx, ff - A-1 fa J ff Third Class FIRST ROW: Timothy Laughrey, Robert Mcaleer, Michael Seifert, Kerry Trahan, Michael Keith, Gregory Miller, Marilou jilbert, Lisa Kuessner. SECOND ROW: Douglas Appert, Douglas Baden, David Detata, Michael Manion, Ryan Richardson, John George, Russell Bissinger, Chris Cook, Stannon Pederson. THIRD ROW: Brian Carson, Gordon Prairie, Christia Grinsell, john Oleinik, Merritt Alberti, james Anderson, Vaughn Frigon, John Iannitello. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: James Boehl, Peter Pa- tacsil, Cody Brothers, William Fec- teau, Roberto Hennessy, Scott Brower, Robert Orlando, Dale Hen- derson, James Prezell, Pamela Heck- athorn, Tamara Singleton. SECOND ROW: Bruce Karinshak, Michael Klein, Ryanne Kelton, Sherman Hen- derson, john Rippley, Micheal Wegler, James Lynch, Christopher Destito. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Griggs, Brian Lane, Quentin Misen- heimer, Alexander jarotzky, David McVay, David Dinger, john Telford. FOURTH ROW: Steven Lewis, Douglas Boltuc, Casey Reed, Stephen Mannell, Peter Kramer, Frederick Hager, Robert Jorgensen, Heather Bryn, Scott Graves, 138 Corps D-3 ,1 C Am 'Y 1 "oeLTA HEAT " It took all kinds of people to make D-3, from wild-eyed reactionaries to bleeding heart liberals. Our differences of opinion did not result in total warg perhaps it was limited at times, especially when everyone knew only they were right. But that's what friendship is all about. Always ready for a good time, D-3 '86 led the way at company parties, off-post activities and the numerous daring spirit missions. Moving on to other areas of Cadet life, '86 excelled academically, counting six starmen to her credit, in addition to four stappers who just couldn't get enough of the intellectual experience. During our years in D-3, we continued to extend our proud and cherished record of having never won a parade. However, our spirited and strong intramural teams have always kept us on top. When we leaf through these pictures during the onrushing years ahead, we will always remember the wonderfully unique people here, the joyous moments as well as the melancholy ones and the ties we forged in the fires of DELTA HEAT. ,, A is Z z 6 1 1 5 .V I f Q - nl 'YWWNW rwww, , ,N, Mmm, M6 :1 1 , + 4 X . y 7, 2 5, M A g A M ' fm fb f Z Q , ' , . .sf :fv W 3 ' ' 3 ff ' , V ,,,, , 1 ' ' A f 5 W H .3 - f f MWWW : W Z J. 1 1 . Y 1' if M 1 r O , 4, fi' if 'i ,M .,.,..., W WW My s A FT 9 ' , f f, rm, A f f, Y , www if 1 Y W. BELOW: The rack monster strikes another unwary victim. BELOW: Patrick Cusick and Leslie Murray take break at flight school an-S Wax AY ff, w..,,,Nx John Holley and Roger Carstens are two of the Jody Petgry shoots on goal, cadets at the head table at the Ring Weekend dinner. 140 Corps BELOW: David Duffy and his date pose for a BELOW: Christopher Kurkowski quizzes a Plebe on his knowledge. picture. 32 V""-'--'BP Eric and Michael Turner and dates at soorh Night. George Thompson leads his date to the receiving line. Corps 141 Second Class FIRST ROW: Alfredo Mycue, Monica Smith, David Anderson, Frederick Jessen, Malcom Cole, Shawn Fritz, Charles Boyd, Lisa Bauer, Joyce Shannon, Miguel Polanco, Paul Degironimo. SECOND ROW: Deborah Hanagen, James O Dea Paul Reist, Jeffrey Kim, Calvin McCommons, Geoffrey Farrell, David Duffy, Thomas Roth, Alan Seise, Robert Lichtenberger. THIRD ROW: Nicholas Leshock, Jeffrey Adkins, Goerge Kyle, Richard Fredericksen, Howard Norowitz, Jose Carlo, Eric Turner, Jerry Tiller, Todd Ruggles. First Class FIRST ROW: Bruce Beck, Rocco Ar- monda, Ramon DeLeon, Walter Nichols, Matthew Pawlikowski. SECOND ROW: Arron Buckley, Jeanne Tofferi, Clay Olbon, Price Marr, Richard Cronemeyer, Michael Goodridge, Daniel Stredler, Michael Mennelle, James Matheson, Marielle Smith, William Ryan, Michael Mc- Kinney, Barry Peterson, Mark Cib- bons. THIRD ROW: Guy Holiday, Dennis Greenwood, Eric Wesley, Timothy Kelley, Michael Reed, John Wagner, Mark Coats, Christopher Clark, Andrew Eiseman, Chester Dymek. 'XX 9 9 2 'sk A:, ,Vg ' ' N W lf: X 2 -s I ra I f -., ,Q R you I .. ' fm' so f I? z ., if I , NN! , xr, , ,XX 5, X fi X! X If . X My X 'KOH wwlf' Third Class FIRST ROW: Amy Dickinson, Brian Keen, Robert Harris, Scott Shore, Brenden Scherr, David Monk, Ernest Nichols, John Norton, james Bradley, Nancy Nakahara. SECOND ROW: Sean Jenkins, Edwin Starr, Phillip Woodham, Bradley Houser, Scott Shore, john Pero, Anthony Pickett. THIRD ROW: Charles Newbegin, Steven Knight, Robert Moore, Charles Haywood, Gordon Whatley, David Hathaway, Christopher Donovan, jeffrey Byington, Edward Melanson, john Ryan. l , ,I .Q-res' 421 srgmrgpi-S 9Y.lE"1--2397 9- "fi A -7' fb fig Q81 "Clarence for President!" That enthusiastic cry of his faithful followers began the mark of distinction the Class of '86 was to leave upon the annals of E-3 history. Ostracized by the upper two classes, the Yucks of E-3 formed that special bond which was the purpose of their third class system. This unified crew would gather under the guise of the E-3 Social Athletic Club, which was consumated by an occasional Sunday Champagne Brunch at the Hotel Thayer. The E-3 Social Athletic Club fell short of its noble goals. However, we carried on the traditional "dog party," "line dance," and developed the "hospitality check." From, Shammin' Sixth Co to our farewell greetings we will always remember our years in the Eagle's nest atop both Eisenhower and MacArthur Barracks. I 3 it ,gf tx f' IV "sf ' -sf'-V N "- 'W' "nf Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Michael Stevens, Brian Roeder, David Silverman, Scott Suhr, Nicholas Reisdorff, Thad Jorman, Michael Brantley, Amy Kerns, Don- na Iohansen. SECOND ROW: Paul Minella, John Kopchinski, Terry Cook, Edward Jolley, Charles Walls, Colleen Lennon, Robert Morris, Eliz- abeth Winkler. THIRD ROW: Chris- topher Bradford, Jeffrey Rufenacht, Anthony Garcia, Alec Lee, William Oliver, Christopher Neville, Timothy Mesereau. FOURTH ROW: Craig Martin, Kirk Gohlke, Arnold Ben- nett, Scott Murphy, Stephen Carlson, Ricardo Morales, john Kotula, Charles Pinigis, Richard Spinelli. E-3 Corps 143 1 fam ' ,1 Q r I f I 6 m. Third Class FIRST ROW: Ruth Pennington, Rhonda Ziegler, Douglas Trainor, William Garland, David Miller, Albert Dunfee, Martin Olson, Kathleen Brucker. SECOND ROW: Michael Chenette, George Salerno, Daniel Walrath, Erik Baker, Morris Turner, Mark Dancy, Alan Hester, Jon Staples, Walter Isler. THIRD ROW: Gregory Haack, Michael Porter, John Maradits, Gregory Jackson, Robert Hamilton, Daniel Wall, Chad Lemay, Eric Schrenker. -" ,..... " irf ' ,"k F. . se R .,, iiits tis I iies a,, 2 ssss . I . H , I rsrs f :ff ie,sr I 5. i t .I Q -T ROOF f"3 1. I 5 -W, f ',",-" ,I ' 2' . ,, , ix . -,-,,'-', 'sf im . V -- . 1 V . X r,, if I if , Q li fi . , fnounf pn ,',,. f . A f er, , -' - f rs. A st 1 S U M .. ... . ... - , H Q Q ,Asp , ,. I I ' r,,' ' f ' '1 M 4 , f ef' "'- NX We .. .. .- f - - 1 ' I 'll ' pl . ' ' 5 A . . if A 1 93:2 H4501 S rf' . it 1 9 X 'T Q M y tr C The day '86 joined F-Troop, we decided our class would stick together not only at West Point, but also on leave. That's how June 1984 found us motoring to Bobo's uncle's dude ranch in South Dakota. We met many new friends that summer, the best being Injun Jim. Besides teaching us coyote calls and wood carving, he and his clad, Big Eagle, made us honorary members of their tribal family. Cow year, Jinx brought us to her parents' cabin in South Dakota for Christmas. Her dad, Rex, a gruff lumberjack, taught all us fellas how to handle the big saws. Garbed in flannel shirts and dungarees, we put our new skills to use Christmas Eve when we cut down a beauty of a tree. The low point of the trip occurred the day we accidently ignited the tree and burned down the cabin. Ring Weekend we took a "long" and harvested maple syrup near Juke's house in Vermont. Whether enjoying a hearty breakfast of flapjacks, pure syrup or being harassed by the local sheriff, Deputy Don, we proudly wore our rings. Sunday evening found us back at West Point a few pounds heavier. Well, it was sort of like that. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Troy Goodman, Law- rence Borkowski, Robert Hatala, Jen- nifer Breen, Jin Kim, Linda McLaughlin, Kerek Blevins, Robert Richtmyre, Sang Oh, Patricia Web- ster, John Deblasio. SECOND ROW: Michael Sutton, Wiley Thompson, Craig MacDonald, Michael Faulkner, Robert Toole, John Epperly, Christo- pher Lee, Harold Rambusch, James Swingle, Philip Macchi. THIRD ROW: Eugene Pajakowski, Michael Worden, Aaron Waller, Shannon Boehm, Chad McGougan, Gordon Gregory, Andrew Fedorchek, Jack Otteson, Christopher Morse. FOURTH ROW: Robert I-Ieininger, Timothy !'Vheelcck, Jonathan Gamm, David Dantonio, Mark Log- gins, Charles Raffay, David Balsbough. F-3 Corps 145 BELOW: A Gopher competes in the boxing ring. r 146 Corps Robert Rush examines a brain. The Military Police are well known to all cadets we 5- . K f BELOW: One of these cadets is out of uniform. BELOW: Fourth Regiment staff stands proud at parade. 8 BELOW: Patrick Cusick and Bryan Strong kid around in the room. " i 5' ill' S Q I 'W C W - r ' ,... . .S i ,,,,.-,1 , -wma- N K W 1, + 41' ,.., Q . Q W. .r ge any 5 , , 4 Q? LEFT: William Meehan and Bruce Fauth inspect their platoon. ABOVE: Patrick Connelly inspects his new cadets. Corps 147 Second Class FIRST ROW: Jacqualine Peterson, Brett Kawakami, David Whiddon, Timothy White, William Mueller, Matthew Gilligan, Robert Mero, Elizabeth O'Neal, Alissa Good. SECOND ROW: James Saenz, Michael Mathias, George Young, William McConomy, Charles Hazzard, William Howard, Cliff Daus, Michael Lacey, Patrick Rhyne, James Glackin. THIRD ROW: Dwight Flowers, Thomas Cascino, Garry O'Grady, Joseph Samek, David Doucette, Thomas O'Don- oghue, Sean Cassidy, Stephen Cass, John Whitenack. 'j f' f X,-fa 'pi 1' J In 7? C I I . J ' f 1, t,,, E, l :ge Y Q L all X A ll X J, I ,N I 1, if x ,f -5, N. J! V xx it X 1 , .mehr r J' YJ V, F' I ,.,, A I , Wmtu :XXX fx Third Class FIRST ROW: J acquelyn Haug, Dan- iel Stringham, William Nase, Phillip Napolitano, Anthony Dinallo, Sean Sinclair, Michael Henley, Rodney Schlosser, Ward Honbo, Jodi Hodge, Donna Dennerlein. SECOND ROW: Raul Pina, Gregory Lee, Torrance Porter, Andre Pauka, Adam Grijalba, Michael Mitchiner, John Haley, Kirk Sheperd, Larry Vorpahl, Gregory Mc- Intyre, Daniel Colasanto. THIRD ROW: James Hill, Michael Toatley, Ralph Kauzlarich, Leo O'Donnell, Frank Kubista, Christopher Pietrzak, Wade Foote, Mark Brantley, Steven Nitsberg, Michael Johnson, Mark Salas. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: James Callerame, Ken- neth Hancock, Todd Atwood, Jesse Folk, Francis Dominguez, John Bo- hach, Tonya Cheek, Jane Brady, Shir- ley Hitchcock. SECOND ROW: Michael Young, Christopher John- son, Stephen Edwards, William Gould, Randall DeSoto, Thomas Champion, Paul Schubert, James Kardos, Tracey Clyde, Robert Clark. THIRD ROW: Paul Kreis, Jay Ra- venscraft, Lars Danner, Ronald Stew- art, Frank Oprandy, David Oksen- berg, Joel Alent, Charles White, Richard McCauley. 148 Corps G-3 f ' 1 .v I 'pgs sb X X In ' sg? I x If J' ' , 7 X x 6 P ' A 9 at ,ix f 2 Q 1 f X XE X, gr X X Aw P' A X 'Q F r yr ,wwf sri. . W -I , . W ,,,, ,f, is tt: JJ ttc,itr istr siii J J Kg 1 H . , V ' 1 1 ' ' V ,V :If if J ai M J . , , ' t,r I -. J f 1 J ff at 'V i x' if , 6 , -,pe 'J K2 V1 1 A .. . .. .uf-V, M4 Q 1 "' 'N First Class FIRST ROW: Andy Bunn, Robert White, Edward Motley, Christopher Borgerding. SECOND ROW: Joseph DePinto, Robert Nabb, Wiliam Pursel, Landon Lack, Mark Iverson, Timothy McConvery, Robert Lott, William Hensley, Ruben Rios, Brian McFadden, Craig Rollins, Charles Cushman, David jacoppo, Winston Bridge, Daniel Sauter, Therese Schiffer, Tedson Campagna, Robert Simmons, Lloyd Hill, Patrick Echols. THIRD ROW: Joel Schlactenhaufen, Ross Clemons, Warren Rogers, Ann Maclntyre. The reason that the Gopher class of '86 has been somewhat of an anomaly in G-3 is that we de- cided we were going to have a good time, despite all those people trying to keep us in line. Our grades are proof, but the Gophers know that common sense is inversely proportional to academic proficiency. MAJ Young initiated the '86 'Phers into C1-3 with the low MDIC Airborne-DCP package. We were quill magnets Cow year as supply and demand economics told us that there was an increase in demerits to balance a decrease in discipline. But we should be here, dammit, despite what he told us! As Firstie year comes to a close, Kipling describes the '86 'Phers best: One man in a thousand, Solomon says, will stick more close than a brother. But the thousandth man will stand by your side, to the gallows foot and after. G-3 Corps 149 First Class FIRST ROW: John Cannon, Andrew Eger, Aubrey Garner, Greg Lind, Leanne Garner, Douglas Bedell, Joel Bagnal, Mark Lee, James johnson, Jaimiy Just. SECOND ROW: Frederick Nohmer, Patrick Daly, John Day, Steven Sabia, Erik Lund, Ronald Hocker, Louis Gibson. THIRD ROW: Scott Schutzmeister, Jeffrey Schamburg, Michael Root, Molly Hagan, Howard Jeffries, Michael Switzer, George Williams, Robert Hartley, Sean Kenna, Laurence Mixon, Tod Etheredge. 150 Corps H-3 From a very deversified group of individuals came a team of Hurricanes that, in the end, surprised even ourselves in what we could accomplish. Perhaps our success was a function of how hot the furnace was, after all, we survived two years as Hamsters. Perhaps it was our ability to keep our sense of humor. Our accomplishments were recognized often enough, but it never mattered that much because we were always winners with ourselves. We had good leaves, good parties and fun escapades. But we will remember our time in H-3 for the many quiet days when we lived, worked, learned and grew together. Go Canes! Second Class FIRST ROW: Axa Perwich, Christopher Rollins, Nathaniel Hope, Russell LaMarre, Ingrid Wagner, Gregory Larson, Thomas Moffatt, Janet Taylor, Thomas Flynn, Susan Merritt. SECOND ROW: Gregg Hagerty, Gregory Krystyniak, Larry Ridge, William Tomasi, Michael Tease, Matthew Jennings, James Rankin, Mark Leone, Michael Johns. THIRD ROW: Edward Monk, Kevin Houston, Jeffrey Vezeau, Zane Wood, Ross Snare, Kevin Dunlop, Drew Meyerowich, Bradley Berger, Richard Williams, John Galassie. OU! 0,11 YN-,XX Q ftamste rs tin, ,N ffa- ,ag f - X 'Rf Zrrl 5 'nf' , v gan Third Class FIRST ROW: Sharon Grasley, Inku Hwang, Richard Reyno, Steve Chi, Joseph Skufca, Lisa Benitez, Kerk Brown, Sean Corrigan, Jo Hall. SEC- OND ROW: Scott Braaten, Gerald Ankeny, William Conner, Richard Paul, George Franco, John Northrop, Karen Schemel, David Ehlis. THIRD ROW: William Murphy, Jeffrey Op- penheim, Rocco Minicucci, Scott Kunselman, James Dodson, Michael Gillette, George McNeely. FOURTH ROW: Willliam Schleiden, Michael Rounds, Raymond Jefferson, Michael Klee, Marc Furey, David Eb- brecht, Keith Detwiler, Mark McLaughlin. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Jones, Amy Blanchard, Richard Hancock, George Hasapidis, Kevin Stockton, Robert Rombough, Richard Vander Wal, Seung Lee, Troy Perry, Natee Won- gissares, Amy Yaeger. SECOND ROW: John Laporte, David Hauck, Craig Zeitler, Patrick Cason, Nathan Sweetser, Ward Phillips, Victor Duran, Richard Pannell, Robert Sim- mons, Paul Edwards, George Sarabia. THIRD ROW: Christopher Schirner, David Kalb, Richard Labarbiera, Hon Pak, Brian Stumme, Mark Grabski, Charles Deberry, James Barren, Mark Mooney, David Nero, Michael Wyant. H-3 Corps 151 Two Second Classmen and their dates at 500th Night festivities. 3' 152 Corps iii ...- 4 ' ABOVE: Lawrence Allen hard at work in the biolo gy lab. RIGHT: A Fourth Classrnen is questioned before lunch formation. Washington monument stands in the middle of third regiment's formations. james Clancy stands in Front of his staff at inspec-, Diane Provost was one of this year's exchange ca- tion in ranks. dets from the Air Force Academy. . 5 'V 'F 53? ffl . I '.'1 A 55 ii 1? ' 5 ES? E , 42? T" f 'us ii Z fy A e ts f A 1 4 5 ff if gig.. 3 ' t.,L Q t' A 4 7 A si l i x? " . - 'J xx s .XX-:af A select group of highly motivated instructors stands ready to enlighten members of the Corps. Corps 153 Second Class FIRST ROW: Michael Regalado, Bryndol Sones, Frederick Wellman, Mark Carlson, Patricia Crenshaw, Clinton Kandle, Sana Francis. SECOND ROW: William Bush, Christopher Davis, Hugh Cate, Joseph Pollhein, Iohn Hurst, David Smith, Charlene Williams, Brennan Smith. THIRD ROW: Joseph Simonelli, Jose Carlo, Kurt Bodiford, Scott Rainey, Kevin Tally, Ralph Thompson, Michael Pratt. Ga Wafer 3656! I-I-b-'4 ASIIII GM, lllY4"' we .. ,ii I Z"0Q,2Q 'ie W Third Class FIRST ROW: Jeri Gordon, Christo- pher Luhman, Daniel Canales, john Maher, Michael Yuschak, Robert Huffaker, David Lauderdale, Stephen Brophy, Robert Fraire, Gina Klein. SECOND ROW: Kimberly Knor, jeffrey Abramson, Robert Calderon, Darren Sumpter, Ronnie Howell, Claude Lee, John Alvermann, Walter Berg, Todd Garlick. THIRD ROW: Brian Coppersmith, Randy Powell, William McDowell, Greg Crouch, Jeremiah Heneghan, john Schwetje, Peter Carter, Jeffrey Predmore. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Daniel Stempniak, Ia- net Diss, Eric Tilley, Christopher Scuron, Stacy Maciukenas, Michael Loccisano, Gregory Chandler, Ann Hardman, Brian Bartos, Telita Cros- land, Ann Marie Wycoff. SECOND ROW: Vincent Barnhart, Darius Powell, Jeffrey Quam, John Gallo- way, Richard Murg, Andrew Lippert, Charles Correll, Louis Lartigue. THIRD ROW: Gregory Conti, jef- frey Daws, Thomas Wiliams, Mark Koenig, John Nelson, Marion Krumm. FOURTH ROW: Franz Conway, Shawn Genal, john Boes- chenstein, Mark Elfendahl, Robert Ciczy, Paul Lomteval, Timothy Thompson, Thomas Scannell, Bryan McClure. qs! f- J ' ,, , S 's 5 f V 5.1 by ...X gg -X 1' . 'f X QZZZW PTY! f 1 If ,a ,.. x"k,f - 0 f n a if A N, My! ts, N,- P ff' 'mf x,fi"'-s,,f 'Rf mN,I'C, First Class FIRST ROW: Michael Chopp, Philip Yost, Michelle Collins. SECOND ROW: Robert Bullard, Kevin Farrell, Samuel Bass, Paul Lafontaine, Pamela Pearson, Mary Brady. THIRD ROW: James Crawford, Scott Okesson, Thomas Hoen- stine, jill Schurtz, Grant C-reffery. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Guleff, David Rutherford, Forrest Carpenter, Theodore Hanley, David Baum, Steven Woods, Kenston Yi, Jeffrey Williams, Robert Dowse, Brett Folse, Lawrence Tubbs, Michael Ellis, Robert Sadowski, Neil Costello, john Appleton. FIFTH ROW: Kevin Drevik, Darren Moore. You would be hard pressed to find a more diverse group than the Polar bears. They came from all over to converge on the Igloo, creating a tight knit group distinctive in style and reputation. There were the "youth," of course, with their metal taps and strac haircuts, as well as five corps squad captains. The calm, collected Massachusetts crowd contrasted the Vostian style quite well. Optimistic Meg and Bob B. were contrasted by "never complaining" Crawdad and Gul- man. The Gref-dog and Forrest spend many a late night wargaming while Darren M. dreamed the nights away. You couldn't pull Tommy Ho. away from the books or the Chopperdog away from the TV. Steve W., the stereotypical hard worker, pulled Bob S. through the Point academi- cally. What better example of diversity in harmony is there than Ken and Jud rooming together? Skillet-head was consistently cheerful and Jeff W. always was the rear guard of the Polar Bear activities. "Da Bagel Boy" always was of the wall while Plaff was always floating near the ceiling. Brett was the perrenial lover and Dave R. was the heartbreaker. What a group they were! They are leaving here now to make their mark on the Big Green Machine. As they go their separate ways one must agree that no more diverse a group of friends could be found. I-3 Corps 155 '01 A 72. rw -x 'I Q W fr W E W 'QQN7 Q i is N 4 N wa Q 1,-f 'I S -.'-stiff: S "W Q x in N , ! ml lv . ' XXXXiXYxXX'Y 3 I , Q , ff rif f . fi :EV 'Wax X xx fi? 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Q V, V, ,VME , f 1 ' A ' A I If ir, I nl I ,, :fry f, ,N .V , 'W 1 ,V A I I .1 5 1 ' ' ,,,' 7 , ' Z 1' ,:,'f5? ,V ,, f, 'f 'W-vb, fjii, ' 1,1 I , ,, f K ',, , T 4 zgw ,',' ,w 1 f' 2 4 ,ff V 1 ,359 M , w ,U .n . , ,,, X i E x 5, f ' X X Q ,px'!i Xe Pt Q ai 9 4 ge 1 2 'f s M if K 2 It 4 Q' 'E 3 M 1 U 7 1 ,f ,f Y f ,., v' z 1 - -Q, 'rf A ,K ,,, , . , E T E s 5 - , ,k.' I 3 1. Q , , V ,, . W. ,W , , , ,,, Q ,ww . , , .,,, , .iff ' , ,,,,m,. f ,Z , i ' " MW' W W,,,,,A . , ,," 1, , qQy4,'Zitf ,Wx ' ,. 1 4 I 1 H 1 fu k , K Wfg 'W' '61--Sh in 1' 5 f V K 1' ow M ,, Q ' : 8-. Z2 4 1 Z .aw . N a Q, if 4 5 I I . .Q K. : , Lx. wk. Q. J i- , . ' K, .if , he K .avi .. ' I- f 1 . A r F 5 5 v Q i T E L , lQ ' L J J 1732 JA' .- Xi . 1 nXFf!6Q gf' f X ff V I " my R X 3 5 . .. L ' 23825 - Rim . . Q - -1f- 1, X H zk. , . ax if - I , X 5 R R 'X N wk ks m SS N YT? VW 2 is X k S 5 N X Q bg X QQ? , Q i , K fx 5 S Q, Q 6 if N1 K iv -'R' 1 Nm, Q X RW Q 3 Ba W is Q .r xf N1 If -. wg Q rx, wwmk fi f my 5. Q X -'mai' S f Qz Qs 1, XM. 1 4-. -Q' MNA ,an- , . -A-4 First Class FIRST ROW: Scott Womack, Michele Mahady, Anthony Souza, james Fasone. SECOND ROW: Thomas Archinal, Joel Hodge, Dennis Semmel, Fred Manzo, Barry Kellar, William Beane. THIRD ROW: James Chapel, Matthew Buckner, George Loche, Kristine Urbauer. FOURTH ROW: Bruce Nelson, Joseph Schafer, jeffrey Bost, James Hoyt, Jill Spangler, Kurt Maggio, Sean Donovan. FIFTH ROW: Todd Marsh, Stephen Warnock, Hugh Rhodes, Karl Tappert, Gordon Scott, Wayne Locklin, Peter Kuring. 162 Corps A-4 Academic year 1985-1986 was an eventful one for the Apaches of A-4. After three years of harmonious jamming with our former TAC, he departed for a faraway assignment. His departer left '86 the task of breaking in a new TAC, but we soon found that he was always a step ahead of us, especially in the vicinity of the elevators. Inspired by the TAC's "can do" spirit, A-4 survived a tumultous year of academic success and flickerball failure. To offset the "ted" image earned by company for being first in grades, participation was heavy at off-post excursions and athletic competitions. The past year has shown that cadets can successfully run a company, even in the face of being roped into the pressure cooker atmosphere of the Wild West Battalion. As '86 leaves our beloved alma mater and the comradery of life in the penthouse, we wish the best of luck to '87, '88 and even '89, May the ancient Apache war cry of "vater" resound through the millenia. Second Class FIRST ROW: Jason Tanaka, Brenda Childs, Kathleen Sherman, Mark Parrish, Samuel Barry, Brace Barber, Thomas Simard, Ila Williams, Lucie Stagg, Edward Daly. SECOND ROW: Tara Miller, Richard Lakis, Brent Weaver, Brian Ebert, Michael Regan, Andrew Forgay, Larry Peters, Mark Mitchell, Patrick Mathes, Ronald Rowe, Mark Vilardi. THIRD ROW: Darren Johnson, Sean Long, john Fliss, Kelly Thrasher, Earl Bragg, Charles Kibler, Gary Reider, Lawrence Bradley, jeffrey Allar, Douglas Layman. 3 3. e .xr swf xx W '-rf' H f N I N! i ,... X . ":: z ":"' fr' - f W rarll sf" N! 'ii' 4 N, L i if N15 -we 5 Hy I 1 ,..., X e H .. e " " I. ... - ... ' - We i eeeere xx 44 'HP G gf r , f , , N X 1 W -' 5 - 'Q' " M ' ' . X M, , .NM X f . ,z . Third Class FIRST ROW: Jill Simon, Jacquline Cain, Thomas Brennan, Colin Ita- gaki, Dennis Williams, Marc Gauval, Gregory Gatti, Christina Girard. SECOND ROW: Carmen Pino, Michael Hoynes, john Griffis, John Letarte, Rodney Manor, Patrick O'Brien, John Hartke, Timothy Par- ietti, Gary Sullivan. THIRD ROW: George Gatling, John Stanley, Warner Irizarry, Daniel O'Neill, Wayne Hutt, Brian Mennes, Richard Bauer, Timothy Brereton. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: James Lippincott, Mar- tin Salva, Dean Flint, Francis Cwik- linski, Betsy Berg, Kathleen Regan, Dawn Harold, Wallace Hastings, Valerie Colangelo, Onesimo Torres. SECOND ROW: David Wilbur, Bri- an Thompson, Joseph McLamb, By- ron Peterson, Timothy Sullivan, John Barth, Kevin Petit, Michael McManus, Lisa Rice. THIRD ROW: Walter Cole, Douglas Sutter, Robert Parker, Jeffrey Dillemuth, David Sta- ley, Donald Brewster, Alfred Badger, John Alnsley. FOURTH ROW: Da- vid Harris, John Cole, Dennis Yale, Curtis Herwig, Andrew Riese, Robert Mueller, Kyle Delaney, Dennis Feh- linger, Todd Lattimer. A-4 Corps 163 4x mature. row Tri+ M ef W. . I". t . X 'r VA Xi-,A-Ltd S.. fx 4 'Z 1 I 1 . x .5 'Pg .U 4,75 . -,4 5, ' .C A A -ffI?S?qf , 4 .. 5 -Qc., 2' V-'f MGL. -.. ' 1 ' i I ,7 , QM . . ' 1 MM I Ill r'xx D I! f , ux'. I - 2 Gif 1 sz:-2 v ' - K s, ' A J :ui -H , ,,"6:" ' I Q55 nfl :A N Q , l , i fx Qgligg .vb .Aff n I fl M. LA' Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Steven Thomas, Michael Saluto, Joseph Thompson, Kevin Barry, Shawn Bell, Jeffrey Bergman, Christopher Johnson, Si- grum Denny, Chelsea MacDougall, Virginia Marion, Bobbie Vance. SEC- OND ROW: Kenneth Leisey, Michael Sullivan, Earnest Boyd, Eric Defrancisco, William Mainor, Ste- phen Workman, Nathan Barrick, Ron Hill, Kevin Tucker, Timothy Lauth. THIRD ROW: Peter McBreen, Harold Hannon, Jeffrey Anderson, John Wilson, Stephan Capps, Kevin Dice, Scott Greenhalgh. FOURTH ROW: James Squire, Greg- ory McPhee, Chad Dalton, Martin Desana, Claude Nusom, David Halli- gan, James Moody, Jeffrey Hutchin- son, Alvin Lindsay. 164 Corps B-4 Third Class FIRST ROW: Bernard Lee, David Chung, Michael Esch, Andrew Deguttadauro, Joann Wenner, Michael Doyle, Karen Weglinski, Andrew Thompson, Kenneth Peddicord, Daniel Deleon. SECOND ROW: Joseph Foster, Richard Bond, Brent Borden, Anthony Wisely, Daniel Wallace, Richard Kidwell, Clifford Hodge, Antonio Aguto, Francine Gagne. THIRD ROW: Howard Phelan, Daniel Nunn, Robert Schroder, Louis Davis, Mark Simmonds, Rodney Mentzer, Russell Barnes, Mark Morasky. 'Lf E .c arf fa -'QW Xfqx if f The graduating herd of Buffaloes of 1986 was a very interesting one. Taking a look at the large picture, the Buffs were unsurpassed in intramurals, sky high in spirit, but left a little to be desired in the classroom. Looking at the small picture, the Buffs were a dynamic assortment of individuals who bonded together these last three years to establish an overall friendship that will last an eternity. We would like to wish each and every one of them the best of luck in the future. They are coming from a strong heritage of "raging" Buffs. Take care and good luck. I Q ma an mama: 1 Hwfmf.. A. E 1 1 Q A V 1 5 Z ! ' 1 n .mmf f 5? 2 2 f 'f 'W fn. A: iw ff 1 Aw, ,, ,L , 'Q fe, Af Q Y 4 'f' 1 if Mg W4 4 Q fp ' ,Q 4 - , Vg ' V' W, V,,,,,N,, ,Wi Q F M J iw Q.. f 1 U, 1 W M , K f VAZ A - V W- . 9 V? W 1 Q ,- ' at 4 5 A' ' FWZ' "A' "V W W1 ' 'W' " mv' --Ev 'kfQiVQ?AQ I ,, in 0 'FJ VM fl ,, ,J M. 74 ,,,, ag gg f, .M . i fn S If 4' 1 , S If ii x U Hkfiffaww " 'ww l .l 1 -.. ... .- .1 -1. A C-4 hallway party. Eric Whipple flashes his twelfth man towel. Norman Spurlock and his stuffed animal are good friends. Michael Dishman and two friends at a football game. Some C-4 Firsties model their fashionable parkas, Corps 167 Z W, 1 X ,si ri, Third Class FIRST ROW: Lisa Heveri, Brian Spicer, Anthony Copeland, Donald Fallin, Todd Miller, john Dunagan, Curtiss Bailey, SECOND ROW: Scott Spanial, Robert Fabrizzio, Robert Butler, Gregory Jenkins, David Penczar, Robert Eisiminger, Michael Lichtwardt, Barry Sweeney. THIRD ROW: Karl Grizio, David Farrick, Timothy Clouser, William Shirley, James Sorenson, Paul Hoogenboom, Keith Parker, james Saganowich, Robert Redman. ,wr - , J ,, - kV.,.k,: , . ,,, , :,, , as - , A, , i C M nf, " ' t is QM' :A af' VI' yi. M, Q ,,,, .. -,fa Q V6 Z 4 4 Q f 4 X9 . ix f' 'y X I Ns if' 1' 1' I A it X wr 'i 5 ' rf M I .I lr S .fy V - I . L ' Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Michael Popovich, Ricky Riley, Ellen Denny, Charles Yun, Christopher Johnson, Randie Gardener, Marcos Madrid, Amy Ritz, Roxanne Fox. SECOND ROW: Eric johnson, Michael McManus, Rich- ard Chism, Ann Wanner, Timothy Place, James Ecker, Guy Herman, Paul Ottariano, Gene Roddy, Nicho- las Piatanida. THIRD ROW: David Quickstad, Karen Dunn, Frank Sturek, Brian Cox, William Miller, Robert McCann, Douglas Vinson, Vincent Wallace, Michael McGowan. FOURTH ROW: Mark Gullick, James Clark, Timothy Brooks, lack Frey, Douglas Delancey, Erik Chi- lian, Thomas Robertson, Walter O'Brien, Tracy Turner, Robert Jankowski. 168 Corps C-4 2 As much as we all hated that bloodcurdling "Yee Haw," we took solace in the fact that the rest of the Corps hated it even more. Proudly we wore the reputation as the company that people love to hate. Yearling year proved to be a rough transition into the Cowboys as academics and discipline took their toll on a few of our more colorful characters. It left us wondering whether the golf courses at Fort Huachuca really were that good. Cow year saw the Army Team and the wishbone brighten up the atmosphere. Putting on the black brass meant a lot to all of us, but it also meant having to say goodbye to some special '85 Cowboys. We managed to carry on the Cowboy legacy of notoriety in the Corps. Our numerous accomplishments, whether in the classroom, on the athletic field or in the funny papers let others know that we Cowboys always had something to be "fired up" about. Looking back at the years gone by, however, it was the people behind those accomplishments rather than the accomplishments themselves that make the memoriesso special. Long after our white hats are thrown may we never forget those who y made the gray walls so much more bearable. God bless you all, and remember that dust never i settles around the boots of a Cowboy. l 1 Second Class FIRST ROW: Hae Park, Peter Sload, Anne Anderson, Douglas Moody, Brian johnson, Catherine Kubista, Gary McFarlane, Christopher Beaudoin, Rebecca Troster. SECOND ROW: Bernard Banks, Anthony Cariello, Joseph Dimin- ick, Douglas Tumminello, Lawrence Drinkwine, james Boston, Thaddeus Siwinski, Charles Rogers, joel Punderbuck, Bryan Decoster. THIRD ROW: Todd Brown, joel Tiede, Thomas Hickman, Wensley Barker, Steven Nolty, jeffrey Kuhl, Andrew Piffat, Dain Williams, jeffrey jordan, Cary Chippendale. 'l'iii 1 1 5. Q m A X W N l -. Q ,f,,', gk N-,x 1, , 1 N Q," aflrr,, Q I f V, ss' rf ,,,,V: ,Av xx!! ,mu Md' 5 Xvpy . ,, X First Class FIRST ROW: David Kemp, Keith Raines, Stephen Cannon, Howard Curtis, Lisa Diciro, Michael Eddy. SECOND ROW: Clifford Richard- son, Gregory Fenton, Michael Scan- lin, Thomas Szoka, Bryan Rudacille, David Thomas, Thomas Graves, Wil- liam Cook, Patrick Connelly, Ter- rence Finley, Vance Warren, james Diorio, Eric Whipple, John Hluck, William Vredenburgh, Robert Ma- brey, Michael Henderson. THIRD ROW: Norman Spurlock, Curtis An- derson, William Hays, Michael Dish- man, Damon Igou. , ,MMR fi E l , A , L 5 1 W n ag E k l 2 u , I ,-, in-3. """"" :wma 912 anus "W" A H ' 4 A' V V fb 9359? D" Q Q1 " , 'gy I ' ' - - ,K fiiiifw ' , ' V , - Jack, W W, ff , V' 1 7 'ff:139igi3,'Q',. ,Q , W , S if 7 M in ' , ' , WW W" - My Q . f : , ' H MW , 0, L W f W ff. f ' , ' Q7 ' ' , f en , , , - w 'f LW W , W 1 " ' . - 'N f , z ' I' A " ?h , U , fag f if f W W ,A ' "wi ,V . W , , , I ' "" , , . A ' , ' ' g L2 4, ,, f ga, 1, 4 , Wg- M- , .Www , 2, 'gi ' ,,,,, W, , ,,,M,M ,W,,,,,,W ff" W, ,' ,lf-M -- lf, W, f ip, WQQKIL W f Q f ' ' - ' Y, 'WW - ' MW 9 wwww' ' Q ' ' fa ym' WA ,N 'MW if ' ,f V rypfp., , ,, 4, .,., M - Hwy- 4, , H M-gh.,-, fy .N . W , W . WQWM, I M ' if if -J 'TW ' f I 'M 4f"w' - M '-'W 1' W " f f " A' ' V V' ' ,M 1 1 ' 1 - ' A - A I , W' Lf W ' L Z 5 ' W f 'TW ""'v , ,, ' ,V Y, g I ,, mmm ,,,, W, A , f ' , , , ' ,Q -Kg, l ' , 1 ' L ' " ' K , L- , V ' I V J A M 'W' , - 'Awww A ' yn ' - -- I ,VVV AL,,, H ' " ,,.. Third Class FIRST ROW: Rhonda Cook, Peggy Hayes, Eric Keltz, Candice Richardson, Ronald Clark, Curtis Ramsey, Carol Young, Monica Settles, Chad Bailey, Karen Burgin. SECOND ROW: Frederick Rice, Patrick Matthews, John Crawford, Charles Klinge, john Schwab, David Kim, Michael Lair, Randall Bechtel, Jeffrey Toomer. THIRD ROW: Frederick Nutter, Clay Scherer, Robert Bartholet, Jeffery Watson, Glenn Cover, jason Nielsen, James Elswick, Willard Burleson. ...,, , , M .MW """ ,,, ,e',' , :ttt 7 V : 'f,L7 f ' l K ,kr k,VV:V W I , ,rfr ,:f,g,if ,,,, V,,f . Tl , I if ' A fu 5 T' 1 f' K' V ' f 5' - w ' 1 xx K V'rI ,ei f V e - T " "' p I i J .r if i'i, ff N! X fi - f Q Y I '5' r s, 'ash rx , V I , Z: , ,f ,. I , , X' ' -, t , . xx ,ss ff' V, ,.',- vi X f X uf' , N, rp .,v: X X xx rn X f 3 M Y .F In .1 -Q -I -I -I -I - U TN :fx F- , an n Q24 - - With the best summer of their lives behind them, the Class of '86 entered D-4 with a willingness to work hard and have fun simultaneously. Yearling year brought many long nights of no studying and plenty of CCQ's. The highlight of the year was the trip to California for the Army- Navy game, With Cow year came increased responsibilities and growing friendships. Firstie year could be marked by dusting floors and watching "Vice," Thanks to Norman, we could watch "Vice" over and over again. The '86 Dukes were a class that was proud to sound off with "Go Dukes!" ...JQA ,WTB 1.25 9' fw ' 'avi-F , .ef 1' , QP. l' I ' . .,' ,C ', .f ...ist Y . , '55 2 ,.-ff?"f4- w' f ' , 558.367 - Af -gun'-E rf., I, 'M G ti' 1 IH ' -3 . -:. .. j f' 7 , - A-f' " rs' r 4 Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Patrice Boemio, Julia Fain, George Hanhauser, Javier Ro- driguez, Wesley Pruett, Marshall Rei- ner, John Short, Michael Bell. SEC- OND ROW: Nicholas Demiro, lan Ross, Andrew Filson, Eric Campany, Michael Morrisroe, Stephen Witz- mann, Charles Hornak, Emory Leatherman, Mark Reuter. THIRD ROW: Brian Reed, Ion Tellier, Mark Stock, Patrick Paulsen, William Walski, David Kessler, Melvin Parker, Nelson Emmons. FOURTH ROW: Keith Page, Iohn Searnon, john Shifferd, Shawn Faunce, An- drew Merritt, Timothy Seitz, Peter Caldwell, Kelly Perdew. D-4 Corps 171 J Albert Sebright takes some abuse during role reversal. HIQVIWS , R A ,1- MIDDLE: Robert Barrett strums on his guitar. Marc Harris pops off during role reversal. ABOVE: Fatigue attacks this weary cadet. Corps 173 174 Second Class FIRST ROW: Paul Arthur, Michael Repetski, Frank Mitchell, Shelly Dye, Elod Kovach, joseph Sweeney, Michael Tarsa, Ronald Myotte, jesse Germain, Stephanie Santanello. SECOND ROW: Michael Nerstheimer, Katrina Hall, John Jessup, jeffrey Ashmore, Daniel Oh, Michael Liantonio, Thomas Piatak, jeffrey Opperman, Trent Andrews. THIRD ROW: Robert Herndon, Robert Fancher, Ronald Steptoe, John Kolessar, Richard White, james Vogel, john Burger, Samuel Salada, john King, Brad Clay. Third Class FIRST ROW: Timothy Hiebert, Sherise Tuggle, Jerry Rodriguez, Robert Barrett, John Palmer, Mary Cognion, Patrick Hynds, Andrew Eberhard, Thomas Shuler. SECOND ROW: Won Kim, Morgan Hanlon, Matthew Easley, Jeffrey Morgan, Da- vid Wilkie, Kirk Hotelling, Scott She- plak, Vincent Bono, Daniel Larsen, John Green. THIRD ROW: Lyle Lewis, Jonathan Lau, Matthew Se- benoler, Jeffrey Ahrens, Eric Werner, Andrew Poppas, John Lacksen, Ste- ven Hart, Jude Bilafer. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Knieriem, Terry Wilkowski, Kevin Hartzell, Bruce Woolverton, Scott McHenry, Marc Cook, Michael Ward, Michael Vassa- lotti, Nicole Workman, jill LaPlaunt, Kimberly Blacker. SECOND ROW: Timothy Watson, Rodney Mullins, Tina Baker, Alan Dodd, Michael Mc- Kenna, Christopher Vaka, Arthur Herold, Bumjin Chang, Roberts Ste- phens, Hiroki Allen. THIRD ROW: Thomas Ballanco, Dwayne Mat- thews, Norman Turfe, james Raymer, Drew Bartkiewicz, Christo- pher Fowler, Todd Henry. FOURTH ROW: john Fortson, Curtis Stedron, Todd Stevens, Michael Wright, Wayne Peck, John O'Connor, Dono- van Phillipa, Bryan Babb, John Edwards. Nz' , R1 ' i 15, 'Iv' ,M ff'-fff .- f W ...f f W f ' we - - ' W , f ' at .',.f, . , ,,.. A A at ':'-: 1 , 1 . s ,. . ' r ,K - N ? 1-?2f4fi'f . ' , X . ...- f eet. . , , 5 , a ' , C a J-I I I D, Q X . , 'ii V 2 N , V I . NN in . f g' ' I , .- "' f f I 'Nf X X :K . X ,ff , Q7 ks I 5 , 1 V: XI' , ,. J, fix, r ? First Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Smith, Andrew Pullenza, Vincent Trollen, Steven Strifler, Lawrence Hughes. SECOND ROW: Douglas Prevost, Anthony Williams, Christopher Cole, Wayne Kropp, Kirk Benson, Ralph Locke, Roger Knowles, Sharri Davis, Marc Harris, Francis Strebeck, Cary Clayborn, Charles Luigs, Kent Stueve, Andrew Hutchinson, Thomas O'Brien, Dennis Kibby, Michael Kommer, Johanna McDonald, Joseph Sullivan, Edward Pasquina, Michael Hanifan. The Elephants of Company E-4 had another great year. The fall intramural season opened up with great hopes, but a little bad luck plagued the teams and we didn't get a championship. The Firsties emerged as a tightly knit group of promising young leaders. The first few months of the semester were spent in eager anticipation of the Commandant's annual visit. We saw it as an opportunity to flaunt our near-legendary leadership. O.K., so we dreaded his visit but we did pretty well. The winter season brought some more intramurals and more time to sleep. We were Brigade volleyball and handball champions. The Elephants' fame lies in our diversity of personalities. This was no more evident than in our Pirsties, where we ran the gamut. Nobody wants to admit it now but it was hard to say good bye for the Firsties. We awaited the end together for four years. The friendships we've made in that time will last forever. E-4 Corps 175 176 Corps F-4 First Class FIRST ROW: Anne Stouffer, Amanda Wade, William Basnett, April McKinzie. SECOND ROW: David Courtoglous, David Anderson, Matthew Igel, Therese Boylan, Ricanthony Ashley. THIRD ROW: james Breen, Edward Cummings, Steven Antoch, Robert Ness, james Piggott, Lewis Irwin, Tye Lageman, Victor Losure, FOURTH ROW: Timothy Flanagan, David Chaplin, Richard Kidd. FIFTH ROW: Carolyn Spaulding, joseph Wucik, John Wendel, John Magness. Our three years as Frogs ended with one addition and three MIA's. We were indisputably the tightest class in the company. Andersooon was always the first. The Untouchables were Wu, Magnoose, Chaps, Pig, Gramps, Corndude and of course the man who touched them all, Lewcifer. This "first class" group joined the ranks of asphalt experts like Log-head. The ladies who kept us straight through it all were Terri, Kaye, Mandy, Anne and Carolyn. Ichabod and Ric were the karate kids. B-B-B-Bowsky spent his time avoiding trouble. Breener put Arkansas on the map and wanted to take St. Louis off it. Snowball fights, tailgates and dog piles made us all the best of friends and the best second family anyone could hope for. Second Class FIRST ROW: Nathan Johnson, Lee McFadden, Mark Rice, Jeffrey Huisingh, Klaus Schmidt, David Cole, Bruce Shuttleworth, Matthew Ambrose, Michael Cote, Nathan Berman. SECOND ROW: John Novalis, Jeffrey Angers, James Klotz, John Cephas, Richard Fugate, Alan Craft, Patricia Raugh, Douglas Carr, Brian Maka. THIRD ROW: Gregory Sarka, Robert Brenner, Christopher Miller, Scott Rosen, James Hagan, Gregg Skibicki, Michael Kiene, John McComes, Joseph Kaple, Eric Downey. ,W , A .,, W "'i"' m ' , f' 9 A F f x t ,,. '! I ml . X iw .. X '- ' I I 7, , W 5 f: 4' V v X ev T 'ff ., Mr TZ' 7 fr lj .50 .V Q7 ,V H I - ' - 1 bv V 'mv ' J S t e, - :- .., f i . 55 17 QQ ., W", A ef , 'Z ,.,, V ,Md , X I gr.. ,X ,Z ,,, .fl DS Z . xxx J- .4 -1- an .N V JXX 'NS as it fa ' ,ZZ if if 'f e " f W W E, ,.. MM, ,v xf 1 J 24 xl' Nf' 'Xf -Q., ff' 'N S "', , ,, Y 3 .X 'W 5v' 'ff 'rf N' 'Y' tv -sf 1 1 5' 1 I H ,Q Third Class FIRST ROW: George Bisker, Peter Rayna, Patrick Gary, Jeffrey Martin- dale, Brett Avants, William Degutis, Michael Holland, David Schandler, Jon Schiller. SECOND ROW: Thom- as Barnett, Michael Pape, John Ed- wards, Michael Carlino, Matthew Travers, Todd Helt, Brian McNaugh- ton, Windsor Buzza, Erik Valentzas, Jeffrey Hensley. THIRD ROW: Dale Furrow, Ronald Johnson, Eric Moh- ney, Richard Kivi, Donald Forchielli, Patrick Ross, Murray Starkel, John Carlisle, Eric Powell, Stephen Duea, William Stallworth. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Joyce Woo, Jesus Aguirre, Alan Cordova, Carlos Perez, Teresa Sobiesk, Paul Varner, Gilbert Chavez, James Ziegler, Greg Buehler, Christopher Bates, Susan Young. SECOND ROW: Peter Sullivan, Donald Hermann, Glenn Balian, Alan Metelko, Kimberly Barton, Robert Mitchell, Bryan Karinshak, Michael Price. THIRD ROW: Jay Marshall, Todd Kobberdahl, Edward McLarney, Paul Krueger, Craig Young, Peter Dunn, Leslee Bechtel, Jason Stine. FOURTH ROW: Chris- tian Gerig, Kurt Kasun, Joseph Per- due, Joseph Reed, Michael Halpin, Andrew Stone, Adolphus Gwynn, George MacDonell. F-4 Corps 177 C-4 passes in review 'QE ABOVE: David Funk and his date pose for a pic- ture. RIGHT: Two roller skiers zip past the photographer. 178 Corps Duane Cantey slumbers under the comfort of his David Kramer doesn't mind getting his flu shot. greengirl. Ronald Weiss stretches out on his bureau. David Gordon is overjoyed that his laundry is back. Corps 179 FIRST ROW: Heidi Kuebler, Robert Craig, Douglas Crissman, Albert Cala, Ronald Herring, Rosanne Ott, Joseph Montanaro, Michelle Matthes, David Hunter, Magda Rodriquez. SECOND ROW: Shari Whipple, Do Kim, Kenneth Carlson, David Dluzyn, Ronald Herring, George Garrell, William Reed, Edward Surek, Bill Byczynski. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Shiley, Stephen Dosa, James Brown, Matthew Moellering, Michael Barsella, Thomas Mathers, Jay Beckerman, James Bosworth, Gary Branch, Brian Chee. - , 'Q A .P f'iif-:PLL V X ij I X QQAMT L .t N ""'A'f1-v-- x I Q13 Q 4 QQ . Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Eric Stewart, Joe Bosco, John Wheeler, Christina Richter, Ronald Weiss, Patrick Morris, Kath- leen Sherry, Kimberly Griffin. SEC- OND ROW: Russell Hayes, Thomas Weisenfels, John Burgess, Jeffrey Crawford, Eileen Nolan, William Mi- chaud, Robert Balcavge, John Carey, Bruce Estok. THIRD ROW: Gregg Softy, Cornell French, Jeremy Mu- syoka, Charles Crane, Darren Moore, David Brunnert, Martin Brackett, James Walton. FOURTH ROW: Roy Alston, William Lynch, Charles Schretzman, Jeffrey Anderson, Rob- ert Weeks, Patrick Mooney, William Traubel, Michael Fischer, Frank Forney. 180 Corps G-4 . 9 Z sf' r ll 'V' if 1 As the years clicked by in G-4, the Guppies of '86 made their mark on the Corps. Many of the Gups stopped to smell the roses along the way, but others were inclined to put their noses to the grindstone and pin on their coveted stars and stripes. Whether they were on the intramural fields or parade fields, there was never a dull moment for this lively group. When they weren't excelling in academics or drill, the Guppies were perplexing DPE with new exercises like the "atomic situp." As Yearlings, the Gup's most memorable experience was blazer issue. Ike hall was just never the same after that fateful day. As Cows, many Guppies took charge of their new found freedoms and led numerous "assaults" on neighboring colleges. Nevertheless, there was always someone to hand around the dayroom and keep Mamma Brava's in business. Firstie year brought cars and long weekends. The Guppies of '86 will long be remembered for their sense of humor as well as their desire to succeed. 4' S K X. QQSQ ef w QU' T: S7 f. K - Q 1 , ........ ..... .mg 9 NSS if i N.. S, i R W . M - QNX? Q .N NM va ,fmm ' f was 1 -9 0 sig Q Z1 .-:fb- ,fjs 53 iss 'Q . ww S , fr S5 3 'X E 5 , is 3 Nj if X5 -Q Q' ' ' B --1 i X , . if M hi' . ax i an i km x 5 8 04. .-A K xiii K N -Q Q xi-his W .aa- Q N Q , . U, .., N Q Ax H ' xl 5 N Q 1 XENA . Q . 511. . 331+- YX . ll.. ! ii.- J N51 'J .1 J E555 Third Class FIRST ROW: Lori Klinger, Antione Freche, Garth Conner, Anthony Ke- tron, Kerry Shafer, Greg Graber, John Marten, Cecilia Knecht, Tanzy Engebretsen. SECOND ROW: Ken- neth Prygoski, Kelly Evans, Paul Maetzold, Veronica Storbeck, Marcel Naujok, Robert Kirkland, Simon Georger, Timothy Hess, Jeff Peter- sen. THIRD ROW: David Weinerth, Ronald Stappert, Osborne Collins, Earl Jeffery, Kevin Shiller, John Kil- gallon, Peter Tofani, John Schoep- pach, Mark Coplen. Fourth Class FIRST ROW: John Machek, Barrett Doane, Gerald Lilly, Harold Stewart, John Allred, Patrick Brown, Judith Rickenbacker, Joseph Doran, Miguel Howe, Carolyn Nolan, Melinda Malskis. SECOND ROW: Brian Good, Ronald Myers, Matthew Phil- lips, David O'Connor, Christopher Chavez, Jonathan Drake, Michael McCully, Antonio Fletcher. THIRD ROW: Eric Staat, William Gebhards, William Bijesse, Walter Baker, Greg- ory Daddis, James Willis, Charles Ehlert. FOURTH ROW: John Sager, Bryan Galetano, Todd Erickson, Rus- sell Williamson, Andrew Efaw, Wal- ter Robertson, Bruce Zartman, Wil- liam Tohill, Jeffrey Geoffroy. 182 Corps H-4 Second Class FIRST ROW: Carol Anderson, Robert Tuscano, Benton Danner, Paul Cioni, George Thompson, Richard Meyer, Hugh Murtha, James Mora, Tanja Shipman, Joy Russell. SECOND ROW: Robert Jones, Andrew Wild, Thomas Yanoschik, John Hartley, Casey Wood, Lawrence Allen, Fletcher Davis, Mark Chareth, Ronald Pacheco, THIRD ROW: Kent Goff, Brian Tingstad, Paul Dineen, Joseph Doherty, Troy Baer, Michael Maus, Michael Bridges, Donald Barlow, William Corr, John Rabena. - ,,V: ,:,,, Y 1 K ,Q ,.,,, ,,, I J f ., f J sss - - J e- rs. g J :sf 3 ilk, BN , Ai.. ay -ef pyiy gf? x!,pypN,g,w..N!, xg, N Q.. MM fmt sa, QMW MWQWM N! V ,X ' 'i,' S-.pf -.., f D V., W X-elf' "Sify '-tnqrfr xxx! xxrlz ., Nw! ,.,,, w , , 5 ' Q mm, .,w ww 71' Z- fMS9KWWW" m YMQWY if W! ,Wy nn f fufafmvw ' I . ff' E , ' iv 5. 'Q ,ww mv, . M 2 Q ff if . ' ' if 2 V ",, f": W, ,:"' , Q , 4 f , , 1 I H ,,,, M , f - , A , " ,, H , - 2: ,, f 1 ' A ,. M 2 ,, ' gg I NL- ,+I "V,, z N 5 Q Z vu, - f ff W' Q 1 , WWW' 5 , R 'V 2 . ,A f-Q, 1 1 ,wp . W ' . ' v A ,if fi ZW A ' Q' 1 ' 3 f M - f " ' V , W ' ,Qg,, ' y f 3 J Mi: ? Z V W ' ,Q -V A IA "" Q 9 ' J ' fi, ? Z i , 0 f , ,,mf2f. : ,, 1 ffwizw ,U , ywsv f, 4' ,f if A 'LS 'F 1 W, W -f Wm W M, , ,z A 4 ,, VW Ei'-,QI f f f ,f f 'ffl 'if ' - .fm , r "5f 'lim fr A if f 'fg , 2231 , 1447, , - f g , H 'W""1fsmgY dz 4 12z,m,fWf,,, AW hm, M, , ,, 7' k , K 5,,E,,7,,,,,,,,,,., if X W I H g W, , , , f f V AWMZ, Y e ,r 71' ' v ' I I u ,, - fg its aa.-.W ,,,. ..- , 9 4 ? f 1 3 4 if ' 5 W 1- f '1f1f,1a,, .f , , iw U '24 2 f V f A , ff f Q1 1 Hope Donnelly and Carolyn Elliot enjoy a dinner together. Michael Dishman receives a birthday greeting BELOW: John Thomson and Andrew Dempsey re- lax while on leave. MIDDLE: Kipling Kahler doesn't appreciate the sweaty arm hanging on him. 184 Corps from friends. l tv 3, Q ---- LEFT: Thomas Fowler makes a mess of himself during role reversal. ABOVE: Bruce Gorski pre- sents his bridge at the ASME conference. Gregory Enochs inspects Richard Gabaldon. Paul Humphreys models his designer sweatshirt. Linda Fetko stands beside Matthew Christ at a These two cadets choose their favorite girls on the dinner. poster. William Hays smiles as Sergeant Roberts gives him his flu shot. Corps 185 V fy ew' M .A ,L - f K A .wavy ...A f j, ffgfqw f I . " V , 1 W Q , "11 i f ,, gi .uf , ,,-Q ,V - W kt ,gg-ff? J, Q . U ML . , . gl i Y of g u v we 6 Q .dlqwf V V la +4 ' Q ,.. 1 . -Q ' 1' M f ' I we n A wf wiv f E123 "k, rf' Fw: fm ' We ,, -, wlirk my A JV .T . X . , W W Wm. 5 . - 4.uff1m,, , , ,, ,V an -1 W4 2 , M- ' Z, V, Aw ,,Wmflg,5 wr E --.M warm 1 521 2 .pm- 9 .ML J, ,, Y ! rg Third Class FIRST ROW: Stephen Michael, Craig Borchelt, Thomas Gabriele, Michael Barger, Mark Wittlin, Bradley Pippin, Joseph Gaudette, Michael Patin. SECOND ROW: John Powers, Jay Shonka, John Janowslci, Aaron Kuzemka, Raymo Colucciello, Carl Kielbasa, Richard Krafft. THIRD ROW: Christopher Easter, Edward Struzik, Lyle Caddell, Erin Edgar, Eric Pluckhorn, Michael Christions, Phillip Krichilsky, Barry Sievers. Nl: fr k K .x I-4, last of the Corps! This statement may have characterized our place during pass in review, but it certainly didn't apply to grading, intramurals or spirit. The I-Beam, blue construction helmets in hand, managed to set the standard for the Corps in intramural football, win the fall '84 drill streamer and rack up PMI for brigade poster championships. I-4 harbored the I-Beam man while maintaining "Company SOP." The Lost Fifties, home of I-4, was a perfect place to foster company integrity, especially since they were shared with the hated Hogs. Still, a few cans of shaving cream and a pink guidon while "on the warpath" kept them on their side of the FEBA. I-Beamers did share certain unique activities: hazing Yearling orienteers on the Ho Chi Minh Trail, cheering for field goals and interceptions on the Army football field and marching to the "I-Beam Song." Fourth Class FIRST ROW: Salvator Petrovia, Michael Lawter, Marcellus Niketas, Gary Polsinelli, Bryan Jones, Chris- tine Choi, Lisa Shay, Sandra Vann, Joseph Walker. SECOND ROW: Stanley Martin, Roberto Palmaseda, David Santo, Richard Wulff, Paul Baisted, Edward Sullivan, Michael Bell, Roger Kashaninejad. THIRD ROW: Kurt Striegel, Andrew Loh- man, Margaret Flynn, Christopher Richard, Robert Holder, Timothy Lo- renz, Paul Littlefield. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Gibson, Thomas Ghigleri, Douglas Misenko, Gregory Schultke, James Illingworth, Billy Braswell, Michael Carlson, Robert Stevens, Franaklin Laden. I-4 Corps 157 FIRST ROW: MAJ Gary Anderson, Jack jones, James Decker, David Houston, Steven Roemhildt, Timothy Fitzgerald, Mark Beitz, Peter Kim, Norman Massry, Pilar McDermott. SECOND ROW: james Parker, Stephen Walsh, Derrick Mellberg, Michael Young, James Murphy, james Rankin, Benton Dan- ner, Michael McKinney, Paul Cooper. THIRD ROW: Gilbert Brady, Donald Monteyne, Rudy Esteves, Daniel DeLeo, joel Daniels, Wendell Nelson, John Corsi, John Kelley, Matthew Rotella, Michael Stur- geon. FOURTH ROW: Shawn Buck, Richard Pascoe, James George, Christopher Rigoni, Robert Olson, Roberto Sartori. FIFTH ROW: Edward McAleer, john Harwig, George Donovan, Andrew I-Ieppelmann, Scott Pepple. SIXTH ROW: Richard Martinez, Thomas Brittain, Terrence Finley, Steven Parker, Jonathan Green, joel Bagnal. Alcohol And rug Dependency 188 Corps ADDIC And ntervention Council The implementation of a new alcohol policy required the implementation of a new structure and new activities for the Alcohol and Drug Dependency and ln- tervention Council QADDICJ. The Corps ADDIC Council has as its primary mission the promotion of re- sponsible drinking. To accomplish this, the ADDIC Council was involved in nu- merous activities. Free movies with pop- corn and drinks were shown at Eisen- hower Hall to provide the Corps with other alternatives to drinking. Movies such as "The Blues Brothers" provided the Corps with proper role models while "punch and popcorn" was used to prove that you could gain weight without the "barley diet." To increase the Corps awareness con- cerning alcohol, the ADDIC Council sent representatives to a collegiate con- ference on alcohol awareness and pro- vided the safetly lecture for spring break. Many ADDIC representatives taught the professional development classes for the various classes, and the ADDIC Council was partially responsible for the First Class being allowed to drink during the week. Even though the ADDIC Council is of- ten thought of as a teetotaler, it worked hard to dispel this image and show how to party responsibly. FIRST ROW: Casey Wood, Michael Aleman, Gary O'Grady. SECOND ROW: Linda Fetko, William Ryan, BG Roy Flint, COL David Phillips, james Schenck, Mark Morasky. FIRST ROW: Samuel Homsy, Eric Moore, William Prior, joeseph Dole, John Listermann, Robert Allen, John Billie, John Day, Philip Keller, Nathan Wallace, Aubrey Garner, Robert Krall, Robert Bullard. SECOND ROW: Raymond Obst, Wendell Hull, Charles Davis, William Doyle, Daniel Rizzo, Constance Boothe, Michael Scanlin, Timothy Greene, Thomas Bruen, Michael jones, Paul Klingler, David Urban, Paul Groce, Robert Zinnen, Michael Cacic, Thomas Yanoschik, Jeffrey Jones. THIRD ROW: Alfonso Zelaya, Justin Roby, Garret Howard, Mark Santarelli. FOURTH ROW: Kenny Romaine, james Nickolas, Gregory Wright, John Barrington. FIFTH ROW: Richard Higley, James Hamby, Matthew Pawlikowski, Thomas Roth, Scott Womack, David Kramer, Jonathan Bettner, Larry Larimer, Gregory York, Russell Storms, Lee Rudacille, Verner Kiernan, Timothy Flanagan, Christopher O'Keefe, Jonathan Wilson, Stephen McCarty, Douglas Layman, Ioeseph Gleeson, Kenneth Staresinic. Cadet Academic ouncil onor ommittee Corps 189 1986 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Christopher Greer, David Thelen, Valerie Washington, Lisa DiCiro, Monica Wyrwas, Anthony Souza, Maryellen Conway. SECOND ROW: William Schiffer, John Holley, Aaron Buck- ley, James Orner, Franklin Flowers, Bruce Carnig- lia, Steve Balentine. THIRD ROW: Scott Prihoda, Michael Endres, Joseph Meadows, David Gordon, John Magness, Leonard Novak, Michael Nelson. FOURTH ROW: Eugene Baker, David l-ludock, Michael Munoz, Christopher Green, Joseph Creekmoore. 1986 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Gary Melia, James Saso, Scott Billie, Lissa Young, Monica Shepard, Felix Perez, Pilar McDermott, Peter Kim. SECOND ROW: Dale Cle- land, Michael Dishman, David Des Roches, Joseph Elliot, Steven Sliwa, James Burke, John Collison. THIRD ROW: Jack Jones, Michael Burke, Glenn Powers, Russell Spears, Steve Cardin, Gerald Sar- nelli, Forrest Carpenter, Stephen Kaczmarek, Joel Bagnal. 190 Corps , . ..., fra ..!:""'3 "" - M, , 41 z, , ., at a r yr 1 V' f ' I ' .Q A iz " c fs?" any F'- 1987 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Mark Ariyoshi, Gunter Seeger, Da- vid Smith, John Hurst, Joe Samek, Jamie Pierce, James Gawryszewski, William Ewing. SECOND ROW: John Nalan, Dennis Schrecengast, Eric Gunhus, Michael Mathes, Jeffery Opperman,EJay P'attorQ,Marty Holland, Tony Robinette. THIRD ROW: Larry Kominiak, Al Bilyeu, Mark Mitchell, Kent Cheeseman, William Lampley, Wayne Green. FOURTH ROW: Mark Migaleddi, Jeffery Buczak, Dave Mikolaites, Dale Willis, Dave O'Hara, Chip Holton, Mark Parrish. 1987 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Stephanie Santanello, Fred Wellman, Shelly Dye, Jenny O'Brien, Jeannette Beemiller, John Hurst. SECOND ROW: Christopher Davis, Theresa Rinino, William Doyle, Steven Hilliker, Stephanie Pollard. THIRD ROW: Carlise Alberty, Terrance Cheeseman, John Hartley, Thomas Ray, Shaun Wurtzbach. FOURTH ROW: Drew Meyerowich, Frita Moser, Scott Johnson, Willia Weathersby, James Jacobson, George Kyle. 1987 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Tina S. Kracke, Alex Ceballos, Julia Hamacher, Ann Hurley, Irving Smith III, Jason Smith, Wendy Anderson. SECOND ROW: John Sogan, Kipling V. Kahler, Tracy Miller, Tara Miller, Jonelle A. Welch, Joe Croskey, Kim Ran- dall. THIRD ROW: Michael Serwacki, Lawrence Allen, Bert Ross, Robert Hulett, John Hurst, Greg Whann, James Dugan. FOURTH ROW: Rick White, Preston Forchion, Kim Jones, Paul Wash- ington, Dave Cole, Walter Cunningham. Corps 191 1988 Class Committee FIRST ROW: Sean Sinclair, Kelvin McLendon, Brenden M. Scherr, jerry Rodriguez, Caroline Moore, Marilou Iilbert, Walter Michel, Sean I. Cor- rigan, Scott F. Snair. SECOND ROW: Robert Cal- deron, Tom McCafferty, Shelly Shumaker, Fran- cine Gagne, John F. Norton, Alan Drum, Thomas Brennan, Waymon Votaw, Buck Dellinger. THIRD ROW: David Snodgrass, William J. Beit- zel, Ken Carlson, Buzza Windsor, Allan Hinkle, Ieffrey Toomer, Deanna Bernard, Jeff Kimes, Theodore M. Epple. FOURTH ROW: David Clonts, Jamie Brennan, Lyle Caddell, Doug Dis- inger, Gregory Haack, Larry Reback, Danny Negron. 1988 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: Walt Berg, Ellen Dexter, Sue Bielski, David Chapman, Drew Reimers, Karen Schemel, Andrea Ford, Michelle Matthes, Greg Miller. SEC- OND ROW: George Salerno, Mike Holland, Car- mine Pino, Jose Gomes, Leonard Matz, Katie Ma- guire, Jim Galante. THIRD ROW: Mark Steele, Steve Stoddard, Matt Oates, George Garrell, Paul McGrath, Ed Roess, Andrew Backus. FOURTH ROW: Chuck Rigney, Ieff Watson, Simon Goerger, Scott johnson, Lee Walters, David Ander- son, Iames Baldree, AJ. Tamulaitis, Scott Clarke. 1988 Hop Committee FRONT ROW: Berry Depot, Athena Guy, Bernie Lee, Donna Dennerlein, Eric Bruns, Christina Gi- rard, Ruth Penningtton, Mary Menig, Liz Halford. SECOND ROW: Brad Stewart, Chris Durand, Joe Gaudette, Mike Eskaville, Steve Brophy, Chris Seigwarth, Carroll Young, Caren Goode, Leah Conser. THIRD ROW: Karen Burgin, Kirt Mills, Adrian Fehl, Rob Weaver, Nancy Nakahara, Don Fallin, Troy Busby. FOURTH ROW: Steve Koski, Jeff Fuchs, Dan Gabware, Dan O'Neill, Peter Pa- hean, Todd Kruse, Chris Mannon, Tony Aguto. FII-'FH ROW: Jaqueline Bays, Archie jackson, Clark Heidlebauch, Mike Boden, Leo O'Donnell. SIXTH ROW: Pablo Estrade, John Dluzak. 192 Corps .v -gs-5-51 if"if9il:ik Mm 1989 Class Committee FIRST ROW: James Lippincott, Rich Murg, Theo- dore Samotis, Louis Lartique, Kelly Whiting, Mike Opitz, Chelsea MacDougall, Nora Kusic, Todd Trafford. SECOND ROW: Robert Klucik, John Warden, Anthony Arko, Louis Mayo, Mark Reu- ter, Brook Carpenter, James Markert, Scott Green- haldy, THIRD ROW: John Logdson, James Mac- Donald, Erik Miller, Roger Castillas, Joyce Woo, Eric Handy, Lance Oliver, Robert Holmes. FOURTH ROW: Robert Genaw, Brett Garrett, Adam Such, Paul Matero, Heather Brannon, Eileen Smith, Monte Menard, Kevin Tucker. FIFTH ROW: Jeffery Hutchison, Ricardo Morales, Michael Carlson, Quentin Meisenheimer, Nathan Lamar, Ivan Ireland, Mark Jennings, Joseph Vest. 1989 Ring And Crest Committee FIRST ROW: William Fecteau, Carolyn Nolan, Chris Board, Joseph Doran, Christopher Doniek, Amy Ritz, Donna Johansen, Christopher Land- voght. SECOND ROW: Greg Merkle, Trish Web- ster, Julie King, Stacey Maclulenas, John McGloth- ian, Michael Mahoney, Kevin Hartsel, Craig Martin. THIRD ROW: John Rodriguez, Deena Dahl, Pam Dunkard, Darren Keegan, Jeff Harrick, Hon Pak, Edward Hlopak, Timothy Healey. FOURTH ROW: Jonathan Roitman, Peter Sulli- van, Ken Winklebaur, Jay Knox, Marshall Reiner. FIFTH ROW: Tom Weiss, Jeff Anderson, Ron Smith, Mike Faulkner, James Nachazel. 1989 Hop Committee FIRST ROW: Mike Sutton, Paul Springes, Darryl Scherb, Tolita Crosland, James Snow, John Lange, Sherri Stitsworth. SECOND ROW: Mark Strong, Antonio Fletcher, Ron Cambell, Dave Santo, Mitch Rambin, Erin Sweeney, Richard Pannell, THIRD ROW: Brett Jenkinson, Joel Levesque, John Mat- lock, Michael Garvin, Jay Folk, Kenneth Hancock, Mary Masters. FOURTH ROW: Mike Carlson, Robert Bozic, Tom Scannel, Brett Lewis, Robert Mueller, Alan Dodd, David Kalb, Mark Hannon. FIFTH ROW: Mike Carlson, Ed Fleming, Neal Austin, Marcus Perez, Chris Morriss, Robert Agans, Tom Deirlein, Jeff Hutchinson, Richard Castiglia. Corps 193 gm ff 4 ww. 1 'ff' W, ' PW V , 4-' 3 ,K ,rf ,wfl Q., ,," W f- av, L Siiiifffw fw ' fA,.9'f1Vf-,ixi J Z-lin YEi':Nf P -gig.-b' V f, 14 wt-4 Qyacggi' ,L rwgy' if -Q Q f 1' ..-ww ' hi, 1, ww.. ,M . ' iw W ,M ' - wsfwf , 'qt-W 5 ff J sw. , 11 Q y 1 six: We g.,,ze-M. , , , ,bv A ,W , 1 fx A 1152 L 1 ff :Qgfg'1QQ?3l+2 , , L ' 565110 -Vg 'Q . ff M9552 ' , ' Wi , QL 5 I4 . '- ., any X X Mimi? W HGH? 5, W., , , .5 ,M ,Q "TY " 'Y "Wi 'Elf 2 A r ' 6 R , 'Q 3 , f wi- N 2 l, , 3, G, ' Q? ,Q . M41 Q Mf- '-eq ' eg Wie +551 rg-f si 5 4 'Q W, J1x,,' 13,51 an ff e Kiwi' ' fQf :'?9A PW? -X 4,,.- ,swf ' mf k ,,,Vf,, , I '4 My .M x .lf H M Mm y, sid U1 .ii sv-4 F14 2 CU 4-9 4-2 1 YN s. 4-2 sv-1 A Trans World Airlines jet with 145 passengers and eight crew members was hijacked in Athens, Greece, in june. The Sheite hijackers took the plane to Beirut, then to Algeria and then back to Beirut. Most of the hostages were released within days but the remaining 39 hostages were held for 17 days. One American hostage was killed. ff' vovuam , , . . ..MW,.rfmWM..sff ,a,..,.,.,.W Ma... , . f is 'sf An entire city block was destroyed in Philadelphia. Police tried to evict members of the radical group MOVE from their fortified rowhouse by dropping a small bomb on the building. A fire was started by the device and about 60 houses were destroyed. 196 Year-In-Review Hats weren't the only things floating in the air in late May when the President commanded time on the major networks to announce his tax-simplification plan. Reagan's major undertaking during his second term, the plan called for a reduc- tion in the number of tax brackets, in individual tax rates, and in deductions, while placing a heavier burden on busi- ness. The President also called for bipar- tisan cooperation in revising a system he called "unwise, unjust, and unfair" and "un-American." Perhaps a more tangible sweeping change to consumers came with a Chica- go federal jury's decision to award MCI Communications Corp.,537.8 million in it's antitrust suit against American Tele- phone 8: Telegraph. The 5 year running court case held AT8nT responsible for "monopolistic" practices, and led to a poll of the consumers themselves on which company would have direct access to home and business phone lines. The results showed that Ma Bell will still be there to help us phone home. A hot summer in Philadelphia became tragically hotter when two residential city blocks burned to the ground. The fire resulted from police trying to re- move a radical group from a barricaded house. MOVE, the letters in the name do not stand for anything, is a radical group which opposes technology by anarchic methods. 11 members of MOVE were killed in the blaze. The fire also de- stroyed 50 homes, 5 million dollars in property and left 300 people homeless. Mayor Goode supported Philadelphia's finest actions in subduing MOVE but also took full responsibility for the unin- tended catastrophe. Mayor Goode said all homes would be rebuilt courtesy of the city of brotherly love. Others met with tragedy as cyclone-driv- en tidal waves hit the coast of Bangla- desh. Death tolls were rendered as high as 10,000. The U.S. contributed 75 thou- sand dollars and thousands of tons of grain to the relief effort. Death was also a result in the European Cup Soccer championships, as 38 Italian fans were killed by charging British fans. The game proceeded after an hour and a half of rioting. British teams would later be banned in Europe. As the Corps of Cadets spred to the four corners of the globe for summer training in early June, a fourth suspect in the Walker spy case was taken into custody. Jerry Whitworth, a retired petty officer was said to have been a member of a naval espionage ring headed by Chief Warrant Officer john A. Walker. Both Walker and son John pleaded not guilty when arraigned on June 4, but Walker's 7- Ceremonies were held at various times during the year at the Vietnam Memorial in Washington to commemorate the tenth anniversary of the fall of the Saigon government in Vietnam. The Vietnam Memorial is inscribed with the names of more than 58,000 dead or missing soldiers from the Vietnam war. brother, Arthur James, had already confessed to giving confidential docu- ments to his brother for transmittal to the Soviets. The activity of the Walker family has been going on for as long as 20 years, and the family's treason has done more damage to our national secu- rity than any other known spy ring. The outrage of service men and Ameri- cans in general over the Walker case was compounded in mid-June with the death of Robert D. Seetham, 2.3, of the U.S. Navy. Seetham had been severely beaten and then shot by two Lebanese Shiite Moslems who hijacked a Trans World Airlines flight carrying 153 pas- sengers. The terrorists demanded that 766 Kmostly Shiitej prisoners be released from Israeli jails and held 40 American men hostage to secure these demands. However, Reagan insisted that America would never make concessions to terror- ists. The forty hostages were removed from the plane to Shiite strongholds in Beirut, but asked in a media interview that no rescue attempts be made to se- cure their release. Nabi Berri, a Shiite leader, took up negotiations for the more extremist Lebanese group, and after 17 days of the biggest crisis in Reagan's two terms, the hostages were released on June 30, without conceeding to the ter- rorists. The Israeli cabinet had decided to release the Shiite prisoners-a move which they claimed was planned all along and not linked to the American hostages. The popular music group "Tears for Fears" was not far from the target when their single "Everybody Wants to Rule the World" hit no. 3 on the charts. Karen Ann Quinlan finally went to rest after spending nearly ten years in a coma in a New Jersey nursing home. Her adoptive parents won a landmark victory in 1976 to allow her to be disconnected from a respirator. The 100th American astronaut returned safely from space when shuttle Discov- ery completed a highly successful seven- day mission: the launching of three com- munications satellites testing the devel- opment of President Reagan's "Star Wars" shield against nuclear missiles, and launching and recovering of an ob- servatory to investigate a black hole. Also, aboard the Discovery was Prince Sultan Salman al-Saud, the first Arab as- tronaut in space, and Lt. Col. Baudry, a French Astronaut. The theaters were filled all summer long with upbeat movies such as Steven Spiel- berg's Goonies, Cocoon, and Back to the Future starring Michael J. Fox. But it was the Rambo generation which dominated the movie goers with Ram bo: First Blood Part II and The Terminator with Arnold Schwart Zenegger. Year-In-Re view 9 W, ,. ,H ww MWMM, ,MMM M ,WWWW ji' ,,....-- ,,,,...--A N! . .:wmwm,...... We President Reagan, with his wife Nancy, gives the A-Okay sign from his hospital window in July after undergoing surgery to remove a cancerous tumor from his lower intestine. The 74-year old president was back on the job within weeks after the operation. Called the "Biggest charity extravagan- za" in history the 16 hour Live Aid con- cert was broadcast live from both Wem- bly stadium in London and JFK Stadium in Philadelphia. A billion and a half peo- ple in 160 countries watched Mick Jag- ger, Tina Turner, Bob Dylan, Phil Col- lins, and the regrouped Who. Fifty million dollars were raised from both broadcast rights and donations. As Americans were preparing for their Independence Day celebrations, the USSR named foreign minister Andrei A. Gromyko to be their new president, a move which Western observers claim to consolidate the power of Mikhail S. Gor- bachov. Gromyko's forthright, pragmat- ic character has raised the hopes of both countries. July 7, Boris Becker became the youngest man to ever win the singles title at Wim- beldon. The seventeen year old West German had a four set victory over Ke- vin Curren, a native of South Africa who now has US citizenship. Martina Navra- tilova posted a three set victory over rival Chris Everett Lloyd. However, most Americans hope for vic- tory lay with President Reagan, as he combated a cancerous polyp that had been discovered in his large intestine. Prayers were answered when his doctors stated that the operation was successful, and no evidence of cancer was found elsewhere in the body. His recovery from the major surgery was termed "remark- able", and the President resumed his du- ties within 1O days. A small skin cancer was later removed from the President's nose. The National League continued its 20 year winning streak over the American league in baseball's annual All-Star game. At the ballpark, fans could enjoy their old Coke again, as Coca-Cola Com- pany announced it would begin selling its 99-year old recipe again, only 3 months after the new, sweeter coke had begun to appear on the store shelves. This move was considered the biggest turn around in marketing history after the company spent 4M years on research and development. July ended in a grim note for South Afri- ca, as racial riots continued to rip apart the country. An indefinite state of emer- gency was declared by the white minor- ity government. Under this emergency powers law, police and military gained sweeping powers to arrest people and hold them without charge or trial, to search private property with out a war- rant and to censor any media. The mea- sures were taken to curb the unrest that stemmed from a lack of jobs for blacks, substandard education and lack of black political rights under the Apartheid system. Bruce Springsteen's album, "Born in the USA", hit the top of the charts in July and was a favorite with cadets. Other artists which topped the charts for the summer of 1985 were Whitney Houston with "You Give Good Love," Phil Col- lin's number one album, "No Jacket Re- quired," and Prince returned with "Raspberry Beret." Year-In-R eview 199 is .S .3 , X.. as is .r Q, S i A Delta Airlines Lockheed L-1011 Tris- tar crashed on Aug. 2. The crash that occurred at Dallas' Ft. Worth Interna- tional Airport was supposedly caused by a sudden and unexpected shift in the wind. The crash killed 133 people mak- ing it the worst air disaster in the U.S. since 1981 although 12 crew members and 150 passengers did survive. The summer was its hottest with the coming of August for several West Ger- man officials involved in a growing espi- onage scandal. Hans Tiedge, the coun- try's senior counterintelligence agent, defected to East Germany, carrying with him an entire overview of West Germa- ny's counterintelligence operations. A senior secretary in the office of the West German president was also arrested later on spying charges. The US Army also had a "defection"- the defective Sergeant York was halted in its production stage. The Pentagon moved to cancel the division air defense gun after repeated tests showed poor perfor- mance in combat simulations. Although 51.8 billion had already been spent on the program, Weinberger asserted that its cancellation would save three billion in projected expenses. At the same time, the White House an- nounced its plans to conduct an anti- satellite missile test against a target in space. The system is designed to destroy reconnaissance satellites, which fly at relatively low orbits. Moscow strongly denounced the tests as part of Reagan's "Star Wars" defense plan. As the debate raged on, thousands of people around the world marked the 40th anniversary of the atomic bombing of Hiroshima with demonstrations both peaceful and disruptive. Again, a Union Carbide plant, much like the one in Bopal India, experienced the panic of a toxic gas leak, in West Virgin- ia. Although not as serious of the acci- dent in India last year, 140 people were sent to nearby hospitals for treatment after breathing a pestacide. In agriculture, August brought a record crop, bringing lower prices for many crops. Stockpiles were bad news for farmers and federal government farm aid programs. Farmers' difficulties in receiv- ing planting loans are foreseen as in- creasing, farm land values are plummet- ing and many farms are "going under." The situation in the Middle East also worsened as Iraq claimed to have launched its biggest airstrike on Iran on August 15. Iraq has been very receptive , M Y - .fig 'F , ' . t f . rw ,, .,. . ',,.fg"-if v' 2 ' ,,f.-' s 1' ' v, is .L 5 ,, ",- 25 L, ,J . "" I', 'V'-4.71, ' ,,.., Z., . , The war in the Mid-East continued in 1985. A distraught Moslem man hugs his son moments after they survived a car bomb explosion outside a West Beirut restaurant in late August. They are shown being hurried away from the carnage by another man as cars burn in the rubble-strewn street. to international mediation efforts, but Iran will only be satisfied with downfall of King Hussein's government. Ship- ping raids in the Persian Gulf have been heavy, as have been bombing raids in civilian areas. August also brought new found happi- ness, as Rock Star Madonna and Actor Sean Penn were wed August 16th on a cliff in Maliabu. Many celebrities were present but the ceremony was kept secret and closed to the press. A few lucky cam- eramen only got shots of Madonna sig- naling obscenities. As cadets enjoyed their last few weeks of leave, they flocked to movies such as "Back to the Future" and "Pee Wee's Big Adventure," or just stayed home Friday nights to catch "Miami Vice," so they could keep pace with Don Johnson's fashions at Ike Hall during the school year. Both the U.S. and the USSR mourned the death of 13 year old Samantha Smith, August 25. Smith had written a letter to Uri Andropov asking why he wanted to conquer the world. Yuri not only wrote back assuring he only wanted peace, but he also brought Samantha to tour the Soviet Union, where she won over the hearts of many. Samantha was killed in a plane crash with her father. September was the start of a new life for 21 workers in a printing press factory when they hit the largest lottery jackpot in North American history. After sign- ing a contract in broken English to share the winnings, the mostly immigrant group won the New York Lottery's 41 million dollar grand prize. The large jackpots raise concern whether the games prey on the poor, but such con- cern has not stopped residents of many other states including California, from asking at- the polls for their own lotteries. Pete Rose and the Reds were on the road against the Chicago Cubs when, Rose picked up his 4,191st hit of his career. On Sept. 11, 1985, the Reds returned home to Cincinatti to face the Padres of San Diego. In the first inning, Rose con- nected on a 2-1 pitch from Eric Show and lined into left field for a single. The 4,192nd hit of his career broke Ty Cobb's 57 year old Major League Baseball record for most hits in a career. Year-In-Review 201 .Q t 7',L 'G , . f f .arf-'-'GF Above: A series of devastating earthquakes rum- bled through Mexico City in September and the death toll was in the thousands. Few in the metro- politan area of 18 million escaped the effects of the first quake. which registered 8.1 on the Richter scale, or the second quake, which measured 7.5. Left: The space program moved ahead. Space walk- er james van Hoften stands tall on the end of the robot arm of the Space Shuttle Discovery after suc- cessfully launching the repaired Syncorn satellite in September. President Reagan plunged robustly into fall politics seven weeks after cancer sur- gery, eager to promote his tax-reform bill to the public. Other vital issues on his agenda included South African sanc- tions, farm legislation, defense spend- ing, and ever improtant East - West relations. After an entire summer of bloodshed in South Africa, President Reagan finally decided to drop his policy of "construc- tive engagementu and produce his own list of penalties. Even though the white government of the country has won many street battles, economic troubles have become another major enemy as the value of South African currency fell. After 73 years of lying in her undiscov- at 'W' WWW 'N TOWER CHECK - Sherwood Spring stands on the end ofthe remote manipulator system arm as he checks joints on the tower extending from Atlantis's cargo bay. It was later disassembled and stowed in the cargo bay for return to Earth. Scattered clouds and the Gulf of Mexico form the backdrop. ered grave, the Titanic's wreckage was discovered two miles beneath the surface of the ocean off Newfoundland. Both sci- entists and adventurers dreams were ac- tualized with the discovery, but were also mixed with sadness at the memory of the 1,500 people who had lost their lives on her maiden voyage. Baseball's reputation took another bad turn after the strikes earlier in the sum- mer, as several players admitted using cocaine. In an alleged dealers trial in Pittsburg, many top players admitted us- ing the drug themselves and gave the names of many other players involved with it. The players may have had the jitters on the field, but it wasn't much compared to the double quake Mexico City felt in mid-September. Measuring 7.8 and 8.1 on the Richter Scale, the earthquake left as many as 30,000 homeless and at least 5,000 dead. Panic hit a little closer to home when an AIDS fear swept the New York City area. About 12,000 children were kept out of school by their Sparents who wished to protect them from a seven year old girl who supposedly had the disease. The National Centers for Disease Control stated that casual contact would not transmit the disease but parents re- mained unconvinced. President Reagan wasn't convinced ei- ther, when the Soviets made many con- cessions on nuclear weapons in hopes of a trade-off for Reagan's "Star Wars" space defense system. Many felt that this would be a major stumbling block when the two leaders meet in Geneva in November. Astronomers eyes were also turned to- ward the heavens, when a half-ton U.S. Spacecraft, the International Cometary Explorer QICEJ safely passed through the tail of Giacobini-Zinner. The craft met the comet over 44 millions miles from earth. In 1983 the craft orbited the moon five times before its "slingshot" release. Much scientific information was gath- ered during mankindfs first encounter, and will help many scientists who are preparing for the expeditions to Haley's Comet a few months later, although the United States will not be sending a craft at that time. As spacecrafts were going up, ocean ves- sels were going down and France found it difficult to explain why a team of its military advisors sank the Greenpeace protest ship, the Rainbow Warrior. Many French officials resigned or were dismissed and allegations of a govern- ment cover up in the affair led President Francois Mitterand to overhaul the intel- ligence service. Hurricane Gloria was one of the hardest storms to hit the east coast this century, hitting the coast of North Carolina with winds up to 135 miles per hour, slowing to 70-90 miles per hour as Gloria moved north. Many preparations were made, but the estimated damages were 522.75 million. 20 Four Palestinian terrorists hijacked the Italian cruise liner Achille Lauro while on a Mediterranean cruise. One American was killed. After the ship was re- leased the Egyptian government agreed to return the hijackers to the PLO. However, the hijackers were intercepted by American jets as they were flown out of Egypt and returned to Italy to stand trial. I1 fi , 1, , rj , 1' A , ' t 's fix! . ,x 4 . X 4 When four gunmen hijacked an Italian cruise ship in early October, President Reagan found his opportunity to fulfill his vow for "swift and effective retribu- tion" against terrorism. The Achille Lauro sailed around the eastern Mediter- ranean for several days while Palestinian terrorists demanded that Israel free 50 hostages in return for the 400 passengers and crew. When the gunmen surren- dered in Egypt for safe passage out of the country, the U.S. had already confirmed the murder of an American aboard the vessel. Leon Klinghoffer, confined to a wheelchair, was shot in the forehead and thrown overboard. But his death would be avenged, when the Egyptian airliner was intercepted by 4 US Navy F-14 fight- er jets over the Mediterranean, and forced to land on Sicily. The gunmen were to stand trial in Italian courts de- spite the President's attempts to have them tried in the U.S. Although a long way from conquering increasing world terrorism, the step signaled a strong message for justice and another proud moment for American Military forces. 204 Year In-Review Other strong messages were heard in New York, when world leaders came to- gether to celebrate the U.N.'s 40th anni- versary. However, the infamous visage of Yasir Arafat was not to be seen amongst them, after the General Assem- bly withdrew its resolution that invited him. The U.S. had threatened to boycott the 10 day celebration if he attended, in light of the hijacking of the Achille Lauro. Reagan's speech was the high- light of the commemoration, calling for a "fresh start" in U.S. - Soviet relations as the two nations prepared for the Geneva summit meeting in November. Advancements in relations were hopeful, but advancements in medicine took a definite step forward. The sixth man in history to receive the Iarvik-7 artificial heart was also the youngest receipient. Twenty-five year old Michael Drum- mond was the first to receive the heart only as a life sustaining measure until a real human heart could be transplanted. Carl Schoeder, the longest living heart recipient, was met by cheering crowds when he was finally well enough to visit his home in Indiana. The Kansas City Royals were also met by cheering crowds when they returned home with the World Series victory over the St. Louis Cardinals. The Royals, rep- resenting the American league, were trailing three games to one, and were only the fifth team in history to win a seven game series by sweeping the final three games. After 12 years of struggle, New York state and city officials finally gave up the Westway Project. The 52.3 billion project would have created an underground highway in addition to parks on the West side of Manhattan, but the landfill necessary to complete it raised several environmental controversies. Mayor Koch said the project's failure was the fault of the Army Corps of Engineers because they did not satisfactorily re- port to the court on the potential harm to the striped bass in the Hudson river. The Kansas City Royals won the World Series. Royals pitcher Bret Saberhagen embraces third baseman George Brett after pitching a five-hitter to give the Royals the World Series crown over the St. Louis Cardinals. Saberhagen, the winner of two series games, was named as the Most Valuable Player in the SEIICS. l , Year-In-Review 205 G3-ihiivimvim ,l ,a , I1 5' ,.' J if . 1' W l 4 'Q mf, I Q I' ow ',.ji ,. S it sg 'I , U nl . 4 N, 5 U ff "' ' A' q .ae l , 1 ' W Ui U .1 W if it ,. , mi" . - .-,.- .1:t X n mv... I av ,Li 1 .vm . , v :- ' . u 4 aw! 3 ' .- . M" "M" 'I D M - ' ' l, - . 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The volcano had been dormant for more than 400 years. When it reawakened, however, the mix- ture of lava and snow caused sudden flooding and volcanic mudslides, or Ia- har. The lahar and flooding deluged 14 towns and villages, killing an estimated 25,000 people. The budget didn't cut into the White House's dinner party, because the guests were none other than Prince Charles and Lady Di. The royal couple arrived in Washington, DC to see the National Gallery of Art's "Treasure Houses of Britain" - the most elaborate exhibit ever 1 displayed there. But the twinkle in Prin- cess Diana's eyes suggested she liked the White House Ball better, as she danced through the night with her two favorite actors, John Travolta and Clint Eastwood. I as M We mg! i ARMERO, COLUMBIA, NOV. 15-DICGINC OUT-A resident of Armero in the Columbian mountains is helped by the Columbian Red Cross during digging out efforts, Friday. Many people are still trapped in mud and are being rescued with the help of hundreds of volunteers, Year In Review 209 210 Year Rock Hudson, 59, died after a battle with AIDS The chilling winds of December brought temperatures to their lowest. The gloom period did the same to our spirits. A good fight against Navy and good time in Philadelphia on Dec. 7th did not help to bring them up. Many rumors became reality when con- gress finally enacted the Gramm-Rud- man bill into law, which mandated a fed- eral balanced budget by 1991. After hours of debate, it was decided that half the cuts would come from defense spending and half from domestic pro- grams. President Reagan was adamantly against any balancing measures that came from tax increases. Social Security and anti-poverty programs would also be exempt. However, only hours after the bill was passed, a lawsuit was filed in U.S. district court claiming the law vio- lated constitutional law making procedures. President Reagan's legislative priority had been revision of the tax code, and in December it finally made some progress. House Republicans abandoned the presi- dent on the measure, but finally a tax bill written by the Ways and Means commit- tee was approved. Other important legis- lation passed included a measure to as- sist the ailing Farm Credit System and another aimed at "reducing farmers' de- pendence on government subsidies by cutting levels for crop loans provided by the government." The President also signed a directive that would require administration officials to submit to lie detector tests in order to tighten security regarding classified in- formation. In attempts to crackdown on In Review Lloyd Nolan, 83 died after a battle with lung cancer counter espionage, thousands more gov- ernment officials seeking access to infor- mation had to submit to the tests. Later, Secretary of State George P. Shultz de- clared at a news conference that he would resign his post over the test be- cause of the lack of trust that it implied. The stalemate set off a public debate within the government. The excitement of the coming Christmas holiday was dampened for the army when a chartered airplane crashed on Dec. 12th in Gander, Newfoundland, The plane carried 256 soldiers of the 101st Airborne Division headed home for Christmas. None of them made it. The DC-8 had stopped to refuel in its voyage from Egypt where the unit was part of the Multinational force and Ob- servers to monitor compliance with the 1979 Egypt-Israel peace treaty. Clashes continued in South Africa, and general unrest increased as Winnie Man- dela broke a government imposed ban by speaking to a crowd of 30,000 at a funeral. It was the first mass rally she had addressed in 25 years. The funeral was for victims of an incident in which police had opened fire on a crowd of Protestors against the country's white minority government. The crowd was mainly composed of elderly women. 15 were killed in the gunfire and ensuing stampede, the highest number of single- day fatalities since a state-of-emergency had been declared in July. Since the out- break of unrest in September 1984, ap- proximately 900 people have died. Inter- tribal fighting has also worsened Continuing to flout government restric- Orson Welles, 70 died of a heart attack tions, Winnie Mandela was arrested on Dec. 22. Former executives of the General Dy- namics Corporation were indicated on charges of conspiring a defraud the army on the DIVAD Sergeant york antiaircraft gun. Even though the contract had been awarded to Ford Aerospace, General Dy- namics had overcharged 7.5 million dol- lars in its development of a prototype in its competition for the contract. Casper Weinberger had cancelled the system in August because of its high costs and poor results. General Dynamics was later barred from acquiring any new federal contracts. The Army also had its hands full in de- fending the Bradley fighting vehicle which critics charged was vulnerable to standard Soviet anti-tank weapons. Army tests had proven the vehicle effec- tive, but was nevertheless studying cost- ly survivability improvements. Civilian analysts had charged that the Bradley's aluminum armor would disintegrate and shower the inside of the track with frag- ments if struck. Congress then forced the Army to conduct tests, or face cutoff of production funds. The Army is plan- ning to purchase 7,000 more vehicles at a cost of 1.6 million dollars each. More trouble was foreseen when tests proved that the new Kevlar helmets did not meet contract requirements for ballistic pro- tection. The Pentagon had purchased 761,000 of the helmets at a cost of 82 dollars each. Another terrorist incident caused trage- dy and frustration characteristic of 1985. Funeral for LTC jeffcoat after the tragedy in Can- der, Newfoundland. Yul Brynner, 65 died of cancer. Four gunmen entered Rome's Leonardo daVinci airport Dec. 2.7th, opened fire and hurled grenades toward Israel air- lines El Al check-in counters. at the same time, three terrorists carried out a similar attack at Vienna's Schwechat airport. In total, eighteen people were killed and 111 were wounded. In Rome, plainclothes Is- raeli security guards killed three of the terrorists and captured the fourth. In Vi- enna, two were killed and one captured after a short car chase. A note found on the surviving Rome terrorist said the men were part of an unknown Palestin- ian group seeking revenge for the Israeli raid on the PLO headquarters in Tunis. Soldiers were happier about some lighter news released by the American Heart Association. a study revealed that those who drank over four cups of coffee a day were more likely to have heart disease than those who did not drink coffee. However, beer drinkers were found to be substantially healthier than not only li- quor drinkers but also non-drinkers. It is doubtful that the keg will ever replace the coffee pot, though. Cadets were offered a broad selection by the entertainment industry over Christ- mas leave, with new film releases like Rocky IV, White Nights, and Spies Like Us. Many of us did not stray too far from West Point as we picked up North and South on the bestseller rack and read about cadets of yesteryear. John Cougar Mellencamp's album Scarecrow and the soundtrack from Miami Vice were the top albums of the month. The Cosby Show was still the most popular in the nation, and cadets finally got a chance to see it for themselves. I We wary" , w-dun WW, Q . W M A 3 ua ' Riots were an almost daily occurrence in South Africa as blacks protested Apartheid. In this photo, a white man runs from a jeering group of stone-throwing blacks in downtown Iohannesburg as widespread violence continued to break out throughout the country. Year In Review 211 The hopes for a brighter future that ac- company each New Years celebration were overshadowed by the tragedy of the Space Shuttle Challenger in late January. The nation was stunned as they watched the craft burst into flames seventy-four seconds after its take-off from Cape Ca- naveral, Florida. A tank containing half a million gallons of liquid hydrogen and oxygen fuel flickered short warnings be- fore an intense fireball engulfed the en- tire spacecraft. Debris fell for an hour into the ocean, covering a 30 mile range out to sea, and making any rescue at- tempts unsafe. But the astonishment was followed by mourning for Challenger's seven crew members, as later attempts brought no evidence of their survival. Among the crew was Christa McAuliffe, a New Hampshire school teacher, select- ed to be the first "citizen observer" to ride the space shuttle. Even though there had been 24 successful space flights since Colombia's first voyage in 1981, the entire shuttle program was suspend- ed. The space agency announced its' cre- ation of a review panel to investigate the disaster, but this commission was later put into the hands of the federal government. 1986 got off to a more positive start in other areas, however. President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev ex- changed New Years greetings to the oth- er's country in 5 minute unedited speeches over national television. Both messages described a genuine effort to achieve world peace, nuclear disarma- ment, and a desire for a better under- standing of one another. Later in the month, Gorbachev proposed a world- wide ban on nuclear weapons by the year 2000. His proposal was aired on Soviet evening news, and published by Tass. His offer even allowed an extension of a three month moratorium on nuclear tests. "Bridging the gap" was a little easi- The explosion of the space shuttle Challenger, killed alll seven crew members. It was the first in-flight disaster in 56 manned U.S. space missions 212 Year ln Review ,-'f ' or 1 Chicago Bears jim McMahon and kicker Kevin Butler on the sidelines during Super Bowl XX. Bears beat the New England Partriots 46-10 er for Great Britain and France when they agreed on the construction of a rail- way tunnel beneath the English Chan- nel. The construction is scheduled to be- gin in 1987 and be completed by 1993 at an estimated cost around 6.6 billion dollars. The Office of Management and Budget's proposals were slightly more forceful as they ordered federal agencies to prepare for 511.7 billion in spending cuts in 1986, as a result of the 1985 Gramm- Rudman balanced budget law. Soldiers around the world held their breath as PCS moves were suspended until FY87. The New Year was much better for Ber- nard H. Goetz, against whom all charges of murder and assault were dropped on January 16. Goetz had become somewhat of a nationalcult figure after shooting four youths on a New York city subway who were, he believed, attempting to rob him. Two grand juries had heard his case against, first, illegal weapons possession and second, assault and attempted murder. An oversupply of petroleum on world markets brought oil prices to a six year low. The oil glut had widely varied af- fects on the world market, ranging from the devalueing of the British pound to problems with Mexic0's foreign debt. The oversupply has been ongoing for several years, but suppliers outside of OPEC increased production further. However, first class cadets didn't mind the cut costs at all as they filled the tanks of their gas-guzzlers and headed back to West Point after Christmas break. Free- dom at any price! A "war of nerves" began in late January when the Reagan administration ordered two aircraft carrier battle groups to com- mence flight operations in the Gulf of Sidra, claimed by Libya but considered international waters by the U. S. The or- der was the result of U. S. beliefs that Libya had been involved in the two air- port terrorist attacks but advertised as an effort to maintain the freedom of the seas. We'd see the results of these actions two months later. A long legal battle ended when a libel suit filed by retired Army Lieutenant Colonel Anthony Herbert against 60 Minutes was dismissed. The program had challenged Herbert's claim that he had been relieved of his command in Vietnam for disclosing war crimes. Her- bert charged that 11 statements were li- belous, but he never received the 44 mil- lion he sued for. Cadets got a good deal though, when they received an extra long weekend on January 20th with the first observance of Martin Luther King's birthday. Howev- er, 80'Zv of the countries businesses did not give their employees the day off. In its ninth year of space travel, Voyager 2 made its closest approach to planet Uranus, discovering new moons and rings, and evidence of the planet's mag- netic field. The spacecraft sent new com- puter enhanced images of the two largest moons, in addition to the stream of in- formation and pictures. February was a month of tumultuous change for the Philippine islands. Vio- lence marked the February 7th presiden- tial elections, as at least 30 people were killed. The two candidates President Fer- dinand Marcos and Corazon Aquino, charged each other with planning to fix the elections. When only a small per- centage of the votes had been counted, Marcos claimed he was far in the lead. Aquino urged Marcos to step down and respect the will of the people, as he had committed massive fraud in ballot tabu- lation. President Reagan avoided criti- cism of the Marcos regime, charging that both sides cheated, a statement that caused much uproar internationally. When the National Assembly did de- clare Marcos the winner, Aquino an- nounced a plan of "active resistance" and declared herself president. When two top military men and close aides of Marcos' defected and pledged their support for Aquino, events took a different tack. The 20 year regime of President Marcos end- ed as he fled Guam and later Hawaii to shop the Pacific Exchange system. The defectors, Juan Enrile and Fidel Ramos, maintained that the elections had been rigged. Aquino later opened the presi- dential palace to the public so that the people could see the wealth Marcos had exploited from his people, like the more than 3,000 pair of shoes which were found in his wife's closet. President Cor- azon's new government moved to recov- er millions of dollars of assets which Marcos had taken out of the country. Marcos budget hadn't been as restricted as the one President Reagan proposed for the nation for fiscal year '87. While complying with the provisions of the new Gramm-Rudman law, the budget cut 144 billion in the federal deficit. The cuts would come primarily from domes- tic programs, sale of federal operations to private business, and increases in charges for fedral services. On the other hand, the president proposed increases in military spending and foreign aid, but these provisions were not met with en- thusiasm in Congress. Johnson 81: Johnson announced February 17th, that they would cease production of all its over-the-counter painkillers, after a Peekskill woman died from taking a cyanide laced Tylenol capsule. In this case, a different type of cyanide was dis- covered than the type found to have killed seven people in 1982 by the same method. A second poisoned bottle was found in a Store near the A 8: P Super- market where the first fatal bottle had been purchased. The Food and Drug Ad- ministration determined the poisoning had been done locally as I 8: J took a dip. President Reagan began what is to be perhaps his toughest legislative battle of the year when he asked Congress to au- thorize S100 million in military and non- lethal aid to the Nicaraguan contras in their struggle against the Sandinista Government. In view of the projected cuts in domestic and social programs, the president met with strong opposi- tion. A request from 10 Latin American countries had been made before the pres- ident's proposal, to halt military aid and strive for a negotiated peace. The "gloom period" at West Point is al- ways in its height in February, but the entertainment industry brought a little relief. "The Cosby Show" and "Family Ties" won top ratings and kept the day- rooms full, while "Down and Out in Beverly Hills" and "The Color Purple" hadn't hit the post movies yet., but were favorites on infrequent weekends away. Dayrooms, sponsors' living rooms and the Cadet Restaurant were packed with cadets the last weekend of January, but the cheering for the favorite team was somewhat one-sided. The Chicago Bears earned the Superbowl record for the larg- est point margin of voctory, routing the New England Patriots 46-10 in the New Orleans Superdome. Richard Dent was named the most valuable player in the 20th Superbowl, playing defensive end Christa McAuliffe, a teacher from New Hamp- shire, was killed in the explosion of the space shut- tle Challenger. and causing three quarterback sacks and two Patriot fumbles. The Bears set an- other record, holding the Patriots to a minus 19 yards in the first half. The Pa- triots aspired to only 7 net rushing yards, 116 passing yards, 7 sacked quar- tebacks and 6 turnovers. But they had started off with a surprise, being the first on the scoreboard with a 36 yard field- goal. "Refigerator" Perry, a 300 pound rookie, was a favorite among the fans with his own cheerleaders. To become a Refrigerator cheerleader, the girls had to weigh at least 200 pounds! P Year ln Review 213 E i i s i Whilemany cadets took vacations by the ocean during spring leave in March, a huge U.S. Navy task force also took a short trip by sea. Responding to Libyan leader Colonel Muammer el-Quadaffi's threats not to cross an imaginary "line of death" across the Gulf of Sidra. The task President Reagan with the late james Cagney. force commenced "freedom of naviga- tion" exercises in the disputed waters on March 23. For two days, Libya fired mis- siles at American planes while the U.S. retaliated by sinking Libyan ships and firing on a missle installation. Libya claimed that they had shot down two T Q., .. Q X I .IVF Tk gg as 5 I f P ' " Q" -If' if 1 - I .Ki wt . 13 xtlllfl '13 1.3 ' Wfgyit N'fg1"s-an-f gf i ' 1 1' ai! l -F 'gill-wi QA' American jets while the U.S. had tried to bomb a single civilian ship. The U.S. asserted that all Libyan missiles missed their targets and at least two of their ships had been sunk. The maneuvers were undertaken in order to contest Qua- daffi's claim that the entire Gulf of Sidra was Libyan territory, instead of the twelve mile limit recognized by most countries. Unofficially, they also showed that the U.S. was willing to use force against terrorism. Most U.S. allies did not support the confrontation and most Arab countries strongly condemned it. However, Congress widely supported the engagement. In early March, four more French T.V. crewmen were seized by a radical reli- gious group in Lebanon after one of an- other group of French hostages was exe- cuted on March Sth, after being captive for 10 months. The killing was claimed to protest French support for the Iran- Iraq war and for the exportation from France of two Iraqi dissident students. Western analysts compared it to the U.S. hostages in Iran, citing that Shiite revo- lutionaries meant to humiliate a govern- ment in the midst of an election cam- paign, as France was. The election results ten days later were a first in France's history. Rightest parties won a narrow margin over the Socialist Party then in power. Socialist President Mitterand is not obligated to resign until 1988, but will share his executive power with the opposing party in the French national assembly. Jacques Chirac, may- or of Paris, was named premier after Mitterand accepted the resignation of Laurent Fabius. A bomb exploded in a nearby shopping center moments after Chirac accepted office, killing two peo- ple and wounding 28 more. The explo- sion was said to have been caused by a pro-Islamic terrorist group. The Iran-Iraq war had a possibility of worsening when Iran warned Arab states that their support of Iraq would bring the conflict to their countries. A U.S. statesman warned that such expansion would be a danger to U.S. interests in the area, and would demand a response. De- spite overwhelming superiority in equipment, Iraq has been suffering heavy ground losses. March also brought victory and defeat for President Reagan's proposal for 100 million dollars in aid for the Nicaraguan Contras fighting the Sandinista govern- ment. The House of Representatives re- jected the appeal despite a stepped-up drive to swing votes in the president's favor. A week later the request was nar- rowly approved by the Senate, after Rea- gan accepted a compromise to delay pay- ment of 75 million dollars for ninety days, while a settlement could be negoti- ated between the Sandinista government and the Contras. Finances were also in question when Phillipine president Corazon Aquinos' government continued its efforts to block the assets of former President Fer- dinand Marcos, and to retrieve the 10 billion dollars in "ill-gotten wealth." Documents that had been seized by U.S. customs when Marcos fled the Philli- pines indicated that such wealth had been accumulated over a twenty year period and concealed in bank accounts, dummy corporations, and real estate transactions. They also indicated pay- ments to the campaigns of U.S. politicians. The United States ordered a reduction in the number of personnel the U.S.S.R. had at the United Nations. The Soviets called the move unlawful and protested the reduction from 275 to 170. The Sovi- et, Ukrainian and Belorussian missions, all representing the U.S.S.R., were larger than those of the U.S. and China combined. March brought wondrous discoveries also. On March 14th, European Space Agency's Giotto made the closest ap- proach to Haley's comet, a mere 335 miles from the nucleus. Several Soviet space craft made the voyage, but were damaged by the thick dust of the comet. The comet is said to be unchanged since the formation of the solar system 4.5 bil- lion years ago. Maybe old-grads are not quite so old, but they come back more often as Haley's comet continues on its 76 year, seven billion rnile trip. A more tragic discovery was that of space shuttle Challenger's crew cabin with the remains of its seven crew members. The compartment was found by using sonar in 100 feet of water. The National Aero- nautics and Space Administration's chief accused the agency of subordinating safety to a launch schedule. Many astro- nauts are reluctant to fly again consider- ing some of the discoveries made during the investigation of Challenger's explosion. GRENADA GRATTITUDES v Declaring that he "will never be sorry" that he ordered an invasion in October 1983, President Ronald Reagan was given a warm welcome by the people of the Caribbean island of Grenada during his recent visit. TOP: Mr. Reagan places a wreath at a monument to the U.S. servicemen who died during the four-day rescue operation. The monument is located at St. George's University School of Medicine where hundreds of Americans were students at the time. ABOVE: He poses with leaders of several Caribbean island nations at the Governorfs House in St. Georges FIRST ROW: Prime Ministers Eugenia Charles of Dominica, Edward Seaga of jamaica, Mr Reagan and Prime Minister john Compton of St. Lucia. SECOND ROW: Prime Ministers Vere Bird of Antigua and Barbuda, Kennedy Simmonds of St. Christopher and Nevis, George Chamber of Trinidad, james Mitchell of St. Vincent and the Grenadines, Herbert Blaize of Grenada and Bernard St. john of Barbados. American and Caribbean forces invaded the island after a bloody coup in which hard-liners in the Marxist-Leninists government of Maurice Bishop killed the Prime minister, other government officials and scores of ordinary Grenadians. Year In Review 2.15 216 Terrorism hit every headline worldwide in April. It began on April 2nd when a bomb was smuggled on a TWA jetliner on a routing flight from Rome to Ath- ens. The bomb exploded on flight, leav- ing a gaping hole in the fuselage through which four bodies were sucked from the plane, including an infant. Although Qudaffi denied any involvement in the incident, an unknown Arab terrorist group claimed responsibility, saying the action was in response to the military clash between the U.S. and Libya in the Gulf of Sidra. No suspects were held in custody for the planting of the bomb, but the U.S. did not passively forget the incident. Several days later, tragedy struck again in West Berlin when a bomb exploded in a discotheque, popular with U.S. service- men. Two persons were killed and 200 were injured. The fatal victims were SGT Kenneth T. Ford and Nermin Haney, a Turkish woman. Although three terror- ist groups, two of them German, claimed responsibility, no reports were con- firmed. The Reagan administration be- lieved that Libyan leader Colonel Qa- daffi ordered the blast and indicated that it was prepared to retaliate with military measures. Less than two weeks later, American F- 111s carried out an attack on Libya. In retaliation for the recent bombing of the West Berlin disclotheque, the U.S. hit what it termed as "terrorist related tar- gets" and several military targets. Sever- al of the bombs reportedly went astray and killed an undetermined number of civilians. U.S. public support was very high and the president enjoyed the most widespread popularity since he took of- fice. However, Allies and Arab nations were not so supportive, with the excep- tion of Great Britain which allowed the planes to take off from bases within 'her borders. France denied the U.S. use of its airspace. This caused the fighters to de- tour nearly 1200 extra miles. The Presi- dent may have called off the raid if Euro- pean allies had agreed to stringent economic sanctions proposed by the U.S. or to take more definite steps against international terrorism but neither was likely. The Soviet Union strongly con- demned the action and cancelled a sched- uled pre-summit meeting. The raids only lasted about ten minutes but Libyan anti-aircraft weapons fired for hours. Much of the destruction sur- ing the raids was caused by these mis- siles returning to the ground. One F-111 was unaccounted for in the raid and was said to be downed somewhere over the Mediterranean although Libya claimed to have shot down 20 planes. Although the President called the airstrike "a sin- gle engagement in a long battle against terrorism", western nations braced for a renewed wave of terrorism. Soviet leader Gorbachev assured Qadaffi that his country would further support Libya, es- pecially in the area of arming the coun- try militarily. Another blast with quite different effects rumbled through the Nevada desert on April 10 when the U.S. conducted its sec- ond underground nuclear test of the year. Its detonation, however, was said to be as equally destructive to nuclear arms control. Soviet news agency TASS said the U.S.S.R. now considered itself free to resume nuclear testing now that the moratorium had ended. However, sched- uling of a summit meeting in 1986 be- tween the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. is still underway. Clashes came close to home over the is- sue of Apartheid. Students at the Univer- sity of California at Berkley protested the university's investments in compa- nies that did business in South Africa by setting up small shanties which blocked entrances to administration buildings. 29 people were injured and 91 were ar- rested when police attempted to remove the structures. Students throughout the country, to include ex-President Carter's daughter, Amy, were involved in similar protests. Brown, Yale and Dartmouth -- ' many-as---1 M--if-MW-f faced disciplinary action. James Fletcher, former head of the space agency, also felt the heat. Federal audits showed that billions had been wasted through fraud and mismanagement. Fletcher's projected costs of the shuttle program had underestimated their actual cost by over 200 million dollars. In addi- tion to overspending for parts and rent, the agency had reduced or delayed half a billion dollars earmarked for safety test- ing. These cutbacks included the tests done on the components responsible for Challenger's explosion. But April was a happy month for base- ball fans as the season opened April 7th, However, the season had a shakey future as the off-season had been a time of strife between players and owners. Teams voluntarily reduced from 25 to 24 man squads. Most free agents re-signed as lack of bidding resulted from owners efforts to reduce costs. A record 159 play- ers applied for salary arbitration. The National Basketball Association season ended on April 13th with the Bos- ton Celtics holding the best record of 67- 15 and the fourth best in NBA history. The Milwaukee Bucks, the Houston Rockets, and the Los Angeles Lakers were champions in their respective divisions. Most sports fans did not miss the boxing match on April 19th, when Michael Spinks defended his heavyweight title with a split decision over Larry Holmes. Spinks had taken Holmes' title in 1985. James Cagney, one of the great stars of Hollywood's Golden Age, died at the age of 86. May began with widespread fear, when a serious accident at a nuclear power plant in the Ukraine spewed clouds of radia- tion which eventually spread to other European nations. The Chernobyl nucle- ar power plant, located about 60 miles north of Kiev, experienced a graphite fire that melted plutonium and uranium in its pressure tubes. The Soviet Union kept the disaster a secret in accordance with its policy regarding natural disas- ters within its own borders, and rejected any offer of help from the West. Swe- dedn was the first to know about the accident when worker at their nuclear power plant began detecting unusually high levels of radiation. The Soviet Union came under strong condemnation for not revealing the incident and alter saying the incident was not as serious as the West claimed. A soviet statement had claimed that only two people had died in the incident, which the Director of the U.S. Arms Control Agency characterized as preposterous. It is estimated that as many as 10,000 will die of cancer within the next ten years as a result of the acci- dent. The accident was the worst to date but the Soviet Union still refused to put cement safety domes over all reactors in the country. Such domes are present over reactors in nearly all other countries. Excitement was high as cadets finished their exams and firsties boxed up their belonging to be shipped to far away places. Anticipation was also high as the President met with seven major industri- al democracies in Tokyo, for the twelfth annual summit on world economic is- sues. The summit was termed a great success especially for President Reagan and British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher who reached an agreement on a tough statement denouncing interna- tional terrorism. The summit centered on free-market policies and increased co- ordination. The leaders also expressed support for international trade talks and the issue of farm subsidies. The opening of the summit had been marked by an attack on the state guest house by five homemade rockets, but no one was injured. Perhaps making the world a bit safer for those of us entering the profession of arms, Congress voted overwhelmingly in favor of a measure rejecting a plan to sell advanced missiles to Saudi Arabia. The large margin of votes was called "veto proof" by opponents of the sale, and reflected a rising anti-Arab senti- ment on Capitol Hill. ' ' Events such as these that have taken place over the year all have a role in shaping the face of history. As the class of 1986 throws its white hats into the air, we each hope that our years of training and experiences at West Point have giv- en us an opportunity to be apart of these events so we can ensure a peaceful and free future. Year In Review 217 fag F -UW ,sibw kk-R .Fw W' V' "N 0 WW X f W MIN PL' 'ki HM , ' 'f if 1 V 'iil 5 X K v ,S K 1: " 'in- ,w" 'liQ"':gfgb. A 1 '25 Ear if W is W K i W " ff f , , ff .fr Q2 W' W.. W v WW M W' MW, W M g v. 3 az ..f s f' ,iw av ,E 1 MMG 5 ffwf m Wm ' Mi J pf N W s ,L A ? W- . ,553 Q X W w 'W' E if :gf ., s se ww F' T6 N Q AHCI Fr C Q +-2 5-4 o 22 I 8 l 4 1 , ' ' ' ' 'H if Y, 1 ' fx Pi 5 J .1 5 3 gg I 2si':f 'e5 1 E gi fiZ+ ! q ? Fifi ZIFAWEEKUI D.-. .-Lila ,QA-5 lin' ij, i . lb - 5579 diiiii I l .fs-'fret ! 42' ,X ' I if QS? ggi l OX vii 47 El i X las I ' ilisii fi I ! i . , iii 1 x l . l lei it fi if vb 472 Xe fl' Q as i 4. I .I -X 5 -' 'Wilf--. it I ' l ' V' - I F f x A I 5 . . . N i 'ia E N i x it 5 X 4 , 1 X 1 Y ' 1 1 tv Qi d ' ' 4 , " 4 tilt! , - Eisenhower I-Iall's bright, red brick exterior opportunity to enjoy its term at West Point. V A stands in dramatic contrast to the grey granite Such a mission is no small feat, but DCA man- f ajft l and gneiss of every other major structure on ages to do it. Acting as the nerve center for all A we post. From the moment one enters the theater activities, DCA assists and ensures that the ca- if fp G 4' on R-Day, one notices something different that dets run clubs themselves. Be it SCUBA or i sets this place apart from the rest. Perhaps it is SCUSA, handball or Howitzer, rugby or writ- ,N H f ' the presence of windows and comfortable con- ing, cycling or sailing, cadets are the zeal be- 5 I X versation nooks that distinguish it. Or it could hind organization and participation in all activ- . '-A "Y 1 y be one senses that within its walls the long arm ities, Ask any CIC of any activity, though, from AV f "xx l of academia cannot reach. But probably people where does he find time to do all that is required l i 4 p quickly perceive the benevolent but challenging in such a supervisory position, and not one , V5 1 A mission of the Director of Cadet Activities would slight the warm, friendly, professional t ' ' , hx KDCAD, namely, to provide the Corps with the support found at DCA. l i i a 1 xli"l'l , W 1 A , A .pm ,, 1 In .i 1 , X, f I '2i.17'j'ffJ , t g 0 Cozmmllg 4 ,Merit t -S7 my ei ,S , 1' 5' W 5 , pu -,QA q sl K KF, , ., . 4 W A1 QM s , 31511 , Q i we YV i smut - 4 X Zzysz if y xxbfll-K-1---ka, , ' GU AM gg ...-cLQ.7 Lam " 0 Activities Theme 1 ! v l x nv' P N 1 ...F .I lalfq C' ' T fi v- ,, ' , ff l "I 3 35? I 5m XTiJf?fEWsl?s3" fi lv F 1 4 as 4 5' . ' -2 .AW X we as A 2. '- 1 l 5 K I 1 M. 7 'ffil 'lla 'll . l A L o 0 0 , f 1 Activities X fir f I g I' 5 QS24 AIAAXAI-IS .............. 260 Karate Team ..... A ..... 248 "Q l American Chemical Society 260 Knights of Columbus . . 256 I 1 if "Lf Archery, Fishing And Language Clubs ....... 258 i Q l Hunting ............ .... 2 36 Marathon Team . . . 231 ' 5-my T ,Y N Astronomy Club .... 260 Math Forum ........ 269 'C I " 5 5 Bowling ........ .... 2 37 Men's Volleyball ....... 224 S6 ' 'gr 2,92 BSL ,....,.,.. .... 2 66 M66161 United N6ti6n6 , 262 65 6 ll Zig BSU ......,..... .... 2 49 Mountaineering Club . . 244 'lj l 1 5 Cadet Band ......... .... 2 42 Mule Riders ........... 242 1 l if Cadet Chapel Choir ....... 254 Military Affairs Club . . 265 f ff Catholic Chapel Choir .... 255 Navigators ............ 256 T '47 Catholic Folk Group ...... 254 Orienteering Team . . . 225 ' N CFAF ............... .... 2 40 Pipes And Drums .... 250 , ' gg' Chess Club ............... 269 Pointer ......... 245 iff ' '- j CJCLDS ..........,...... 253 Powerlifting ....... 232 I nm Creative Writing Seminar . . 241 Rabble Rousers .... 242 l V' Crew .................... 268 Rugby .............. 223 J T I lk Cycling .................. 230 Sailing Team .......... 238 3 S, DAF .............. .... 2 63 Scoutmaster's Council . . 235 X ' 5 10 Dialectic Society . . . .... 240 Scuba Club ........... 261 l Drill Team ...... .... 2 72 SCUSA ............... 263 N Equestrian Team . . . .... 234 Ski Teams ............. 246 to l I F FCA .,.......... .... 2 52 Speech And Debate Team 264 ' E g f Fencing ......... .... 2 33 Sport Parachute ........ 222 25 X I Finance Forum . . . .... 262 Sunday School Teachers 253 E ft Q Flying Club . . . .... 236 Tactics Club ........... 265 d 3 E g 13 Glee Club ..... .... 2 51 TAG .................. 240 ' i Q Gospel Choir .... .... 2 55 Team Handball .... 228 , A l HOWITZER ............. 276 Trap And Skeet .... 237 I I-Iundreth Night .......... 270 WKDT ............... 245 1 ' j International Affairs Forum 262 Women's Gymnastics . . . 257 215 Q 4 1 Jewish Chapel Choir ...... 249 Women's Lacrosse .... 227 g i Judo Team ............... 239 Women's Soccer . . . 226 25 Sl 2 "4 -X. 'T Table Of Contents E A , 'Vx' ' X y X x ' W , ' X It .. . X . Ikltllll ff: V 0 go wn I l-1lt'Q!ff.j 6...Ql2""'-wf-46 , A f 1-"T2V?y441bEgM'2iZ!2 Activities Contents 221 ,Wm Wm ,, 'R' ' 'r n M W w a -M W, WM, V W W--. a- ,, Q f i a-girl., ,, 1, . ,wb ,. Q' f W 1 .. 4, ,, .Q ,72if5,- ir f wg! 'S 2 11 K M ...mv I K. 11 , v Iva., vii. ,- Lf V if V -1 ,sf 1 2 f 4 . r . A , J' W . :I , QM W1 an W WW,,,g,HnL ,!, x 1 1 1 'e if if Zig il -Fi, f 1 i in . W .E f f .q . F' A Q 1 1 , 1322 ,Q-ff ' ,J . ' ' J I 'E sf r - j F if 1 4 Y 3 'gf ,, .YVi' ,yir Y , 'Am A " I 5. 'fm 1 ,,, 3 if i V ' f":': I E 'QM .p X 4 egg 1 ,,,,,..,,M, K. ,W 'E Q .D 3' 4 "ff 'rm' , - +L 59: 'Q '45 f+ 7"' 5, Q -XM .un- we-1' .J.. 'Qu' 2, fp V' 'fl Inexperienced Men's Volleyball Team Struggles Through A Difficult Season Army Men's Volleyball underwent ma- jor changes this year under new coach Toafala Tafeta. The team, led by senior team captain Mark Iverson, took a new offensive scheme to the court against the likes of Yale, I-Iarvard, Penn, Rutgers and Villanova, coming away with many lessons and valuable experience. The highlight of the season was the team's trip to RMC, where the Canadian hosts provided a tough match, a demand- ing schedule of good times, and a variety of fine dining. UPPER AND MIDDLE RIGHT: Mark Iverson in action. ABOVE: Vance Warren slams one home. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Han Park, Dave Brunner, Mike Kessler, Wayne Song, Ron Albrecht. SEC- OND ROW: Keith I-Iohman, Mike Carlino, Dave Bonsavage, Rhys Adsit, Vance Warren, Mark Iver- son, Jay Patsy, Chris Schirner, Dan Carlo, Coach Toafalla Iafeta. 224 Activities The team also hosted the 20 team Eastern Intercollegiate Volleyball Association Tournament where George Mason proved to be the finest team in the East, and Army the finest host. MAJ Greg Parlier and Mr. Bob Gamber- della handled the Administration of the team, while coach Tafeta brought his in- ternational experience to the court, building a team of literal pioneers who hope to build Army Volleyball into an East Coast power. 441' FIRST ROW: Kip Guyon, CPT Scott, Dave Chapman, Mike Garceau, Alan Dodd, Greg Markel, Dave Kalb, Tom Jarzen, Norman Fuss, Mike Ossana, Donna Everson, Chris Siegwarth, Erin MacLeod. SECOND ROW: Brian Stumme, Chris Beaudoin, Mike Hill, Dean Flint, Mark I-Ireczuck, Steve Koski, Pat Mathes, Grant Doty, Kelly O'Rourke, MAJ Sabata, Mark Pulhalla. THIRD ROW: Alan Craft, John Gifford, Brian Ebert, Gary Reider, Brent Layman, Steve Meyers, Steve Ethen. FOURTH ROW: Mark Merrell, Jim Yentz, john Everhart. FIFTH ROW: Ross Snare, jenny O'Brien, jim Meisinger, Mike Bara, John Tewksbury. SIXTH ROW: Tom Goss, Brad Stewart, Jim Illingsworth. "Just when you thought it was safe to go back in the woods . . . " The Orienteering Team, often thought of Qespecially by its membersj as those who do not find cross country challenging enough Cbecause you never get lost.J, had a fun filled, bruising and bloody season attempting to prove man's superiority over nature. After winning both the Intercollegiate Team Cup and being designated Best College Team last spring, the team was faced with a "building year". There were only seventeen returning members. Led by Team Captain James Yentz and TO's Brian Ebert and John Gifford, USMAOC again showed the orienteering commu- nity that it's worth their while to follow the black clad cadets, if only they could keep up. USMAOC opened it's fall season at the Nem England Championships, Michael Bara finished 8th and the team did very well in relays. Against world class com- petitors in the U.S. Championships, the team did extremely well with Chris Held taking a bronze medal. Steven Koski, Mike Garceau, Tom Jarzen and Steve Kalb all placed first in their divisions at the U.S, Team Meet but, the real test was yet to come. After a season of learning, the team made a strong showing at the U.S. Long Orienteering and Relay Championships. Paced by J im Yentz and Steve Ethen the team is destined to do well at intercolle- giates and show, once again, that Land Navigation is not only an essential mili- tary skill, but a rewarding, challenging and enjoyable sport as well. Orienteering . . . Challenging, Fun Filled, And Bruising Activities 225 A2 5 S. s- f'QX-.2 f A- X ,J I -itwv mv , 1-A S 1? 9 5 3 F'-w 4? f 13' if Q. 3 35545 'H ' - 1 55 3 if-if' V ' 1 , Q ez U ' vi' H MX W ff" N .' nv an if-1 x 1 1 f , Y fm f 1 X 4 , 1 W K 1 Mm mc F . K M N mm 1' + ,, W 'B 5, ,A M N, in 'fb g fs X W A, 1 5A QQ N Q, , ff A, if eg 2 wg -4 WW f Women's Lax Undefeated t Home After a humbling preseason "experi- ence" in a Delaware Tournament, the Women's Lax Team bounced back to fin- ish with a 5-3-1 season. The team had a strong finsh and went undefeated at home. Team Captains Darcy Dierks and Robin Fontes attempted to keep the team LEFT: FIRST ROW: Megan Richter, Lisa Cornell, Karen Burgin, Rhonda Cook, Jeri Gordon, Andrea Salvidio, Cheryl Young, Elizabeth MacLeod, Pran- cine Gagne. SECOND ROW: Chris Girard, Pamela Yates, Donna Crouch, SFC Howe, Gina Klein, Erin Sweeney, Axa Perwich, Leslie Bechtel, Deanna Ber- nard, Darcy Dierks, Nora Cusick, Pele Tierney, Chris Killoran, Linda Timm, Candice Richardson, Robin Fontes, MAJ Donald. MIDDLE: Leslie Bech- tel manuevers around her opponent. ABOVE: Axa Perwich fights off her defender. LEFT: Gina Klein passes through a tough defense. under control on away trips and could not have been successful without the as- sistance of Juniors Pele Tierney and Axa Perwich. First year coach MAJ Mark Donald had his hands full teaching us how to play the "men's game" only with skirts. Un- fortunately for us, most referees did not apprtiiate his efforts. The season was I learning experience for everyone, espe- cially since 22 of the people on the roster were first or second year players. This inexperience however, only served to pull the team closer together and we had a great time. All of us shared the experi- ence of "axarcising" and may never be the same again. Activities 227 ..,.,,,, y .Mg M M em, liiexuinnnnnxnnnnlxllmiml ff' 228 Activities 1-3. W, ii O O ia 'ia ., 4 i i i, i ,,A. , i , , . h.,' i,'i : , ., ,f' ' ' ' : A ' 1 ' f 1 ' 1 A' ,':z, Vfi' WWHW' 'f 4' ' 'i ,',, 'wwf TOP: Jody Petrey fires one home. MIDDLE: Mike Endres in action. ABOVE: Yeah, ABOVE: Mike Endres, bothering the goalie Team Handball is a no Contact sport. AGAIN! FIRST ROW: Jody Petrey, Mike Gajewski, Jeff Hadjuk, Marc Moyer, Mike Endres, Dwayne Ro- mero, Neil Freeman, Rick Tollifson. SECOND ROW: Steve Hillary, Bill Turner, Glenn Yeaw, Matt Preston, Jeff Bradford, Tom Hoenstein, Pat Bearse, Joe Chatfield, Tony Johnson. RIGHT: Ann Hurley handles the ball on an Army fastbreak, Gail Dart 151 stays back as Jonelle Welch sprints down for the pass. This year was a very successful year for Army Team Handball. The Men's Team won the collegiate title for the seventh time in eleven years. The Women's Team fought their way into second place in their division. The team captains for the 85-86 season were Valerie Washington and Mike Endres. The CIC For the club was Jeff Hadjuk and the OIC was MAJ Terrence Freeman. In post season action, cadets Jody Petrey, Tony Johnson, Steve Hillery, Mike Ga- jewski, Jeff Bradford, Dwayne Romero, Valerie Washington, Jonelle Welch, DB Grey, and Janet Diss were all selected for National teams. Valerie Washington strove further and went on to represent the United States on the Women's Na- tional Team. The team hosted a very successful 11th Annual West Point Team Handball Tournament, played various teams in the area and travelled to Canada to compete in international competition. Men's And omen's wif Team Handball Teams Compete In ational Tournament f ,f f f vt Activities 229 ERE iN U. pun!! Cycling Team The Fall season began what was to be one of the best years ever for the Army Cycling Team. Not only did the mem- bers compete regularly in U.S. Cycling Federation races, but were also privileged to compete in the first National Colle- giate Cycling Championships. We sur- prised everyone but ourselves as we came away as the 1985 National Colle- giate Road Race Champs. This Fall suc- cess carried over into the Spring season as we began a new collegiate season. The team was moderately successful at the first race and continued to improve throughout the season. We culminated the Spring season with a third place at the Eastern Championships. Team cap- tain Mark Waite led the team at the races throughout the year with excellent rid- ing coming from Les Murray, John Bur- ger, Janez Sever and Dana Munari. The women's team performed well consider- ing only one rider had previous experi- ence. Kathy Kubista rode strong all sea- son until a crash put her out prematurly. Sandy Seward and Karen Hurd stepped in to carry the weight at Easterns. The Cycling team would like to express much gratitude to CPT Tullia and CPT Stowe, our two OIC's. Without their support and assistance, our season would not have been half as successful as it was. Next year should bring continued suc- cess since the Team is only losing two riders. GOOD LUCK!! LEFT: Mark Waite concentrates on a fast beginning. V... R JJMA ! ABOVE: Ianez Sever, CPT Tullia, Dana Murnari, John Berger, Mark Waite, Efrain Cuentas and Karen Hurd as the '85 National Champs. RIGHT: Dana Murnari assists John Berger on the start. 230 Activities Marathon Team The Marathon Team probably had its best season ever. Our ultimate goal was to qualify as many team members as possible for the Boston Marathon. We also wanted to run well in the races lead- ing up to "The Marathon" and to attain good public relations in the process. Fi- nally, we wanted host the best ever West Point 10 K Run. All of these were achieved with a high degree of success. The fall season began with a seven mile runoff for the more than 100 cadets who were competing for the 15 slots of the team.. The result was an extrememly competitive 35 member team, 8 of whom were women. We were also fortunate to have exceptionally good men's and wom- en's coaches who doubled as great runners. In team competition it was not uncom- mon for the men's and women's teams to sweep the team awards in a race. In the Marine Corps Marathon, for instance, our men's team placed first, second, and third. Sophomores Phil Sobiesk and James Talley along with team captain Mike Eddy made up the winning team. The women's team captured second place, led by senior Anne Stoufer who also won the military women's division with a time of 3:01. Phil Sobiesk had the best men's performance with an incredi- ble 2:32. This was good enough to win his age division and place 43rd among 12000 runners. His was not the only good performance, however, as 21 other cadets ran under 2:50 for the men and 3:20 for the women, qualifying the for the Boston Marathon. The spring season, despite the poor win- ter training conditions, was just as suc- cessful. We again fared well in the Prep School Half Marathon and then requali- fied all but a couple injured cadets for next year's Boston Marathon. All in all, we had a great season. We performed well. We exceeded our own expectations. We looked good in the eye of th public, and we had a lot of fun doing it. TOP: FIRST ROW: Ed Rowe, Mike Doyle. SEC- OND ROW: Guy Herman, Kevin Arata, Phil So- biesk, James Talley. THIRD ROW: CPT Munday, CPT Burgess, Bob Carty, Kirk Hotelling, David Hamm, Mike Eddy, Anne Stauffer. FOURTH ROW: John Klatt, Doug Prevost, Brenda Childs, Axa Perwich, Mark Rose, Mrs. Cathie Baldwin, Mrs. Kathy Webster, MAJ Martinez. FIFTH ROW: Troy Busby, Mark Beitz, Mike Sobiesk, Greg Jen- kins. SIXTH ROW: Doug McBroom. MIDDLE: Angie Minichello, Mark Beitz, George McNelly, Mike Doyle and Anne Stauffer stretching out. RIGHT: Mrs. Cathie Baldwin, the Women's Coach, kicking it in. FAR RIGHT: David Hamm, Doug McBroom and George McNeely having too much fun!!! H Q W - E, , vs E348 Activities 231 Powerlifting The Powerlifting Team had another su- perlative year. The accomplishments of the team, and of the individuals on the team have kept Army Powerlifting right in the forefront of collegiate lifting. The 1985-86 year began with some no- ticeable vacancies. First of all, the OIC who created the team and coached it to a third place finish in 1984 and a second place national finish in 1985 had moved to a new assignment. Secondly, seven members of those powerhouse teams, all of whom had been All-Americans, had graduated. Under the coaching of MAJ Bruce Takala and MAJ Ed Murdock, the logistical assistance of CPT Marcus Al- exander, and the leadership of team cap- tain Larry Hughes, the Army Team came back and continued to live up to its fine reputation. The team staged the first Brigade Open Powerlifting Meet West Point has seen in half a decade. This meet not only pro- vided the team with fresh talent from the rest of the Corps, but also provided a necessary warm-up meet for Navy and an opportunity for Army's top lifters to qualify for the national Championships. Five cadets, Larry Hughes, Eve Hem- mans, Elaina King, Charles Jackson and Cynthia Crenshaw qualified. At the National Championships, held in Chicago, Illinois, those five combined to repeat as the National Collegiate Run- ners Up. In the Men's session, Hughes placed 6th while Jackson finished 3rd and was named All-American. In the Women's session, Crenshaw took sth, and King and Hemmans combined to bring home Army's first individual na- tional championships at 165 lbs and 148 lbs respectively. All three made the Women's All-American team. King set a collegiate national record in the bench press, while she and Hughes attained the rank of Master, the highest United States Powerlifting Classification ever attained by a cadet. FIRST ROW: John Noback, Todd Nicholson, Tony Malba, Jeff Butler, Bobby Kirkpatrick, jeff Shapiro, SECOND ROW: Todd Messitt, Mark Wittlin, john Mosin, Paul Neroe, Chris Kelly. THIRD ROW: Kevin Petite, Bill Boice, Rob Hold- er, john Ripley. If 5 FIRST ROW: MAJ Edward Polom, Dana Goulette, Mark Ditrolio, Ronald Guiao, Mark Wolf, Mr. Alan Kwartler. SECOND ROW: Robert Balmasesa, Johnathan Allred, Michael Cote, Jacqueline Fabrizzio, Suzanne Reeder, Yuika Saito. THIRD ROW: Trisch Anslow, Robert Hulett, James Swingle, Ronald Pacheco, Ronald Oates, Bart Kemper. FOURTH ROW: Ryanne Kelton, Vincent Barnhart, Johnathan Graff, Jay Beckerman, Michael DeCwroot, Edward Surek, Patricia Doyle. A flashing sword and a fighting spirit have, for generations, been the trade- marks of the sport of fencing. These trademarks have been duly carried on by the Army Fencing Team. Having fin- ished the year with a winning season, the teams performances added another notch to a long history of impressive fencing. High in skill and rich in tradition, fenc- ing has gained the right to be titled an art. This art is a display of speed, agility and quick thinking. Mark Ditrolio, sa- bre team leader, used these abilities to their utmost by placing second in the individual sabre event during the Mid- Atlantic Conference Championship, thereby qualifying him for the NCAA's. Mark Wolfe, epee team leader, remained patient but deadly, putting together one of the longest winning streaks on the team. Another epeeist, Dan Goulette, consistently fought the longest matches, always showing his grit and determina- tion to win. Ron Guiao led the foil team to strong finishes and stressed excellence in all endeavors having to do with fencing. The first class members of the Army Fencing Team may not have numbered many, but they certainly comprised the nucleus of the team. Together they showed the finer points of fencing, learning and winning. Men's Fencing High In Skill Rich In Tradition Activities 233 Equestrian Team The Cadet Equestrian Team is a competi- tive athletic team which combines riding skills and fitness to make both horse and rider appear fluid and graceful before a judge who evaluates all riders at a partic- ular skill level at one time. Riders may compete in all levels of experience, from beginner to open, in a demonstration of equitation on the flat. More experienced riders may also compete at various skill levels over fences. The Team competes against approximately eighteen teams in Region I of the Intercollegiate Horse show Association. The Team had an exceptional Fall sea- son. We tied for second place in an inter- collegiate competition hosted by Cente- nary College. The following week, the Team placed first in a competition host- ed by Drew University. In both shows, nineteen other teams were present, Cur- rently, the Team is ranked third in the Region. Other team events include a spring overnight trail ride, attendance at the National Horse Show at Madison Square Garden and various invitational competitions and clinics. Fox Hunts are also in the planning stages. For their out- standing efforts this year, the Team was awarded the region's Most Sportsman- like Team. In addition to competition, the Team members train other cadets to serve as alternates and to develop riding skills. RIGHT: Ann Hardman and her mount "ham it up" for the camera. 234 Activities ABOVE: Showing the judges their control, ffrom front to rearj, Joe Mackay, Karen Schemel, Tam- mora Czekula and Colleen Olson. RIGHT: Mike Mistretta maintains dominance, even with one hand!! wud A lx 9 A S ,M MQ 1 we Pi ..,-jx Q W ,fm 'TE S 5 .512 2vn'1T.'f2'1-f'-sf y if 3 ,f-I ' - 17 'f 3 f 'ww' ' 1 xg Nw K . ...gm W' , gf w W 42 Q.. H 3 Nam: ,Sgr--1 , W, , 7 . , lg l if 2 I -5, V A "'5l Qg A ' "ii H , 1 ,pf .3413 'W The Archery Fishing And Hunting Club Hunt Wild Game Alan Mcliirby, Anthony Guzzi, Scott Bruner, An- ' drew Ornatowski, Michael Ferrier, Gregory Wright The Archery, Fishing and Hunting Club is a club which gives cadets a chance to hunt wild game while they are at the Academy. New and old members can en- joy many hunts sponsored by DCA, both on and off West Point grounds. Not only does the club provide opportunities to hunt, it also allows cadets to take hunter safety courses, and a place to get hunting and fishing licenses. There are many different trips offered each semester. Pheasant hunting in the Catskills is one of the annual favorites. Most cadets come back with at least two birds. Another favorite is the Deep Blue Fishing Trip. Here, cadets get a chance to try out their "sealegs". Other less orga- nized trips are deer hunting trips, in- cluding bow and rifle, and trips after wa- ter fowl and partridge. 5 3 . FIRST ROW: Rob Painter, Mark Word, Todd Royar. SECOND ROW: Wally Putkowski, Lisa Shay, Damon Hofstrand. Airmanship . . . The Flying Club 236 Activities The Flying Club's purpose is to teach cadets how to fly, to further this aim, all of their activities are flight training related. Flight training takes place on the week- ends. Cadets go to Stewart Army Sub- post to take flying lessons. The training fleet consists primarily of Cessna 152's and 172's. Cadets are taught by both mil- itary and civilian instructors. Each Fall, a weekend ground school is sponsored by the club. Two days of in- tense training gives the cadets a working knowledge of airmanship, navigation, radio communications, regulations and basic aerodynamics. Each year, several cadets earn an FAA Private Pilots license. Some cadets also work toward advanced licenses such as instrument and commercial ratings. , .J O Bewlm Team The Bowling Team enjoyed a successful season despite a drastic reduction in practice time and authoriazations. The Men's Team finished their season in third place in the RICONY Conference. The men waited until the last tourna- ment of the year to reach their potential as they won the final conference match of the season shooting the second high team total of the year. The men were led by captain Norm Spulock, Dan Karbler and Casey Wood. Norm Spurlock also finished the year with the third high in- dividual average in the conference while Casey Wood earned the most improved average award. For the women, team captain Miyako Newell and Francine Gagne paced the team to two team titles out of eight tour- nament matches as well as several sec- ond places. A few breaks at key mo- ments and the women could have easily won the title and a berth in the Sectional Tournament. Nonetheless, Francine Cwagne turned in an outstanding individ- ual effort as she finished the season with the second high conference average. The season could not have been as suc- cessful and enjoyable as it was without the help of our OIC's COL Tezak, MAJ Fox, CPT Robertson, CPT Wargo and our Coach, Joel Goldstein. Thanks 'for your support!! FIRST ROW: Ted Epple, Andrew Heppleman, Dave Whiddon. SECOND ROW:l9ff H1-liSil1gh, REX Hall, Mark Morasky, Dave Geschwind, Eric Valentzas, Ralph Locke. Skeet And Trap Team FIRST ROW: Mike johns, Steve King, Brace Barber, Casey Wood, George Gatling. SECOND ROW: Lisa Denny, Dan Karbler, Norm Spurlock, Myra Bridgeman. THIRD ROW: Joann Wenner, Miyako Newell, . 1 , 5' sf - "!""'-.fffkf I I 1 I .-' M, .. f W. 'N ...W , fw The USMA Skeet and Trap Team contin- ued to improve their shooting skills this year as the National Collegiate Champi- onships approached. With their new OIC, LTC Levy and their coach CPT Rogers, scores began rising dramatically. The teams National Championship Squad is among the top squads in the nation. This years season started out well with a busy fall home season at Camp Buckner. Visiting teams were taken out to break- fast in the cadet mess, soundly beaten on the field, and then given the opportunity to discuss shooting and enjoy them- selves off the field. The Spring away season showed poten- tial as much needed donations were made to improve shooting equipment, increase practice time, and "expand" the competition schedule. The intense dedi- cation of the USMA Skeet and Trap Team has made them a threat to be reck- oned with at this year's National Championships. Activities 237 Army Sailors it 1 Qualif For Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Championships The Army Sailing Team witnessed some major changes in the 85-86 seasons. With valuable help from DCA the team procured six Laser sailboats. These small and physically demanding boats allowed us to expand into a new dimension of collegiate racing. The Army Sailing Team now participates in two man din- ghy racing and one man Laser racing. Sometimes, members of the team will participate in races with larger boats such as I-24's and Luder 44's. In the Fall season, after a lot of training, we successfully introduced our new crew of sailors to collegiate dinghy racing. We hosted three successful two day long re- gattas with six visiting teams at each one. We travelled to a variety of schools along the coast. The climax of our season was our success in the area elimination races and our resultant qualification for the Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Champi- onships was a first for even the old tim- ers on the team. Our shorter spring sea- son was every bit as successful as our Fall season. TOP: Rob Dowse, jamie Hine and Greg Whann taking in the breeze. LEFT: Lawrence Drinkwine, Rob Dowse, Ross Clemons, Howie Phelan, Troy Castagno, SSG Shelton, and Jamie Hine using Post Limits to the fullest extent. 5 and John Green enjoying a sunny afternoon. The Judo Team completed its season vic- toriously, accumulating a record of 4-1. Both the Men's and Women's Teams fin- ished second in the highly competitive Eastern Collegiate Judo Championships. This was the first year under the direc- tion and coaching of CPT Gary Melton 13rd Degree Black Beltj, and the team's improvement was significant. The season began with an invitational in Fresh Meadows, NY, where ten trophies were brought home for individual vic- tories. At West Point, the team was hon- ored to have Mr. Yoichiro Matsumura RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Robert Paley, Scott Bradley, Julia Hamacher, Elizabeth Halford, Wes Pruitt, Ra- mon Jimenez. SECOND ROW: Mark Schemine, Donna Lee, Lourdes Martinez, John Shupenus, Jon Martin. THIRD ROW: CPT Gary, Melton, Albert Yazawa, Jay Knox, Marvin Wolgast, Richard Bauer, Kenneth Johnson, Brian Allen, William Stacey. 'es SN , R is f"-'if fr 1 1 Lf-Q5 Vi ' f . . ' " 2 5 .2 xr' 1 . p ' ...c,..-,sam '. 5 ' ,X E I I X W q M EQ! f Donna Lee and Julia Hamacher concentrate on their next match. 16th Degree Black Beltj give an outstand- ing clinic on the technique of throws, pins, chokes and other sport judo moves. The team took a trip to Cranford, NJ for the first dual meet of the season. Army lost in an excellent competition against many' nationally ranked players. Other trips included a technique clinic in Georgetown and competition at Virginia Beach. The Ishikawa Judo school acted as our most gracious host. Mr. Ishikawa, who gave the clinic, is a ninth degree black belt, the highest ranking judo in- structor outside of Japan. Army defeated three service academies in dual meets, RMC, USAFA and USNA all fell to Army's challenge. Ten cadets trav- eled to Kingston, Canada to defeat RMC 55-30. Seven cadets flew to USAFA to defeat the Zoomies 48-25. While they were in Colorado Springs, the team toured the Olympic Training Center and the United States Judo Association Headquarters. After beating Air Force there was an open workout with some of the Olympic Team members. Navy was defeatedbefore a large' home crowd cof Middies by a score of 100-20. In the women's competition of the East- ern Collegiate Judo Championships, Donna Lee finished first in the 134lb. division, Julia Hamacher finished first in the 158lb. division and Elizabeth Halford finished third in the 122lb. division. For the men, William Stacey placed third in The Army Cadet Judo Team fx J ff? M-X! The team at the U.S. Judo Association Headquar- ters in Colorado Springs. William Prior, William Stacey, Kenneth Johnson, Ramon Jimenez, Julia Hamacher, Donna Lee, Mark Schemine and Coach, CPT Melton. the 143lb. division. The National Collegiate Judo Champi- onships were held at West Point on 12 April 86. The cadets did an outstanding job with fivecadetsplacingi in their divi- sions. the tournament was attended by over 50 colleges and universities from all over the nation. Bill Stacey and Donna Lee took third place in their respective divisions, and Julia Hamacher took a second and a third in two divisions. The Judo Team predicts further success next year with more trips and home events than ever. Activities 239 The Cadet Fine Arts Forum Season was one of its best in many years. The season began with zany comedy in "Noises Off", and continued with several other highlights, including "Brigadoon", "A Christmas Carol", "Tony Bennett", Hal Holbrook in "Mark Twain Tonight", "Faust", The Vienna and Cincinnati Symphonies, and "42nd Street". We lost "The Odd Couple" but were happy to offer "Annie" in its place. Meanwhile, away from Eisenhower Hall, the various CFAF Seminars were also ac- tive, organizing trip sections and spon- soring poetry and fiction readings. The Creative Writing Seminar conducted its annual Poetry and Fiction Contest. The Superintendent, LTG Scott, has been heard to remark, only half jokingly, that he wishes he could make every cadet at- RIGI-IT: Hal Holbrook's "Mark Twain Tonight" FAR RIGHT: David Copperfield doing his stuff. MIDDLE LEFT: A scene from "Noises Off" ABOVE: FIRST ROW: MAJ Foley, Craig Jones, Chris Luhman, Andrew Lombardo. SECOND ROW: Warren Mayhew, Mark Wolf, Allen Jackson. 240 Activities 4 tencl at least one Broadway Show, one opera and one symphony orchestra con- cert during his or her time at West Point. While we don't force cadets to attend, the CFAF performances this year ensured that cadets had the opportunity to expe- rience each of the top three in General Scott's list. Many cadets seized that op- portunity, and the DCA Cultural Arts Staff Cheaded by Mr. Bill Yostj, this year's CFAF OIC CMAJ Foleyj and the President of CFAF fMark Wolfj, were pleased to be of service. Back when Ulysses S. Grant was presi- dent of the Dialectic Society, the club hosted debates featuring prominent po- litical and social figures of the day. Through a process of evaluation, howev- er, the oldest cadet run club at West Point is now in the business of bringing contemporary music to the bowels of Ei- senhower Hall. Following a fantastic 1984-85 season wrap up with a Beach Boys double head- er, the 1985-86 concert season opened early with the Kinks, a classic act that has endured for nearly two decades with a Style that never fails to keep an audi- ence on its feet. To maintain a balance between the old and the new, the Dialec- tic Society presented Til' Tuesday in the first concert of their first tour. The Corps reacted enthusiastically to the band's fresh sound. The group was later voted "Best New Band of 1985". 42nd Street!! The Kinks!! Brigadoon!! These are just a few of the shows that were presented at Eisenhower Hall this year. Hours before "curtains up", the ca- dets of the Theatre Arts Guild have been working long and hard setting up tons of sound and light equipment and scenery for their productions. TAG supports both the Cadet Fine Arts Forum and the Dialectic Society. This support translates into working almost every weekend to bring fine entertainment to the Corps. TAG's pride and joy are their in house productions. Our Fall production, Agatha Christie's "Ten Little Indians" played before a packed house in October. TAG and the Class of 1986 teamed up for "That Willard of Ours", the 1986 100th Night Show, which was judged the best land the shortestllj 100th Night produc- tion in ten years. TAG finished the year strongly with its hilarious presentation of William Shakespeare's "A Midsum- mer Night's Dream." TAG also present- ed several one act plays before CFAF Mainstage Shows. Eisenhower Hall Theatre will continue to present Broadway shows, concerts, op- eras and other fine productions to the Corps. TAG cadets will be waiting to help ensure that "curtain up" is on time and the show is perfect!! Cadet Cultural Clubs Q5 BEST MUSICAL E2 -' TONYAWARD '81 'f C1 ifv wr f ZND EE Di wrtrxi K'Chnrm'ugl'-1ph4-ni by NVU A SONG U 'W 2 'I' ... if 2 X if , rf: 3 f :U ' X :J 'Y Q -as A - gx U1 vz 'd E ,, , 3 J i if 1 Y W , ,,, Av' mf . we, fr ,A ff 4 5 ggm. f M f , W . 'W ,ew ..,.. ww . fm, v wiI577'3 Q 'W .M-...,W , y Q ,,.M,..M,,,,,A,,, 'Ang if L ,H N fa' 5 Z W f F, ,v , ,,.. ,K U s f was M 5 5 4 462 8 , 1 C df .. VAT.: m W , 'W af V , , , av-""' , f 7 , li Yi 1' 'IW W M Mg 1 491 '42, fav W . 'YS . !'ff?"TY,3i:ti'f' '-H-qggqwlina 1 , f E NI '- t-Lip' as 242 Activities Another great year for Army Athletics means . . . another great year for Army Spirit!! The Spirit Support Group never lacked enthusiasm or confidence in the Army Team Qand never will!!!j. The Cadet Band and Rabble Rousers once again proved they could perform under any conditions, from the snowy gridiron of the Air Force Academy, to the New Sumo Arena in Toyko Japan, to right in our own new hockey rink. The Mule Riders received West Point's newest mascot, Blackjack, from Jack J er at A 'Li pl COUNTERCLOCKWISE: The Cadet Band, BEAT NAVY!!, A meeting of the Knights, G0 ARMY!!! Army Spirit Daniel's Tennessee distillery on Mule Appreciation Day. Yes, there really is such a day!!! Our silent heroes, the Rally Committee never ceased in their efforts to bring that winning right into the bar- racks with posters, rallies, and even a shot at I oe College. Joe may have taken a dive, but the Spirit Support Group man- aged to make it straight through Navy Week tremember the Bonfire that wouldn't start?l and Christmas in the Orient, then straight back on into the second semester with 1-loops, Hockey ABOVE: The Old Grad returns. RIGHT: A Human Rabble Rousers Pyramid. and Lax. Special thanks go to MAJ Tooke, who hung on another year for us, and to all of our OIC's who stopped an "Ugly" cheer or told us "it's too diffi- Cult". GO ARMY! BEAT NAVY!! fyea, beat'emJ The Rabble Rousers is a team made up of men and women who lead the Corps in spirit at various sports events and rallies. This year's team progressed towards a more traditional type of cheerleading which incorporated more partner stunts and partner routines. As far as spirit is concerned, the Rabble Rousers led the Corps to an undefeated season. The dedication and selfless work were evident in every performance of the Ca- det Band this year. Their brilliant sound helped bring the Corps to highs that have been missing for years, and helped to cheer the Army teams to victory. The Band will continue its unrelenting sup- port of the Corps and has high hopes for the coming year. Cadet Mountaineering Club "Fights Gravity" Richard Witte demonstrates his skills. 1985-86 was a great year for the Cadet Mountaineering Club. Trips and Club activities provided members with many opportunities to "fight gravity". After a year and a half as CIC, Justin Whitney handed over leadership of the club to Valen Tisdale. Advice and spon- sorship will still come from the OIC, LTC Farrenlcoph, LT Cartland and the legendary Ned Crossley. Under this leadership the Mountaineering Club sponsored three trips to the Shawan- gunks near New Paltz during the Fall. Spring semester meant trips to Cascade Pass, ice climbing at Mt. Washington and rock climbing back at the Shawangunks. On the Mount Washington Trip, the club camped in weather that hit -25 F. Phil Krichilsky and Jeff Boone made it to the top of Mt. Washington. 244 Activities The climb might be an effort, but'the view ...... First classman Tim Kelley established himself as the club's "Top Man" by lead- ing 5.1O+ climbs. Another firstclass- man, Justin Whitney, spent his summer leave mountaineering in the Alps. This year saw better organization within the club, a tribute to effective leadership, and increased activity in and around the post. Many beginning members were in- troduced to the intermediate stages of rock and ice climbing. Sunday morning ice-climbing sessions were a huge suc- cess largely due to the efforts of our Training Officer Tim Kelly. Four Moun- taineering slide shows were offered to the Corps. The 85-86 activities of the Mountaineer- ing Club allowed members to get away from the pressures of the Academy, dis- cover something about themselves, and enjoy the "freedom of the hil1s." What Kind Of Cadet Reads The Pointer? "We will print no Pointer before its time" was this year's rallying cry for the magazine. What famous commander said "We perform to a standard, not a time?" Pointer decided to try for quality instead of quantity this year. The votes are still out as to whether or not we suc- ceeded. As the Crucible for all that's fun- ny in the Corps of Cadets, Pointer was staffed by the resident crazies, and staffed well. With these bozos supported by the anarchy Griping Groups of Anon- ymous Contributors, how could we lose??? FIRST ROW: Pete Loredo, Tommie Bates, Chip Guggemos, SECOND ROW: Pete Patacsil, john Dunagan, Mark Jones, Chris Reed, Bart Kemper, Kerry Trahan, Rob Albino. FRONT ROW: Van Oler, Paul Cioni, SECOND ROW: Jim Gagliano, Linwood Ham, Mark Greene, Sue Bielski. THIRD ROW: Tom Voris, Dave Noe- gel, Al Bilyeau, Ned Cambell, Caroline Nalepa. From the "Rudeboy" to the Rock and Roll Rat" and from Notre Dame to Mi- chie Stadium, WKDT provided West Point with the best in music and Army Sports. The music playlist expanded in 1985-86 as the station motto was changed from "West Point's Best Rock" to "West Point's Best Music". Listeners heard the Corps' Top 20 on Sunday nights, while Steve Parker rolled out the country mu- sic on Monday. The "Rudeboy" lived on the cutting edge of new wave and reggae on Wednesdays, while Thursday nights provided non-stop dance music. Frantic Friday closed out the week with four hours of homocidal, head banging heavy metal from the Rat and Big Al. WKDT's off air work also proved indis- pensable. Activities director Paul Cioni filled Ike and Cullum Halls and the Ca- det Mess with music nearly every week of the year, providing professionally mixed dance music without the expen- sive cover charge. The Voice of Army Sports provided ex- clusive play by play coverage of more than 55 events in nine sports, including possibly the first water polo broadcast in radio history. WKDT The Voice Of The Corps The Army Ski Team FIRST ROW: Axa Perwich, Randall Nikanen, Carla Miller, Marvin "Jamie" Pearce, Lori Eitreim, Donna Everson. SECOND ROW: Ellen Adams, Peter Ekberg, John Born, Stuart Born, Lisa Bergers, Scott Stormkamp. MISSING: Brenda Childs, Kevin Dunlop, Chris Pulskamp. ,, ' fig .vs- 246 Activities Doug Crissman, John Halstead, Steve flnstructo ri, Mark Morasky, lon Rue, Garry Melia, Jim Lutz. The cadets of the Ski Instructor Group got off to a fast start two days before second semester began with 25 cadets taking part in the Amateur Ski Instruc- tor Association QASIAJ qualification course. Augmented by the 22 returning ASIA members, the group had a firm foundation for the '86 season. One week later, 30 cadet instructors began teaching nearly 250 post children. The instructors put in 8-10 hours a week, teaching four days. This can become quite burdensome Capping one of its most successful sea- sons in recent history, the Army Ski Team powered to a top ten finish at this year's National Ski Championships held at Killington, Vermont. The Women's Nordic team, paced by Brenda Childs won the Eastern Regionals. The Men's Nordic team, led by Jamie Pearce and Team Captain John Born, finished in the runner up spot at the Regionals. These two teams placed eighth and ninth re- spectively at the Nationals. Jamie fin- ished fifteenth overall just 1:40 off from All-American Honors. The Alpine Squad was paced by its wom- en's team which was led by Lynn Spra- gue and Devrie Lafreniere. A relatively young men's team was led by Ton Schuler and Tom Niewald. Both teams finished eighth in the East. One of the highlights of the season was the holding of the Army Invitational Ski Meet at Lake PLacid, NY. It was the suc- cess of the season. Completing his fourth year as OIC an Nordic Coach was Maj Davis Richard- son. He is departing with the thanks and best wishes of the entire team. so a trip to Stowe VT is planned every year. Spending four days at Stowe in the middle of the ski season land only two weeks after returning to the "gloom peri- od"J can make almost anything bearable. The teaching season ends just after Washington's Birthday Weekend. The season had something for everyone, for those 2.50 children, confidence on the slopes, for the cadets, lasting friendships and many fond memories. Downhill Ski Team FIRST ROW: Klaus Schmidt, Tom fPsychol Niewald, Devrie Lafraniere, Lynn Sprague, Mike Lewis, Brad Snowden. SECOND ROW: Major Graves, Donna Matturo Tom fSpudl Shuler, Tim Kielpinski, Scott Canonici, Michele Mahady QCapt.j, Mike Kolsalko, Mike Rose, MAJ Smith QOICJ. S iii-1 V " e' I I , The Downhill Ski Team, under the lead- ership of captain Michelle Mahady, had one of its finest seasons ever during the winter of 1985-86. Training started early for the alpine racers who were seen in November running hills, intervals and dry land gates and doing concentration drills in order to prepare for their season. December found the dedicated racers back from Christmas Leave early and at a racing camp at Pico Mountain where they were trained by world class caliber coaches. The racing season dawned in January when Army hosted its first ever meet at Olympic Runs at Whiteface Mountain. The cadets skiied well, pleas- ing the group of Ski Club supporters who came up to motivate the team and help run the races. The season went on, taking cadets all over New York and Massachussetts for weekly races. They burned up the courses and ended the sea- son with a third place finish for the women and a fifth place finish for the men in the league. This was the best season finish ever for Army. The Wom- en's Team was invited to participate in the Eastern Championships where they soundly defeated league opponent Syra- cuse, the 7th ranked team in the nation. The team was also invited to compete in international competition in the Can- Am Series and hopes to follow up on the invitation next year. Activities 247 The Karate Team got off to a good start year. Afetr some summertime training at Camp Buckner and some workouts at the Newburgh Karate Studio Qowned by the team coach Mr. Southertonj the Karate Team was prepared for competition. The results of the fall and winter karate sea- sons were victories over Navy and R.M.C., over 22 trophies and several lst, 2nd and 3rd Place wins at the 7th All U.S. Tang Soo Do Championship held at Los Angeles, CA. Highlights of the season included the West Point hosted Eastern Regionals, where Army won nearly ev- ery colored belt competition and Bert Ross and CIC Ricanthony Ashley re- ceived their midnight blue QBLACKJ belts. This makes Bert Ross a black belt in two styles since he already had one in Tae Kwon Do. The teams biggest victory was coupled with its worst loss. They defeated Navy but lost to Air Force in the Interservice Tournament. Exciting com- petition was provided by Greg Gatti and Bob Albino as they battled their way to first and second place wins in the Na- tionals. The entire team was also hon- ored as the Tang Soo Do Grand Master awarded them with Good Discipline Awards. As a final note, the Karate Team prac- tices Tang Soo Do which is a Korean Martial Art form and new members are always welcome to join. TOP: FIRST ROW: Ed Meese, Dave Mikolitas, Dave Christmer, Mark Steele, Sam Choi, John Le- tarte, Dent Knapp, Len Matz. SECOND ROW: Ja- son Smith, Greg Gatti, Tim Doran, Ed Dahlberg, Tim johnson, Burt Ross, Rich Kidd. RIGHT: The Army Karate Team at Navy. BELOW: Han Kim defeats naval opponent. RIGHT: Black belt Bert Ross scores two with a hook kick to his RMC foe. 248 Activities Arm Karate Team Beats Nav Jewish Chapel Choir .ai With some of its best performances ever, the 1985-86 choir season promised to be the beginning of a new era for the choir. Trips to New Haven, Saratoga, Plain- field, Queens and jamaica CNY, were ex- tremely well received, Scranton was es- pecially warm teven in Januaryj, with the Mayor giving the choir the key to the city, and county counsellors naming the weekend "West Point Weekend". News- paper and television coverage of our per- formances provided the kind of attention we have been looking for. Our success is due largely to the efforts of our officers in charge, Mr. Ronald Fine and CPT Roger Kaplan, and our patient and talented accompianist, Miss Ruth-Ann Schempf. But perhaps, the single greatest contribution came from our new and talented conductor, Dave Santo '89. His energy and enthusiasm pumped more spirit into our perfor- mances than we could possibly have managed otherwise. Further recognition for a successful season goes to all the members of the Class of '89, we can ex- pect alot from them in the future. an FIRST ROW: CPT Roger Kaplan, David Schandler, Robert Paley, Sherri Langston, Donna Lee, David Santo, Ronald Fine. SECOND ROW: Steven Nitsberg, Peter Stark, Craig Mellinger, Johnathan Mayer, Andrew Filson. THIRD ROW: David Gordon, Allyn The Baptist Student Union is a campus organization devoted to meeting the spiritual needs of not only the Corps Baptist cadets, but also cadets of all de- nominations interested in Christian worship and fellowship. The BSU is di- rected by Rev. Alton Harpe, West Point's Baptist minister. For the year, Rev. Harpe was assisted by three First Class cadets: the President, Joseph P. Creek- more, the VP for Christian Growth, Da- vid M. Shade and the VP for Outreach, Jeffery L. Hill. The Club's OIC was CPT Freeman and the Cadet Sunday School Teacher was LTC Bob Webster. During the year the BSU completed a Lynd, Eric Miller, Matthew Kuperstein, Steve Linn. dynamic program of spiritual growth and outreach highlighted by many op- portunities for fun and fellowship. These included the regular Sunday morning worship services, the Cadet Sunday School, and a Sunday School program for the dependents of the club's non-cadet members. In addition, the club was also busy with many activities. These included the Labor Day Picnic, the Fall Retreat, the Homecoming Tailgate, the ArmyfNavy Banquet, a Christmas Dinner, a Winter Retreat, two trips to New York City for mission work, a Spring Leadership Conference and regu- lar tuesday night meetings. Baptist Student Union Activities 249 Pipes And Drums Question: What's Black, Gold and Grey and looks like it just came over the "pond" from Scotland? Answer: The new uniform of the Pipes and Drums. Under the leadership of cadets Dale Cle- land QPipe Major and CICJ and Steve Sa- bia 1Drum Majorj and the supervision of MAJ Stuart Simms, the Pipes and Drums took it's performances to Army football tailgates, company and regimen- tal dining ins, and many other local functions. Highlight of the year included a trip to RMC. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Steve Hart, Randy Petgrave, SECOND ROW: Dale Cleland, Kevin Hartzel, Ed Jolley, Steve Elliot, Ricky Hoskins, Kathy Nagrant, Sheri Stittsworth, David Galloway, Ben Wetherhill, Louis Gibson, Steve Sabia. THIRD ROW: jim Bal- dree, Dennis Young, Bill Bardon, Myron Reineke, Mike Gillete, Blair Northrop, SGM Harris. I .A We T"-wif V 1 v Ao? I I 1 ABOVE: Drum Major Steven Sabia with LTG Wil- lard W. Scott. RIGHT: Dave Galloway practicing his art, 250 Activities ima S Q, , f. - rf.-.? 'W r as W 1 1 i..s-eg-Q,-' A ' , ,..,r , ,. 4. , , ix,-geek ass-,M - -Ei li vii . V X A My f .SW X 5 my 1' Q-.AEP is? 41 MQ ii if j, N.. .f I , , J 'K "jf ' Qi? . .MQ 11:4 A 553511 , M ,. J 7Tfj'1gWfH ,, -f' T:a:.:'?i4,5 .0 , .azhg ', Jw Affffl ,X N . 5 ' ' ,, ,:2z,, ' ' 53k ,ii V . QW 1 1 wg -uv M -' K ww if 1 g f-gg::g'g':'.gfk5fe1.f Lf,,3g,,, ,X ma r 41-1 . I f ' ' if 'W Q f 'J' T QE? g" H 1 I W 3. E 3 , . , 3 . g QQ ,WMM 1, , , Tl x Y ' Q 2 "5 e X '- - - .C ,. ul, . ' -xs FIRST ROW: Dave Fulton, Gordon Scott, Wilma Larsen, John McMugh. SECOND ROW: Shelly Shumaker, jay Shonka, THIRD ROW: CPT john Chapman, Chaplain Richard Camp, CPT james Donivan. 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 held at 0620 hours in the Mess Hall two Thursday morn- ings per month. Speakers are drawn from the Corps, FacultyfStaff and the ranks of professional athletes. "Huddle" groups function in many of the Corps squad teams during the year. The Fellowship Of Christian Athletes 252 Activities Church Of Jesus Christ Of Latter-Day Saints The CLDS Group provides Latter-day Saint QMormonJ cadets with the opportu- nity to meet on a weekly basis to receive instruction on varied topics. The goal of the CLDS group is to strengthen the ca- det's spiritual foundation, thereby pre- paring him or her to be a better officer. This year the two courses of study were "Courtship and Marriage" and "Theol- ogy". The cadets also participate in church sponsored activities including dinners, dances and athletics. A joint ac- tivity is held in Philadelphia after the Army- Navy game with the CLDS cadets and midshipmen. Finally, the semesters highlight is a trip to Washington D.C. to visit the LDS Temple and the sights of the Nation's Capital. FIRST ROW: Delaine Allen, Gene Roddy, George Grabow, Clint Pincock, Brett Barraclough, Paul Humphreys, Ross Ruchti. SECOND ROW: Na- than Vandozer, Paul Whitcar, Jonathan Graff, Mark Towery, Stuart Gulder, David Danikowski, Frank Flowers, Vincent Barnhart. THIRD ROW: Vincent Bons, Mark Jennings, Jack Otteson, Enz Ness, Greg Wright, Rhys Adsit. Catholic Sunday Early Sunday morning, while the rest of the Corps sleeps, 160 Catholic and Prot- estant cadets make their way to Thayer Hall or the Elementary School to teach over 400 West Point children about the greatness of God. As the morning be- gins, teachers arrive heavy with sleep on their minds, but as the children come off of the buses and fill the hallways with laughter and innocence, all thoughts of the "rack' disappear and the teachers come alive, turning all attention to teach- ing the Faith. Like any good military or- ganization, we rely on a strong chain of command and a clearcut mission. CCD is commanded by Sister Theresa Lardner, NIC fNun in Chargej, of the Holy Trin- ity Parish, and her faithful Lieutenants LTC Rapisarda OIC, and Thomas McCann CIC. Service support is provid- ed by MAJ Gay, Mark Mitchell AXCIC, Charlie Newbegin and David Beryak. Protestant Sunday School is led by the general superintendent Steve McCarty, with department leaders Ron Anglin, Jeannette Beemiller, Cindy Eisler, Kevin Foster and Kelly Jo Snyder. "Let the little children come to me, and do not hinder them, for the kingdom of Heaven be- longs to such as these." Matthew 19:14 School Teachers FIRST ROW: Marlene Cognion, Axa Perwich, Michael Vasalotti, Robert Taylor, Tom McCann, Sister Theresa Lardner, Ann Marie Wycoff, Chris Landvogt, Valerie Colangelo. SECOND ROW: Edward Jolley, Steve Kennedy, Patrick O'Hanlon, Joseph Bolton, David Brunnert, Anthony Sebo, Karen Fish, Jennifer Donnelly, Kelly O'Rourke, John Musone. THIRD ROW: Charles Newbegin, Mark Mitchell, Matt Marcy, Eric Martin, John Galloway, Len Matz, Stewart Jesse, Stephen Witzmann, Michael Saluto, Dennis Kirby. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Sands, Thomas Telthorst, Scott Sauer, Chris Bradford, Ron Francis, Don Monteyne, Mike Hoskinson, Rob Jankowski, Rufus Williams, Donald Crawford. FIFTH ROW: Thomas Maiwald, Kurt Maggio, Angelo Fazio, James Nachazel, Jon Camm, Jeff Hutchinson, Walter Robertson, Robert Cooley, Rick Tellifson, Page Karstetter. L FIRST ROW: Chaplain Gerritsen, Amy Ritz, David Uyematsu, Lynette Bruecker, Cynthia Hargrow, Cynthia Isler, Jan Lockhart, MAJ Crabtree. SECOND ROW: Todd Kinser, Adrienne Ruggles, Karen Phelps, Elizabeth Winkler, Belinda Bauer, Anthony Briggs, Roland Batchelder, Richard Winkle. THIRD ROW: Craig Borchelt, Kenneth Landes, Charles Walls, Stephen Michael, David Velloney, James Kearse, Kelly Snyder. FOURTH ROW: Forrest Carpenter, James Meisinger, Walter Isler, Christopher Barra, Michael McCully, Troy Goldhammer, Stephen McCarty, Albert Visconti. FII-TH ROW: Ronald Anglin, Scott Nunn, Paul Mayer, Peter Janhunen, William Traubel, Hugh Boyd, Karen Dunn, Andrew Mapes. SIXTH ROW: Samuel Fagone, Andrew Miller, Richard Preciado, Donaldson Tillar, Andrew Efaw, Richard Okulski, David Snodgrass, Billy Braswell. Protestant Sunday School Teachers , 254 Activ Cadet Chapel Choir During the 85-86 Academic Year, the Cadet Chapel Choir has been actively involved in many local and off post activities. The choir has improved it vocal quality under the guidance of the new organist and choir director, Mr. Lee Dettra. The musical repertoire of the group has espnded to cover a wide variety of vocal and instrumental music. The number of songs sung in various concerts has increasde almost one hundred percent. The major con- certs this year included: the annual Service for the Army at the National Cathedral in Washington, DC, a choral concert at National Presbyterian in Washington, DC, and joint concerts with choirs from Marist and Hood col- leges. The Cadet Choir also participated in various Acad- emy activities such as the Alumni Services and Gradua- tion Week activities. A special dining in was held at Gasho's in Central Valley, the cadets did not have to sing for their supper! A strong cohesive group, these cadets actively supported all religious activities of the Chapel. FIRST ROW: LTC Gerald lilbert, Eric Scheidemantel, Mr. Lee Dettra, Ulrich Brechbuhl. SECOND ROW: Amy Yaeger, Traci Strohl, Christi- na Richter, Marylou jilbert, Judith Rickenbacker, Paul Krause, Shelly Shumaker.THIRD ROW: Kevin Knapp, Erin Doe, John Kim, Shawn Wilson, Pearline McKenzie, Miyako Newell, Betsy Berg. FOURTH ROW: Stephen King, Hiroki Allen, Mark Soh, jesse Folk, Rolannd Batchelder, Lori Hess, Elizabeth Winkler, William Chapin. FIFTH ROW: Tina Kracke, Michael Stevens, Andrew Randrup, Timothy John- son, Matthew Cadicamo, Sheri Stittsworth, Sally West, Richard Bauer, Kenneth Griggs. SIXTH ROW: Gregory Graves, Robert Floersheim, David Velloney, Gregg Merkel, Michael Boden, Corey Leveretta, Sande Schlesinger. SEVENTH ROW: james Nelson, Donna Crouch, Ryanne Kelton, james Sorensen, Scott Hunt. EIGHTH ROW: John Cole, Den- .fr Af-3. 45 - M I" 'tel -in WMM' mix? tw.. V M 'ZA , fit F sw'-X5 V-J 3 S.. fm! X I ..7, nis Blaker, Mark Donley, Christopher Guidry, john Poncy, Paul Green, Randall Kirby, Robert Buscher. Cadets meandering through the fifth floor of Washington Hall on a Thursday night often hear guitar strumming and voices singing. Rarely will a cadet stop to investigate this weekly occurrence. But every now and then a daring soul will peer into the Foreign Language Confer- ence room just to satisfy his curiosity. What greets the voyeur's gaze is a small group of cadets and an officer or two, standing in a loose circle: the Cadet Catholic Folk Group. If noticed, the spectator is inevitably invited to sing along and offer "Glory 8: Praise" to God for an hour or so. Before the group breaks up, all join hands for a quick prayer. Thanks is given for the unex- pected visitor and blessings are asked to help everyone through the upcoming week. The Cadet Catholic Folk Group is a small group of cadets who, under the leader- ship of CIC Mark Gibbons and guidance of OIC LTC Hustead, provide Contem- porary Christian liturgical music for the 1715 hrs mass on Saturday evenings at the Holy Trinity Chapel. The group also- makes seasonal journeys. In December the group goes forth to the West Point community to wander the nighttime streets and sing Christmas carols. In the ities 5 1, 1... ' 'K v. A '- 4 . i wi 'im BLK fxxv x,, R, at M R, . . ,l,, f . 4 'V . -fm f vs 4, inane - - . . ,I ,kms il wiwihi W ml: yy... FIRST ROW: Lisa Bauer, Moke Cote, Mark Beitz, Mary Masters. SECOND ROW: Art Herold, Emery Chase, Erin Edgar, Pat Kilroy, CIC Mark Gibbons, Matt Pawlikowski, OIC LTC Hustead, Miss Sue Tendy. spring the group goes to the U.S. Army War College community at Carlisle Bar- racks, Pennsylvania to provide music for one of its masses and provide fellowship for the children of the post. The Folk Group is also on call to assist with music programs here at USMA, morning Sun- day School in Thayer Hall, CYO in the Cloister Room, Vida Neuva and TEC weekend retreats. Cadet Gospel Choir The Cadet Gospel Choir was formed in September 1974 by Cadets Carl South '75 and Joe Floyd '76. Origionally a satellite of the Protestant Chapel Choir, the Cadet Gospel Choir consisted of only five ca- dets. However, in subsequent years, Gods grace, word-of-mouth, and out- standing performance have increased the membership to well over 100 members. The choir continues to pledge the motto, "Make a joyful Noise Unto The Lord, Praising Him Through Song." This years highlights included trips to Berlin, Nj, Baltimore, MD, Yonkers, NY, and the Highland Youth Center, among nu- merous performances at the Cadet Cha- pel. For this years Spring tour, the Cadet Gospel Choir travelled to San Jose, CA and sang to an audience totalling more than 3000 in San Jose, San Francisco, and Oakland. The members of the Cadet Gospel Choir will continue to represent the United States Military Academy and worship our Creator through song. The Catholic Chapel Choir shared a great year of singing, fellowship, and ministry. The 95 member choir kept a focus on their spiritual growth as they met each Wednesday for rehearsals and led the Catholic Community in Liturgy each Sunday at 1030. The sharing of their gift of song to other congregations CBos- ton, MA, Washington, DC, Reading, PA,, Avalon, NJ, Montrose, NY, and Yonkers, NYJ brought joy to all who heard. These trips gave the choir a sense of fellowship and community with each other, our hosr parishes, and Holy Trin- ity Chapel. Likewise, the choir helped enhance the Military Academy's reputa- tion in surrounding states through their professionalism and dedication. Under the leadership of Mr. Mark Law- lor, Cpt. Donald Moser, Cpt. Edward Shaffer, CH QLTCJ Robert Drummond, Cadet Patric Hoyes, and Cadet Eric Gaines the Catholic Choir had a marvel- ous 1985-1986 singing year. Catholic Chapel Choir FIRST ROW: Ila Williams, Sherri Davis, Patricia Crenshaw, Paula Gilkey, Katrina Hall, Monica Settles, Candice Richardson, Lavonne Purnell, Danita Pope, SECOND ROW: Eve Hemmans, Edward Oliver, Paul Baisted, Delvakia Gray, Arnold Evans, Eric Handy, Walter Cunningham, Vernon Tatum, Sam McGriff, Dennis Calloway, Benjamin Webb, Michael Armstrong, Kelley Scott, Gene Roddy, John Woodbury. THIRD ROW: William Ward, Nathaniel Hope, Robert Williams, Franklin Rivera, jeffrey Cleveland, Damon Montgomery, Preston Forchion, Michael Turner, Archie jackson, Russell Barnes, Stephen Michael, Robert Lockett. FIRST ROW: Lisa Denny, Chris Voisenet, Mary Menig, Father Drummond, Father Tubirdy, Diane Maniuszco, Ginny Marion, Lisa Shay, Jennifer Donnelly. SECOND ROW: Eric Gaines, Melinda Nelson, Valerie Colangelo, Vicki Vogel, Bev Harpine, Mark Lawlor, Jamie Hine, Ruth Pennington, Donna Matturo, Pat Hoyes. THIRD ROW: Bob Sutter, Glen Sanford, Joe Samek, Mike Brewer, jeff Connors, Bill Ewing, jesse Stewart. FOURTH ROW: John Gamm, 'Triip' Bowen, Linwood Ham, Tony Aguto, jim Fritsche, Tim Healy, Greg Ebner, jeff Hassman. FIFTH ROW: John Schupenus, Bob Agans, Tom Lewis, John Schotzko, Chris Valentine, john Listermann, Mike Henry, Rob Bartholet, Tom Ghigleri. Activities 255 Knights Of Columbus FIRST ROW: Jose Lobaton, Mark Ditriolo, Sam Barry, Ron Pacheco fGrand Knightj, joe Schafer, Bryan Truesdall, Steve Kaczmarek, MSG Joe Horrath. SECOND ROW: Dennis Kirby, John Machek, Francisco Zuniga, Tom Yanoschik, Gerald Bruening, Steve Parker, Bob Parker, Mike Francisconi. THIRD ROW: Anthony Sebo, Gerald Kobylski, Tom Flynn, Tom Evans, Kurt Maggio, Steve Steffes, Christopher Valentine, Tim McGuire. NOT PICTURED: Simon Goerger, Jim Meskill, Father Robert Drummond. The Knights of Columbus is a fraternal organization of Catholic gentlemen which was founded in 1882 by Father Michael J. McGirney. The Knights is an organization dedicated to providing charity wherever needed. It is the right arm of the Roman Catholic Church and has been called upon many times to aid the needy. Last year, the MSGR. O'Keeffe Council, here at West Point,, has helped the Our Lady of Comfort Shelter Home in New- burgh through many man-hours of work. The Knights have also hosted the New York State Free Throw Champion- ship for two years. When work needs to be done in the Catholic Chapel it usually ends up in the eager hands of the Knights. All in all, the Knights of Columbus here at West Point give up many hours of free time to help others in need, yet to them, it is a small price to pay when one con- siders the good they do. The Navigators is a non denominational, Christ centered organization with a goal to know Christ and make Him known. The Navigators Club provides training by means of Bible Study Groups, fellow- ship meetings, evangelistic Bible studies, and trips to meet with other Christians who are interested in seeking Christ first. This training allows the members to gain the skills and Christ-like charac- ter needed to train others in a group or man-to-man environment, thus fulfill- ing our Great Commission, to go forth and make disciples of all nations. ' FIRST ROW: Karen Schemel, Sharon Grasley, Miyako Newell, Thorn Mukri, Ben Wetherill, Paul Wierschem, Ann Beecher, Ienny Adams, Donna Crouch, Christy Richter, Marylou jilbert, Dave Uyematsu, Traci Strohl, Nora Cusick, Myra Bridgeman, Ranelle Manois. SECOND ROW: Belinda Bauer, Steve Lasse, Al Kearse, Stewart Fearon, Jim Dugan, Charlie Walls, Stephen Michael, Waymon Votaw, John Cogan, Danny Barulli, Dawn Thomas, Andy Randrup, Scott Yanagihara, Todd Trafford, Jason Walrath, Laurie Biersach. THIRD ROW: Joel Daniels, Rich Baxter, Pete Glover, Jim Gallup, Thor Littau, Eric Bassel, joe McMillan, Nathan Barrick, joel Bagnal, Pat Matthews, Mark Green, John George, Greg Graves, Pete Rosario, Dave Velloney, Kim Ehrlund. FOURTH ROW: Ed Dahlburg, Mark Schake, Tim Oberschlake, Sam McGriff, Vaugn Frigon, Pat Brookshire, Trent Andrews, Chris Ballard, Kevin Winkle, Sam Choi, Dan Yun, Shawn Glass, Dawn Mudford, Bill Mason, Chuck Rigney, Rich Bauer. FII-'FH ROW: Paul Houge, Howard Jeffries, jeff Leach, Howard Givens, Dave Lowe, Matt Martin, Darren Schaffer, Tim Covell, Jim Nelson, Tod Kennard,1ay George, Brad Golden, Cory Leverett, Ke- vin Klutz, Andy Miller, Dan Smythe. SIXTH ROW: Ron Magnus, Scott Baldwin. 256 Activities avigators Club Women's Gymnastics Team Has Best Season Ever The 85-86 Women's Gymnastics Team finished their best season ever with an 8- 3 record and two cadets, Stephanie Ste- phens and Veronica Santapolo in the National Collegiate Gymnastic Competition. The teams first year coach was Mrs. Bev- erly Harpine, the assistant coachftrainer Mrs. Marybeth Horodsky, and assistant coach Mrs. Anna Roberts. The entire coaching staff is owed thanks from the team for their dedication to our improvement. Our OR, CPT Robert Boyko, was invalu- able to the team for his work in arrang- ing our meets and trips and for holding the team together before the arrival of our coach. Although plagued by injuries, the team had improved greatly over last year, and with only two Firsties graduating, the Army Women's Gymnastics Team is looking forward to another great season. J"' I1 FIRST ROW: Stephanie Stephens, Ellen Bent, Liz Lind, Dena Dahl, Cathy Dix. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Anna Roberts, Veronica Santopolo, Kimberly Blacker, Mrs. Beverly Harpine, Heidi Keubler, Loretta Olsen, Mrs. Marybeth Horodsky. Q 3 2 Activities 257 Russian Club Officers Mark Vakkur, Vernon Schoonover, Ann Maclntyre, Anne Berton. 258 Activities Caren Goode, Nicola Riley, Chuck Cavin, David Nelson. French Club Officers The Arabic club is a club dedicated to furthering a cadets under standing of and appreciation for, Arabic Culture. Membership is open to all cadets, re- gardless of whether they study Arabic or not. The club pursues this goal by sever- al means including trips, lectures, films and even tailgates. Some past trips have included the Cedars of Lebanon Restaurant in New York City, an overnight trip to Washington D.C. to visit the Defense Intelligence Agency, the Islamic Center and embas- sies of several Arab nations. Every semester the Arabic Club shows a film, open to the Entire Corps. Some past hits were Sahara with Humphrey Bogart and the Academy Award winning Law- rence of Arabia with Peter O'Toole. An annual favorite of club members is the spring "mensaf" or feast. Club mem- bers gather at one of the sponsoring offi- cers houses and prepare various Arab dishes which are then eaten the next day. This event would not be possible with- out the help of the sponsoring officer's wives, Mrs. Gina Niederlander, Mrs. Pa- tricia Galvania and Mrs. Nina Hacopian. And last, the tailgate in the fall. This, of course, is held right after a football game. What other reason do you need for a tailgate? The French Club enjoyed a variety of activities this year. In September, the club took a cultural trip down to NYC. Here, we viewed a french film with en- glish subtitles. It was much better than expected! We even understood some of the dialoguela The evening allowed for some free time and some of us dined at a french restaurant for some culinary edu- cation. Finally, we visited the Museum of Modern Art, which, of course, holds some very famous paintings by french artists. It was an educational experience, but some of us aren't into squiggly lines and blotches of colors. Another highlight for the french club was the ski lodge party. Attendance was not at its peak, however those that came were entertained by Ian Hunter and 'Mike Nobles' "DJing", The annual Montreal Trip occurred but only after surmounting considerable odds. The trip proved to be the main event of the year. The Portuguese Club is an extracurricu- lar activity open to all cadets interested in experiencing a bit of Luso- Brazilian culture in an informal envioronment outside of the classroom. Every academic year the Portuguese Club sponsors five major events. Early in the year we receive cadets from the Brazilian and Portuguese Military Academies in a week long exchange program. USMA Cadets are able to interact with Portu- guese speaking Cadets on a very infor- mal basis- an invaluable cultural experi- ence for all involved. During football season, the Club spon- sors a post-game tailgate to which all members and friends are invited. Tradi- tionally, the Club also goes on a New York City trip section in the Fall. The trip includes a meal at a Brazilian restau- rant and a vsit to some related cultural event. During second semester, the Club pre- sents a Brazilian movie to the Corps and plans a trip to Washington D.C. All in all, the Portuguese Club can be a very interesting and rewarding experience. FIRST ROW: Lawrence G. Ortiz QVP Spanish Clubj, Jeffrey A. Duncan IVP German Clubj, Moni- ca L. Wyrwas QSecfTreas German Clubj. SECOND ROW: Javier Hernandez QLogistics CIC Spanish Clubj, Ruben Rios lTreasurer Spanish Clubj, David Rutherford KVP Arabic Clubj, Randy Moore QVP Portuguese Clubj. THIRD ROW: Ruben Robles KPRES Spanish Clubj, Ricardo M. Morillo QSEC Spanish Clubj, Roberto Sartori QPRES Portuguese Clubl. FOURTH ROW: Katina Hall 1Sec!Treas Ar- abic Clubl, Jeff Williams IPRES Arabic Clubj, Ste- phen Cass QSEC Portuguese Clubj. The Russian Club gives interested cadets the opportunity to learn more about the language and culture of the Soviet Union, This year was started off with a very successful effort to improve Sino- Soviet relations through a tailgate party with the chinese club. On a more serious side, however, the Russian club hosted a dining in with two Soviet Mission to the U.N. as guest speakers. The club ended its year with a trip to Washington D.C. that included a tour of the NMCC at the Pentagon and a look at the "Hotline" between Moscow and our Capital. Hope- fully next year the club will again be allowed to travel to the USSR to see Rus- sian culture first hand. Language Club Officers , WWKQW' The 85-86 Chinese Language Club, in keeping with its tradition, ferverently pursued experiencing Chinese language and culture and learning about the histo- ry, politics and language of the "Middle Kingdom." The favorite excursion of the club was frequent visits to local chinese restaurants where club members in- dulged themselves with delicacies for the Far East. In addition to eating, club members also practiced their language skills on the waiters. The highlight of the year was the trip to Washington D.C. CLC members visited the Pentagon and Bolling Air Force Base on one day, and the Chinese Embassy the next. Through- out this trip, CLC members received briefings on current U.C.-China rela- tions, the security situation in the Philli- pines, the Iran- Iraq War, and the Chi- nese Army Modernization Program. Willkommenl The German Club at West Point is dedicated to good food, good trips and good times. We learn about German culture by dining at German restaurants, meeting German officers and visiting places like the German Em- bassy. Early in the Fall we visited the old Rheinbeck Aerodrome where we flew in open cockpit biplanes. Our New York City trip was a success, ending with din- ner at the Cafe Geiger. Second semester brought us another trip to the City and one to Washington, D.C.. We visited national historical sites, as well as places of current interest, like the National Military Command Center. The German Club also has some dining ins and a Firstie Orientation for those going to Germany. Activities 259 FIRST ROW: Bob Allen, Erin M. Sweeney, Lynn Sprague, Kendal Weidinger, MAJ Al Patterson. SECOND ROW: Joesph S. Stanjones QVPJ, Tom Fowler QVPJ, John Narwig, Mark Vilardi, Paul J. Cooper, James B. Baumgardner KPRESJ, MAJ McArthur. THIRD ROW: Bob Painter, Darcy Dierks, Robert Burks, Thomas M. Vottek, Howard Curtis, MAJ Donald R. Holloway. FOURTH ROW: Anthony Johnson, John R. Schwartz, Steve Stone, Darren Johnson, Dale Fakkema, Dan Howett. FIRST ROW: Don Guggemos, Scott Andrews, Na- than Sweetser, Sigrun Denny, John Nalan, Martin Leal, MAJ Mark Bilodeau QOICJ. SECOND ROW: Peter Ekberg, Dan Gleason, Jonelle Welch, Matt Dunlop, Ellen Denny, Mark Lassiter. THIRD ROW: Jeff Fuchs, Kim Ehrlund, Maribeth Schetter, Matthew Easley, Ron Rowe. FOURTH ROW: Larry Peters, Al Bilyeu, Bill Corr, Dennis Calloway, Nick Fluekiger, Paul Linkins. FIFTH ROW: Spence Williams, Kevin Vink, Robert Bowman, David Skowron, Ed Pero, Donald Canaday. The Cadet Astronomy Club enjoyed a year of increased cadet interest and activ- ity. Although there were fewer trip sec- tions, a few members witnessed some- thing most astronomers would consider better than any trip section: Comet Hal- ley. On a cold, clear night in November, the famous comet returned to West Point's night skies. Last seen in 1910, the famous "dirty snowball" returned on its seventy- six year orbit, bringing with it over a 100'Z: increase in club member- ship. This long-awaited visitor will be watched and photographed in the Spring along with the planets and moons of our solar system. Cadets who use the obser- vatory also look out from atop Bartlett Hall to spy on the various galaxies and nebulous clouds, light years from Earth. The Astronomy Club is the only club that lets cadets travel to other worlds, without signing up for leave. The AIAAXAHS is a club comprised of members of both the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, and the American Helicopter Association. These professional organizations provide in- formation to their members on state-of- the-art knowledge about both fixed wing and rotary winged aircraft. During the course of the year, the club invites guest lecturers from the professional aviation community to talk to club members about aviation. So far this year, the club has had an astronaut and two Army test pilots talk about such varied subjects as the Space Shuttle Program and the Army Flight Program at Edwards AFB. The Club has gone to Florida to view the Space Shuttle and occasionally attends regional or national conventions. The Club owes a lot to the Officers in Charge, for without their help the Club would not have been as enjoyable. FIRST ROW: Jeanne Tofferi, Christine J. Voisinet, Pearline McKenzie, CPT Eileen Skelly, Daniel Pak. SECOND ROW: William Corr, Charles B. Hazzard III, John Jessup, Alan Simmons, Rob Rush. THIRD ROW: Stephen Steffes, John Farley, Greg Fitzharris, Rocco Armonda. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Gilchrist Jr., Anthony Johnson, Cary Clayborn, John R. Higgins. The purpose of the Student Affiliate of the ACS is to allow students to learn more about "real world" chemistry as it applies to industry, military, research, medicine, etc. The OIC, CPT Skelly, in- vited speakers to address topics ranging from "Kinetics of Binary Rounds" to "Computers in Chemistry". 260 Activities Our guest speakers normally come dur- ing the lunch hour to what we affection- ately call "Brown Bag" Seminars. Annu- ally, the ACS also hosts a joint meeting of the Mid Hudson ACS to provide stu- dents the opportunity to rub shoulders with local members of the chemical profession. i l 1 1 FAR LEFT Bob Moran Mike Switzer and Alan West enjoying a cool dip. LEFT Rob Stephens coming up for air BELOW Matthew Eger and Bob Moran going down for the third timell 1-1. ---Ds-'C xi-ag'-af' ifafiiiqm 'Silt-uri,-xg 4 '!T-Q2S 3 ""tMsg""'-?'.-.: J" 5?-f-if a.-ai" 'J' ' ' sun - I I . . - - ., . , - -' -- I-11 ':: . - . . ., --,. M . I ., - -. . I nf - ,-I.. I -' 2-1 '-A -.-+"" , '!' 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I - .,' x ff ' Wrgg -fn' -fc. ' ""-, .. f ,...-' "Z, -- ,, M, W 'E "J" 3- -f- R-1' --f f I . ,.tt. .,- -'g q1, .- -,,,5.g , . , , U- .,..,, ..., ,V ,: 5 -,,,-A . .' t ' ' "" ""' ' Tr. V1 hifi-kv M 1 Z AVI? '+A 3. ---' ' '-1' ....-:ff 7 ' -"'11..- ' ,..- , I-'f f 4- , .. ' '.... P' , ".,.-r' ' A J- - 7' 4 vm, II - ,,. '4,,..-v',.."',f ' ' . . -I ...W M , .,- .. .M . .,,.,.- , ,., 1 ,? -rv-.-v Not bad weather, nor the new regs on recreational group trip sections, nor lack of MAC flights to Florida could keep the Scuba Club Divers from the water. The annual trip to Florida was a combination road tripfEastern Charter, yet turned out to be a success. Special thanks goes to MAJ Oliver who completed his last year as OIC and who did a commendable job on helping us find new equipment and overhaul exist- ing equipment. Other thanks go to Dan Rizzo for the I-libachi that made some great beer and butter sauteed blackfish in Newport. More thanks to Mr. Voix, the other DPE instructors and the nine- teen cadets who still remain. On behalf of all graduating Firsties, we thank DPE and the Scuba Club for certi- fying us all, and allowing us to gain ex- perience. For those of you who are not certified, find a way and experience one of the two frontiers left to explore. Although it has been around for quite a while, this year marks the first time that the Scuba Instructor Group has existed officially as a club. The club's main mis- sion is to assist DPE with the Scuba pro- gram by conducting the open water por- tions of the certifications. This year the club has successfully ushered approxi- mately sixty advanced divers and one hundred open water divers through the often frigid waters of Lusk Resevoir, De- lafield, Round and Bull Ponds. In order to certify so many cadets, most members of the club have also worked to advance in their certification level. Most entered the club as advanced divers and are working their way through Divemas- ter and Assistant Instructor to the In- structor rating. In addition, club mem- bers work toward specialty ratings such as rescue, deep, ice and wreck diver. To keep in 'top diving form', the club travelled to Lake George, N.Y., Narra- gansett, R.I., and Sheepshead Bay, NJ.. During Spring Leave, members travelled to Key Largo, F.L. for some arduous warm water diving. On Sunday, 23 March, the club hosted Stan Waterman explained his work and presented several of his films. The club plans to round out the year with more certifications in Lusk and Delafield, plus a one day trip to Hes- sian Lake. ABOVE LEFT: Who is that finned man?? ABOVE: Mike Switzer and Doug Mills, obviously out of their element. ' Scuba Club And Scuba Instructor Group Activities 261 2 I a I l CPT Kimmitt, John Roper QV. Pres.l, Richard Killian QV. Pres.j, Paul Marks fPres.J, joseph Woodbury fSec.j, Heidi Kuebler QTreas.J, LTC Pilsbury. FIRST ROW: Chris Houston, Linda Fetko, Witt Gaither, Jeanne Remmes, Larry Oliver, CPT Simone. SECOND ROW: Mark Nelson, John Calhoun, Bill Grove, Joe Felter. THIRD ROW: Dave Velloney, Troy Garrett, Barry Gaertner, Scott Pierce, Craig Harlow. FOURTH ROW: Matt Christ, Chip Holten, Kevin Stringer, Jay Millen, Todd Cruse. FIFTH ROW: Ron Haddock, Walt Granberry, Mike Barsella, Jeff Walters, MAJ Searle, CPT Morgan. The West Point International Affairs Fo- rum began and ended the year on high notes with victories by the club's Model United Nations Team. The MUN team started its season with an impressive ef- fort led by senior Scott Pierce in its vic- tory at Old Dominion University. The team's other activities during the Fall in- clude competition at Georgetown Uni- versity and at the University of Pennsyl- vania. While at Georgetown, team members visited the White House and met with members of the National Secu- rity Council Staff. 262 Activities Second semester got under way with both halves of the Forum participating in a wide range of activities. The conference group travelled to the Student Confer- ence on National Affairs at Texas A8:M University, the Air Force Academy and the Naval Academy. The range of topics discussed included low intensity conflict and problems in the Middle East. The Model United Nations Team started second semester with a second place fin- ish at Princeton University and then journeyed to Harvard for its final region- Finance Forum Investment Club The 1985-86 Finance Forum enjoyed un- precedented success. 250 cadets joined the Forum, and over 100 of those invest- ed from 525 to S250 in the Cadet Invest- ment Club, Grey Hog Select Investors. The Investment Club, which serves as the main activity of the Finance Forum, selected five stocks and two mutual funds to invest in. The 517,000 worth of shares bought by cadets was supple- mented by a 510,000 gift from MG KRETJ Spragins. This year for the first time, General Spragins' gift was included in the same investments made by the ca- dets. Thanks to wise stock selection and a record setting stock market, the club posted a profit of almost 40'Z1. Both the total amount invested and the yields were records for the club. In addition to the Grey Hogs Select In- vestors, the Finance Forum sponsored two trips to Wall Street. Cadets visited The New York Federal Reserve Bank, New York Stock Exchange, and the New York Mercantile Exchange. Finally, the Finance Forum, in conjunc- tion with the Personal Finance Course fSS391D, sponsored six evening lectures on topics such as stocks, mutual funds, bonds and real estate. Many of the lec- turers were graduates who were able to provide cadets with a perspective of what a career after the Army might have in store. al competition. Under the leadership of junior Troy Garrett, the team finished 1st in its representation of Libya. The Team ended its season with the National competition held in New York City March 25-30. During the five day com- petition, twenty cadets represented the People's Republic of China in debate with over 150 other universities. Team Captain and club president Jay Millen was successful in leading the team to its third consecutive outstanding delegation award for the national champions. International Affairs Forum E ,,,, .5 ,V.. The Student Conference on United States Affairs is nothing new to West Point. Held here annually for thirty sev- en years, the Conference made its first appearance when our Superintendent was a cadet. SCUSA XXXVII however, was a little different, this was the first year where delegates came not only from the United States and Canada, but from Europe as well. This year's conference can also claim the largest body of dele- gates in SCUSA's history. With a keynote address by former Secre- tary of State General Alexander Haig, a banquet address by Britain's Ian Smart, and a panel discussion moderated by Dr. Geoffrey Kemp, the theme of "U.S. For- eign Policy Concensus: Prognosis and Implications" was explored in fascinat- ing detail. This same theme provided a basis for discussion for the fourteen dif- ferent round table, each of which exam- ined U.S. Foreign Policy as it related to different areas of the world and to differ- ent timely issues. The SCUSA Staff, under the guidance of the Executive Secretary, CPT Bruce Ber- wick, began in February "85 for the con- ference and worked tirelessly to ensure that the Conference was the best ever. Happily, those efforts were not in vain, SCUSA XXXVII was, by all accounts, the best conference anyone can remember. Domestic Affairs Forum The Domestic Affairs Forum KDAFJ is a club open to cadets of all classes. This club seeks to expose cadets to various officials at the local, state and national levels of government in order to further their understanding of contemporary do- mestic issues facing our nation. While dinner colloquims and other activities bring noteworthy speakers to West Point to address the club, one of its main areas of activity is trips to conferences and centers of government in places like New York, Boston, Vermont and Wash- ington, D.C. This year's DC Trip includ- ed visits with former USMA Chaplain and current Congressional Chaplain james Ford, Rep. Dick Cheney and White House Chief of Staff Regan. FIRST ROW: jeff Peterson, Eric Bassett, Hugh Murtha, Robert Divincenzo, Kevin Laborne, john Calhoun, Tim McMinn. SECOND ROW: Robert Buscher, Scott Sauer, Jeffrey Smidt, Clayce Ro- damer, Kristen Knapp, Linda Fetko. THIRD ROW: Charles Fluekiger, Brett Guthrie, Michael johns, Richard French, Matthew Christ, MAJ Reople. Dave Kramer, jackie Fabrizzio, Mark Maclntyre, Paul Lucey, Howard Givens, Ric Killian, Dave Gor- don, CPT Bruce Berwick. Special thanks go to Rich O'Hare '86, whose work as Chief of Staff contributed immensely to the successful, intelligent planning of the conference. Paul Lucey '87, as the Executive Officer, provided the leadership needed to keep the confer- ence running smoothly during its long three days. There are too many cadets and officers to thank individually, so a general expres- sion of gratitude will have to suffice. The Chairmanship of SCUSA remains the single most rewarding experience I have ever had. Best of luck to all involved, and to those who participate in SCUSA XXXVIII. Student Conference On United States Affairs XXXVII Activities 263 Speech And Debate Team - A Banner Year FIRST ROW: Mark Donley, Harold Hays, Jeff Tronvold, Anne Beecher, Patrick Gavin, George Ward, Randy Wolken, Charles Cameros. SECOND ROW: Charlotte Callari, Johnathan McLothian, James Snow, Tina Kracke, John Nagl, Paul Maetzold, Keith Raines. THIRD ROW: Lisa Cornell, Troy Perry, Andre Pauka, Wade Markel. FOURTH ROW: LTC Pillsbury, Dave Desroches, Wade Foote, Tommie Bates, Randall Desoto, Nathan Lamar, Hiroki Allen. FIFTH ROW: CPT Ramsdell, CPT Schifferlie, Chuck Cushman. The academic year 1985-86 was a banner one for the cadets of the West Point Speech and Debate Team. West Point's only competitive athletic team, the "Dean's Team" hosted a very successful tournament in the fall, placed well in tournaments throughout the year, and qualified several speakers and debaters for National Tournaments at year-end. The team was led by Debate CIC Caro- line Keller and Speech CIC Mark Donley. On the weekend of October 17th, West Point hosted one of the largest tourna- ments in the East, the 18th Annual West Point Speech and Debate Tournament. Over 150 students from 15 schools par- ticipated in the entirely cadet-run tour- nament, which was organized by Tour- nament Director Charlotte Callari. The highlight of the fall semester was 264 Activities the tournament held by the Air Force Academy on November 16-18. The Team won second place overall as the novice debate team of Anne Beecher and Lisa Cornell took second place in the junior Ceda Division, Tommie Bates won first place in Dramatic Interpretation and Chuck Cushman won Communications Analysis for the second consecutive year. Two members of the team returned from Colorado only to travel halfway around the world the following week. Bill Ga- meros and Jeff Tronvold participated in the Japanese Exchange Debates and be- came the first American team ever to qualify for the Japanese National Tournament. The Team continued its strong perfor- mance as the second semester began at Brown University. Gameros and Tron- vold won second in Debate, with Dave Desroches and Randy Wolken hot on their tails at third. Three cadets won first place honors: John Nagl in both Communications Analysis and Extemporaneous, Marty Hays in Dramatic Interp and Bates in Poetry Interpretation. The Team took second overall. At Debate Nationals, held in Wichita, Kansas in mid April, Cameros and Tron- vold finished second in the Northeast and 70th of the 200 teams which had earned the right to compete at Nationals. Five speakers travelled to Speech Nation- als on April 25th, Cushman, Bates, Don- ley, Nagl, and Kevin McKelvey. Though many seniors are graduating, a lot of talent is returning, and the Dean's Team promises to be a formidable oppo- nent again in 1987. FIRST ROW: Nathan Barrick, Mark Reuter, David Shade, Cecil Solomon. SECOND ROW: Kevin MacWatters, Martin Cesana, john Busche, Rich Potterton, Scott Mcliechnie, Steve McCarty, CPT Byrne, MAJ Rowe. THIRD ROW: Ronald Pacheco, Sean Fannon, Curt Herwig, Fletcher Davis, Pat Paulsen. The Military Affairs Club is sponsored by the Department of History. The club consists of four subgroups: the War Games Committee, the Collectors Com- mittee, the Film Seminar and the Model- ers Group. The Wargames Committee is by far the largest of the four with over 150 cadets whose interests vary from board games to Napoleanic minitures to fantasy role playing. In addition, the Wargames Committee runs the annual West Point wargame convention POINTCON. This year POINTCON was held in the Eisenhower Hall Ball- room on 12, 13 April and was a great success. The Collectors Committee spon- sors the popular weapons shoot held ev- ery year. At the weapons shoot, cadets have the opportunity fire many modern and historical firearms. The Film Semi- nar was very active this year with films such as "Waterloo", "Das Boot", and "The Longest Day". The highlight of the year was the club trip to Gettysburg on 19 April. Military Art instructors con- ducted a battlefield tour for the cadets on the trip. Trips to other battlefields are planned for the future. ilitar Affairs Club RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Steve Metze, Robert Mont- gomery, Rob I-Iulett, Kevin Drevik, Peter Spahos, Scott Suhr, Scott Field. SECOND ROW: MAJ Per- ry, Charles Marcouiller, jeff Kimes, Chris Hupp, Colin Hotnit, Ken Fritzche, Louis Lartigue, Alan Coffel, CPT Carter. Throughout the academic year, the Cadet Tactics Club finfantryl conducts five to six field training exercises that are typi- cally carried out on the USMA reserva- tion. These FTX's are held on weekends, usually overnight, and are aimed at teaching club members tactical and tech- nical skills. These FTX's give cadets the opportunity to operate in a leadership position in a field environment as well as give everyone an appreciation for the infantry. The weekend operations focus primarily on patrolling, raids and attacks, am- bushes, and sometimes air mobile opera- tions. The Tactics Club often conducts these operations against units from the area such as Marine Reserves and the 11th Special Forces Group CReserveJ. The big event for the club this year was the annual Spring Break FTX. This year, the Ten cadets and the Club OIC CPT Balzak, ventured off to Great Britain. Half of the cadets accompanied RMA Sandhurst Cadets on a four day FTX against the Guikha Rifles. The other half of the team, worked for, and earned their British Parachute Wings. Aside from the good training, the club also took the time to tour London, visit the communities near Sandhurst, and enjoy English Nightlife. Annual events include the Club Party and the Boy Scout Jamboree FTX. At this final training exercise, the Club presents the Boy Scouts with a mock assault on defended positions. The Medieval Studies Group's purpose is to enable interested cadets to learn about the culture, history, and lifestyle of Medieval time by participating in a world wide Medieval restoration group, the Society for creative Anachronism. Club members learn of Medieval life by attending restoration events, competing in medieval combat using real armor and Rattan weapons, eating at medieval feasts, and participating in medieval courts, dancing, gaming and other parts of the culture. The club has attended five events this year the Renaissance Fair in Tuxedo, NY, being a prime example. We also held a small event here at West Point. Plans for next year include 4 away events and two home events. ABOVE: FIRST ROW: Mark Esper, Paul Lipkins, Alan Jackson, Shawn Granger, Mike Duckworth, Rick Reyno, Mark Romeo, CPT jerry Balzak. SEC- OND ROW: Bruce Lipp, jeff Kimes, Mark Ste- vens, Sam Swindell, Steve Capps, Rob Dowse. THIRD ROW: Tom Yanoshik, Mark Brewer, Thor Littau, James Spence, Eric Davis, Tom Lincoln. I5 1 - 1 "1" , 1 ' - Lauer IHCIICS Activities 265 BELOW: Jeff Openheim finds a new friend as George McNeely looks on. RIGHT: Who's sup- posed to be escorting whom??? 266 Activities MIDDLE LEFT: Going For Iflll ABOVE: With a little help from our friends The Behavioral Sciences Club Seminar is one of the largest clubs at West Point with a membership of more than 400 cadets. The Club's OIC is CPT Brad Scott and the AXOIC is MAJ Spranger. Bill Mason is the President, and Tony Souza is the Vice President. The Club sponsors and participates in many activities at West Point such as the Rockland Project fan exchange program in which cadets adopt an emotionally disturbed child for a yearj, and the Or- ange County Special Olympics. The Spe- cial Olympics are the highlight of each year as they provide an opportunity for handicapped individuals to "show off" Their talents, ones that are often over- looked. Cadets from throughout the Corps adopt a competition for the day and are often as excited, not to mention exhausted, at the end of the day, as the contestant. The Behavioral Sciences Club Seminar has been, and continues to be, a club that all cadets can enjoy. Behavioral Sciences Club A "Special" Commitment CPT Brad D. Scott, Bill Mason, Tony Souza, Alan MIDDLE RIGHT: Kevin Kreisel encouraging a McKirby. friend. 'Y Q2 i K. ABOVE: Bruce Thorn's friend needs some motiva- tion. LEFT: jeff Openheim is getting beat. Activities 267 F'TZX-ikiiwrg-':2?'iwlflfiiiisff7Q3?4.2t2i5?5i2i-iiiisiaistiii,fb--VE !?3f'se".- EQLZEWEfllihmwifiids.W2Q2?ZSZbiTif,'Esi7z15' 'fi , 'E iii' f':'Yq:HZ5i1iES111WEiveiiZ9i??I91'+lHSfa4 : L' . fWfy-fY1VS5VleELveL1fZ1sia"nf92L51,CI5'fbi' .1 M ' in ,SH M.. 21157552911liS'Le"'Gsz5f:, u.. JI, Skeptics be damned, there is crew at West Point and it is called the Army Boat Club. The club, in its first year of exis- tence has lived up to the expectations of its members. The Army Oarsmen made a very respectable showing at the Fall 1985 Head of the Connecticut Regatta, the crew's debut competition. Subsequent competitions included the Frostbite Re- gatta in Philidelphia, the MAAC Cham- pionship Regatta and the Presidents Cup Regatta. The Army Oarsmen have de- feated such opponents as the Citadel Crew and the' St. John's Crew. The cadets of the club have impressed members of the rowing community. The program is only a year old and operates with a shoestring budget and limited practice time, it's not supposed to offer competition to established programs. Arm Boat Club But is has definitly given more experi- enced a row for their money. This fledg- ling team is offering promises of victory in future regattas and races The cadets of the Club owe an unpayable debt to its OIC's and coaches who donat- ed hundreds of hours of precious time, much patience and their experience to the members of the club. FIRST ROW: jeff Quam, Amy Munson, jennifer Vogt, Keith Detweiler. SECOND ROW: LTC Baker, CPT Sweet, Chris Russel, Reggie Kennedy, Edwin Starr, Chris Hannon, Gerard Falzon, Eric Moore, Bill Doyle, Mike Dunlop, Shawn Fritz, Gary McFarlane, Don Lobeda, CPT Weinstein. THIRD ROW: MAJ Baker, Mike Creedon, David Bennet, Brian Coppersmith, jeff Saepei, Thomas Scannell, Todd Kruse, Mark Bliese, Daniel Oh, Scott Braaten, Michael Reed, Charles Crosby, MAJ Neveu. 268 Activities Chess Club FIRST ROW: Bill Pursel fPres.l, Chris Lehner, Bob Burks, Andrew Pedorchek, MAJ Izzo QOICJ. SECOND ROW: Ed Motley, Roger Sangvic, Tim Seitz, Al jackson, Bob Blake. ABSENT: Kurt Maggio fSec.-Treasj ,...,.,. H . . . , -Q -V A. 'E' ?w'., .. t,.ef"f f l Over the past year, the United States Military Academy's Chess Club has compiled a very impressive record. The Club participated in events such as the Pan-American Intercollegiate Champi- onships and the U.S. Team Amateur Open. Led by their OIC MAJ Izzo and CPT Pursel, the Team defeated Air Force in the most exciting match of the year. Many honors were taken as the Club defeated many highly ranked opponents. Individuals who received trophies were William Pursel, Edward Motley and Kurt Maggio. You don't need to be interested in Math to join the Math Forum!! One of the best kept secrets at West Point, the club is open to all interested cadets. The forum hosts trips to points of interest like Bos- ton and Washington, D.C.. The club hosts several home functions including dining in's, guest lecturers and parties. Be a number cruncher! Join the Math Forum!! ji .fi 1? .si 4 32 FIRST ROW: Dave Williams, jeff Kuhl, Troy Baer, MAJ Molenar, Mike Maus, David Skowron. SEC- OND ROW: John Hartley, Douglas Tumminello, Todd Keck, Mark Chareth, Andrew Wild. Activities 269 H3 6 fi . W A KQBMZSMWBQWKQ 'H ' if I 1 J5H.w-,M.,,,,4,W, 5 l . f Al M QQ., xg ll IE 'Mm N ' . . Q I, il-I -sf ww M ' ,,,., 2 4 S , ' " , 2, .' , 39' v A il ,, , fi V M' f xx Q ,135 1 .,,A f P ,A J Q '4 1 1 fm ' , ? v' V , ,, I J 4 k . QL, 11 L , IN' ' ,V O O - 6. 3"'2f'4 Q7 ak? ' iixx W I ff' 3 5' fm vw? f if if ri IQ 2? 'ii W First Ever USMA Drill Team Performs For The Commandant .., .. .gm J hug ww UT' 6 awww fm, W ,Q ,Q f wen, W ' f ' L Wm, Mfrmqi ,JV ' r- ii ' 44 J: I . .. mfr Mrlfpkf, iq M mg if r ff " wwf 'if-G "S C 4533 37M MW wi, 'mi 272 Activities Q.. l 9-' D-H Q..-ml ani L W 3 Drill Team manuevers, order, and disorder. FIRST ROW: Butch Maleko, Gordon Gregory, Archie Jackson, Mike East, Frank Rivera, Eric Bruns, Rodger Casillas, james Swinger, Walter Robertson, Mark Esper. SECOND ROW: Mitch Cobb, David Santo, Rick Riley, Mark Eichelman, John Wright, Jesus Aguirre, Christopher Doniec, Chris Malloy. THIRD ROW: Stuart Goldsmith, Tim Seitz, Robert Benjamin, john Carey, Kelvin McClendon, Lewis Nance, Tim Wheelock. NOT SHOWN: jeff Scott, joseph Stanjones, Tom Weisenfels, Eric johnson, Ron Weiss. 1 '9 gg fi f . , 4 tttt W ,ig '51 5 I-S' T' . 1 ,M 'ir is W - N ' ' A , f -e if fm' 'Q This spring was marked by the organiza- tion of the first ever USMA Cadet Drill Team. The team performs precision rifle silent drill and was founded by Cadet Mark Esper, Class of 1986, in March of this year. On March 17th, the Drill Team began its first practices. Team members used their free time or time after drillfintramurals to perfect their art. Weekends were also used as practice periods. The Drill Club is composed of 28 cadets from all regiments and classes. The Drill Team is made up of one 16 cadet platoon which forms three ranks with one pla- toon leader. The Drill Club is entirely cadet led, trained and managed. e in wa , . ,-We 179 95? i, . xi, mm fff. f ki 1N,,,,,,z,W,y,.sw+ 'vw ,, .Q Mew' W W W, iff ssii 5, ig, We mrhvm-nw 'Lam 'aw H 'A W i p 4, ., Activities 273 Two of the people that helped to make this book possible at the jostens' State College, Pennsylvania plant. Ev Arnold, Jostens' Publishers Representative and Editor jay Dymek in Chicago receiving The Printing Industries of America "Best of Category Award" for the 1984 HOWITZER. A 1 ' i ' '-', "' A 5- if ww. 1 ' ' " . f, - I , 1- f. s. ,, ,.'w'i::r1'f2v..i. W, r""':g ,W,,,A,,,.ww" :3f"T' . "x f M, r if, 'i From these dreary beginnings ..., THE 6 "' . xf -If wr HOWITZER. c it Howltzer, Ot A 0 0 O OIC's Captain Tippett and Major Meehan conversing in their native language, Shakespeare. 274 Activities Editor jay Dymek receiving the Howitzer Memori- Even guard duty can't stop Gene Piscator and Ed Hendriks from getting through to the Howitzet Office. al Award from COL Arthur M. Apmann, 5506768105951 or 111 Corps Editor Royce johnson checks proofs for pos- Jay Dymek Ch9CkS the Pf0gf9SS of the 50014. sible errors. Activities 2.75 Each year the Editor of the Howitzer af- fords himself the opportunity to offer special thanks to those individuals who made the yearbook possible. This year is no exception. The staff has gotten small- er but the list of congratulations has grown. It has been a pleasure and an honor to serve as the Editor-in-Chief of the 1986 Howitzer. I have truly enjoyed the chance to record this year in pictures and words for the class of 1986, the Corps, and the Academy. In completing this yearbook, I have been extremely fortunate to associate with a unique group of dedicated, hard-work- ing people. I have received help and as- sistance from many cadets in many dif- ferent areas without which I would not have been able to make it through the year. I cannot possibly thank everyone individually in this limited space, but there are quite a few who deserve special recognition. Royce Johnson, dubbed the most orga- nized cadet at USMA, left his mark on the Howitzer by automating many as- pects of yearbook production. Future staffs will attribute great thanks to Royce for drastically reducing the tan- gled red tape and paper work. Armed with his mighty MacIntosh, Royce in- creased efficiency and soothed headaches as the Production Manager and Corps Section Editor. When a job needed to be done, no matter what it was, Brian Fues was the one who accepted the challenge. Brian was re- sponsible for the photographic work in both the Class History and Activities sections. It was difficult to believe that one of our best photographers ably acted as a section editor for two years before he finally spoke out when we needed quali- ty pictures. But the man behind all the cameras was Ed Hendricks. Part of the B-3 photo- graphic legacy, Ed coordinated the inter- nal and external photography require- ments. Always there, Ed lingered into the summer months to ensure quality prints were produced. Another yearbook "STAPper" was Matt Pawlikowski. Matt had the unexpected experience of being one of my company- mates and best friends. He was drafted onto the staff and became an instant edi- tor in his first season that year. A dili- gent, meticulous writer, Matt composed the Class History section with help from fellow company-mates la trick he learned from a friendj. Matt will always be re- membered for his timely humor and his unending dedication to duty. Leanne Garner was the only member of the staff who met every deadline, she was even early on occasion funheard of on the staffj. Leanne was thrust into the role as Year-in-Review Editor, left with little guidance and completed a thorough account of world, national and academy news. Debbie Shoemaker applied for the posi- tion of Business Manager probably be- fore she knew what was in store for her. Naturally, she was given the job instant- ly! Deb had to deal with the adversity of SIA and DCA and somehow manage to Winning the "Best Of Category" for a yearbook took the efforts of cadets, officers, and publishers. 276 Activities A rare pjotograph of our photographer Thad Tol- bert smiling. overcome those obstacles to ensure the 1985 Howitzer was delivered and the 1986 Howitzer was ready to be delivered. The border artwork for the 1986 Howit- zer was created by our resident Rem- brandt, Don "Chip" Guggemos. Chip skillfully included the class crest and each of the four regimental crests in his design used on the theme and sub-table of contents pages. Sports Editor, and heir apparent to my job, Karl Schwartz admirably compiled a complicated section with little guidance or coaching. "Otto" was there to keep the staff together and composed when the editor was not in the best of moods. Army athletics owes this cadet great thanks for this record of their respective seasons. The other cow fthere were only twol on the staff was Karl's ex-roomie and pho- tographer Thad Tolbert. Thad was charged with a great deal of the photo- graphic requirements of the Sports and Activities sections. Gene Piskator was locked in the dark room as a plebe but this year he emerged as the best yearling photographer on the staff. Gene covered anything and every- thing exceedingly well. Without the ded- ication of Gene and the other photogra- phers the yearbook would be mostly empty pages only broken occasionally by dry words. Francine Gagne can be described by many words- and probably was! But per- haps the best words would be forceful, direct and industrious. She was tasked with the unenviable assignment of the Activities Section. There are nearly 100 DCA sanctioned clubs. Coordinating Jay Dymek and Karl Schwartz listen to information from Kent Gilmore, Production manager, on the making of color separation plates. such a motley organization required ev- erything Francine had to offer. The mis- sion accomplished, great things are ex- pected from this cadet. The First Class Section was compiled by James Orbock. Jimmy was involved in many activities, some sanctioned, some not, but he always held highest loyalty to the Howitzer. The Class of 1986 owes a note of thanks to James for ensuring that everyone was included in the yearbook, some requiring more "encouragement" than others. There was only one plebe who distin- guished herself on the yearbook staff. Donna Crouch provided invaluable typ- ing skills. Unfortunately, I would not allow anyone who received an "A" in plebe English a chance to write for the book. There are many other cadets to whom I owe thanks, my class, my company and my friends who helped the staff reach deadlines. Although this is going to be a shock to many of you, cadets alone could not have put this book together. There are four officers who guided, protected and encouraged this crew in the produc- tion of the Howitzer. Director of DCA Colonel Charles Johnson, who taught me the distinction between cadets and second lieutenants, offered constant sup- port and somehow always managed to get the Howitzer everything it needed. Major Michael Tooke made sure that the flow of supplies never ceased and that the yearbook staff remained viable throughout the era of reduced authorizations. Major Terrence Meehan has served as OIC for the past two years. In addition to his OIC duties, MAJ Meehan helped compile the Administration Section and constantly provided the staff with an in- valuable example of leadership and professionalism. Captain David Tippett has been the as- sistant OIC for this past year and will take over full responsibility next year. CPT Tippett has been a pillar of consis- tency and also assisted in the compila- tion of the Administration Section. The staff would truly like to commend these two fine officers for their time and dedi- cation to the yearbook. As in any good military organization, there was a civilian component to aug- ment the yearbook's production. Down at DCA, Mr. Alter Cochran always kept us within our budget. It was not an easy task to explain the government regula- tions and the world of high finance to a group of cadets accustomed to 600-1 and "funny money." Mr. Robb Smith was placed in the posi- tion of Publications' Coordinator this past year. Robb brought to the job a new dimension as he was adept in the photo- graphic and publication processes. Al- ways on the edge of fashion, Robb Smith will be remembered as a dollars and sense man who knew what he was purchasing. Mr. Gary D'Andrea was our professional photographer who operated West Point Foto. Gary was responsible for the Aca- demic Department and Corps group photos, as well as candid photography throughout those two sections. The final individual I must thank is the one to whom I owe the most. Mr. Everett Arnold, the publisher's representative Francine Cagne smiles her troubles away when told her deadline is tomorrow. from Iostens, has spent countless hours ensuring that the Howitzer remains the premier book in the nation. Ev's dedica- tion and spirit have given me direction and desire towards the production of the Howitzer. Never at a loss for words, Ev made those long nights and weekend hours all the more bearable with a hu- morous "war story" or the latest devel- opment on the softball diamond. Al- though the cadets receive a majority of the credit for this award winning publi- cation, one name appears on every plaque at every presentation-Ev Arnold. Without Ev, it would be difficult to du- plicate the magic of what has been re- corded in these pages. There are a few organizations which de- serve mentioning amongst the individ- uals: the Directorate of Cadet Activites for funding and supporting this opera- tion, the Association of Graduates for supplying the staff with needed infor- mation and photographs, Admissions for somehow always having the picture we missed, the USCC staff for their as- sistance and support in coordinating and scheduling, and those wonderful people at Iosten'sfAmerican Yearbook Compa- ny, especially Janice Bigelow, for trying to understand instructions written in ca- det slang. If I have missed anyone deserving thanks, please forgive me and accept this book as the happy gift of many unsung hereos. Mmm! MQ? Editor In Chief 1986 Howitzer Activities 277 W K r , w lx , "Hi M 4-2 3- FU ,C CJ v-4, 3-1 fd LTR o 3: 1: N fn' Q' ' 1 - ' 1-' TS ' . ' . '- , . -"- f-P III! I :item -' ' --'E-2-f"J1I 6' 6 M" vhs, if as ,rr S , ,D " x ni! 3 6 -1 .4 .1R'bW9lH1.llll , -E-. :-Ali ,. .5 'ma t l a 9 i N -- it it Xt, L gpm 'nd 1? Q31 1 ' 'if 1 C gn' r' . C. Y S 0 69, 9 ' . Qt W A it l 1 Y ,X at 1 Z.. 'if xi , I C t 4 O' E ,ig pg i X f Tl 7 fg fill' . x ly , l ' ttyl ' 1 V lk 'AY N ' ts I A X cw I ,,f , I it I. ' ,Q ' . ' YC: :,, 3 1 You check your watch to be sure the dull roar and the graduates presentjoin in a final show of 'ff 99 f slciwly growing from the teeming stadium is unity, the singing of the Alma Mater. T . " 'D sti l pre-game fever. And as you huff and puff X A' around the last bend in the road, you discover Such unity is important, for here a person is a , , ,ia the reason for all the screaming- five fanatic cadet first and an athlete second. Being both 4 7 fans have put their knees in the breeze, actually means some special things. Winning is impor- 9 ni 4 jumping from a perfectly good helicopter, to deliver the game ball to Michie Stadium, the home of Army Football Resurgent. The fans tant, but not more important than integrity or fairness. A passion for individual excellence is important, but less so than making a contribu- is ' I f love every minute of it. Proud mascots roam the tion to the mission of the team. And sports 1 ' field in various guises, a moose, an eagle, a themselves are important, but as means not 1 3 loveable beagle, each representing a part of the ends, im ortant in the tri artite scheme of de- ' K P P whole, by now present in the stands, en masse, velo ment- academic, physical, moral- that ,' ' . t , P 43 and on the field in the person of the Twelfth must nurture West Point's most valuable prod- T 1 Man, the week's most zealous and maniacal fan. uct: the professional officer, a person dedicated to an ideal of service that trancends personal A A The game finally begins, but as most spectators glory. QA!-li. find their seats the Corps finds its feet. Tradi- 5 sx g fj tionally, the Corps does not sit while its team is To balance the conflicting demands, theoretical -rj g -t on the field, on the court, or in the water. The and practical, of Corps Squad participation is a screaming voices of 4000 men and women tall order, indeed, one fulfilled only through Q pound relentlessly at the team unlucky enough much hard work and commitment. And so the i Z X Lo line up against Army this day. Opponents Twelfth Man is grateful to its many often-un- M! 5,7 i ave described the the effect as one of having to dersized overachievers who give of themselves T. -X V ! face to an Army team with one extra player. for the good of the Academy without hope of 4 ' l , s Win, lose, or draw, the Corps stays with its personal comfort or professional contract, for j - pg: team until the very end, when with parched them the reward seems to be in the doing. . Pi' i X it throats and hoarse voices the team, the Corps, ,. i 'f YN 'Zim . N 'IVA - . --- .- - fn- L U i - o Y ' li , tt 7 c X , ww fig itt' v 'i X Ji'-' I-WJ 0 BMIOR CQIINQTRY fgilxfii H E . g 7 S-9 Y' 4-1 5 ltilfgt w e fx' ,gym .img N -'4-M' 1 , . ' ' t -' ' -.xx Q!--fx lm' ---4 280 Sports Theme 9 X f l x 4.1 1 I -X ' ' N f W W, G 1 i'-" T., V -A Y.. 1 A ' i . oil if I EE! f " '2 s1 '?3 , f fi sif jZ+ ! f l2 tual -1 A 2A1 pLs- :Q Am -. N ' ' 3 'Q l Q1 2312 All en. Sports 'QS' 264 Baseball ............... . . . . 342 lil, Basketball, Men's .... , , , 316 ! f " Basketball, Women's . . . , , , 321 1 x il Q s. Cross Country, Men's . . . . . . 308 fwfr A l, Cross Country, Women's . . . . . 313 I sl gl, Football ................ ... 292 1,9 as ' 1 135i1b.'Football ......... . . . 288 N la I 0 ........... . . . A I ll gzgfclgaistics ........ . . . 336 IQ 74 ............. . . . 324 , 1 :ngoor -'I-raclli, e'IVen's . . . . . . 328 Lx f- 1 n oor rac , omen's .. 329 ,C j. Lacrosse ............... . . . 348 gg Plstol ............... . . . 338 5, Rlfle .. 339 X 1 5 Ja Soccer .... . . . 284 l mg Softball .......... . . . 354 N . fl K Squash ........... . . . 334 ' E l, E , Swimmin , Men's .... . . . 330 x K r - g ll Q Swlmming, Women's . . . . . . 331 1 lg. 6' me Tennis, Men's ....... . . . 362 ,dl K- Tennis, Women's . . . . . . 358 B -3 A igraclli, Men's I .... 360 1 Qian Vrzif ,blfkiomen s . . . . . 361 1 1 no 0 ey a ...... 312 -' gg Water Polo 310 , Q X X Wrestling .................................. 332 C 'll 8 l ,. 1 Table Cf Contents Nw - 6 - 6 so L folly, ,, , 1 1, W4 511' .3-551 ' yw E Cozmurvff gyfflzll ""fl,l?El V' ' QJQ91 . 4 . , lr!! ff? 1 .1, 1 1 6 6 6 "f6'f'4t1'lif'f-Zigi Sports Contents V Q 'ww' W' wx M' "Q, L .tg L., . X, A 'ax gk. mx 'W' 1' T If I if me k .NA 1 an 5 I , Ap, mx Q saw' E Q gasp Rf A as fe f ' 9 N R, .f f gh ,. N 'F X S-R x X X 12.2 ' ' 5. Sf' f - -S R f" X3 .xx X ,..-.f A sf X g- il 'X 0 . A w 1 TI , ' - Q5 5 .521 . Q li A, Y K . K X .,- fx.. ' K gf, , my I , A V , V 1 ,5 .iyy ,A 1 WM QF in ' , V W V , ff , X ' L f A . H I f 'f"'ff w' W ' wg I - v . i N"-J ' 'W -f W M2 W' A 3 , Q 55 'Q , 5 ' "4 - , , ,f ,,.N A.. Mn , Ulfiihf' L' wg. I, 524, X x 1 is. uf' ' 5 Q. 'Q 7' 1, K f ' H N. x i ' g in A' A , Q. if Q X : x - W X E fu A fc T m ' x iw , . - A Q fx LL ' 1 3 sw? Q S --" ' X M sr' wh' '- A i H 5 , 5- :Z as g N - 'te . if ' Soccer Team Loses Five Close Games. The Army soccer team of 1985 came into the season with high expectations. A successful pre-season was followed by a thrilling 3-2 comeback victory over na- tional power Boston University. But this victory was one of only a few bright spots, as the cadets finished with a 8-9-1 record. The losing season was not an in- dication of how the team played, howev- er. A few injuries, accompanied by the toughest schedule ever faced by an Army soccer team led to the losing record. However, the team was right in the race for the conference championship the en- tire season. Only a late season loss to LaSalle kept the Knights from gaining their first ever Metro-Atlantic Athletic Conference title. fa"4'9Qnsu-su-w Two of the Army booters had the dis- tinction of winning MAAC player-of- the-week honors. Senior Rick Nohmer and Sophmore Sean Mitchiner each won that award. Mitchiner also led the team in scoring with 5 goals and 6 assists fol- lowed by Rick Nohmer's 5 goals and 3 assists. Sophmore defender Mitch John- son, the team's most valuable player, was named first team all-conference, while Mitchiner, Nohmer, Sophomore Aarron Kuzemka, and Senior goalie John Mc- Hugh were all named to the second team all-conference. With only four seniors leaving this year, Army soccer has its sights set on the 1986 season. RIGHT: Paul Bento eases past an opponent to take possession. FIRST ROW: Dave Martinez, Clark Heidelbaugh, Ivan Ireland, Dan DeLeo, Kurt Hoernlein, Jim Kim, John McHugh, Terry Harshfield, Gary Pearcy, Rick Nohmer, Roger Sangvic, Jim Q'Dea, Dave Dluzyn, Lou Mayo. SECOND ROW: Coach joe Chiavaro, Coach Paul Gannon, Frank Oprandy, Aaron Kuzemka, Michael Mitchiner, Dave Ebbrecht, Mitch Johnson, Paul Edwards, John Kilfeather, Bob Hammond, Ed Knotts, Coach Tony Martelli. THIRD ROW: MAJ John McDonald, Coach Dick Machovina, CPT Joe Manzo, Rich Checkan, Jim Lowery, Joe Felber, Fred Bartkiewicz, Paul Bento, Greg Larson, Malcolm Frost. CW3 Steve Ward. Sports 285 WW W L, Q lv., 1 A .. -ff ,Q fm, Y .XAA 5, . ,, M X. um ',-. ' ' f In .Mm we-gem M .,.. gm wmuanm wmww .. ..,. - . 1 X 4 . f 51.4 Ti - Y 353,15 I WWA A W XY, T-iv"2'3u fm 'w4P"'w , . , WfxWJwwM' f M., W , ,,.,. w u 4- M M M lf! M M' W xx ' if A B ,L w f-1? n F 'fi g I W 'Q S V QF A gmt IGI 353 A' gg .Sm Q s ,V N , hx. A kv- ,, VWMAA A W- ,, Gul sg fx? 1. Nm ,I M f" ii If M Km V Q N ,if 'i If ,. lsr' ml sa mi:- me g-ai as -in 'Sxi W We rv! W is X A ye X -e .1 .,..if" S-..-.Q -e wig E I .Q-it in-M 15O lb Football Team Performs Well In A Tough League LEFT: Sherman Lane blocks as Eric Schacht passes forward. FIRST ROW: Steve Merkel, Kendal Weidinger, john Cannon, Cliff Mainor, Steve Turpening, Ted Johnston, Ed Mount, jim Howard, Robert Douthit, Charles Williams, Robert Townley, Steven Brad- ley. SECOND ROW: Leonard Badal, Thomas Gaither, john Magness, Eric Schacht, Sherman Lane, Thomas Haislop, Michael Haydak, Ernest Marcone, Richard Minicozzi, Jonathan Blevins, Terrance Greene, Scott Billie, Brinkley Lawrence. THIRD ROW: Carmine Cicalese, Michael Cacic, john Currier, Peter Badoian, Kenny Romaine, Jo- seph Badelli, joseph Davis, Michael McCrea, Brian Bulatao, David Isom, Balvin McKnight, Michael Barbee, Patrick Alcorn. FOURTH ROW: Greg McClean, Drew Reimers, James Santucci, Vitor Mondo, Rodney Schlosser, Robert King, Thomas Hutchison, Michael Andrews, Kerry Shafer, Ron- ald Lewis, Alan Herrmann, James Yacone, David Ray. FIFTH ROW: Charles Brodus, Shawn Wurz- bach, Kenny Biland, Jeff Shiley, Joe Gaudette, Michael Hawn, Michael Beckman, Darren Sumter, Dan O'Neill, Aaron Fore, Larry Wark, Sean jen- kins, justin Roby. SIXTH ROW: Carl Kielbasa, Carol Young, Thomas Shuler, Daniel Lair, Jeff Hensley, Eric Turner, Norvin Burrus, Burt Bie- buyck, Bernard Banks, Sam Houston, Frank Maresco, Mike Klee. SEVENTH ROW: Tod Ether- edge, Hugh Campbell, Tracy Studer, Stephen De- Berardino, Francis Weber, William Soscia, Tim lsacco, Brian Spicer, Alex Jacobson, Greg Fried- land, Charles Ball, Ralph Boeckmann, Tracy Studer. EIGHTH ROW: MAI Roeske, LT Rynne, LT Cioppa, CPT Siemer, CPT Grates, Coach Min- gey, MAJ Martray, MAJ Wells, CPT Leake, CPT Blais, Dana Putnum. NINTH ROW: MAJ Web- ster, CPT Kolar, Coach jim Young, Coach Flowers. "'-A f: r 75, 'Q I 4 l ,. , 1 r-rm 8 9 Q 77 7 5 sa F559 -cw 288 Sports LEFT: An Army player dashes through the flailing arms of the opponent's defensive line. MIDDLE: Eric Schacht shouts the signals for the play. 150 LB. FOOTBALL ARMY OPPONENT 31 Princeton 13 9 Cornell 10 7 Princeton 6 21 Rutgers 0 29 Univ. of Penn 6 27 Cornell 0 14 Navy 33 LEFT: A defender is bypassed by Burt Biebuyck. ABOVE: Ron Lewis brings the ball into his chest while in the air. Sports 289 Steve DeBeradino and crew provide the blocking. -.,..,.....,..,............,.......,,.,w.,,,.,, -+-..---i-.,,.-,q.- J i'TFT"T5I'f'f 150 Lb. Football In one of the most evenly matched leagues ever, the 1985 Army 150 lb. Foot- ball Team finished its season with an overall 5-2 record, a second place finish in the Eastern Lightweight Football League, and its third consecutive An- thracite Bowl victory. Behind the leader- ship of captains Chris Townley and "Rock" Marcone, the team surpassed all league expectations and established itself as one of the conference "powerhouses." Army's first two games were against Princeton and Cornell and did not count in the league standings. Though behind at the half, Army rallied behind the guid- ance of quarterback Eric Schacht and the running of "T" Greene, to defeat Prince- ton 31-13. Cornell, however, proved to be tougher as Army failed to convert a two point play at the end of the game and lost 10-9. For Army's first league game, the 15O's traveled to Princeton to play in what will always be remembered as the "mud- bowl." Feeling at home in six inches of mud and unyeilding rain, Army grinded its way to a tough 7-6 victory. Lineback- ers Mickey Haydak and "Rock" Mar- cone and tackle Steve Turpening provid- ed outstanding defense for the first conference win. Rutgers was Army's first home game competition. The Rutgers defense, tout- ed as the toughest in the league, could not stop Army's versatile offense which MIDDLE: A,-my gains yards as the kickoff is recieved. ABOVE: The offense lines up. An Army reciever brings the ball to his chest. 290 150 Lb Football cranked out 21 points behind the block- ing of Cliff Mainor, John Magness, Steve Deberadino, Chris Townley, Tim Curri- er, and Steve Bradley. The defense domi- nated the Scarlet Knight's offense and the game ended in a 21-0 victory for Army. For their third game, the 15O's squared off against Penn in Philadelphia. The of- fense rolled up 29 points while the de- fense had another impressive game shut- ting out the Penn offense-. The highlight of the Army 15O's season was the Anthracite Bowl in Pottsville, Pennsylvania against Cornell. Avenging an earlier loss to Cornell, the Army grid- ders performed spectacularly. Definitly a game of the "trenches", Arrny's offense out muscled the Cornell defense and the Army defense prevented Cornell from scoring. Undefeated in league playing, Army lost its final game to Navy as it was plagued by turnovers. The Black Knights fell be- hind early in the game and could not catch up. The only bright spot was an 80 yard punt return by Dave Isom for a touchdown. The Army 15O's season, though a team effort, was highlighted by some out- standing individual performances. Chris Townley was awarded the team's M.V.P. award and "Rock" Marcone received the George S. Perkins dedication award. Both, along with Steve Bradley, were also named to the all-league First Team. Mike Barbee, Burt Biebuyck, Tom Haislop, Mickey Haydak, Ted Johnston, and Dave Isom were named to the Second Team. Six other players were honorable mention. The 1985 season will always be remem- bered as a year full of hard work, deter- mination, and Coach Minguy's tortur- ous sprints, but most of all, the "Family" will always remember the fun of playing old-fashion, hard hitting football TOP: Extra effort to get the first down. MIDDLE: Eric Schacht on the line. RIGHT: The backfield in motion with the handoff. 3 'Xx- .w""' N... .tt 1 Army Busts Broncos In Season Opener MIDDLE: Quarterback Tory Crawford sees action ABOVE: Clarence Jones places the defense off in his first game of the season. guard as he rushes towards the goal line. 292 Sports ABOVE LEFT: Benny Wright moves smartly around the end. ABOVE: Alan Edwards breaks through the center. The season opener was a stupendous success with Army defeating the West- ern Michigan Broncos 48-6. After last year's fine season, there were questions as to how this year's team would do, having lost all but two starting offensive linemen fRon Rice and Don Smithj, the quarterback QNate Sassamanj, three strong linebackers Uim Gentile, John Roney, and Marty Baptistej. A Plebe QI-Iarold Rambuschj had to fill the punt- er's slot. That worry was quelled after this game. The team had adapted well to its new personnel, and the personnel adapted to the wishbone offense. The game was touch and go in the open- ing quarter as both teams gave up their first possessions of the ball. The dead- lock was broken on a play by Rob Healy to Clarence Jones that covered 78 yards for the touchdown. The next score was made by a 26 yard field goal by Craig Stopa after a fumble recovery by Darold Londo. Western Michigan fumbled again, Army recovered, and Stopa kicked a 36 yard field goal. Army then scored two more touchdowns on a 64 yard and 40 yard drives. Doug Black scored a touchdown in the third quarter on a 32 yard spearhead to the goalline. A pass interception and fumble gave Army two more touchdowns in the second half. In the last two minutes of the game the Broncos evaded a shut-out, but missed the extra point. Army now has a record of 82-11-3 for opening games. Army faced its first challenge of the sea- son in its second game against the Scar- let Knights of Rutgers. Last year Rutgers made a fourth quarter drive to beat Army 14-7 and the Black Knights were ready for revenge to prove the only good knight is a Black Knight. By the end of the game, Army proved it could play hard ball against stiff competition and win. Rutgers was the first to score on an 80 yard drive which looked impressive. Army was quick to reply with a drive of their own which evened the score. The defense contributed next by blocking a punt and making a safety to place the Cadets ahead. Army received Rutger's next punt and converted it into a field goal by the reliable Craig Stopa. Rutgers, however, rallied as time ran out for the half on a 47 yard touchdown pass. The two point conversion was halted on the line of scrimmage. In the second half, Army was forced to punt on its first two possessions as was Rutgers, but on the third Army drive for the touchdown and Clarence Jones made a two point conver- sion. The Scarlet Knights tried to answer this score, but were only able to make the field goal. Late in the fourth quarter after more back and forth motion, Rutgers had the ball and was making a last ditch effort to win the game, but the Army defense wouldn't let Rutgers beyond the Army 20 and later sacked the quarter- back to end the threat. Army got its revenge! TOP: The Army mules run through the Rutgers fans as easy as the Black Knights did through the Scarlet Knights. LEFT: Clarence Jones fakes a move to the left. BELOW LEFT: Quarterback Rob Healy prepares for the handoff. BELOW: Kurt Gutierrez and crew stunt the Rutgers offense. 'S TT it 1-F A 1 Cadets Topple Scarlet Kni hts if g Sports 293 -if ls-.A . hm WH :ix , i nfl V3 Liv 'x W' ,.,..-vw .VWM . ,, , ' E5 Y ' X if ,W , us. .J 41 ' f ff-ek Q dn -'Q ,F ,M x .Q sf f.. ag v-1 1' 3' v x. .af A A w 2 H Y W 4 S ,,, 1 ,Tm m 6 ff' ave- fmw -xg? 1 - A Y - , m ,if " Iv. vw WA ff ' T wg 3 f 1 .f i f x 3 c it u..35'f15 X xp- ,Ns HA self f'. ,M A f ' f WM I I it K QQ' 59 f .A '.. I 13" ai 5 fi my K :S ff w"VF"w, , .5555 Q- ' Q mm tgp' 1 fm A V? Q 1 Ma ' Qiaiigi . A A Max 351, yw 1- ,n ,J gg gg "J lf'g2'lff i L fff"'2 Da 5 un f Q, i:7ff fl . ,J " gk 1 QM A -S. "5 X lN , 6 ,. . , , l V V A Z ? V 33' W mi. 'ef' Aa' , 1 1 h 45, , f Zigi I i ,NF 9 19 - 4' J M 4 'Q fr H, fu ia? if 1 if -vw Cf?- -M " ' W:FT"3si0-wwf-w 4 - , 'Q Wig! E -W.-Q'-g', S.. af 5 , 5 .N "2 U S624 GSK :Liam A new 1 V , k V ,K 2, ry' 1 as , -3 oi? x H Y mm rg, w s 1 ,gm X3 1 V if 4 " ' 1 JJ 1 sv .. ., mg 4' ina 4E 9' h 1 sf 4 ' 22 1 ai Q' V ,gi it vb-A ' . 4 3' ,uv 1 . ,F ,Q 0 ' if ,S .1 '. ' gy 0.34 ,ATV gf 21 J- A uv, g' 1' 4' us-I If EF! tr M fm nr ln' I' 1 4 s 'X My an Wf- Black Knights Stave Uff Colgate Rally -Game In Doubt Until The Final Seconds RIGHT: Jim Saganowich looks on from the side- lines. BELOW: Larry Biggins and Matt Buckner go for the ball carrier. MIDDLE: Tory Crawford manuevers out of grasping Colgate defenders. RIGHT: Quick paced William Lampley chalks up yardage. For Homecoming the "Old Grads" were certainly shown some excitement in the last minutes of this game. Stopping a two point conversion hardly seemed an appropriate ending for a game which at one point had Army up by 20. Specters of seasons past loomed on the field, but the Cadets held them at bay. The first half was pure Cadet dominance with five scores in six possessions. Craig Stopa was the first to put points on the scoreboard with a 40 yard field goal. A 65 yard pass completion to Scott Spellmon increased the lead. Clarence Jones ran 6 yards for a touchdown to end the scoring for the first quarter. Tory Crawford scored the first points in the second quarter on a 27 yard run to the goal line. 298 Sports The Red Raiders then scored a field goal to place themselves on the scoreboard. Army was quick to respond with a 4 yard run by Clarence Jones. Colgate made a last effort which payed off in a touch- down just before the half ended. It was Colgate that came out of the locker room ready and they scored first. Doug Black replied on a 2 yard sprint up the middle. The Red Raiders again sustained a drive to score. Rob Healy then made a 3 yard run to keep the offense going. Colgate took control of the game from this point on. The Red Raiders scored three unan- swered touchdowns and had it not been for Army's defense on the last two two- point conversions, the story may have had another ending. J -if 1 N W .fw-H ,Q -. n 4 . xt Qfl wl Www Q- gin X we is Q 34 f -w ,Q " vw. 1 gg, - gi F' K 2? G 1' QS. Y 4 .141 K? if "' it ,, 03 if ai. 05,317 ?w!iJi: :gg an rf" , ga af ,- M W vw Www J 313 6 H S ew N 1 -e 5 , , , ,QN..Z:5i.4 if if X ! ,aw C F W N' 'V w hiff M .,!.- Y A f Www f' Jim' A WW m y - v m m M Wwmmvbwmw:vw - ,W fvggsgww -9 GSE Q f. Fi, F , half' X V - ' 1 - is H ., , 4. L 'QV "" if I f 5 K ,, AK,K ? , , K l k q V 1 X Q! A Z, N 1' A 5 A 1 Wk. gs Q f 3 Y 'N N 4 -'.- : Q fhi, A wx fsflip .W ,ge vu ii W, MW , 9 5 V -X N, I-n K , - 'Rf '1 A . ' 9 ' V It QQ - ,w g V x 13- A " V 5 ' 9 . M: ' , WM. ' fi 'IQ' 'Umm 4 Nh 1, Q W vw, B 2 a I' Q 53 31 i K M., ,WML . M, , ,,., i V i ' w w w Q M ,Ja Yi 'ff'- ni 9054 as-f '- If i x Ak 1 K 5 - 2254+ E, 55- . QQ N-all I 5.2 Black Knights Plow The Tigers Under LEI-T: Not even adverse weather kept Rob Healy from this touchdown. MIDDLE: The backfield swings right. To stay in the hunt for a bowl bid, Army had to beat Memphis State. The setting was classic, Michie Stadium was white with snow while fans and players struggled to stay warm. The playing field was a slippery mess and the key to Army's victory were the cleats of the Black Knights. lt was all Army for the first half. On the Black Knights' first possession, Rob Healy ran 2 yards to put six points on the scoreboard. It wasn't until the second quarter after fighting back and forth that Army scored again, this time on a 30 yard pass to Rob Dickerson. Before the halftime, Rob Healy scored again on a 10 yard run. Memphis State came out ready s for the third quarter and scored their only touchdown of the game. The rest of the game saw the cadets in charge. Wil- liam Lampley answered the Tigers' touchdown with one of his own from 9 yards out. Rob Dickerson received an- other pass to score. Tory Crawford re- lieved Rob Healy and scored the last two touchdowns on 7 and 5 yard runs. At the end of the game Army's invitation to the Peach Bowl was all but official. ABOVE: Field goal kicker Craig Stopa finds his mark after he finds the ball in the snow. ABOVE: Rob Healy looks left for a receiver after the snap. Sports 301 RIGHT: Tailback Clarence Jones gets yardage on the option. BELOW: Navy defense turning to face the option. 302 Sports LEFT: Handoff to Doug Black on first and ten. BOTTOM: The marathon team ran the game ball from West Point to Philadelphia. Of all the games ever played, it is the Army-Navy classic which is the most cherished. It can make a losing season a winning season or be the cherry on top of a winning season. This game is as much a tradition as the Ohio 5tate-Mich- igan competition. But there is no other game which has so much spirit and drive. The Midshipmen marched on first fol- lowed by the Corps of Cadets. The ex- change cadets were brought to their re- spective sides in an opening ceremony. The teams were welcomed onto the field and small scuffles between cadets and midshipmen arose as the fevored pitch of the game heightened. This game was one of the hardest ever fought. It wasn't until late in the first quarter that Navy scored and it was rapidly answered by a 10 yard touchdown run by Clarence Jones. The second quarter continued the see-saw battle. At half-time, Vice President Bush was escorted to the Army side of the field after spending the first half on the Navy side. In the third quarter Army and Navy were again deeply locked in a titanic struggle. But in the fourth quarter Navy made the key breakthrough. Navy scored on a short run and later made a field goal to place the game out of reach. The game was played superbly by both sides who gave their all for their teams. Hw"V tb . sl W ,Lo x sf I Nina' 1, mr , " 4. W 1 JM' y v if -Q ,f f 'H . was JV 74 44 , 1 V -,v 5 N., lx' 5 5 'Y iff'-1, K X gy, ' . . 'F 5 , x 6 x J Y " "iii-if 'xg ' my Y, wuz:- Q- ff'd?'V"' if nf' X, Wiz, X X' Y '--1 , F? ' 4- YT , 9 xi '41 ....... rf M 1? 'FEW fi W ,ll-JM W .Y W E W, W E: ww ' N A w nf N wa .iff mix K, 1, WW WW' Y if Y W A is .Wm ,,,,1,! IW XW,f1W, 5 , . - - , 3 V. It W' ' " "A"' " ' 'V"" T"'T:5""' xL"' ' "IT"""fM'f"M'TT"" 3 Cru ""I'T1T',?iTuijfvT5'T,gT'lBM I C' M u ATC 75 I 'I B :EA 'M I in I 0 "W Q? ., ,AW ,, , , MQ -- M ' ' 5 , lf, I' , A 9 -1 QQ , ' , K ' L , fl 'f 3... .i-.refs cF'?:f- 13 -'ff -L T we '5 - 1-'5 0' ' 7 3 it ,, .u rg ,, ,f I . is a-rr af- is -I-F' f em. , ' Lf f Tc F I uh -, if I I 'Q gpg Li - 1 , I , , 12-. ff! "' ' ' ' , 799-.final-1 'lr 4. -Lia. i - im?-391 -, -it .. 4 i seas 11 laasgge. 1 1:-13s 12,4 fanaaaahvfaa ffseav gg- gg, ss 1- 1 s 0... Q i M D S t ' S 'i- " '.1i M - i , ,.M i,....,,, K, 1,5 K H 7 ,,,.+i.,,, I .,-fn i -'-Y 'I - , ,-V ,-4 t X-L. , V uaen l.irmim1 .m1y I 1 I ,l, q fl 1 ' 1 ' FOOTBALL ARMY OPPONENT 48 Western Michigan 6 i 20 Rutgers 16 41 Univ. of Penn 3 T 59 Yale 16 45 Boston College 14 10 Notre Dame 21 45 Colgate 43 34 Holy Cross 12 7 Air Force 45 49 Memphis State 7 7 Navy 17 31 Illinois 29 304 Sports FIRST ROW: Kevin McKelvy, Tom Sharp, Ted Kostich, Doug Black, Kurt Gutierrez. Craig Stopa, Darold Londo, john Thompson. Scott Spellmon, Steve Strifler, Matt Buckner, Bob Kleinhample, Doug Pavek, Rob Roggeman, jay Bridge, Roy Tomlinson, Ron Rice. SECOND ROW: Don Peperak, Cleveland Baze- more, Chris Tierney, Wayne Locklin, Charles Moses, Dan Sauter, Dan Stredler, Rob Healy, Craig Rollins, Bill Turner, Don Smith, William Lampley, Cordon Scott, Leighton Drisdale, Lloyde Walker, Terry Finley, Dan D'Amico, Tom Malloy. THIRD ROW: Art Beasley, Matt Hinkle, Mike Ryan, Paolo Smith, Clarence jones, Ed Shultz, Tim Clouser, Bob Grey, Bill Horton, Benny White, Reggie lfullwood, Rich Baxter, Bill Sanders, jim Kearse, jim Brock, Ed Cole, joe Carter, Alan Edwards, Tory Crawford, Roderic jackson. FOURTH ROW: Dave Scheyer, Keith Basik, Todd Hecker, Tom Hadel, Martie johnson, Bill Hamor, Mike Allibone, Benny Wright, Mike Rounds, Lance Bagley, joe Simonelli, Erik Gunhus, Andy Peterson, jeff Schorr, Tom Mathers, Dave Leek. FIFTH ROW: Lou Dainty, Edrico Oliver, Charles Williams, Gary Duncan, Tom Meyer, Bill Ratliff, Craig Raymond, Dave Marks, Mark Charette, Eric Keltner, Kirk Hanson, Bob Duffy, Eric Hanson, jerome Flores, Gerry Kobylski, jeff Thor. SIXTH ROW: Brian Ash, Chance Conner, Ron Herring, Monte Vieselmeyer, Clint Pollitt, joe Manausa, Tim McGuire, Paul Pasquina, Tim Mitchell, Scott Rainey, Bob Cardill, Ken Coodlow, jim Fitzsimmons. SEVENTH ROW: Bill Kim, Lyle Caddell, Bill Schleiden, jim Saganowich. Mike Lover, john Oleinik, Larry Biggins, Rob Dickerson, Tim Scott, Peel Chronister, Bill Reed, Dave Berdan, Eugene Merlino, Ray Griffiths. RIGHT: Don Smith also was selected for the Hula Bowl as an offensive guard. It was a victorious team which returned this season to again prove themselves. The team posted a record of 9-3 to in- clude the second bowl victory at the Peach Bowl in Atlanta. The only disap- pointment was in the losses to Navy and Air Force which caused the loss of the Commander-in-Chief's Trophy. The team's offense was impressive and scored 34 or more points in seven of the eleven games with over 400 yards rush- ing in six of those. The high in rushing was 503 yards during the incredible night game against Boston College. The offensive backfield had several outstand- ing performers. Doug Black had 950 yards Qcareer total of 2098 yards in only 22 games, fifth in the Army record booksj. Tory Crawford and Clarence Jones shared 10 touchdowns apiece. Rob Healy rushed for 657 yards, second only to Black. On the line, Don Smith proved to be key. He was selected for almost every All-American list. Then there is Craig Stopa who holds six West Point records, most field goals in a game f5j, most field goals in a season 1152, most career field goals f48J, longest field goal Q53 yards against Yale this yearj, most straight successful extra points Q61j, and highest career total extra points 1106 out of 1095. The defense also had its heros for the season. Dave Scheyer, Larry Biggins, Doug Pavek, and Kurt Gutierrez were the leading tacklers of the team. Three Army players played in All-Star games after the Peach Bowl. Doug Pavek was placed in the East-West Shrine Classic while Doug Black and Don Smith were appointed to the Hula Bowl. All in all, 1985 was a season which will never be forgotten at West Point. Season Summary LEFT: Defensive back Doug Pavelc earned a place in the East-West Shrine Classic. BELOW: Doug Black was a mainstay at fullback and went to the Hula Bowl. . r Black Knights Win Peach Bowl 13' Now 2-0 In Post Season Bowls Doug Black receives the handoff from Rob Healy. The Peach Bowl was Army's second Bowl game and second Bowl victory. The weather was not the best, cloudy and rainy, but it was the kind of weather that had been favorable to this Army team. The first quarter saw Army score after their first drive was stalled and an inter- ception by Peel Chronister gained the ball back. Rob I-Iealy rushed 22 yards for the touchdown. Illinois mounted their own offensive drive but could only man- age a field goal. Illinois, however, strug- gled in the second quarter to score a touchdown and lead Army for the first time. Army answered with two more drives. The first drive ended on a 1 yard run by Doug Black. The second drive began off of another Peel Chronister in- terception and finished on a spectacular 33 yard pass from William Lampley to Benny White. The Illini quickly passed for a touchdown before the half ended. A two point conversion pass failed, as though to foreshadow what was to come later. It was the Illini who came out and scored first, but it was the last time they would have the lead. The Black Knights pushed hard and used the halfback pass play again for the touchdown, this time on a 26 yard pass from Clarence Jones to Scott Spellmon. In the fourth quarter, Craig Stopa made a 39 yard field goal which was to make the difference as the Illinois team came up with a 54 yard touchdown pass. Army led by two points and the lllini hoped to tie the game with a two point conversion. To all it was the tense moment of the game. Peel Chronis- ter made another great play by blocking the intended pass. Army had won their second consecutive Bowl game. 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'ek I Women's Volleyball Team Slams Opponents -Has 23-10 Record -Best Season Ever FIRST ROW: Julie Schnieder, Sana Francis, CPT Burgess. SECOND ROW: COL Oaks, Patty Davis, Gwen Zemaitis, Shelly Shomaker, Shelly Dye, CPT Araneo. THIRD ROW: Wanda Costen, Sue Irons, Shari Whipple, Joan Haas, Wilma Larsen. FOURTH ROW: CPT Alexander, Adrienne Rug- gles, Colleen Lennon, Ella Templeton, Chris Cha- vez, Megan Richter, Coach Gambardella. WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL ARMY OPPONENT 0 Loyola 3 0 DePaul 3 0 Iona 3 3 Lafayette 1 3 Lehigh 0 0 Princeton 3 3 Hartford 0 3 Marist 1 3 Mercy 0 2 A Springfield 1 2 Keene State 0 2 C. W. Post 0 1 New Haven 2 3 Mercy 0 2 U. of Maryland 0 2 Mansfield 0 2 Westchester 1 2 Shippensburg 0 2 East Stroudsburg 1 2 Kutztown State 0 2 Merrimack 0 3 Air Force 2 3 East Stroudsburg 1 0 Florida 3 3 Bridgeport Univ. 0 3 USMMA 0 3 Navy 1 3 Molloy Col. 0 3 New Haven 2 3 Columbia 0 Princeton Tournament- 2nd Place c. Conn. State Tournament- 3rd Place E. Stroudsburg Tournament- 1st Place 312 Sports Wilma Larson prepares to spike after set by teammate Gwen Zemaitis. Ever since the 1984 Olympic Games, the game of volleyball has been growing in popularity and prestige. One of the places it has grown the most is right here at good old USMA. The Women's Volleyball Team had an outstanding season in 1985. They placed third in the initial tournament of the sea- son at Princeton University. The team successfully defended its title at East Stroudsburg University's tournament. In the Army Classic, the Fighting Spirit placed third, after losing the semi-final match to Florida Southern University. One of the most exciting games was the cliff hanger against the Air Force Acade- my. Army won 3-2. The service academies started competing in volleyball in 1981. The victory over Air Force was Army's first ever. That victory coupled with the 3-1 win over Navy here at West Point gave USMA volleyball the title of "best of the best." The Army-Navy series now stands at 4- 1. Besides the team's 2.3-10 season, there are other factors that lead to its success. The starting team consisted of six returning lettermanp Wilma Larson, Wanda Cos- ten, Gwen Zemaitis, Shelly Shumaker, Ioan Haas, and Shari Whipple. Consid- ering the fact that only Wilma and Wan- da are graduating in the Spring, next year looks bright. MIDDLE: Theresa Sobiesk and Lori Fleming in the crowd of racers. ABOVE: Michelle Williams and Brenda Essenmacher pass the early sprinters. Women Harriers Are Undefeated LEFT: Betsy Berg Keeps a Brisk pace. BELOW: The team streches out and relaxes before the race. WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY ARMY OPPONENT 20 Fordham 41 15 East Stroudsburg 50 15 Syracuse 50 20 Syracuse 43 20 East Stroudsburg 43 23 Cornell 38 Metro-Atlantic- 2nd Place Paul Short Inv.- 5th Place Heptagonal Championship- 7th Place The women harriers had an outstanding season, posting an unblemished record of 6-0 as well as making great perfor- mances in the seasonal invitationals and championships. In the first meet of the year at West Point's golf course, the freshmen members paced the team to victory, taking three of the top six Army places. This performance was repeated in the second meet which extended the win- ning streak by taking five of the top places. The meet against Cornell saw Army break Cornell's winning streak and saw its first victory over this team since the series began three years ago. It was made possible by an overall team effort which put Army in seven of the top nine positions. The season wrapped up with exceptional placings in tourna- ments. Outstanding performances by freshmen Amy Blanchard, Teresa So- biesk, and Betsy Berg aided the team. Veterans Lorie Fleming, Brenda Essen- macher, and Michelle Williams gave the team the needed depth, stamina, and balance. Sports 313 3144 I in 'C W "f We 'a9'j .4 w ' W g 'KWWW i W 5'2- .fr 5 1 Q qi W is :Q 2 ' E55 as af Q :iffv xi , A V,,,,!, 2,5 . , .A,., . ., W 5 ag L 5, Qi ,1 5 M Men's Basketball Team Has A Difficult Season Scott Whip uses a pick. Mike Yeager prepares to pass the ball off. Darren Blackwell goes up for the shot. LEFT: Mark Michaelson gets into ABOVE: Darren Blackwell pauses to situation. 'W the key. view the Sports 317 , ,. iff ' ,ww , .f , J- Mwwin, f ,gf ,, , 1' . . 31, r 11 2 Q ,M V lm , WW 44,1251 .W ?YWM, ,W , ., . Q Wg' 1, 43. 5 Y ' M ' mv- A 2 F W, i.,, K -- ..,, V I f 'EW A lb., L, - 14 1" Q + .f-ff' V 4 f ' AS21 'F Q 5 f ,N .,,, M, , Q NW, ' ,, A,,,. , ,, , V,,,..,, , , Mm! Wrw ffwz W4 'sw Q V, - ' f ' ,, , , f I A "im, W W MH., ,.V, EM . f i q W I I L Q y M, V -' 4 , 0 2 , , ff U f- fi Y' E I - 'M' I' Q ,,,, - -. E- -' 4 'Ka V-:f f: 'f , L' A.,, 4 'W ",' Qi- J ,,,, ' 'i ' Y , ,V V , f W im? QM ,, , Q ,, , A E H ,,.. in L .EM . V ,M thai E i f 'igi f A 1 .,.,, , 1 22 I If 'K ' 3 V I .lvv Q "' .L ww .. , ,YL hikbwlaii W ham? 318 Sports if f fu I Q. ,. , 5 M , ,QQWV J .41 ' 4 597 ..4 nn- t 1- 2. ., .u- M' 'HI ii, V 42 xo . -J N it 'Wy it , . ,V74 A L a w., 1 .,, 4 ' X-,K ' J fi 1 Q I lui! f S .Som 4 A .D oA lx vm fx Sports Complex Provides Action on r 'iw unv- '1 N! Kevin Houston stretches for the layup. MEN'S BASKETBALL ARMY OPPONENT 49 UNC! Wilmington 68 93 Vermont 76 60 St. Francis 64 51 Robert Morris 50 58 Dartmouth 55 54 St. Peters 53 50 Air Force 56 63 Navy 93 81 SUNY! Binghamton 52 60 Holy Cross 76 67 Manhattan 46 49 Northeastern 55 54 Iona 58 51 Yale 54 54 Lasalle 52 56 Fordham 63 59 Fairfield 70 48 St. Peters 61 74 Iona 71 64 Holy Cross 67 81 Manhattan 63 63 Niagara 97 55 Fairfield 73 61 Lasalle 73 52 Navy 55 63 Fordham 76 ..,,, 60 Iona 64 5, , 3, FIRST ROW: Scott Whip, Ron Steptoe, John Schwab, Kevin Houston, Jack McGuinness, Darren Blackwell, David Harris. SECOND ROW: Al Leon, Mike Ellis, Shawn Genal, john Boeschenstein, Scott King, Mike Dunn, Mark Michaelson, Kenneth Gibson, Mike Yeager, Chris Moss, james Tilton. 320 Sports The Lady Knights finished the 85-86 sea- son second behind Lockhaven Universi- ty in the Eastern College Athletic Con- ference Southern Division tournament. The Lady Knights won the opening round of the NCAA playoffs by defeat- ing New York Tech, but were knocked out of the NCAA's by a tough Pace squad 62-59. Before the Pace loss, the Lady Knights had won seven consecutive games. The Lady Knights went on Christmas leave with a perfect 5-0 record to include a three point win over Mercy 65-62. In Army's victory over Utica, senior for- ward Julie Delgiorno scored - 21 points to join the 1000 point club. She had 1013 points to become the fourth all-time leading scorer, and the fifth Army player in history to reach 1000. Delgiorno was later named the Empire State Conference Player of the Week. Delgiorno led the team in scoring with 476 points, which shattered the previous season mark held by Melody Smith. Delgiorno also lead in rebounds with 293, which placed her sec- ond on the all-time rebounding list with 829. The Lady Knights also presented with their 100th victory by defeating St. Mi- chael's in Vermont 53-51. Coach John- son's 100th victory came six years after his first victory, again in Vermont. In front of a large crowd at the new facil- ities, the Lady Knights torpedoed a tough Navy squad 66-53. Delgiorno paced Army with 22 points, and senior forward Linda Clark pumped in 14 points and 16 rebounds to ensure an Army victory. Linda Clark ended the season with 283 points. The Lady Knights ended their 85-86 sea- son with a 13-11 record. The Lady Knights proved they were a team to be dealt with even with nine freshmen and only six upperclassmen. BELOW: Stacy Pahl edges in the shot. MIDDLE RIGHT: Linda Clark jumps for the rebound. MIDDLE LEFT: julie Delgiorno passes to team- FIRST ROW: Linda Timm, Teresa Haering, Laurie Goetz, Jill Simon, Sandra Hassett, Linda Schimminger, mate Laurie Goetz. ABOVE: Laurie Goetz decides Karen Fish, Rhonda Cook. SECOND ROW: Lisa Maddox, julia Fain, Beth Thomas, Julie Delgiorno, on her next move. Heather Bryn, Stacy Pahl, Karen Dunn, Linda Clark, Margaret Flynn, Laura Slattery. Lad Knights Appear In NCAA Pla offs Sports 321 Qzfgk 1f X QF " , H ,Q ig is Q f - ,,,i A ,E,2,, ,f Af f ' W W y EZ: g Q ,, an Z V E 5? Q. A ' W W SN q:1.:b A ,g Q, ..., Q W as gulf! Q ,,,i.: ,. A A if af-1. A R XT gg S Q 3 l Qi f l I V, -A Q 4 X if M . A ? N I in 5 Z? 4, at 5 1. .. i ' ' I I .47 - AA j ,:., ,' I A K' A SP M Q V V' I he ,V af :Q - 'VKV I x ww k,L V V V N 6 V i'7 , ..., " " g , .. rw- Vi .W E2 5' " 6 ,Q x x W MW , g ""-5. Am- 3 an A Q N QQ .f, S i il ng R XX ws wx? Q Q SKB in - Q xx m. X1., ' SK W W as S A , S if -l- ABOVE: Brian Drinkwine defends the goal. ABOVE RIGHT: Ted Hanley scores again. This season marked a special occasion for Army Hockey. It marked the close of an era, after 36 years behind the Army bench, Coach Jack Riley stepped down as head coach, paving the way for his son, Rob, to take the team's reins. Under the leadership of Captain Ted Moran and seniors Mike Curran, Brian Drinkwine, Ted Hanley, Daryl MacDon- ald, Robert Nabb, Robert Ness, and Da- vid Regan, the team set out to better the previous year's record of 17-13. With their new rink as an attraction, the team opened the season with a good fan sup- port as they swept Ryerson Tech of Can- ada in two games. After a tough loss to Elmira, the team took to the road with a 3-3 tie of St. Anselns and a come-from- behind defeat of Norwich, 7-6. As in the previous season, the cadets then headed into the division 1 part of the schedule. A thrilling 7-6 defeat of Colgate marked Army's first division 1 ECAC league win in 11 games, however, the remainder of Army's ECAC division 1 schedule did not go as well. The team dropped the next seven in a row before winning the St. Lawrence game to their ineligible player. Army then lost to their final divi- sion 1 opponents Brown and Yale in two closely fought contests at the Sports Complex. The Yale game was Army's first sell-out at home with more than 2,800 fans in attendance. The team got back on the winning streak with two wins over Hamilton and Holy Cross. The cadets then traveled to Kings- ton, Ontario to play rival RMC. The 324 Sports K. kai f , F ABOVE: Bob Ness ready for action. ABOVE LEFT: Bob Nabb moving in for in for the puck. MIDDLE: LEFT: Ted Hanley powerblocks for the puck. LEI-T: Mark Hill in the defense. Army team prevailed in a thrilling 9-7 win. Heading into the final stretch of the season, Army went on a torrid 10 game winning streak before bowing to Coach Riley's former team, Babson College, Army played perhaps its most exciting game of the season versus Plattsburgh State. Coming from behind in the third period of a 5-1 deficit, Army tied the game in the final seconds to send the game into overtime. Daryl MacDonald scored 3 minutes into overtime to cap- ture Army's second overtime win of the season. Army finished off the season strong with two decisive defeats of Kent State. The final weekend was highlighted by an Alumni game and of course, the retir- ment of one of the greatest coaches of all- time, Coach John P. Riley. Sports 325 ABOVE: Ted Hanley takes the puck cross-ice. ABOVE RIGHT: Ted Hanley on the hunt. RIGHT: Kevin Keenan sets to tee-off. HOCKEY ARMY OPPONENT 0 Ryerson Tech Ryerson Tech Elmira St. Anselm's Norwich Colgate Cornell A Harvard Dartmouth RPI Vermont Princeton Clarkson Brown Yale Hamilton Holy Cross Royal Mil. Col. Williams Iona Trinity Notre Dame Notre Dame A.I.C. Middlebury Babson Plattsburg Kent State Kent State Army Hockey Ends Strong f,-f Bids Farewell LEFT: jack Staples goes for the block, ' I ' C h BELOW: Brian Drinkwine stretches out. O FIRST ROW: Mike Curran, Dave Regan, Darryl MacDonald, Brian Drinkwine, Ted Moran, Ted Hanley, Bob Nabb, Bob Ness. SECOND ROW: Assistant Coach Riley, CPT Pallotta, Assistant Coach Switaj, Jack Staples, Matt Wilson, Rob Brenner, Scott Custer, Mark Hudak, Chris Pietrzak, John Schoeppack, Dan McCormick, Mark Hill, COL Wheeler, Coach Riley, CPT Healy, LTC Anderson, Mike Yacullo. THIRD ROW: john Markovich, Kevin Keenan, Vinnie Bono, Chris Kohlbeck, Brian Cox, Ed Melanson, Mike Chenette, Tim McWain, Paul DeGironimo, Jimmy Claire. Sports 327 M 445 , 4 PEM J Q 'Wa . N W , 1 ,, .. r A X ' A i r Q A 4 f A - , , , . V ,M ' ,ww 1 ...rv af" s 5 4 Q QE Q X .QV 5 51 n V , ,V J ' f fy 4 V ,Mil - 1 ' A f -4 I ,. ff 3 .G" V "" ""' A Zlybl V ,, , , , 1 , "" mn f ' ' MM" . W in mimi 1 u . ll , i 5 9 V . , Q 5 H ,AV, WW: L N V4,4 V, , ,,kVVV yyrl' lvy, V A AV YVV! ,LAv I f J M" ' K k 7 HMM-'I ' k My 1 wf""','w . H wf,,ff ,A ,W V t , - WW , ' , ' . WWM sd .wfw V Alf 45 " . , rl, - -4 f ,.-1. , 12-ii -wife, y,212nQ.,1 f,f,f,,f-wwsz:e,m.m31ww2w,wfsisyk-'I f . M 2 45 4' 0 F e Q ff , Q . if., wm,W.,,..N--'f"' --...,,,NN M. MW min W Q O We E ' Q 5 5 6? fe Men Swim To Championships BELOW: Long practices, determination, and RIGHT: Eric Judkins, '86, grins after defeating strength puts the Army swimmer in the lead. Brown University. FIRST ROW: John Hyatt, Jim Walton, Ed Yordan, Jason Nielson, Tom Albanese, David Krall, Steve Edwards, Tad Mclntosh, Coll Haddon. SECOND ROW: Mark Lavarne, Philip Verges, Stan Martin, Roger Wycoff, Mike Young, John Lazar, Matt Cashin, Dan Simpson, Richard Woehler, Charles Crane, Robin Les Jack. THIRD ROW: CPT Hertling, Curtis Herrick, Bill Doughherty, Larry Jacobson, Mark Migaleddi, Joe Martin, Eric Judkins, John Kilroy, Reese Eddie, Scott Schutzmeister, John Van Sant, Kent Wineinger, Tim Bobroski, Coleen Dwyer, MAJ Youngbluth. FOURTH ROW: CPT McCoy, Sheri Hayward, Jack Ryan, Ray Bosse, Mike Norton, Hank Spangler. MEN'S SWIMMING ' ARMY OPPONENT 78 Fordham 35 40 Cornell 72 40 Harvard 73 79 Monmouth 25 48 Princeton 65 84 Yale 29 72 Villanova 41 78 Rutgers 35 67 Columbia 46 82 Dartmouth 31 80 U. of Penn 33 74 Brown 39 50 Navy 63 3rd Place at MAAC Championships 6th Place at East Seaboard Championships 330 Sports The 1985-86 Army Swimming Team fin- ished with a 9-4 record overall and a 5-4 mark in the Eastern Intercollegiate Swim League. After opening with an easy win over Fordham, Cornell shaved for Army and handed the Cadets their first loss. A win over Monmouth and a loss to Har- vard found the Cadets 2-2 at Christmasl Consecutive wins over Yale, Villanova, Rutgers, Columbia, Dartmouth, Penn-- sylvania, and Brown followed and along the way seven swimmers competed in the MAAC Championships scoring enough points to place second. A disap- pointing loss to Navy, the first in three years, closed out the dual meet season. The Eastern Championship saw four Army swimmers qualify for the NCAA Division I Championships. Coll Haddon in the 50 free, John VanSant in the 100 and 200 breaststroke and 200 IM, and the 400 medley relay team of Haddon, Van- Sant, Tom Albanese, and John Kilroy all met the NCAA time standards. John VanSant won the 100 breast and 200 IM while Haddon was first in the 50 free at the Eastern Seaboards Championships John Kilroy smashed the Academy re- cords in the 100 and 200 butterfly events and all three relay records were lowered as Army finished a solid fourth with 296 points, revenging its loss to the Middies as Navy could manage no higher than seventh. John VanSant tied with Dan Veatch from Princeton for the Phil Mor- iarity Award as high point scorers for the meet. Team captain John Lazar, Matt Cashin, and Larry Jacobson all competed in the U.S.S. Senior National Championships in Orlando, FL. All three swam in the 200 breaststroke and John Lazar also com- peted in the 100 yd. breaststroke. Women's Swim Team Takes 2nd At MAAC's Army Women's Swimming had an out- standing season culminating in a 97-45 victory over Navy. They also excelled in the post season championships, placing second at the MAAC Championships and thirteenth at NCAA Division II. Superb individual efforts resulted in two All-Americans and three honorable mentions. 86-87 co-captain Clare Hra- miec garnered All-American honors for the 200 breast, placing 4th. She also got honorable mention for the 100 breast f9thJ, 400 individual medley f13thJ, and 200 individual medley l15thJ. Plebe Ann Marie Wycoff was named All-American for her performance in the 400 individ- ual medley Q2ndJ, 200 butterfly f4thl, and 200 individual medley f8thD. She recieved an honorable mention for the 1650 free-i style f10thj. 86-87 co-captain Kathy Pierce got an honorable mention for the 200 butterfly. Plebe jennifer Ellington came out of a shoulder surgery earlier this season to get an honorable mention in the 200 breast. Yearling Jackie Haug received honorable mentions for the 800 free re- lay, 200 medley relay, and 400 medley relay. Having finished a successful season, the team is now preparing for a spectacular 86-87 season. Losing only two firsties, the Lady Knights look forward to anoth- er strong season and to beat Navy. LEFT: jackie Haug backstrokes to the finish line. BELOW: Carol Ann Heller exhibits her strength in the butterfly. WOMEN'S SWIMMING ARMY OPPONENT 92 Fordham 48 60 Cornell 80 77 LaSalle 63 72 Monmouth 39 59 Yale 81 99 St. John's 40 69 Rutgers 44 55 Boston 85 75 , Columbia 65 82 U. of Connecticut 57 97 Navy 43 2nd Place at MAAC Championships FIRST ROW John Hiatt Mark Levarn Stephanie Reich, Amy Munson, Carolann Heller, Jennifer Ellington, Ann McIntyre, Terri Miller, Ann Marie Wycoff Molly Hagan Kelly Heffernon Jackie Haug, Curt Herrick. SECOND ROW: CPT McCoy lcoachj, Sherri Hayward, Collen Dwyer, Jackie Cain, Kim Oberly Kattie McGuire Clare Hramiec Kathy Pierce, Gillian Schweitzer, Robin Lesjack. THIRD ROW: CPT Hertling fcoachj, Hank Spangler, coach Ryan coach Ray Bosse coach Mike Norton MAI Youngblood fcoachj. Sports 331 MIDDLE LEFT: Robert Klucik goes to weaken his BELOW: David Pinder gets his hands in place to 0pponent's stance. MIDDLE RIGHT: David turn his opponent. Pinder starts to sit out. In ation WRESTLING ARMY OPPONENT 36 Springfield 3 22 St. Lawrence P 11 45 Montclair State 11 26 East Stroudsburg 14 21 Princeton 12 23 J. Madison 15 38 West Chester 3 31 Hofstra 18 27 Drexel University 14 38 Cornell 6 24 Franklin 8: Marshall 13 35 Lafayette 8 12 Lehigh 31 21 Syracuse 18 35 Temple University 6 45 S. Connecticut 6 28 Rutgers 14 18 Wilkes 20 37 Brown 9 33 Yale 6 2 Navy 29 1st Place at wp Open 1st Place at Trenton St. Open 1st Place at Springfield Invit. 3rd Place at Hawaii Tourney 1st Place at NY Collegiates 4th Place at EIWA's 13th Place at N CAA's FIRST ROW: Coach Steers, Coach Sullivan, Mike Donato, Treavor Erney, Paul Finken, David Uyematsu, Mike Ditullio, Greg Buehler, Dennis Semmel, Robert Richtmeyer, Chris Landvogt, John Noback, John Bohach, Chris Board, Kevin Stockton. SECOND ROW: Coach Alitz, john Beurman, LTC Burns, Jeff Butler, Nathan Van Duzer, Brian Bartos, Robert Rombough, Robert Klucik, John Short, Joseph Thompson, Todd Messit, Barry Kellar, Matt Anderson, Todd Nicholson, Robert Kirkpatrick, Jeff Shapiro, Terry Geleske. THIRD ROW: CPT Braun, Coach Spates, MAJ Webb, Stephen Shone, Darren Moore, Mark Wittlin, Kevin Petit, Marcellus Niketas, John Rippley, Brian Rhonehouse, David Pinder, Mike French, Chris Greer, Scott Peters, john Mosher, Darrrel Nerove, William Boice. FOURTH ROW: Coach Banach, David Lowe, Mark Green, Won Kim, Eric Campany,1ames Chamlee, Doug Sutter, Jeff Predmore, Dave McCormick, Cliff Harris, Daniel Costigan, Ken Biland, Robert Holder, John Shiffercl, Alan Starostanko. 332 Sports I Scott Peters pulls a reversal. Army's 1985-86 wrestling season was highlighted by two All-Americans and a thirteenth place finish in the NCAA Di- vision I Tournament. Team Captain Dennis Semmel won his second Eastern Championship and placed second in the NCAA's. Army 142 pounder Darrel Ner- ove also placed in the NCAA's. Both in- dividuals earned All-American honors. Junior Dave McCormick 1167 poundsj, junior Dan Costigan 1190 poundsl and plebe John Rippley C158 poundsj also qualified for the NCAA's. Junior Cliff Harris was one place from NCAA qualification. The 18-3 dual meet season was spear- headed by a 12-0 start and an upset over nationally ranked Syracuse in February. Other highlights included wins over tra- ditional rivals plus hard fought wins over NCAA Eastern Region champions James Madison University and Division III National champions Montclair State. Tournaments were a significant part of the season. Team titles in the Trenton Open and Springfield Open started off the year. A third place in the Hawaii Invitational got the team rolling after T.E.E.'s. The Black Knights were close to to first place Utah State fninth national- lyl and second place Minnesota Qeleventh nationallyj in the Hawaian event. Hosting the New York Collegiate was a major event in the season. A strong team effort helped the Black Knights garner the team title. Team leaders were final- ists Dennis Semmel, Darrel Nerove, Mike French, and Cliff Harris. Semmel, Nerove, and Harris earned champion- ships. French earned runnerup honors in addition to a third for Costigan, fifths by McCormick and Jeff Shapiro, and se- venths by Donato and and Rippley capped off the Army scoring. The E.I.W.A. Tournament was hosted by Grapplers Win LEFT: Treavor Erney works for the pin. BELOW: Cliff Harris is caught by the arm. Mark Green rolls his opponent over. LeHigh University on February 28 and March 1. The fired up Army team was sparked by captain Dennis Semmel's second E.I.W.A. championship. Semmel totally dominated competition until the finals. In the championships he won a hard fought, come-from-behind match 7-4 over Navy's Treaster. McCormick pulled a series of stunning upsets to earn Runner-up honors. Other placers were Nerove lthirdj, Rippley lthirdj, Costigan fthirdl, and Harris Cfourthl. The team placed a strong fourth place. An outstanding year was topped off by the NCAA performance. Army was the "Cinderella Team" of the tournament. Semmel came from behind in several matches to earn his second place. Nerove put things together for five wins and two losses enroute to a seventh place finish. Sports 333 ,RRY A ,1 ARMY A , LRHY TOP: FIRST ROW: Bill Basnett, Randy Paras, Claude Lim, Brian Snell, Gunther Seeger, Brett Wiggs, Scott Poirier. SECOND ROW: Coach Sa- tinder Bajwa, Andrew Eisenmann, John Tyree, Mica Imamura, Scott Clarke, Jeff Leach, CPT Jim Donivan, CPT jim Greer. RIGHT: Claude Lim re- turns the serve. The squash team underwent a major change as new coach Satinder Bajwa re- placed the best coach in the league, Paul Assainte. "Baj" set into motion a heavy practice schedule that consisted of many racquet and fitness drills. As a result, ArmySquash overcame several early sea- son disappointments, not the least of which was the season-ending injury to 53 player Rob Fancher. The team fin- ished with a record of 10-10 which in- cluded great wins during a mid-season training trip to London, England where the team had to adjust to a larger interna- tional court and slower, softer ball in less .than one week. First year letterman, Bill Basnett became the workhorse of the team as he posted an individual record of 12-6 which in- cluded victories over Ivy League schools, Penn, Franklin 8: Marshall, Dartmouth and Trinity. Basnett then worked his way into the semifinals of the six-man national team tournament. Senior Jeff Leach learned that a big heart goes a long way as he also posted an individual re- cord of 12-6. Junior Mica Imamura gained immense experience playing at the 41 position for most of the year. Mica has a tremendous opportunity to be selected as an All-American next year. Also, junior Randy Paras surged as the season came to a close with a crushing victory over his Navy opponent Q3-lj. Army Squash ended the year with a 9- man team national ranking of 11th Place. v 334 Sports 'M ARMY jaw, 4? 2 i IVV ,Q ARIN 'WH ' its I N,,,vn-'W I ,,,,..f-W' 'f' ' ww. gualii al 3 vlwuuug. Army Squash Team Has 10-10 Season SQUASH ARMY OPPONENT 7 Fordham 2 0 Princeton 9 3 Stony Brook 6 2 Williams 7 0 Harvard 9 9 U. of Rochester 0 8 Lehigh 1 8 Hobart 1 0 U. of Penn 9 7 Brown 2 1 Franklin 8z Marshall 8 9 Vassar 0 8 Cornell 1 3 Dartmouth 6 2 Yale 7 2 Trinity 7 1 Navy 8 9 Columbia 0 TOP: Those shots in the corners are the worst. LEFT: Brian Snell watches the bounce. MIDDLE: Andrew Eisenmann follows through. ABOVE: Claude Lim goes for a wall shot. Sports 335 if r , T Z' ,ff 'W 1' 2 f ,L-14: mf ' ufzffii' AD? Q' Q 5? QW HIE ADV Q if H ii wwwf ww I' " 'REQ' if s vs V-Q.-use ' me 77.541 I , MW 5.2 ff? 5? Z The Army Team capped off its 9-3 sea- son with a third place finish at the 58th Eastern Intercollegiate Gymnastics League Championships, which were held at the new Multi-Sport facility. Team captain Jeff Baum placed sixth on paral- lel bars, seventh on rings, and tenth in the all-around. Sean Kenna took seventh place on the parallel bars. Andy Kissig finished in sixth place on the pommel horse. Standout performances were turned in earlier in the year at the Farmingdale In- vitational. Army finished third in the team competition. Jeff Baum made the event finals on floor exercise and pom- mel horse. Corey Robinson advanced to the high bars finals. The highlight of the meet was Jeff Teach's medal winning performance on the still rings event. Morgan Hanlon, James Frezell, and Taft Blackburn gained important collegiate experience this year and will be counted on to fill key roles next season. Army faces a tough challenge in its ef- forts to replace the graduating seniors who have been the heart of this team for four years. Jeff Baum finishes his tenure as the all time Academy record holder in the all-around event. Sean Kenna has been a stalwart performer and leaves having registered the third highest all- around score at the Academy. Dave Ful- ton turned in solid performances on his specialty events. Dave Kozuch provided valuable team depth and emerged as a team leader on the still rings. TOP: Sean Kenna shows perfect form on the paral- lel bars. MIDDLE: Coach Butler congratulates John Nalan for a perfect performance. FIRST ROW Paul Chevlin James Prezell Sean Kenna jeffrey Baum David Biersach Andrew Klssig Cameron Kramer, John Nalan, Jeffrey Teach, Mark Soh Anthony Cariello Ralph Blackburn SECOND ROW Coach Szurly Coach Horne David Stone Lyle Lewis, Lawrence Borkowski, Shawn Bell, David Kozuch David Fulton Morgan Hanlon Joseph Diminick Scott Seay Corey Robinson Richard Kewley, Coach Butler. Sports 337 RIGHT: Tools of the trade, free, standard, and air. .AJIDTY 6347 6247 6247 6247 6350 6350 6350 6350 9931 1st Place at NRA Sectionals Pistol Team PISTOL OPPONENT M.I.T. 6171 V.M.I. 3405 Citadel 6123 Virginia 3107 OSU 5890 Norwich 5681 Coast Guard 5609 R.P.I. 3568 Navy 10385 ABOVE: Scott Clark inspects results of shooting. , ABOVE RIGHT: John Higgens calibrates a weap- 338 Sports on for future use. Wins National Rifle Association Pistol Championship Pistol Q8-lj: The pistol squad compiled an 8-1 mark, with its only loss of the campaign to arch-rival Navy. The Cadets bounced back to capture the Sixth Annu- al National Rifle Association Pistol Championships. Team captain Richard Shelton topped the field in all three dis- ciplines, ffree, standard, and airj and was the first competitor in the history of the championships to sweep all three events. Shelton took match honors in free with a 512, was first in air with a 558, and cap- tured the standard inscoring a 551. It was tha second straight year he was named an all-American in all three disciplines, and the third year he copped the selec- tion in both free and air pistol. Also named an all-American was junior Ron Frost in free pistol. Comprising the remainder of Army's four-man squad were John Higgins and Dom Perriello. Perriello, next year's team captain, fin- ished eigth in free pistol. QPOINTER MAGAZINEJ LEFT: In the kneeling position, Rob Rabb takes aim. BELOW: Rhonda Barush leans back to adjust her sight picture. MIDDLE: Mark Karasz gets on target in the prone. FIRST ROW David Roberts jonathan Ulsaker Erin Edgar, Robert Barush. SECOND ROW: David Tuttle james Clancy Don Crawford Larry Arthur, Rhonda Barush, Randy Powell, Gordon Taras. THIRD ROW Mary Clark Mark Karasz john Hartke, Rob Rabb, Robert Cwwinner, Ed Monk, Coach Rifle Team Breaks USMA Records In 15-1 Season The 85-86 Army Rifle Team was proba- bly the best team in Army history. With a record of 15 and 1, the team set 6 acade- my records. The team lost only one se- nior last year and returned with three all- Americans. The team started the season with a trip west to meet Air Force. Army, led by Gordon Taras, defeated Air Force and UIEP with 6064 and went on to take first place the next clay in the Wyoming Tour- nament. On the next trip Army met tra- ditional rival VMI and took first in their tournament. Army also went on to take first in the University of Kentucky tour- nament. The team came home and broke their first record by scoring 4607 against NC State. The team then went on to beat Kings College, Cornell, M.I.T., and St. Iohn's. In NRA Sectionals, the team qualified five people and the team in the NCAA Championships. Before the NCAA's, Army had to face her old rival, Navy. Navy was up for the match as they broke three of their own records but to no avail as Army set two of its own records and tied a third. At the NCAA Championships, Army set its fi- nal records of the season. After the indi- vidual matches in which Rhonda Barush placed 9th and Gordon Taras placed 15th, the team broke the four man small- bore record with a score of 4622 and fin- ished second. They then shot 1516 in air rifle to get 4th place and finished 3rd with a cumulative score of 6138. It was the best finish for Army ever. RIFLE ARMY OPPONENT 6064 Air Force 5998 6064 U. of Texas 5927 6122 North Carolina 5805 6076 Kings 5719 6076 Cornell 5675 6091 M.I.T. 5745 3768 St. John's 3755 6115 West Virginia 6224 7629 Navy 7586 1st Place at U. of Wyoming 1st Place at V.M.I. 2nd Place at Xavier Tournament 2nd Place at Kentucky Tournament lst Place at N RA Sectionals 1st Place at WP Invitationals 3rd Place at N CAA's Sports 339 4 fy. -529651 wma , Mm .5 , 1 Ki :Q , ww Q -Q.. N I - w -i. 'l1,, K1 'fd' -W r w swfmf M A V , , as rm 11, il .ai , . my 1 - gs - 1.5 ,,, , , ' v m 'Nh "' W M 31 . fa - - X 'ma W ww, 35' Q I N' 'AA. ,i . o-VI 17' 'RMK gi1w4MLyMWexuxw'fveb-.+f.g-QWJ 0 Q W WSAQW 5 M X. J Q4 it J W A , , ygbx V - H , W: ,. ff N 7, -N ,, 3 , ,, ,Y , 7 ' k M--Wy ! ff: 1 ww sX ,! M N I W Y. I W , ., .A .. :f 11:5 f " X 11---'ffl , , N- Y . L , M R W TOP: Shortstop Mark Laclu concentrates and en- sures another out for the opponent. RIGHT: A conference between pitcher Chris Valentine and catcher Eric Howard. BOTTOM: Mike Richardson maintains a wide stance to put power behind his bat. In 1986, Army Baseball reached new heights. Compiling a 23-13-1 record un- der first year head coach Dan Roberts, Army Baseball enjoyed it's most success- ful season to date. It all began with a spring trip to Florida that exceeded ev- eryone's expectations. With a 5-2 record, the Cadets finished 2nd in the Florida International Sunblazer Classic. The highlight of the trip was a doubleheader sweep of previously 12th ranked U. of Maine. Returning to DOubleday Field, the red hot diamondmen won 12 straight games including a spectacular two game sweep of Navy in front of a capacity crowd. The victories over Navy were the first in 5 years. After jumping out to an early 6-0 record in the EIBL, the team cooled off and finished 9-9. This marked their best finish in the EIBL in years. In one of the most popular games of the season, the Army team lost a tough fought game to the then 1st place Hous- ton Astros. In 1986 many team and indi- vidual records were brocken. In tying or breaking S academy records, Senior Karl Tappert was voted the MVP. Junior, Tom Cascino, won the league batting ti- tle and compiled a 21 game hitting streak for an academy record. Junior Erik Ever- ton had his third excellent season in a row. Sophmore Rich Krafft proved to be the top pitcher with strong performances all year. Sophmore Chad LeMay and ju- nior Rick Neiberding had outstanding years out of the bullpen. This 1986 team has started what will continue to be a winning tradition for Army Baseball. 342 Sports Navy Strikes Out Richard Nieberding plays first base. BASEBALL ARMY OPPONENT 16 Barry 2 2 Florida Inlt. Univ. 8 8 Georgetown 5 13 Maine 7 9 Maine 7 4 Florida Inlt. Univ. 10 4 Georgetown 3 3 John Jav 1 7 John Jav 1 8 Iona 0 8 C.W. Post 0 8 Pennsylvania 2 3 Pennsylvania 2 2 Navy ' 1 8 Navy 5 12 St. Francis 2 12 William Paterson ' 6 1 Princeton 0 9 Princeton 6 1 Cornell 3 3 A Cornell 4 8 Pace 21 4 Yale 10 12 Yale 2 0 Brown 1 4 Brown 5 17 Siena 9 1 Harvard ' 2 3 Harvard 4 3 Dartmouth 2 1 Dartmouth 8 8 Fordham 5 7 Brooklyn College 6 0 Houston Astros 9 6 NY Tech 17 LEFT: Richard Krafft ready for the pitch. ABOVE: Eric Howard catches the pitch. Sports 343 w W , , , J. vw KN ' Y 'T' -,f.n..+a,az+--,,1e.Q2Pes1.4.f,1aQ2'H:-A ,r 'M is N3v,"': 15, R 5 M , Y f WYUZQWM IEW 4,, k Mfg, 4 4 A - leww 4 gm ww , ,,.T.A ECE" -W' ff 2 A fem 'f x 5 , A P P A - . :J , ,., gg Q 41 xx ' I V 3 X N F ,. , V Mi, i f "" 'fda . - 1 ' 1 ' l TAX' " V . 4 y f i . gf A V K V if V Ge KM' X Q W -X '1 lkk ,?','Wfw'v'wW' ww ' K , ,xx-in W--ww.-4 'Q' V li A A ,,L.-. Q ,K ,-... -Q H' ff ia .M -ja X A ,. F55 -m...f., Q M fy ' M, ,aff-, 4 . .,,,...4-11-ff if jp i ffftg mlm if - Mfvww :ww f K. Wx - 2 if x K 'x - is Z in i Y Q 1A gli A Vw , , mf 'm kxszy llfsf 'W' 3' af. , ' L ' ' I zz, 4 de 5 is - 5 3 fi" -3 A .3 . wr F, yiwismw A ins: FU, I ff ,nffw 5 We wi. Q, , ., ,. J J Fas-2 1 s Q 'Nw 59' K . H . 1 .6 'ai will f MI? ' 'F S ,Ei .L iii? ly it f . . af Q " I . sf ' ,. . . .M-M-if 1 xv as 1 -,-L. "-an l ABOVE: A curve ball is in the making. Daniel Kirk comes home to score on a big play. Sports 345 w. I .- W , . x K , ii mfg' W-5, W L' 4 vga, U ,l,, V W xv? 14 iff . . ff f 24-5 ' .--' 5557 5' ici K A . - Q.. Nw. wp wwf' my ,Q my - yvwwff X'Xx If NS J. I -' .'- f .- fx. .-:, :i ., w... . - ' - " ' l t, , f' XV W :K Wim- -5 fwfifmww . . nf... t . . A . .A .Iwi I X ., . . .K 115 .. . , A . ., X-K,-Q...-.MQ NX...-.. 1 -1 ,. - -.XV " . ' .. A X , if . . A v Q , K fi? , . . 'N N, ' Q .3 ' 1.1 ' ' " A 4- .W L A LL J 'f Oi f " QM ' f . K4-.L -K .. K . ,k.gg-- X .. Q. Q., , 1 ix. xx 2. V -M. --- -- - -if S --Q - -H.. .6531 .N W.. ., g jf 1 . T. If -. '- . ' ' Lf--Q -PA -' Q. 5' , F ' -Nm.. I Q :- M Y . ,..3,fi? , K -- V - " 1 52-NL - . , X . K- ,Ag -fyifij, .. -M' gg -xy.--I-... L A . .... -sz, Xi X x .. - A.-- K Y- ., . M .. . ' Mk SY .AM .- - . L . X ... .SF f?1z..l X K.. Q .. 5 ,74- :Wigg- 3 . .. ...fam 1-5.31, .,.,. , ...--N rs. ff -35 - fs Q W. FIRST ROW: Mike Bennett, Paul Jaselskis, Mike Suk. SECOND ROW: Mike Young, Richard Nieberding, Bit Rambusch, Richard Krafft, Mike Iacobucci, Mike Spurr, Daniel Kirk, Gregg lofty, Fernando Huerta, Jonathan Reinebold, Mark Ladu. THIRD ROW: Coach Farley, Eric Howard, Thomas Cascino, Scott Donaldson, Eric Everton, Michael Scanlin, Karl Tappert, Chris Schiavo, Lawrence Tubbs, Michael Richardson, Chad Lemay, Timothy Thompson, Robert McCann, Parker King, Christopher Valentine, Coach Roberts. as ML Mi .ac , Eric Howard at home plate. Another win fOr ARMY. L Sports 347 1 49 X in 1, A 5 gi QA, za, w. ,X ,W , M Y ' 'Q " M V, m y 4,9 X 1 A 4. ' 5 fa 'X if 'L . ' ga' ,251 'li fy? f K' W ,, A, M f if ff We F' . 4: 4 fu 4? 5' !'53s'Tf3. if 'Y 4 f '.. J, -. 'Lt' 5 ,.,,,M---mr-" Doug Shaver after a score. Patrick Daly makes a run on the goal. Intensity is the game and persistence is key. ,vm . W ,.,, ... W I ,H , Michael Haynes protects the ball from his opponent. Sports 349 mv.. ,, MN, ., .N William Schiffer looks for a teammate to pass to. LACROSSE ARMY OPPONENT 8 Cortland State 2 7 Syracuse - 13 6 I Brown 5 6 St. John's 13 18 Hofstra 6 4 Navy 12 6 Johns Hopkins 8 15 Yale 4 11 Rutgers 7 8 UMASS 7 8 UMASS 12 7 C.W. Post 8 1 1 ,WA 1 if -. ' Mx 1 5 V' Z aw I' 2' 'if qw Q W' WW 'W . ji v W 'ESQ-yin: if 1' A fs V ffl., 235115 mt Christopher Garvey in motion with the ball. joseph Gillis moves back and forth looking for an opening. 350 Sports Arm Lacrosse Team Has A 6-6 Season Patrick Daly receives a pass. Robert Betchley gets congratulated for his score. X 4Z"'1 T T ,Ll T Y Y a J' no Q 5 ins i' ff M, ..-1...- it , f ry A pass is unleashed by Patrick Daly. Joseph Gillis slips behind his opponent. Sports 351 Q1 asv' ? ,fl 'F Q ff "' if V ? RIGHT: Michael Liantonic guards the goal from Brian Mennes faces off at the beginning of the game. the opponents shots. T Y 3' if 'T if t 6 'I E 'U p f' i if WM if U- if f TY lf' 75'-A ff ff W if T iaiaa ' f T 5, H yr f T 5 f I 'Q-Q-'T V uv' 'lx X- VW , f , 5 ff? i nuufn SVN ff 1 , iii 1" 352 Sports The Army Lax team gets a pep talk before the game. Doug Shaver snags the ball on a pass interception JAIHI Lax Team Has A Tough Season, But Reaches The 500 Level FIRST ROW: John Kilgallon, john janowski, Sid Hinds, Brian Nakamura, Daniel Williams, Robert Betchley. SECOND ROW: COL Heimdahl, Coach Emmer, john Sheehan, William Garvey, Patrick O'Connor, William Schiffer, James Belanger, Daniel Schultz, Patrick Daly, Samuel Reider, William Grotz, joel Portuese, COL Thomas. THIRD ROW: MAJ Hopkinson, Thomas Desperito, Douglas Shaver, Michael Liantonio, Thomas Hickman, Kieran McGowan, James Williams, James Schwartz, Joseph Gillis, Donaldson Tillar, Brian Mennes, MAJ Sciarretta. FOURTH ROW: John Sanchez, Gerard O'Connor, Robert O'Connor, jonathan Roitman, Michael Hoynes, John Cuniffe, Robert Regan, Gary Giglio, Steven Haugens, John Kelly, Peter Mavoides, Christopher Garvey, Coach Severns, Coach Reed, Dana Putnam. Sports 353 . W ,. ,Bn I 1 is I 1 . ,,,.,.,w, , , Q E? '1' YV f 'v""'5 ,fi r- G-A ff! 1 f--fy 3 r T 1' I, ' ' fi, ', ' 1 ' if Q ' I ' ' ,1 35 S '- , - .W-:,...,,, .. . , , - -...V ' K x ' L55 + - -' ,ggi fj H . -M Q an .3 Lsnvjv . f E I151' H ff'f'f ., "-M-1 .iz - K i , . ' I 1-:lf , . 'if 'E ' V ' w A . 0- ' , '2 45 ' P ' . e ""3?' ,W V in kd, 1 -f ,M A fl' W ' 1 - Q 5 Af' M Q. "N ' ,fx "" I , i.. J. X, J . Y, . H ':.xgf ' rf: 5 r , L , -fn. m Vi A ' f 9 - if . """""'7 fl V J N"?c55+' WT" N , il wg ' ' ' -wp' Q . ' , iw ., f J ff, 2 , ,W . fl ,ff ,Q 1 ' -H: ' -' f 8-rv MQW! 1 - iv ,-g , df'--H , Je W " ' X " W g H .- ff Xa 3 4 , in . . , Q , mi if , . , xv yi., ... 'M xl - ...-. .'-Tn . 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" '4 K ' ' x' Asa,-. ,g..ffl?.,Ju.!4 QV-512153 ,j,g,:jV 5' V' , ,4f i""?, A .gm W1 V 'FH : V 1-...W V Wmmwm' .Va , ,.., 5,,,wgN., .,. ' -"ww '- V , :2 gin.: " . , . R, M 4 1+ A - V ' VV, , "'- 1 V - , V, AA,, . . , VV - :..:,,7VZ- 5,2-ji, , V, , V . mkfixzawiiii V, ,. . ...,. ' ' J 1- V w V ,Vg ., A "'22-VE'-VaV?1'Ve2V'V.fw if f Lf: ' , g M M2 ff V , ,M M, is wV'Vf:h,Vvo'-"- - , ., V VV M3553 1 , V:.,..g-V .V V- V V. VVVVVV , V 'V V ww V V .gf,.,qV,5w7ww.-1514. .. VJV .WI V 'ff--V X""'lf' , . ' I X V ln f QkQ'2+:'v- N M V. gf f. '. ., ' , 2 mf, Gif wgwww - ,,,VL-:mm-my H mmN',.i 4" V V 'LNG Af...4..'1'V'2f.gQL.,111'1E4-eg, VWFQYL. ' -A.-11215134I31371Vaifzgzww-M-M-HVH VVWF 'M ""' ' JW M6 542 1' f M., W, Q. :N FIRST ROW: Anne Hidalgo, Trese Lacamera, Susan Young, Lori Klinger, Melody Smith, Bernadette McLaughlin, Kelly Thompson. SECOND ROW: Brandt Kinder, Darcie Hammond, Chris Heberle, Bridgette Arens, Jill Schurtz, Sandra Petrin, Sandra Hassett. THIRD ROW: Coach Kottis, Kim Barton, Michelle Bronner, Maribeth Schetter, Lisa Bauer, Linda McLaughlin, Laura Slattery, Coach Arceo. Go ARMY - Beat Montclair! Go BLACK Sandra Hassett warms up for her turn at bat. KNlGHTSl 356 Sports Women's Softball EAR LEFT Brandis Kinder recovers from a slide to second base LEFT: Bridgette Arens goes for the out BELOW MIDDLE Anne Hidalgo swings for SGFTBALL ARMY OPPONENT Monmouth 0 Detroit 1 Fairleigh Dickinson 2 Iupui 4 Wisc. Parkside 2 S.W. Missouri 1 Salisbury Stae 7 Salisbury State 3 Sacred Heart 1 Sacred Heart 1 Seton Hall 0 St. Peter's 0 Wagner 0 S. Connecticut 3 S. Connecticut 2 C.W. Post 4 C.W. Post 3 Lehman 1 St. Francis 2 Concordia 2 Concordia 1 Fairfield 0 Ithaca 0 Ithaca 0 Hofstra 0 Manhattanville 0 Manhattan 4 Iona 0 Lasalle 1 Holy Cross 0 E. Stroudsburg 0 E. Stroudsburg 1 West Connecticut 0 Queens College 0 LEFI' Sandra Hassett throws for the out. ABOVE: Ch is Hebe le gets the out. Sports 357 omen's Tennis Team Goes 9-4 'A if ., ar f' --V: " ,, fwfr WWWMW all Qt' FIRST ROW: Roxanne Fox, Kate Kearney, Polyxene Tsigounis, Kristin Powell, Amy Yeager. SECOND ROW: Patty Abt, Ellen Dexter, Nicole Workman, Aimee Lenz, Caroline Moore. THIRD ROW: Lisa Rice, Melissa Hyduchak, Cathy Cutright, Tanja Shipman, Valerie Colangelo, Michele Stratton. 358 Sports ' Q fy. ff if J gif ? avi f v f W 5 Q' Qi hfffwgww.-w f wu want 5 fm My W 'f m M Q , fmlwwfiffwm A, ' , Wi ,, as U1 , '41 ,, t 1 www? Hopf I gi. , ,nm 'lun-...W W 'H Mfiv 5 M f i f W1 0 My f' 97 Q A ,, mv 4 .,,,. , Q ' 4 7 A ll, min Vzaf 2 ,, RIGHT: Marc Taylor shows his stuff in the circle. FAR RIGHT: Al Alba springs forward against Navy. ABOVE: Al Alba strains for that extra distance. Men's Track Q0-11: Though losing to Navy in the only dual meet of the out- door track season, the Cadets battled the Middies down to the final event before bowing 83.5 to 79.5 Army bounced back to take fourth at the Outdoor Heps, its best mark since 1981. Wendell Champion was crowned a champion in the long jump Q24-SMG and ran the anchor leg on the winning 4x1OO meter relay. Freshman Tyno Carter also joined the winner's circle in taking first in the 3000-meter steeplechase f8:57.08j. Rounding out the rest of the fourman contingent were Bob Peller, Ron Davis, and Clarence Jones. Placing second were Tom Szoka, in the 800-meter rung Karl Harrison in the triple jumpp and Mica Comstock in the 1500 meter run. Champion took fourth in the long jump at the IC4A meet with a leap of 24-6, his best of the spring. QPOINTER MAGAZINEJ Men's Track Team Loses To Navy 360 Sports .W ABOVE: Wendel Champion gets the extra inch for ARMY. Women's Track Women's Track: Though not competing on the dual meet circuit, the woman's track team had an impressive spring on the tournament trail. The highlight of the season was a second-place finish at the Outdoor Heptagonal Championship. Pam Pearson won two individual titles at the Heps, and was second in another, while running legs on two winning re- lays. The 6-1 senior captured the long jump in 19-6M, while setting Hep and school marks and meeting the NCAA Div. II qualification standards in win- ning the triple jump with a leap of 39- 7Ma. Pearson also qualified for the NCAAs in the long jump after clearing 19-7 in a first place effort at the Penn Relays. She was second in the 2.00-meter run, and ran legs on the winning 4x1O0 and 4x400-meter relays at the Heps. Also qualifying for the NCAAS was freshman Teresa Sobiesk, who holds the Academy record in the 5000-meter run of 16:28, and was the No. 1 seed in that event. Marilyn Gibbs joined Pearson at the NCAAS in the long jump, clearing 19-3M in the season opener. Pearson garnered All-American honors in two events at NCAAS. She took sev- enth in the long jump Q19-SMD, while set- ting a school mark in the triple jump of 40-4V4 in taking third. She has unique distinction of being a two-time All- American in two sports, track and bas- ketball. Sobiesk was named All-Ameri- can in the SOOO-meter run, where she finished fourth at 16:52.15. QPOINTER MAGAZINEJ TOP: Sara Bienkowski soars over opponents. LEFT: Amy Blanchard finishes strong. ABOVE: Kim Ehrlund puts the shot. Sports 361 MEN'S TENNIS ARMY OPPONENT 2 Florida Atlantic 7 3 Wheaton 6 3 Barry 6 5 Florida Intl. Univ. 4 4 Bloomsburg 5 4 Univ. of Penn 5 2 Columbia 7 3 Lehigh 6 0 Yale 9 0 Brown 9 7 Upsala 2 5 Cornell 4 8 Bucknell 1 0 Princeton 9 4 Fordham 5 8 Iona 1 0 Harvard 9 1 Dartmouth 8 0 Navy 9 Jeffrey Bergman uses a two-handed grip on his return. Though the netmen finished the season at 5-14, there were team and individual highlights. The Cadets posted a 1-8 mark in Eastern League play, edging Cornell, 5-4, in their lone win. First-year coach Bob Detrich's squad won three individ- ual titles while taking runner-up honors at the Metro Atlantic Athletic Confer- ence Championships. Sophmore Todd Ramsey was a champion at the No. 6 singles position at the MAAC. In dou- 362 Sports RIGHT: Jeffrey Vezeau returns a deep shot. BELOW: Backhand by Kevin Lemke. Curtis Ramsey goes for a forward underspin. bles, captain Scott Poirier and freshman Robert Haley teamed to win the No. 1 title, while sophmore Jeff Vezeau and freshman Kevin Lemke took the No. 3 crown. Haley, who played most of the season at the No. 2 singles slot, tied with Vezeau and Krawchuk for wins at seven apiece. Krawchuk alternated between No. 3-5 singles, while Vezeau competed at either S or 6. Coach Detrich views the status of the matches S A R Q 2 H fgfiggis '4 5 V ings! Eg ah Y sf- I-'f ' f , Y f5,,,,, f Y.: 3 --.-, 4wsp,..-:'- f, Q 95: .QI 'HU' Mails ' fi 1 -any "SX 1 , ' K i J . ! , W 'f - -- "L'Z?1+,f33f-. .2 -A Y M .' I 'J' aw '-1,2 f Y 5 ff --AN , -is tmw - 'Q ' QL. ,5 2. " . a 3 Lf :A . f' l 21 51 fx yi M . : HW 1 K ,AAL , f ,5 ,,f, f 2 Qv, 1 " - ff , , kay, , , A 'F ' 4 M gg ' . 4 Q3 Fi ' gen- ig '-1 S? X 36" J 1 x. . f , SN Q K s A W i A s . ' 1 ...- -.. E, vc as px J f V ,sl I Army Golf Team Undefeated, Clubs Navy, Winning Skein From 1984 Reaches Thirteen Straight Tim Johnson demonstrates his technique for winning against Navy. .-.a-..,,-'K GOLF ARMY OPPONENT 301 San Diego Academy 304 472 U. of California 481 478 U. of San Diego 478 478 Salem State 484 403 George Mason 423 379 LaSalle 411 379 Rutgers 479 375 Navy 396 GOLF Q8-Ol: For the second straight year, the linksmen went undefeated, and ex- tended their winning streak to 13 straight, dating back to the 1984 season. They posted their second straight win over navy while closing out the year with an 8-0 record. The Cadets won three tournaments this spring, to include their own Black Knight Invitational, the Met- ro Atlantic Athletic Conference Champi- onship and the Metropolitan Golf Asso- Fourth Place at Navy Invitational First PLace at Black Knight Invit. First Place at MAAC Championships ciation Championship. Army also posted runner-up honors at the Easterns. Second Place at W.J. McLaughlin First Place at MGA Championships Second Place at East Intercol. 364 Sports Robert Kewley proved to be valuable for the Golf Team. Based on their No. 2 ranking in District II, the Cadets received a bid to the NCAA Championships, the first time Army had a full complement of five competing at the nationals. Making the trip to Wake Forest were team captain Bob Lott, ju- niors Randy Chavez, Dave Duffy, and Bill Fuller, and sophomore Rob Kewley . . . Fuller, second individually at the East- erns, and Chavez, who placed ninth, were named to the all-Eastern Intercolle- giate tournament team as well as the all- District II team as selected by the NCAA. KPOINTER MAGAZINEJ 35851845 WW WM 74? , W ,' V ,W , V , , 1 A-1- f 4' Jinx 5 f If 5 , Q Q 5 , . ff' fffsffwwf f je 5 I f 4 , 'V Az 1 3 Q f uf ,?f!2g1z1 Hgyygyxykk 'Is?""IIizf'QglYa'i1Kwa?K Sports 365 f ,M ' 2 ,EA 51 -Enix' ' .gf an ,gf I I 'Wx , 5. C if , u 1 Q W u ' 0 KV T J if' , gm, Q. . -' 'fffwaw . We-i c , Jw W as Q .- X . ' Q ff, 3? L ,+ 11, ,Mn 'A , f P . n '32-.g1,,.. ' - Wynn' N a 4- -- k p 1 u ' X T' . 1 , , I2 . . 1i1'I- 3 0 . ' V L6 1, E 1 x 0 1 a a Q A 1 I. o :T V x 'j . , .. . .. VQWWW' V W. ,X , ' . A , I M, I X 1 ,W , X ' . , ,l " - ' X' ' 729 WJ' ' F , V igfnwiv " 'ffl w kfgv , ' 1 X 1 1 ' 'f V 1 - 'fi f ' ' p- 1,.A,, . W 1 iw .V M f r' 1 5 !?f 5 'WH' I M . Ha fy WJ As: Qx,.i.A,g:g-5,15 . ...W 8. if P x .I A f 3 , 's-1. Y "Q' fl is . , V , W, ff qmf- , Q' ' ' n. , Q. b K, Q . L, 'Q J X? 4 5 , - ,W f in " fx is V1 1 ,, gg P .. 1 5 2. ,1 . f -A Q ,H Hu Q E A 5 f. 5 H f -.-Q4 ,. W. 5 PM M if f ,,4 x Sf mgwv. ,K ,hx , EH, , Al k K ,X , ' wal if Aggf L k , , HMM eww ga 1 F' -QQ' 1 fx ,-X, 3:1 3 G5 , T .C N 5 cu r 4 IN L, -J-9 sv-1 R-Day 1 July 1982. As civilian counterparts con- tinued to ride the wave of euphoria which sweeps along every graduating class from high school, the group of young men and women who would on that fateful day form the class of 1986 began to ride other waves: awe, confu- sion, fear, hysteria. As hungover civilian counterparts awoke at 1:00 p.m. and headed for the beach, shell-shocked new cadet candidates were completeing a se- ries of medical and physical examina- tions, reams of pre-admission paper- work and a seemingly endless string of issue points by 1300 hours. As civilian counterparts ate dinner and then went to a night club to scream and jump around, finally staggering home to collapse into their beds, new cadets marched in their first parade, then to a theater to scream mottos and jump around and finally march home to look at dinner and learn how to make picture perfect beds in which to collapse. 1 Iuly 1982. It was just another day for civilians, yet one of monumental signifi- cance for the class of 1986, both groups remember the day in vague, blurred terms at best! I 368 Class History x x ati: ' -Q -Wm , J f- f Q. . if M: N 5 ' ff - Q, is Q' ., L+ f Lf V . -. mf ' , '- ! L.. 3, L LLRXENE du L L ' 9 ek 1: wx NX' 5 -lin. LY -fr M .- .af TQ - 2 Q 1 Q is if A 'W 545 Q. A5 if 1, gm -' ' ky 1.k- L -if-. L My.. ,, 9 Lf.. L ,wx x,,gmf,g .. A , A . . Simi . sm , Q, r uf ,LX --M, ,, . M. . L -. K 3 X 2 ,.,,.,... .. x.,., ,..,,,..- , X I ..W,, L Q WMm.M. . L gm, L A. .W..N,. www ,.k LLLL 1 L ' V V gg-Q ,A fg. ' E 'ff f 3? 1 LP ig Zb. u' ,vg "N 5 Q. K ', 'I x W ' , 1 L " QMUT K , L .mi L L S Beast R-day, the first and worst day, was over. It was now time to get down to some serious soldiering. How were we to be serious, though, when our indoctrina- tion included learning how to "ping", to police ourselves to the sound of blaring sirens, and to "DIVE! DIVE! DIVE!" for dropped utensils? Somehow, as the sum- mer wore on, we considered dropping our trousers in mixed company for a dress-off less and less bizarre. Still, one of our classmates ldestined for greatnessj amazed our beloved cadre when he ar- rived at formation with a perfect dress- off- in his BDU's! By the time the class of '86 had learned how to make beds, differentiate between Kiwi and Brasso, fold laundry, march and salute, it was time for a day of rest. We hardly suspected that the only rest- ing we would be doing on Sunday, 4 370 Class History july, was resting our elbows on the shoulders of classmates during a fifty gun salute to the nation. Many of us marched to church services at 0700. Ev- eryone marched from point-to-point during the West Point walking tour. Fun like this continued through Beast. We heard in high school that Beast would be an uphill battle but we took that meta- phorically. We learned on the walking tour that everything at West Point is up- hill from anywhere. Likewise, we discov- ered the joys of the squad competition, BIT, and ITT sights. We even huffed and puffed uphill to get to mandatory fun day at Round Pond. We finally overcame Bull Hill, Beast's final hump, only to find that beyond lay Lake Frederick, mil- itary sweepstakes, and the long-awaited march back to West Point for our accep- tance into the Corps of Cadets. Acceptance into the Corps of Cadets was the goal of all new cadets enduring the summer of '82. Acceptance began with re-orgy week, a period of Bacchian revel- ry where, instead of getting drunk and tearing wanton voyeurs limb-from-limb, upperclassmen simply delighted in ex- tracting panicked whines from us. Our whole world had been turned around. Most of us were seeing treble since there now seemed to be three times as many upperclass as there had been just a few hours ago. Even the weather of that day scorched us adding to the blis- tering heat given off by the people with whom we would be living for the next three years. For that whole week, we all walked around in a haze. But re-orgy week did do a few good things for individuals and the group. For those lucky few of our class who were assigned to head duty positions, they discovered how unfair life can be when a seven day week gets crammed into four. They were also afforded the opportunity to get a jump on the rest of us in learning the names of everyone in the companyp the yearlings, cows, and firsties bellowed incessantly for the plebe responsible for not getting desperately needed under- ware or pay statements delivered to their rooms. The rest of us learned about the power of team work and how it could overcome any challenge. Re-orgy week finally concluded, left our class united, and facing the start of yet another uphill road: West Point academics. in Hl,.ai Class History 371 Plebe Academics Over the summer we had learned much but there was much to learn about USMA culture. And so, uncouth and un- suspecting, we entered the academic year. During the first semester we were sub- merged, almost to the point of drowning, in the Thayer system. Bi-daily classes, near daily quizzes, over-laden star days, and small classes where a "P" could pay individual attention to keeping his stu- dents awake-all contributed to main- taining an appropriate level of stress on plebes. We learned that some depart- ments got reputations the old fashioned way- they earned them! The math de- partment quizzed us ad nauseamp the BS8rL people really did let us take tests twice. We steeled ourselves against the Dean's onslaught and proved ourselves harder than flint. 372 Class History . -. Q gk Q L fag , - t ki if W-H53 . N. QA Y ? 1,4 ssh' ' 8 Q L. LN vw R 6 5 V 4- gw- Q 1. Wkvxx Y xx sq 557' S 'Qi 4 ff ,ef f x W . mm "Q 0 K' YA X in 0 Y R 1 iff Q 4 U M 4 "??sw A V , Q5 J E A a ,4- X Ms-.M Q" 1. 'E ,wah ,www ns 374 xr X .XHSEX During this time we were also exposed to the machinations of the Master of the Sword, who played to the hilt his part in the total experience. Plebe boxing and swimming served up a One-two combi- nation to keep our grades below 2.0, while "gymspastics" was nothing more than a cover up to introduce us to the IOCT. This happy time also contained the foot- ball season. To the Plebes of '86, football season meant riotous rallies and the last of Joe College Nights, which strangely approximated the confusion of combat. Spirits were high during the football sea- son, and even having to stay at West Point for Thanksgiving with classes the following day did not douse that enthu- siasm. The Navy game concluded foot- ball season, but the high levels of spirit served to carry the Corps up to the TEE period. Once there, the anticipation gen- erated by football fervor quickly meta- morphosed into anticipation of Christ- mas cheer. Thoughts of sugar plumbs and sleeping in our own beds served to carry us through the TEE period, toward our homes, and for many, our first real rest. Class History 375 After an all too brief acquaintance with freedom, the class of '86 returned to its little gray calls to confront gloom period and second semester. The stereos which accompanied each of us on our return to Woops helped us endure the gloom bet- ter, but were of dubious value to second semester academics. The first night back was spent exchanging stories of personal conquests and observations of how much our friends back home had changed. lt didn't take long for everyone to get back into the swing of things, including the West Point weather. As if to celebrate the Corps' return to the Hudson Valley, Mother Nature concocted not one but two blizzards. But neither snow, nor sleet, nor hail could keep us from the 376 Class History hallowed halls of academia, so spoke the dean. As second semester wore on, the Fourth Class system began to grow stale. It was time for a change of pace, and role re- versal arrived just in time. With only one hundred nights left till freedom, the class of '83 was chomping at the bit to relive briefly - very briefly - the life we were enjoying. Likewise, with only one hundred nights left before freedom, the class of '86 wanted to do a bit of chomp- ing and more-than-briefly live the life that awaited us. That evening attention- to-orders found all plebes hoarse, all fir- sties hungry, and all cadets pleased with the fun that was had. Not long after that, the upperclasses took their leave of West Point and sought the continent's sunny resorts for a week of R8rR. As yearlings, cows, and firsties gleefully took their leaves of ab- sence, we remained at West Point and enjoyed their absence, too. For nine whole days, West Point was capably ad- ministered, as activities of an academic, military, athletic, and social nature were executed with poise and grace. Upon the return of the prodigal upperclass, many changes were noticed: the upperclass were ruddier in color but poorer in funds, while the class of '86, which wel- comed home the rest of the Corps, had grown closer together and richer in expe- rience, and now looked to the future with hope in its eyesp the light at the end of the tunnel was finally visible and was drawing steadily nearer. 'MQW 51" Uwldflif on W N9--. 1 ,iw I' Class History 377: 'V?f"w', U f , ,, W t ,A fm V, , ,..,v .,,'L + MW: ,ww 4, vi' Q :fL , fi 'Q i M' sw, . i S if ,. J X S, ,.,,5,i M ,, I , , 4 W ,S ,.Q..-im s 1 59 2 3 j f N F , 5 F X. X. . 3 ff ' X 'Q guys? 'S W s ,A gjggg if '. " " 5- aflfy- A Q LALL 1 1- f .iffxkkisggg ' f M A X 5 . K ff.. 'IS ' ,-. f ,S 6 .f 1 UN 3 v Q, , . . , X M ix is .Q Q ,Q I about a week when, on 1 July 1983, the regimental adjutant announced during lunch that "Five hours ago, the first new cadet reported to West Point. The class of 1984 would like to welcome the class of 1986 to the ranks of the upperclassf' Flourish! Applause! Cheers! We had offi- cially left the bottom rung of West Point's ladder. Buckner is a seven week course designed to acquaint yearlings with necessary sol- dier skills and the army's different branches. Different committees are es- tablished to provide expert training in each specialty. Various amounts of time are allotted to different skills or branches in proportion to their importance. K. . Infantry week proved to be a significant challenge for most. Combining the skills we learned from the over-the-hill gang and weapons committee, with our highly developed reflexed honed at the NBC sight, we were prepared to begin our week of little food, less sleep, and good training. An all night defense led into an all day offense. Our class was the first to use the MILES system fMultiple Inte- grated Laser Engagement Systemj which added a great sense of realism to train- ing. Special Forces cadre taught us pa- trolling and the joys of a well laid am- bush. After two I3TXs, we spent a day rapelling, a night killing rabbits, a morning on a forced road march, and concluded with an afternoon of "water sports." Third Class Armor Training fTCATJ was a memorable week divided between ar- mor, air defense and field artillery. The training was excellent despite the record breaking heat-wave that visited Ken- tucky while we were there, often forcing us out of the tanks for an unscheduled training break. To sate our thirst built up over the day, we often sought refuge in the comfortable atmosphere of Fid- dler's Green during the evening. Compa- nies were reluctant to leave Ft. Knox at the end of TCAT, but the mess hall there at least gave us something to look for- ward to back at Buckner. Class History 379 Other training was broken into periods of two or three days wherein we covered everything from military intelligence to an orientation of Soviet forces and capa- bilities. Endless series of static displays allowed our class many chances to im- press the presenters of the displays with insightful and intelligent questions like: How much does it cost?" "Does it come in any other color?" "Do the Soviets have anything like it?" Every now and then, some free time would slip into the schedule and then our class would hit the beach on Lake Popolopen and just plain relax. The summer concluded with water weekend and Camp Illumination. The 380 Class History DOW Y SPAUL SUNG s wc G ,gy K., , A 7 avi? Q1 4 f. . ,Q . f A ,ft 1, . N , , Vi-5? whole regiment turned out for that sum- mer's most gala social event. At compa- ny cook-outs we sealed friendships made over the summer. We also began friend- ships with those classmates who would be in our academic year company. The air was full of laughter and music. The beaches were crowded with sunbathers, volleyball players, and spectators cheer- ing for their friends in the canoe-based pugil stick contest. Nothing could rain on our parade that day even though we all almost drowned in that morning's downpour out on the parade field. The day cooled and the mountains' shad- ows grew longer on Lake Popolopen. The festive beach party atmosphere of the day transformed into the more serene atmosphere of Camp Illumination. Camp Illumination was in many ways just another formal at West Point. How- ever, everyone seemed to realize that as the formal dance concluded our evening, so, too, it was concluding another chap- l ,, if - ter of our unfolding story. Very often, satire and spoofing expose those affections which would otherwise remain hidden. Few yearlings would ever declare that Camp Buckner was, indeed one of, "the best summers of their lives." However, the 1986 Color Line Show proved that our class really enjoyed itself over the summer. My Fair Yearling, brought to us by Rog- ers, Hammerstein and Bates celebrated the comic moments of the summer. Doug McDowell tried to relax and be- come a yearling. In so doing, he brought us through the perils of the Buckner Zone, where there was never any water in the messhall, or where cadets navigat- ed by asking the time of their classmates. Doug eventually learned to fall out as showers of praise and applause fell on the cast and crew of the Color Line Show for a job well done. nyc Class History 381 Yearling Year Many of us were curious as to how the first page of Academic Year, Yearling Style would read. As ever, with West Point, the Dean didn't keep us guessing very long. Amidst the mayhem of Re- orgy Week, a thousand cadets toting yel- low brass and empty barracks bags head- ed down to North Dock and returned laden with all the necessary accoutre- ments for "Econ", "Poli Sci", "Dirt", "Tanks", "Drugs", "Probably Stap", and Physics, either HPA or MSE style. Along with a new course load and the privilege of falling out came numerous additions to our cadet wardrobe. First was the shiny yellow U.S. brass. White over grey never looked so good! The "86" on our grey jackets and the service stripe on our full dress, dress grey, and other outer garments represented so much 382 Class History more than additional tags to fill out at WB-9. Our anxiously awaited blazers and USMA robes were also welcome additions. Traits that separated the third class from the fourth class were manifold. Third class had the privilege of running to Mama Brava's after call-to-quarters. However, the privilege became hard work when everyone in the hall learned you were making "a run." Being able to use the company dayroom was a mo- mentous change in our cadet lives. In that hideaway we could get some recre- ational sleep during SAMI. Access to company dayrooms also ended our pil- grimages to Eisenhower Hall just to watch television. Yearling year brought much more than privileges, though. The major character- istic of our third class year was, of course, guard duty, guard duty and more guard duty. Yes, as yearlings we kept our rockbound highland home safe for de- mocracy by serving as mess hall corpo- ral, barracks corporal, and last, but not least, as CCQ. Initially, the CCQ arm- band gave some of us a feeling of author- ity. But the novelty soon wore off as we grew weary of the numerous Central Guard Room and Message Center runs, weapons counts, security inspections, and phone calls. 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' V " 'M ' A' Z ' ' xglx' 5 if 5" 'I W ' 'TL' , "' 9 of ' Q' J f V 2 f M' Y yu Q f,.f f' w f1uQfwg,f "v i M ' if 'i A fi f -A '2'mW:Z 4"'i'4P' b is . Q, Us ' 16" ' ' Z V1-4' 1 2-if f fa'-""' J.. , YW fl, Y 'U 5 7? nf 1 . 4 M 9961 we Lt-i my gg ww., ,f,, : i-,.sLi,f, ff f k WeMk,y,,,.,1,-1, K I I H1 K 5 K I K :gn I ,1 ,WW , 'M ,ww ""'w., f 4. ,WH . f , wa, f.,, tvfwwm 5,3 : '.,,s, ,rms J. I I bw W. Mm , My., W I 7 Another year passed and our class was now at its halfway mark, This summer would be different from the last two. In the summer months of 1984 the class of 1986 would not return for training at West Point. Instead, our class dispersed throughout the army for a summer of adventure. Cadets seeking a pair of wings for their chest jumped from perfectly good air- planes or helicopters at airborne and air assault schools. Cadets seeking a chal- lenge dared the jungle of Panama or the mountains of Colorado at jungle school and SERE. Cadets seeking a party chilled out at Norwar or flight school. Cow Summer 386 Class History sm f , 7,4 , , 7 W , , 1 will W i. -.- Along with military skill school atten- dance, our class participated in one of two programs that summer: Drill Cadet Program KDCPQ, or Cadet Troop Leader Training QCTLTJ. While drill cadets on DCP discovered how much we actually knew about the army after two years at West Point, third lieutenants on CTLT discovered how much we still had to learn in the next two years! Another summer passed and our class was now ready to return to West Point. We were eager to apply what we had learned in the "real army QRAj." So we left our units and our responsibilities of the summer. H My-.Q MW., W , ,W , hp ZVIV ,ww M QF Q 1 ?, W' W ,, if y ,L Wiffzfw 147 7 ,,,7, U4 i 0 M W .' wi' "-QM' Y , "a an .. 'W A 4? 'L Ly. f fqgvie , I , ,WML , N ,JV 9 .2 W A, 4 'NIMH V197 Class History 387 "Welcome To The Profession Of Arms" As our class returned to West Point via Thayer Gate, we cows noticed the new McDonalds franchise which we had of- ten dreamed would come to save us from the Mamas monopoly. Finally we were upperclassmen in the true sense of the word. No longer were we merely "year beans" lplebes allowed to eatj. Instead we all began to flex our muscles. With this newly acquired status came responsibility. The first class day of cow year defined obligation for us: our section marchers called the room to at- tention and ushered us into the profes- sion at arms with the words "Sir, the section is all present." At school, there were other responsibil- ities. Some of us served on staffs with positions such as assistant first sergeant, activities corporal, and others became squad leaders. For most of us it was the first meaningful leadership position we had acquired in the Corps. Those who considered squad leader a trivial position quickly reconsidered their opinion with the arrival of our new commandant, Brigadier General Peter Boylan. Yes, cow year was loaded with responsi- bility. But moreover, it was a year of milestones. We passed event after event as we steadily approached the light at the end of the long grey tunnel. To start the year off, our opening foot- ball game against Colgate set the tone for the coming year with a victorious score of 41 to 15. Any skeptics about Army's potential and ambition for that year were soon converted when Army duplicated its initial feat. A special flag ceremony began the Tennessee game in which a small section of cadets outcheered its op- ponent's home crowd, Army tied highly ranked Tennessee. At the next milestone, the Army media blitzed the Falcons. Then, Army's eyes were on Navy- and acquiring the Commander's trophy! In addition to our sweet sinking of Navy- the first our class had seen as cadets- we enjoyed the unforgettable goat busters, each acquired a piece of the Navy bal- loon and really got Navy's goat! As a result of beating Navy, plebes fell out until Christmas for the first time in our class' memory. Over Christmas leave, Army participated in its very first bowl game- the Cherry Bowl by coinci- dence- and emerged victorious against Michigan State. The milestone continued when we re- turned from leave. Diamonds are forev- er, but our cadet careers were not meant to be that way. Our class ordered its rings and diamonds were the popular stone of choice. Not much later we cele- brated 500th Night despite memorable blizzard conditions. As the excitement of 500th Night wore off we returned the cars we had rented for the weekend. Having driven past that milestone, though, our class decided that riding was the only way to go. Armed with twelve and thirteen thousand dollar loans, we each ordered the car of our dreams form the '86 car show. The more daring ones bought new Corvettes while others went the bargain route and sim- ply bought basic transportation. But whatever the case, 1986 had arrived. Our cars and our rings were all we need- ed. Cow year had certainly been a year of milestones. Time started moving more quickly and we were beginning to see the light. The symbols of firstie year would arrive soon and we anxiously waited for the class of 1985 to graduate. N 'The golden arches! The golden arches got me! Class History 389 390 Class History if I 1 5 f N, F Class History 391 w -1 Q I I 1 X I 5 Of ' l I MW 'fiilfm - Y , W 'if r t :sri ,r -I :yy , fr, , Ha., fx ' ,,.fwf44" W 59" W, M .,, M IWW f-"""" The class of 1985 graduated and the wind scattered 1,000 white hats over Michie Stadium. Soon afterwards, 1,000 new first class cadets in new cars scampered out the gates. Firstie summer had begun. Our class assignments for that summer were more diverse than ever before. Voluntary Summer Training programs KVSTSJ would send some to Ghana or 392 Class History Tanzania, Africa on the Crossroads Afri- ca program. Other VSTS sent some of us to work at engineering construction sites in such remote places as San Francisco. And some VSTs introduced some of us to foreign languages and cultures on the Foreign Academy Exchange Program. Some firsties stayed at West Point to work beast or Buckner. Although we had lived here for three years now, FCAs pro- vided the first opportunity for many to explore West Point and its vicinity. At Buckner, our class instituted a new poli- cy of having the yearlings address cadre by titles Ki.e. CO, XO, LTJ. This policy curbed the rebellious spirit of new year- lings freshly liberated from the yoke of Pirstie Summer e the fourth class sytem. At beast, cadre Velopment Of the Class of 1989. instituted a new Cohort-like system. Beast was reorganized from lst-Sth com- panies into A-I companies. All the new cadets in A company, lst platoon would go to academic year company A-1. This cohort system nurtured in the cadre a greater sense of responsibility for the de- The summer passed and as it did, our class learned many new things. But be- side learning that summer, we were fi- nally doing what we came to West Point to do- leading! Class History 393 ,.W.w ,m.r.a, ,wa W t, am ,5-14p-tfW,,.m,.M,,w-- M--f frggu W- mg 394 Class History in s AWWQZU ff Q? 1 ' if yfq fn, .4- .A .9 aww Z f if 1 , ,.j VXQA-9 32 , , A ., iw. ,S .af , V gn -Q X J if ? 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QV- , , X 'A , I 1 V 51 W1 Q gr ,W f ,,.. w qs ' ' "j,,v Qbw ' 5 A I Mg 41 I 'jim 2 1 , ' 5 , ' ' ' ' 9' "f , 7 ' ' , ,, e I I ' - , by W, ff V Mm Q f HL W r f 'J f iW 4 if A Q, , f' 9, I ,f M -fl 1 W ' M if U Z 2 6 :Q v '2 5 Www Q' la Q f ,ff f H V 'im 1, M, , A5 ,J in 5 ta, . . 2 fm 51- f . ,,.V ,,, V I fg WM! , !aW if M A" ff Q' f z I 2, fm. Mg 'f 'Q' ' , I ,ff , W V , um, 7,5 N f , W fw fm , 15 4, f V wif 2 ' A W L , M ' K V, 52 i 4 M, gi W ff ,, Vw 4,21 f"",f 4 A '5 , 5, WW' , V ,-,,, , , We gy bv, ,gy 3' ww Enter Senior Year Our class led the Corps back into the academic year and found more than we expected. Marching the class of 1988 back in from Buckner or the class of 1989 back from Lake Frederick was the end of the summer for them. But there is no rest for the weary. No sooner did those cadre pull off their sweaty BDUs than they had to gear up companies, wrap up details from the summer, and pick up books. Book issue reminded us that we had oth- er duties beyond our positions of platoon leaders and sergeant-majors. Engineer- ing capstone courses and the Depart- ment of Law would also keep us on our 396 Class History toes. No week as head mail carrier cou- pled with plebe year academics prepared us for the workload suddenly facing us as firsties. Although the Comm and the Dean were teaming up against us for one last time, our class welcomed the chal- lenge with a vengeance. All work and no play makes for a dull class. Far from dull, our class gleefully relaxed when our Ring Weekend arrived. The weekend began with a banquet closed to all except officers and our class. Therein, the Commandant reminded us of what our rings meant. "Courage Nev- er Quits" are the words that bind our class together while "Duty, Honor, Country" bind us to the Long Grey Line. Our rings made us the link between the officer corps and the Corps of Cadets. We were not yet greensuiters, but we were now set apart from the rest of the Corps. We became the grey "they." We emerged from the messhall with spar- kling rings resting happily on our hands and the genuine reponsibilities of lead- ing the Corps weighing soberly on our minds. Oh my God, sir, what a beautiful ring! What a crass mass of brass and glass. It must have cost you a fortune. May I touch it, please, sir. W A, 4, Q1 f M35 ' N' - is ,L 3, iw f .Q A X 'fm . ,am ' Q4 W- u Q i W' ,. ,J A 's ' H' Q fm? ' "3 J 3 1 Z A, gf' , ii 1 z , UW7' " , , 2:' "- ' ' 'Eg-1 ,xml f WW ff ' . I t, -Q W, Q ff: ' e if ,,..,.- TTT 1, H ,fv J , I YA f, E w . A a Y '11 , V A I ff , W L. 4. ,. I V ' nfh ,, 43. moy vsg wk' M 'Mr V.,, figf-X MW ,Y 'Wi fffw 5 "fw,.."1f Mm, f"- V ,fe-1 ,vw f Agiw 37 if -A., 3 , , , Z 'X ' . Vg 'AEE , 4, y d, via cw if A wgwigk 2? '?4?f2?,lj ' Q V ,, Qf'2?i , ff. 1 HQ ,Q W, 0 qw ,4 , , 1 1 "2f,.M ww' Q, se f? f'f'V fm, ,egg fp fy 55,4 we T' izg. Q, K1 feviw I swgly I" - .. "' 1 I ,,,,.,.. 5 " flfigm., 5 , 1 , , l 'Q-Q R' , , ,Q 'rfiiiggz N 9:2 sagiei Q .s Q mv ,N , 541 'i'i it N f: ffz. , ' 'H 'L ii AX ,,,N 'ieu,,h, i , if "4 W. V , "Z ,vf - 1'Qk5-it 1 q ff-wi' . Nil:-5 '13 , I , Q I.- ..J.,L:,f I :..:.'- V. . -I.-,134 . ,- fygf- i:' Y' .+?W 'fip:1-f. . wa. sf.. ,f A I ' 0 ' X 1 I 1- I I i --- G' . I g - - -+..f I . .f. -. C-dw' Oh, brother! . . . Not hdmsfels GgGlnl" Ca With our rings on hand and cars under- foot, our class set out to enjoy our last year. Regulations USCC were most obliging by granting first class cadets small things which made life so much more bearable: FCAS, post limits during call-to-quarters, unlimited short week- ends, the first class club, Grant Hall cof- fee call, et cetera. To offset the pleasures of firstie year, DMI forced us to attend the dread M1410 lecture series. But even the MI410 PFC panel could not dampen our spirits. The messhall menu, al- though better than anything offered to our contemporaries across the country, had fallen into a predictable rut. Reminders of our imminent graduation came in small, often unnoticed, ways: ordering lieutenants' calling cards, branch and post straw polls, ordering graduation invitations, buying uni- forms, branch and post selection, equip- ment turn-in, sewing unit patches on uniforms, finance briefings, boxing up our possessions for home, TDY or PCS shipments. Days were ticking past and our time, like us, was steadily growing shorter. 398 Class History ,W Class History 399 As we passed milestone after milestone during firstie year, time was surely growing short. Before we knew it, a scant 100 days remained until graduation. At West Point, such times are celebrated with Mardi Gras-like festivity. For weeks already, the first class had been taking a renewed fervant interest in developing the fourth class. The fourth class eventually figured out the purpose behind mattress cover and clothes hang- er inspections: the first class was remem- bering its plebe year and joyously shar- ing it with the class of 1989! Role reversal night allowed our plebes a chance to share in our first class year. For two hours, plebes hunted down, screamed at, and otherwise harrassed firsties trying desperately not to laugh. At attention-to- orders, plebes and firsties fled the mes- shall, plebes tried to escape certain Ar- mageddon while firsties raced to declare hoarsely their choice of posts. The 100th Night Show, an all-cadet pro- 4OO Class History duction, was the highlight of the week- end for most. "That Willard of Ours" was more than just a satire of our class' four years at West Point, it was also a tribute to LTC Scott and Dusty. Al- though our show was one of the shortest in West Point's recent memory lless than two hours in lengthj, it drew long laughs and quickly made the point: "I thought I could get through this place on my own," said Dee, the heroine. "Boy! Was I dumb!" 100th Night Weekend began with the usual banquet. Malcolm Forbes, entre- preneur, adventurer, and speaker ex- traordinaire, provided comments for the occasion. At the end of the banquet, ca- dets and guests, officers and wives, all proceeded to Eisenhower Hall for the 1986 100th Night Show. The rest of the weekend passed, without the blizzard characteristic of all our other formal ban- quets, leaving our class hurrying toward a not-too-distant graduation. 1 pf f. NN' :ascii -5 ' ' f -in 3 1 fx sk in Y aj Ls , -EEF, P: ,-, gi ,JEK X A s5'Jxi'QHN ' ,sf .1 V ' , ww - ,..4Al"'.w'A'y ' . x - r--x . F, - Wy?" 3+ -' Xi 343: Aid, w w, YL mmf " Q.-f -visa wifi.. 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Iggtl It l :iii I I I , f ggi? I I XaiL.l..3i..mwm,v-n 49 ,, 1 I V A V t .X . i , N. , , . k 5 ii: ,k., ,g,b,5t...l ft . rs.- - x --41" "' t . to . Every year, immediately after Ring Weekend, a curious phenomenon occurs: one-fourth of West Point's cadets go into hiding. This seg- ment of the USMA population can usually be characterized by its sabre-rattling, ring-knoclo ing, black-brass-bearing, and key-twirling be- havior. But it is also at this time that harsh reality begins to bludgeon Firstie illusions of aloofness, a reality that takes the shape of sun- dry and sordid bills cramming a heretofore empty mailbox. And proximate proverty seems to have become a way of life. Daily between 0800 and 1200, Grant Hall serves as a haven for Firstie fugitives from their credi- tors. Cowering in a corner booth, a donut in one hand and a free cup of coffee in the other, the , 5 N attempts to delay the inevitable, even pose as -- students, opening a book and feigning casual ' study. But even this facade eventually loses ef- 25 fectiveness and practicants as the year wears on. l The Firstclassman grudgingly learns that she can't hide forever, and when Grant Hall closes at noon, all must return to their companies. It's -WJ :dll there that the senior makes another discovery: f eff fa I it' she has tired of the "game," but the Comman- dant has not. He still inspects rooms, grants I ' RCA's, and expects high standards to be main- tained. So the depriviledged Firsties cry, "Dele- gate and graduate." Leaving the cows to keep I I shop, the seniors congregate at Club One to lift their spirits and to share the day's trials and -I V., .V 4 r.: I I T A ' EFEFWWMHH-5 -,-,i'95" d 'iz W l I 4 Xa. fsfzfkiggi, 145 ft ' 'I 'T ...A .,- - I A ..f 5 N u .1 , I :gl '23 fr It , H QII ii? ILS ill If' ' ll Qt ' WJ . 'aw :iff ?ni EW Ea I X .Sill Q f 'QCA x I, I lggill r I V X at xl ,ies J ! X uf: it ai 5 , in Mitt, get I g f it tt e t V n at Z II I' lg E' E f cadet nervously darts her eyes about, as if an- tribulations over a cup of cheer. There are . I lx ticipating the arrival ofabill collector trying to dreams of newer, better days, Of lieutenant I ,- I ' A find restitution for that ring, car, R.H. Johnson days. Perhps of the day the year's deferred com- I v 5' X fund, and insurance. Some firsties, in desperate pound interest comes due. if' I I V1 X' X I 'III I I i IL' X r uf ,' I lem g ' x ' 'Qllfl' .ft I A tt k . r Qlllhftrh .igev v se MII 5 , 0 Cozmutkff at .tram , ' ,G L rt V. ,V - Iyer y if 7 Ni -.I pf-'. V' ' e , 1 Q -,4f,'ft , 1-ur ,fe N .Aria V X 1 f NWI - 44 'siisffsz of gg xxx ' 'J' -' fi' 'swf-fL7'6f'?' 14 416 Classs Of 1986 Theme V l ERIC DOUGLAS ADAMS H-2 Doyletown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Herr Adams, when not buried in the depths of Bartlett Hall, could be seen cruising the roads in his Nike's or his ragtag FIAT l"Fix it Again, Tonylj "Gus" always enjoyed the finer things in life: Euro- pean Vacations in the spring fGreece, Hul1?J, the Jersey shore in the summer, and "skiing" trips in the Pocono Mountains. Eric's scholastic abilities and dedication will carry him far. American Chemical Society 3, 2. HIS Z .Q- " I k .xi W K X 7 Yee, DAVID ALEXANDER III D-3 Beckley, West Virginia Captain Dave, known as Butch, is exceptionally well- rounded. He excelled in athletics, both Corps Squad and intramurals, and also as a consistent Dean's list student. Butch is known to be the world's loud- est human and takes great pride in this title. Butch was also very adept at catching golf balls, with his head. Whether joking around or leading his com- pany, Butch earned the friendship and respect of all. White Water Canoe Club 2, 1, " Baseball 4, 3. 3 lil lil, RHYS KEVIN ADSIT E-2 San Diego, California Lieutenant Rhys could never be called an underachiever. The outstanding student that he is, one just wonders when he will get his first doctorate degree. In addi- tion, he is always one to maintain his priorities, and proves this on the volleyball court and in his other activities. With never a harsh word for any- one, it is impossible to dislike him. Occasionally a question wrapped in a riddle, to be his friend is a bewildering experience. Rhys will be a man to watch. Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1, Electronics 'if 'ff Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Society of Physics H H Students 1. - m mi- I3 T T- JEFFREY CRAIG ALLEN E-1 St. Pauls, North Carolina Lieutenant Jeff Allen survived an amazing childhood to come to West Point to relax for four years. Jeff always followed this goal religiously until with three weeks left in every semester he would suddenly explode and reach Dean's List with superhuman effort. But in his four years at West Point he proved himself to be a tremendous friend and a future officer with limitless potential. Baseball 4, 3. S .1 am 1-rm ROBERT ANTHONY ALBINO I-2 Apollo Beach, Florida Sergeant The eternal enemy of goal displacement, Bob beats bureaucracy and red tape by making his problem its problem as his solution. Bob is a practiced workalcoholic. If he can't get a day's work done in 24 hours he'll work nights. He also has intimate insight in starting revolutions, both in Iran and in his plebe year. Bob's hobbies include levitation, guitar-playing, schizophrenia, and photography. Karate 3, 2, 1, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, WKDT 3, 2, 1, BS8rL Seminar 3, 2, 1, Wrestling Club 4,- Debate 4,' Model Railroad Club 4, Flying Club 3, Hop Bands 3. CURTIS WAYNE ANDERSEN C-4 Redwood Falls, Minnesota Captain Curt spent his West Point career taking part in specially designed programs. During plebe year it was SERE. In his third class year he joined Club Buckmed. Cow year was a change of pace, as Curt spent half the year trying to teach Air Force cadets not to eat quiche. Finally, Curt became one of the last fully priveleged members of the West Point Auto Club. GO COWBOYS! Volleyball 4, 3, 2g TAG 4, 1,' Phi Kappa Phi 2, 1, Flying Club 3, 2, 1g 100th Night Show 1. Seniors 417 DAVID EARL ANDERSON F-4 Salina, Kansas Sergeant Dave was born to be a cadet. He has owned a cadet parka since eleventh grade, and his family room is decorated with West Point wallpaper. "Grubber" has a nose for fun and adventure and an ability to make people enjoy life. He attracts friends like no one else can, and to all of us he is an invaluable, irreplaceable friend. Swim Team 4, 3g Protestant Sun- EE 'IE day School Teachers 4, German """' Club 3, 2, SAME 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4, 1. 5: 1 Y-E STEVEN THOMAS ANTOCH P-4 Westerly, Rhode Island Sergeant Whether in his IROC-Z or cranking away after taps on the computer, Torch was always a firm believer in the "high tech." Though his nickname implies "flame," Torch was hardly a hare while at the Academy. When he wasn't pulling another one of his famous all-nighters, Torch could always be found out with "the boys." He's a true friend and a true frog. 150 lb. Football 4, Finance Forum 1. 418 Seniors l l FRANK ANDERSON III B-4 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Frank's personality is easy going. At times he is quiet, but always hardworking. Many late nights were spent in the study room doing homework. As well as being a member of the Corps Squad Foot- ball Team his first two years, Frank was also the pivotal player of the charging Buffalo Basketball Team. Football 4, 3, Contemporary Af- fairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1g Gospel Choir 1. PATRICK ANTONIETTI D-4 Helena, Montana Captain Easy going and the epitome of all, Anton proved that smart cadets can also be fun to party with. Whether vacationing on the Mediterranean coast, monitoring the night life of New York City, or relaxing in Helena, Montana, Anton was always in his element. An athlete, scholar and gentleman, Pat has definitely enriched all of us by his friendship and caring. Golf 4, CPRC 4g Hnance Forum 2, 1, French Club 2, 1. MICHAEL ANDERSON F-2. Pueblo, Colorado Lieutenant You can always count on Tron to wear outrageous- ly bright, blinding clothes. Not one of the most academic cadets in the zoo, Tron's motto seemed to be "2.0 and go." His idea of academics is a night in the gym with his basketball. A friend to all, Tron was indeed a part of the Zoo. Go Zoo, Tron! Hop Committee 3, 2, 15 Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2g Volleyball 3. PATRICK ROBERT APPLEMAN G-4 Rock Island, Illinois Lieutenant The "Applehead" will not be remembered for his prowess on the parade field. He will not be in the books as the fastest cyclist or the best "hoops" player. Rather, Pat will always be remembered for being himself. Care-free, friendly, quick with a "tag" and quick with a grin, he is the bestest buddy! Basketball 4, 3,- Cycling TOM DAVIS ANDERSON B-1 Levelland, Texas Lieutenant The biggest boy of us all, as big as a horse . . . seriously. Always gave his best as he snaked his way through school. You could always tell when Tom was depressed because he changed the pic- tures on his desk or cut off his sideburns. A heart the size of Texas a bank account to match, forever a friend to us all. Football 4, 3, Track 3, 2g Geology Club 3, 2, 1. KEVIN ANTHONY ARBANAS A-1 Bountiful, Utah Lieutenant Kevin, known to his friends as Cubby, is a very popular fun loving person well liked by all who know him. He has a unique taste for the larger things in life and vice versa. We hope the best for him, a true friend who you can always count on. Sport Parachute Team 4. S - f f.-! in DOUGLAS ANDREWS H-1 Silver Spring, Maryland Lieutenant Doug arrived knowing what he wanted. Hard but fair, Doug is a regular "hoo-yah" man. Known as a flame, and not because of his hair, Doug was as laid back as anyone. Although his study habits are of- ten something to be desired, he excells in every- thing he does. Doug will enhance our profession, and we are proud to serve with him. Dialetic Society 4, 3g Art Seminar 4, 3, Rugby 2. THOMAS OLIVER ARCHINAL A-4 Royal Oak, Michigan Sergeant Arch was a true genius in many ways. A studly mathematician and a juice hive to the max, he al- ways helped out anyone who needed him. He never said no to a request for help. He always cared about the interests and feelings of others. Arch was a good guy and a great friend to all who knew him. MilitaryAffairs Club 3, 2, 1g Ma th , X53 Forum 2, 1g Finance Forum 2, Ig German Club 4, 3,' CPRC 3, 2, 1. Q14 ' '99 l L 29? I-I lzl . . RONALD PRED ANGLIN H-4 Thomaston, Georgia Lieutenant Ron arrived at West Point ready to take on the world-and he did! By recognition it seemed he had "posted" by every upperclass room in the Corps. Yet over the years, Ron always had a word of encouragement and a helping hand for others. For his friendship, endurance, and unshakeable sense of humor, Ron will always be loved and remembered. Go Hogs! Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1, Pointer Magazine 2, 1, AIAA 2, 1. Wu 'cis MARY BRIDGET ARENS G-1 W. Bloomfield Twp, Michigan Sergeant Hailing from West Bloomfield, Michigan, Bridget "the Jock" Arens has done everything from hit home runs on the softball fields to beating base drums in a Scottish kilt. This incredible intensity and drive on the field and academic arena will make her a fine officer, especially when she learns some social tact. She will always be remembered as a true friend. FTW! Softball 4, 3, 2, 1, Pipes and Drums 4, 2, 1g Theater Arts Guild A fQ 4, 3, 2, 1,' Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' 4 QP Spanish Club 4, 3, SC USA 3, 2, 1. Big fall' U Seniors 419 ROCCO ANTHONY ARMONDA E-3 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Rocky redefined the word "Ted" during his years as a cadet, for not only did he take his academics seriously, but he found time to perform well in other areas such as the Intramural Boxing and Wrestling Teams. Rock will be remembered for his never-ending determination to carry a problem through to the end. His enthusiasm and motivation will assure future success, wherever the Army takes him. ACS 1, 2, 3, 4, Catholic Sunday EE gig School Teacher 1, 2. I-H-I JOHN THOMAS ATKINS III I3-3 Lieutenant John is known for this habit of falling asleep any time, any place, and any position. One specific incident comes to mind when he fell asleep in the dayroom and remained there well after taps while the rest of the company was frantically looking for him. John aspires to become a doctor, so most of his waking minutes are spent studying diligently at his desk until all hours of the night, or day dreaming about beautiful women. All in all, he's a warm hearted easy-going guy who is liked by all. Gospel Choir 4, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 3, Cadet Band 4, 3, Glee Club 2, Theater Arts Guild 15 420 Seniors THERESA ELIZABETH ARNDT A-4 Libertyville, Illinois Lieutenant Terri, a sweet mild-mannered Chicago Deb, came to West Point for the social life and the 9 to 1 ratio. She emerged from the jungle, four years later, Buckner squad leader in tow, tasty-pastry in her teeth. Despite her wild, "Cosmo" prescribed exteri- or, Terri was always the Mom you could turn to with any problem or to help you search for lost dog tags. Ten years should find her with six kids, a station wagon, and a green beret. Class Committee 4, 3, Fencing Team 3, 2. MARK ALLEN AUBREY H-4 Wayne, New Jersey Lieutenant Mark, alias 4H clubmember, has an outgoing per- sonality which has made its mark on West Point. He helps friends in rough times. He makes tough situations funny and funny situations hilarious. His adventures include trips to Hawaii, Puerto Rico, and Ft. Lauderdale. His strong and positive attitude will make all his future endeavors successful. Rugby 2. :lx X .:' A4 me ALAN TODD ARNHOLT E-1 Bartlesville, Oklahoma Sergeant Quiet and friendly, Al is a romantic dreamer at heart. His visions of new adventures and lifestyles such as circling the world in a sailboat could light- en the pressures of daily life. Beneath this happy- go-lucky exterior are extremely high physical and academic standards. Always striving for excel- lence-be it in Pentathalons, Triathlons, ice skat- ing, or the weekends, Al is and will always be a winner. Swimming 4, Triathlon 4, 3, 2, 1. JOHN STANLEY BACHLEDA F-1 Morganville, New Jersey Sergeant "Bach" came to West Point with an unshakeable smile and the desire to take one day at a time. His love of soccer, sleeping, and gronk'n kept him oc- cupied when he wasn't busy tackling the rigors of cadet life, and his ability to take everything in stride was an inspiration to all who knew him. Bach's ability to see the good side of everything has made him popular with everyone. Soccer 4, German Club 3. MICHAEL WADE ARTHUR A-3 Rockport, Texas Lieutenant This fun-loving Texas boy knows how to have fun in a crowd, but also knows how to entertain him- self. His keen sense of hearing never misses the click of high heels. Although Art has determina- tion and dedication in pursuit of his goals, his perseverance is his strong point. Despite being la- beled as an FGB, Art has great potential. Football 4, 3. COLYN KEITH BACON H-2 Clearwater Lake, Wisconsin Lieutenant He who cannot shine by thought, seeks to bring himself into notice by his wit. This is the man called "Eggs." YOLANDA ELIZABETH ARTS B-4 Cornell, Michigan Lieutenant The "Yooper" from the Great White North learned from home to dish out some cold wind with her outspokenness and determination. But she has also warmed up to show some of her humor and the patience only a person on the Patton Plan would understand. Russian studies have made her our best secret weapon. Good luck to her . . . and the Russians! Gymnastics 4, 3, Russian Club 4. JOHN SPRATI' BACOT, IR. B-4 Columbia, South Carolina Sergeant J. B. arrived at West Point, New York from West Point, Mississippi by offering the man with the red sash a friendly handshake. Ever since then, he has been doing his best to prevent such "silly little games." JB's regression to Cow year didn't hinder his leadership nor did it stop his outgoing person- ality and perserverance from making life go a little faster in Buffalo County. Rally Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' AD- DIC2, 1, Ring and Crest Commit- tee 2, 1,' Riding Club 4, French Club 2, 1. RICANTHONY RENE ASHLEY F-4 Ft. Ben Harrison, Indiana Captain Always ready to lend a helping hand or a sympa- thetic ear, Ric is the type of person who never quitsg he keeps trying until he gets what he wants. It is by driving himself so hard that Ric will achieve suc- cess in the Army and in all of his other endeavors. Good luck! Karate Team 1, 2, 3, 4,' CPRC 1, 2, K5 3, 4, Hop Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, hh . . - , .Isl Isl. American Chemical Society 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 3. VICTOR BADAMI F-1 Congers, New York Lieutenant Vic has been known in the company as one of the dependable and reliable cadets, always willing to help, from throwing away old newspapers to Fri- day night spirit missions. I-le excelled in athletics, but his glory came in the classroom. Physics and calculus will never be the same. Vic's dedication to institutional goals will help him throughout his long career in the Army. Football 4, Track 4, Knights of Columbus 4, 3, 2, 1, Powerlifting 3, 2, 1. Seniors 421 JOHN BADOVINAC D-4 Santurce, Puerto Rico Lieutenant With his contageous sense of humor, Badman nev- er failed to turn the semi-annual gathering at the Badovinac home for wayward West Point cadets into a week long funfest that always seemed to violate this usually serene Puerto Rican haven. A nut for life in the fast lane, fair weather usually found John and his Nighthawk making the sun- shine and fresh air of Perkins Observatory. DOUGLAS JOSEPH BALSBOUGH I-4 Reading, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Doug is a great guy and a better friend, unless you are unfortunate enough to get in an argument with him. Whether he is right or wrong, you will most likely lose. "Duane" is a tense fellow most of the time, but when the weekend rolled around and the civilian clothes were donned, a true I-Beam party animal emerged. Those who experienced Doug's unique personality came to appreciate it. Doug is truly a good friend. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Finance S Forum 2, 1. ,V ,,, .rt 422 Seniors JOEL BYRON BAGNAL H-3 Pt. Shafter, Hawaii Lieutenant Enthusiastic and extremely intense, Joel will make an excellent soldier. Joel's only weakness was aca- demics, but that's because he had higher priorities like helping his friends, working out, and, yes, chasing females. Joel's greatest character qualities are consideration for others and an intense loyalty to his friends. Always the man in the clutch, Joel is solid as a rock. But the greatest attribute Joel had was his solid faith in God. Squash 4g ADDIC 3, 2, 1, Protes- tant Chapel Choir 4, 3g Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, If Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. ANICETO BANTUG, IV D-2 Queens, N.Y. Lieutenant A unique kinda guy, Chito has an unusual, but logical perspective on life. This very intelligent Filippino always has a story to validate his side of an issue. Inspired by his love of fantasy, Chito always leads us away from our problems to a world characterized by his good-hearted, mellow lifestyle. He is definitely a great friend to all that know him. Gymnastics 4g Computer Users S - Group 2 1' Military Affairs Club 1 1 - 4, 3, 2' Fm l.l.,Q WILLIAM GREGORY BAIER D-2 Rockville, Maryland Lieutenant Always the carefree dudester, Greg never let the rigors of cadet life keep him from his ten o'clock bedtime, and not even buffy could keep him from sending the kids back to town. Though he and his blotter sketches were enigmas to some, he was al- ways a close and cherished friend of the '86 Dragons. MICHAEL JAY BARBEE H-2 Summerville, Georgia Lieutenant Mike comes to us from Summerville, Georgia, a good ole' southern boy. Always a hard worker and quick with a smile, he displayed his athletic prow- ess in the boxing ring and as starting tight end on the 150 lbs Football Team. Barbs also did well in academics, you could often find him helping a friend in need of assistance. Mike is a great friend and is destined for success. 150 lb. Football 4, 2, 1, BaptistStu- dent Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Mechanical 2 3 Engineers Club Z, 1. l EUGENE ABRAHAM BAKER D-1 Neptune, New Jersey Lieutenant Geno, a gentleman and scholar among us, will be remembered for the true leader he is. Eugene har- bors a special fondness for Pasadena, his Greengirl and classy cars. His keen sense of humor and warm personality make him a friend to all. His many talents will ensure his success in the army and beyond. Racquetball 3, 2, 1, Class Commit- EE 'jg' tee 3, 2, 1, jewish Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. 'H-I BRETT ALLEN BARRACLOUGH A-3 Valley Forge, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Brett returned to West Point after his two year mission with a great deal of knowledge to share. Stories of his adventures in Brazil and elsewhere quickly showed us that, "Yes, Brett was a dude," and he still is. Always active and full of adventure, Brett has always been able to lend a helping hand. We have learned a lot from this man, and we all respect his ways. Now he moves onward, to the final frontier. AeroSpace. Lacrosse 4, Orienteering Club 4, 3, Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 2, 1, AHSXAIAA 2, 1, Flying Club 1, CLDS 4, 3, 2, 1. STEVE BALENTINE H-1 Yukon, Oklahoma Captain West Point's true blue-eyed soul brother, even when he single-handedly kept his company track team from winning the regimental championship, he did it with style and finesse. In spite of his many blunders in life, Steve is respected by all those who know him. He is a dedicated friend and a hard worker, destined to be a Wall Street wizard or at least play the part. The great white Sconi shall live in our hearts and minds forever! Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, gg EE Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUBA 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1, Finance Forum 4, In 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2. 5: IUHN SCOTT BARRINCTON B-1 Chester, Virginia Captain To know Scott is to love him, I never really knew Scott, but I have heard that he is indeed more man than Weasel. Famous for being the last man in the Corps to go to bed each night, Scott spent much of his time providing comic relief to our company an voicing his complaints. His quick wit was matched only by his quick checkbook. The boys will always chuckle as we remember Scott. Honor Committee 2, 1, Geology Club 2, 1, Orienteering Club 3. WILLIAM RUSSEL BALKOVETZ A-2 Stone Mountain, Georgia Lieutenant Bill went from a "Good Old Southern Boy" to "The Butcher Balkovetz" in four short years. He had a tendency to take this place too seriously, which is why no one took him too seriously. Because of this determination he's an inspiring friend to all. Whether its an all-nighter or a ride to the airport, Bill was always there. Scuba Club 3, 2, Finance Forum 3, Hunting Club 2, 1. RHONDA LYNN BARUSH F-3 Farmingdale, New York Lieutenant Ron is known as the All-American riflewoman. She's been very successful in her shooting career including 1st place honors in the Women's Junior National Prone Championships and has been named an All-American every year. In addition, Ron is the first woman to be the captain of the West Point rifle team. She has very easy-going personality and gets along well with everyone. Ron is sure to be a success, no matter what cause she takes in life. Rifle 4, 3, 2, 1, SAME 2, 1, Corbin EE I-gl: Seminar 3, 2, 1. 'lil Seniors 423 WILLIAM WARNER BASNETI' F-4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant After an unsuccessful bout with the Air Force Academy Admissions Board, Bill realized his true destiny would lie with the Army at West Point. Bill's way of making people laugh, even in the worst situations, made him popular with everyone. This combined with his endless supply of energy and will to help anyone in a time of need makes him a friend who many will value for life. Protestant Sunday School Teach- . " ers 3, 2, Squash Team 4, 3, 2, 1. F. : V ': JAMES BRIAN BAUMGARDNER H-4 Victorville, California Lieutenant Jim, a shy man from the desert of California, evi- denced a dry sense of humor. He was a great person to live with, one who learned to smile under the most trying conditions and to have fun whenever possible. He realized it's never the end of the world, even though it may truly be the end. "Felix" knows where everything is at all times, he knows when he is wanted and what he wants-to fly, and never to play football again. Although he may be the richest cadet around, we'll all miss Jimbo Rockfish. AIAAXAHS 4, 3, 2, 1 lPresidentj, Scuba Club 4, 3, Engineer Football 2' Wil 136 424 Seniors SAMUEL JUDSON BASS I-3 Rogersville, Missouri Lieutenant Not only does he enjoy mountain climbing, but "Jud" also prefers the "finer things in life." His wit with words always gave us a laugh or two. He was a hard partier but buckled down when work had to be done, as exemplified in his receiving the Buck- ner Award. A master of music land radar detectorsj Jud is a friend never to be forgotten. Mountaineering Club 1, 2, 3, Rus- EE EE sian Club 2, 3. I uh' I CLEVELAND BAZEMGRE B-4 Yonkers, New York Lieutenant Cleveland Bazemore, affectionately known as Baze to most of his friends, is a person with whom it is easy to get along. His easy going friendly nature made Baze popular with everyone. Whenever a per- son has a problem, he can certainly count on Baze to take time out of his schedule and lend an ear or two to help solve the problem. Baze excelled in extracurricular activities, such as football. Many a person will remember Baze's hard nosed and bruis- ing running when he was a member of the Army Corps squad football machine. Gospel Choir 2, 1, Football 4, 3, 1. TOMMIE WILLIAM BATES E-1 Coventry, Rhode Island Captain Among Tommie's talents is a keen ability to get the job done. Tommie has gone above and beyond the call of duty to help, whether it be proofreading someone's essay or getting a production ready for the stage. Indeed, Tommie is an artist in soldier's clothes, whose contribution to West Point has been felt by all of us. Howitzer 4, 3, Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Theatre Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1, Slum and Gravy 4, 3, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM TERRY BEANE A-4 Bangor, Maine Captain Bill was a true "Maineiac" at heart. His penchant for pyrotechnics will be remembered by all who worked "Beast" or roomed with him. Well known for his flickerball prowess and ability to give us a laugh when the Gloom Period set in, Bill will al- ways be admired for providing a helping hand when we needed it the most. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, '-' . 1, CPRC 4, 3, 2. E25 5 .I5I"'l5l. 'Q DAVID SCOTT BAUM I-3 Country Club Hills, Illinois Lieutenant "Da Bagel Boy's" ability to laugh at himself goes unrivaled. But then, few have so much to laugh at. "That may be a bit harsh!" "Bagel," while known as a clown to most, offers far more than laughs to those close to him. He offered friendship without judgement and advice based on high principles and deep thought. ARTHUR BRUCE BEASLEY A-1 Mims, Florida Sergeant Extremely studious and hardworking, Art slugged his way through one class after another, and, some- how, just like a ghost, Casper would sometimes slip past that final, ultimate TEE, like he did blockers to get his man. Because his concentration was always so intense, some people at first pre- ceived him as too abrupt or serious, but to those who know him well, he is probably the most con- siderate, fun-loving, and happy guy that has ever walked the Long Grey Line. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES FRANCIS BAUM H-1 El Paso, Texas Sergeant Jim wings to the Hawgs from the great West Texas town of El Paso, near Juarez. He brings with him his fondness for alarms and curling capability. It is this ability that won Baumer the hand of many a fair maiden from Daytona to Ft. Rucker. Jim's fun- loving personality, intellect, and common sense Cexceptions notedl will carry him through all his endeavors. Swimming 4, Dialectic Society 4, Hne Arts Forum 3, 2, AIAA 2, 1. l PETER BROOKS BECHTEL A-2 Bow, New Hampshire Captain High class . . . Pete is great to have as a friend. He is always willing to do his buddies a favor. Pete is loose with his money. Pete works very hard on the weights so his physic looks as good as his Porche. He will make a great officer, at least he will have an awesome time at it. Ski Patrol 2,' SC USA 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY LEE BAUM I-1 Canton, Ohio Lieutenant Cadet Baum, alias "The Boom," can put it in black and white. Take his car for example, what else but an IROC Z28. This guy has what it takes to be successful, too: good grades, muscles, money. He knows how to hang around, like on the high bar and rings at a gymnastics meet. Seriously though, Jeff gets along well with everybody and will defi- nitely be an outstanding officer in the Army. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1,' Finance Fo- , we rum 3, 2, 1. - 2 F. : : W BRUCE ALAN BECK E-3 Houston, Texas Captain Hailing from the Lone Star State, Bruce was always hard at work or play. At work he was strong-willed and always striving for his best. Exceptionally ath- letic and competitive, Bruce pushed himself to the top, as his opponents will attest. His colorful vo- cabulary, sense of humor, and magnetic laugh nev- er failed to put the bite back in our smiles. Always dedicated and a true friend, we are certainly fortu- nate he is on our side. 5-1 sf.-?J Seniors 425 426 Seni DOUGLAS WILLIAM BEDELL I-I-3 Gloucester, Massachusetts Captain Doug has been one of the few people with the ability to laugh through the worst of times. Never one to let studying get in the way of a good time, he excelled almost effortlessly in life at Woo Poo. His greatest claims to fame were an undefeated tailgate season, the "bruised leg," the "Beep Cellar," and the "Magnet" White Water Canoe Club 3, 2, 1, A Hop Committee 4. yxf kf4 x f 4 K we f 6 A-1 Sergeant Arriving at West Point from her native Colombia, Sandy brought along a tremendous amount of spir- it and enthusiasm. Known to her friends by a doz- en nicknames, Sandy answered to them all, a loyal friend you could count on for a smile. Never one to be intimidated, Sandy's determination and positive attitude will take her far. By her friends in A-1, Wheaties will surely be missed. SANDRA BENAVIDES Long Island, New York Spanish Club 4, 3, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, S Q 1, Mountaineering 1, Theater Arts -IAI .gllq f Guild 4, 3. pf OTS IAMES RICHARD BELANGER B-1 Northville, Michigan Lieutenant Jimmy B. is definitely a swinging guy. When he wasn't grooving to Al or George, he was toasting to Jack or Ron with the Boys. Jim will be remembered as a rooftop partier, an L.C. faithful, a big athlete in a small body, and an all around good guy with an unbounded capacity for friendship. QI: l ' 0 I ,g. Wx wb- Q4 .Est IOHN WILLIAM BENCIVEGA G-1 Massapequa, New York Lieutenant Benny is one of the brightest spots in the class of '86. He is a friend who always shines with a smile. His ability to brighten a classmate's day is supple- mented by his sense of humor and his quick wit. Coming from the "Island," Benny could be seen walking around in his "Jams" and Hawaiian shirts, and studying late into the night. Not the most military cadet, Benny seemed he would rather have been on the beach with a beer than in the woods with a gun. Funny thing is, he'll be a general someday. Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Sunday School Teacher QW I 4 vig, 4, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, BSA'zL 5 I Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. sig AN '1' fr? EDWARD WAYNE BELCHER F-3 Corpus Christi, Texas Lieutenant Fred has always been one of the most laid-back guys in the troop. But that never kept him from getting the job done. His one great ability was that he could always find something else to do besides homework-and still pass easily. With his almost always humorous personality, he made life during the academic year a lot more bearable. Mount-Up! wp 'tak ALBERT FIORE BENINATI, IR. B-2 Bridgewater, Massachusetts Captain "Albit" came to West Point not really knowing what he was getting himself into, but, true to form, Al got on the right road and rose quickly. Always eager to lead, Al never got discouraged even when those around him had the "name tag on Dress Gray" mentality. Always there to have the academy make sense during troubled times, Al's positions of leadership never caused him to forget that he was a Bulldog. No B-2 firstie lost when Al was a part of the pack on the hunt. ul-I lil: Pointer 4, 3, 2, SC USA 4, Dialectic 1' Y Society 4, 3, 2, 1. IAMES CARROLL BELL D-2 Sunnyside, Washington Captain Jim's academic and military prowess allowed him to enjoy the finer things in life. We could always count on Jim for a helping hand and a quick smile and an encouraging quote from Morrison. jim is one L.C.M. who will be most remembered as a great friend with a desire to give of himself. Auntie Em, it's a twister! TAG 4, Ski Club 4,' Karate Club 3, 2, Portugese Club 3, 2, Computer User's Group 2, 1. KIRK COURTNEY BENSON E-4 Cheney, Washington Lieutenant Kirk must be the most laid-back cowboy ever to come out of the state of Washington. Between APRTs, Kirk devoted his time to the pursuit of the good life . . . watching cartoons, lifting weights, and eating. Although he's the last to admit it, Kirk's always around to help a friend out of a bind. HI-I I-Il-I NICHOLAS BELLUCCI, IR. B-1 Homer, New York Lieutenant A man who spent more time at Pellie's than Mr. Pellie himself, the "Boy" in Nick just had to escape on the weekends. Road tripping with Nick always had its fill of road pops, and Nick's RX-7 had just the right amount of room for all of his friends .... Well, at least he kept his car cleaner than his half of the room. Although they'll deny it when asked, the boys will always keep in touch with Nick, Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1, Geology club 2, 1. KEMAL IAN BENOUIS F-2 Kailua, Hawaii Lieutenant Ian's creativity and determination have excused no little concern within these hallowed walls. Yet those same characteristics helped him through "ca- detdom" and on toward a career that often seemed incompatible. His unconventional approach to ca- det life not only entertained those around him, but also displayed the versatility the Army needs in its officers. Ian's spontaneous sense of humor and genuine personality made him popular every- where. Go Zoo, Ian! Soccer 4 3' BSA"zL Club 4 3 2 1' French club 4, 3, 2, 1. I Matlab KEVIN SCOTT BELMONT F-2 Magnolia, Arkansas Lieutenant Kevin brought many qualities with him from Ar- kansas and seemed to fit in perfectly with the zoo. Known by all as "Mr. B," this good ole boy was more than content with his Razorback hat and a littie country music, I-Ie'll always be remembered for his southern drawl and outstanding personal- ity. A better friend cannot be found. Go Zoo, Mr. B! Triathlon 4, 3: CPRC 4, 3, 2, If Domestic Affairs Forum 1, Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 3, 2. MICHAEL BERTHA I-4 Yorktown Heights, New York Lieutenant "Bulldog" personifies the meaning of intensity. Achievement is his motto. He always furiously in- volves himself in everything he does, whether it be a design project or an extended session of rack. After two long years of gymnastics, Bulldog re- signed himself to taking leave as often as possible, I-Ie has great abilities in all areas, and his own desires are truly his only limitations. Gymnastics 4, 3g SAME 2, 1,' Do- EE EE mestic Affairs Forum 1, I HU Seniors 427 ANNE TERESA BERTON H-2 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Anne will be remembered for her will and determi- nation to excel in everything she did. A reliable and trusted friend, Anne brought cheer to your heart with her round sparkling blue eyes, a warm smile, and friendly "hello" Sometimes quiet and reserved but beneath it all, she's filled with unlimited ener- gy. She'l1 go far with her bubbly personality, high values and good sense of humor. She reaches high and no doubt will someday reach the stars. Cycling Team 4, 3, Russian Club ' ' 3, 2, 1g Class Committee 1. - I4 f r DALE BERNARD BISEK F-2 Webster, Minnesota Lieutenant Beer began his Zoo days with a profile that kept him down for almost a year, but this is not what he was known for. Beer kept his grades up, even though he got "enough" sleep. Dale was always cool under pressure. His answer for all crises was "It just doesn't matter." Beer was a great friend. Go Zoo, Beer! I-ine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' Domes- EE 'jg' tic Affairs Forums 2, 1, Mountain- "'-H eering Club 2. I3 'rlrii 428 Seniors ANDREW PHILIP BESSMER F-4 Barneveld, New York Sergeant No matter what small, insignificant place you vis- ited, Andy would bring his own party and show everyone the best time they could imagine. It's just his gift of being able to make people smile and enjoy themselves that makes him such a great friend. He was also one of the best rugby players the Academy has ever produced, a leader on the field and off. Rugby 3, 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. RUSSELL HARRY BITTLE, IR. A-3 Chambersburg, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Rusty was always laid back and didn't let "admin- istrivia" get him down. During yearling year Rusty became intrigued with the complications of finan- cial banking and was a great fan of BYU. As a cow, Rusty was always at his new sponsor's house. Fir- stie year Rusty opted to invest in diamonds and gold, and he has yet to find the Cadet barber shop. Baseball Manager 4, 3, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest Q I in .xi Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 1. 5 N IW K eff Yes. Q I BURT ALEXANDER BIEBUYCK I-1 Oxford, Michigan Lieutenant Buck is one of those rare people that some of us are lucky enough to meet at some point in life. What- ever he sets his mind to is done with an incredible intensityg whether it deals with friends, family or football. That's not to say that Buck's a serious person though. All who know him have experi- enced his wit and practical jokes - his spirit poster and love of stockinged feet on the plain. 555' - il Z Sy - X DOUGLAS COFFEY BLACK A-1 Sulado, Texas Lieutenant An expert with an electric guitar, Doug applied that skill to the rest of his life as a Cadet. Whether he was jamming his way through a defensive line or a Math PR, when Doug was around, heads were gonna roll. The step from A1 football onto the Army team didn't seem to swell Doug's head any, only his heart. Football 2, 1. 55 2: llnhl PHILIP MICHAEL BIGGS C-4 Roanoke, Virginia Captain Phil was the little man with the big heart. Phil's uncanny ability to make friends and his sense of humor set him apart from the ordinary crowd. Biggsy's flair from the South also brought undue attention to himself, but never without a smile. He will also be known as a member of the trio that took the "Journey". Wrestling 4, 3g Mountaineering Club 2, 1. KENNETH BLAKELY G-2 Fort Worth, Texas Lieutenant Since Flipper has joined G-2 he has lent a spirit of adventure to his classmates. Ken has always been somewhat on the "Wildside" as his many "cruises up the Hudson" can attest. The rules have not hindered his ability to have fun, however, and he always managed to find something to do. Ken ex- celled in academics and could always be counted on to lend a hand. Ken is a good friend and a true adventurer. Glee Club 2. 1 5 e- -W JOHN SCOTT BILLIE B-3 Triadelphia, West Virginia Captain Be it as the hard hitting fullback of the 150's team or the Beast Company 1SG, Scott always led the way. Plebes used to compare his room to "intensive care" because it was so clean. But underneath that hard-charging surface, Scott was the Myrtle Beach trip section CIC and a charter member of the exclu- sive triumverant. 150 lb Football 4, 3, 2, 1: Honor FC JP Committee 2, 1,' Ring J: Crest Committee Regt. Rep 4, 3, 2, 1, FH 'M CPRC 3, 2, 1. GREGORY SCOTT BLESZINSKI G-4 North Andover, Massachusetts Sergeant "Blez's" outgoing personality made him well known wherever he went, whether it was in Ike Hall, the Hockey Rink, or even his "Secret Spots." With a sense of humor that "Never Stopped," he was the life of the party, and party he did. His wit will carry him a long way in the future. Bugle Notes 4g Russian Club 2, 1, Hockey Team 4, 3, 2, Q K .A - W4 Zvi! My WILLIAM BIRCHFIELD D-3 Tampa, Florida Captain Bypassing his opportunity for fun, fame, and glory as a Gator at the University of Florida, Randall brought his many talents to West Point. Randall excelled in every aspect of cadet life, whether it be in the classroom, athletics, or social endeavors. Never one to keep his feelings to himself, Randall's attitudes became influencial to all. His quick wit and gentle sarcasm never failed to amuse those close to him. Although his presence will be sorely missed, we know that we will always have a great friend in Randall. White Water Canoe Club 2, 1g EE EE Physics Club 2, 1. UU HOWARD BLEVINS E-2 Peoria, Illinois Sergeant Blev's made his mark on E-2 in more than one way while at the Academy. An avid ski buff and master of the stationary bike, Howard sucked down a near fatal knee injury as a cow, but came back strong to serve E-2 as 1st SGT this year. When the chips are down, and the enemy is closing in, Blevs will be there for you. As a friend and fellow soldier you can't ask for more. Scoutmaster's Council 2, 1, Mara- thon Club 2, 1. Seniors 429 JONATHAN DAVID BLEVINS B-1 Woodridge, Virginia Lieutenant Blev-Dog will always be one of the boys. Dog's style is backward for sure, making him tough to figure out, however, people still know him better than he knows himself. He always has time to reach for the highlife or lend a friend a hand. Risk life "up on a roof" with Dave and you'll want to share his friendship for life. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 1, Baseball 4g Geology Club 3, 2, 1g BSAQL semi- 1 ' mr 4, 3, 2, 11 SAME 1. - A . X it I 1 S Z , I CHRISTOPHER BORGERDING G-3 El Cajon, California Captain Chris's personality is as representative of Wyo- ming as anything to be found-sunny, bright, cheerful and full of energy. Chris is an individual who never let team work stop him from pleasing others. Diving to great depths, soaring down ski slopes, or jumping out of airplanes gave Chris an image that pleased all who mattered in his life. Chris always put duty before play and is a living proof Gophers lead the way! Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, BSAQL Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Cath- olic Clioir 4, 3, 2, 1,- CPRC 2. W' W 430 Seniors GEORGE WALTER BOND G-1 Battle Creek, Michigan Captain George first demonstrated his resourcefulness when he took over the activities COC as a Yearling. He ensured company parties were full of "Cheer," As First Sergeant he gave the plebes a taste of the Old Corps, and the Underclasses feared "The Wrath of Bond." Although more right wing than Attila the Hun, George was always willing to shoot the bull over a cup of coffee at Grant. Military Affairs Club 3, 2, 1. lilly f '7 nit JOHN KNOX BORN A-3 Landes, Wyoming Lieutenant From the Wild River mountains of Wyoming came a man with but one goal: achievement. Without offending anyone Johnny manages to realize all goals set. He can study longer, ski faster, and snake better because he does not recognize the concept of human limits. Johnny is an athlete and scholar and a friend to all. He will win. Ski Team 4, 3, Z, 1g 150 lb. Football 4, 3g Cycling Club Z, 1g Mountain- eering Club 4, 3,' Hunting and I-Yslring Club 1. VINCENT CARL BONS A-2 Centerville, Utah Sergeant Vince had the distinction of being a bonafide mem- ber of the Old Corps, as he never failed to remind us, returning from a two year mission, he quickly formed new friends. For Vince the glass was always half full. His happy-go-lucky optimism made us smile even during the worst of times. Although athetically active, he always managed to find time to spend with his green girl. Vince's great attitude will serve him well as an officer and a family man. Howitzer 2, Ig Triathlon 3, 2, 1,' SCUBA 2, 1, Orienteering 2, 5coutmaster's Council 2g Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY WAYNE BOST Buckeye, Arizona A-4 Sergeant Wayne and his three guitars, Jam-Machine, Riff- Master, and Feedback, braved the perils of West Point and survived. It started with Area Tour '84 and ended with "Bobby J. and the Jam-man" and Area tour '86. But it's time to move on and play a different song. Because as Wayne-O-Knows it's those "restless hearts that never mend." Q-lop Band 1g Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, Sl i . Q ? pm Isla f 5 ,, fy I K W, f MQ, 7 4 1 W 1 W? 4 f 1 f 2 X ft X 1. U- U. A rw . I . ,, - " Sf , 0 in ' N N U? rj I 4' , 1 In A ,W IW 4 4 - ' ,Q 4 ,f ff, 3 . K 2 ,, N ' u .4 1 an 4, K0 ' 1" , l , 1 6 f ', , 1 Y ',h, ,W V R x 7 , I Jim: 5, .,., TH 5 V A Ml, ,a g V H , ,., Y 4 " A if that i . ,A M. THERESE ELLEN BOYLAN F-4 Battle Creek, Michigan Captain "You can take the girl out of BC, but you can't take BC out of the girl." Intelligent, attractive, and pop- ular, Terri is the type of person who always takes the time to help out a friend. Her personality is such that it can cheer you up on even the worst of days. We can all take consolation knowing that Terri will be successful no matter what she strives for. Sailing 4, 3, Catholic Choir 4, 3,' A sCUsA 4, BS8rL seminar 1, Do- ,flq mestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. J A 0 X we 17 I 'elif Z l JOHN WILLIAM BRAU, IR. B-3 Tallahassee, Florida Lieutenant Hof set the pace working or socializing, always using two hands, However, personal relationships and academics did not come as easy as did baldness and frustration. Nevertheless, Hof earned more than his commission. We won't forget the friend- ship, good times, and comic relief he provided. In the future, we will again look to Hof to set the trend. 432. Seniors RICHARD LUTHER BRADFORD C1-1 Augusta, Georgia Sergeant A classmate, a friend, and a serious soap watcher, the famed "Homas" has contributed many a plea- surable moment to our lives. This man will stand up for what is right and walk to no end for these friends and peers. Even with the misfortunes be- stowed upon him, he became and shall continue to be the one good person that "lives for the weekends." Protestant Usher 4, Military Af- fairs Club 4. THOMAS ULRICH BRECHBUHL D-3 Garden City, New York Captain From academics to the lacrosse field, Ulrich ex- celled in every aspect of cadet life. Hardworking and extremely disciplined, Ulrich expects nothing but excellence from himself. Respected by every- one, he could always be counted on for anything. A staunch Republican, Ulrich would probably be president someday except for his anathema to- wards politicians and the fact he was born in Switzerland. Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmas- -' ter's Council 4, 3, 2, Ig French gig Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Lacrosse 3,' Naval em-l5l"'l5l-D5 Exchange Cadet 2. " ' jlilil MARK KEALON BRADLEY G-1 Leakesville, Mississippi Lieutenant Coming from Mississippi to West Point, Mark brought with him the best his Southern back- ground had to offer. Always loyal and fair, Mark was the best friend a person could have. His desire for fun and belief in Penguin Lust was insatiable, and his professionalism was exceeded by none. A true and great friend, success with follow Mark in all endeavors. Russian Club 3, 2, 1. S 2 ..,. , .f ... . Wu MV JAMES STEPHEN BREEN F-4 Little Rock, Arkansas Lieutenant We will always remember Jim as the self-pro- claimed, hardest worker in the Corps. Though this issue may be disputed, there is no doubt that he will always be a great friend to those who know him. Jim leaves his mark in many places, at West Point, especially on the lawn of the first class club. STEPHEN DALE BRADLEY E-1 Canandaigua, New York Lieutenant Ever since Steve came here he has never ceased to amaze himself. He always gave 11021 to everything he did, whether it was academics, 150's, or flexing his arms. His smile could always warm up every- body's day. Steve's only real troubles were making weight and staying away from Godfather's Pizza. Steve's personality and drive for excellence will cast him far in life. Chapel Clioir 4,' BS +L Seminar 3, 2, 1g ASME 1g 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. NICHOLAS RICHARD BRENT I-1 Washougal, Washington Sergeant Nick, I-1's "Rockmaster," set the example of ulti- mate physical fitness. If it's one thing Nick has, it's motivation. Whether in the gym or in the class- room, he always gives 100'Z1. Nick has an outgoing personality that enables him to "take charge" of any situation. Well-liked by all that know him. Nick is the kind of guy everyone should have for a friend. Scuba Club 3, 2g Finance forum 3, ri 2, 2, 1, Wrestling Team 4. F : : .Q MARY MARGARET BRADY I-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Not only do I respect and admire Meg, but I also sense an attraction in other uppercalssmen to her understanding, good-humored, easy-going person- ality. From Beast Squad Leader to Parade Announc- er to British Cadet Escort twink, nudgej to Marath- oner, Meg is an example of the cadet who puts in her all to get the most out of West Point. Those of us she has touched know she deserves the best. Smile, Meg. Marathon Team 3, 2. I N H is if file U MATTHEW BRADY B-1 Long Island, New York Lieutenant Somehow, everything came out right in Brady's twisted mind, and, if you had any doubt, all you had to do was ask him. Driving fast, flying low, and saving money were high on this boy's list. Prom the parade field to Penn Station Matt was always there when you needed him. The world will now have a better ruler or friend. Wrestling 4, 3, 25 Strength Train- ing 1,' Flying Club 3, 2, 1 Scuba Q 1 5 ,Q Club4,3,2, 1. 'A fi' W ZX QM R29 MARK FREDRICK BRICK C-1 Chesapeake, Virginia Lieutenant Mark found his own nitch as the elder of '86 in C-1. From his escapades with Nanies to his love for punk rock, Mark earned a reputation as a "Fun- lover." I-Ie knows when to change gears though, as he proved as a Beast Squad Leader, and then as a TO. Although he is not huge, Mark always stands out as he cruises in his Brickh'n. Ring Jr Crest 4, Class Committee 51,58 g 2, 1,- WKDT2, Arabic Club 3, 2, 1. - - WINSTON JAY BRIDGE G-3 Bedford, Massachusetts Sergeant Jay came to West Point with a full head of hair and hopes of being the Army goal-tender, but left as a starting defensive tackle for the Army football team. Jay was well liked by other cadets, the mess hall staff, and STAP teachers. Besides concentrat- ing on academics, jay doubled as the resident stock broker. lay will be missed by all who got to know him along the way. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. Seniors 433 MYRA JANE BRIDGEMAN H-1 Paragon, Indiana Lieutenant Myra, the "little blonde speedball," always man- aged to be where she had to go when she had to, with mission accomplished. Sometimes she was pushed to the limit in the process, sometimes she worried too much if she'd come through, but she always did. She always found that she could do "all things through HIM" who strengthened her. Love ya, My! Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Bowling X 1, Gymnastics 3g Arabic Club 3, 2. -ff TODD DAVID BROWN A-2 Wakefield, Rhode Island Lieutenant Todd came to USMA as a hot-shot track star from Rhode Island, but his destiny was not in track. Todd always kept a safe distance from the library and spent many fun nights at Ike Hall with his friends. Todd never had a dull moment as he searched for that great compass in the sky, and he was truly a great friend to us all. Cross Country 4,' SCUSA 3, 2, 1. 434 Seniors THOMAS HENRY BRITTAIN E-1 Scott Air Force Base, Illinois Captain "Britt," affectionately known as Thomas by his friends, was noted for his mild personality and soft-spoken manner. He was very affectionate dur- ing the holiday season and was a father figure to most of his dates. There will be a void when Tom leaves, but we know that Tom will be an exception- al soldier. Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. SCOTI' FRANCIS BRUNER A-2 Council Bluffs, Iowa Lieutenant Scott always brightens the day with his optimistic attitude. His dry humor and sarcasm never cease to amaze and entertain us. Scott works hard to achieve his goals in academics, athletics and his jobs. His dedication is sure to take his Army career far. Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hunt- ing and Fishing Club 3, 2, 1. DAVID MICHAEL BRITTEN H-4 Skawhegan, Maine Sergeant Stubborn and quick tempered, Dave is a man who always lets you know where he stands. Yet his aggressive attitude is always tempered with a de- pendability that leaves him unquestioned. Whether surfing the swells of the Florida coast or battling through the infernos of hell that lay ahead, Dave will always be a loyal and trustworthy friend that we will be proud to have at our side. Lacrosse 4g Knights of Columbus 4, 3, Team Handball 3, 2. S a i . ws, JEFFREY BRIAN BRUNO H-1 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sergeant Coming to us from the Great Lakes, Jeff brought his good looks and athletic abilities. When not battling the Dean, "Rockhead" was butting heads on the Rugby field. His mastery of the English language was only surpassed by his midnight rain- dances. An easy going manner and good nature made him popular with everyone that knew him, and will serve him well in the future. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1. STEPHEN EDWARD BROOKS I-2 Marlborough, Massachusetts Lieutenant We knew this Quintessential Madman as Brooksie. With Turbocharged Shelby and Lead-Foot, this man was a true Roadie. Put him behind a wheel and give him a cold draught at his destination, now that was Brooksie. The modern anachronistic soul, he will always be a fan of B, C. He came to us from another time, and whence he goes, no one knows. Track Manager 3, 2, Mountain- gg 'gg eering Club 3, 2, 1g Mechanical I-I-I-I I Engineers 1. E m 5: 'rlmi EDWARD LEE BRUNOT C-2 Anaheim, California Sergeant The Brunes, as he is known to his friends, is a man of many gadgets. His abilities with the HP are second only to his talent with the 35-mm. The self- professed dean of the Craft Shop is the friend of many while enemy of few. Always willing to hang around on the weekends with his roommates. Football 4, 3, 2, CPRC 1. A 'Kg ,, . . Q Qs JEFFERY ALLEN BROWN A-1 Palisade, Colorado Lieutenant From his humble beginning, plebe year, Jeff con- tinually improved himself until he was A-1's run- ning star and resident star man. Whether he was enjoying 5 liters of sugar water after cruising through a 10km run or just having a diet soda while studying, JB was a connoisseur of fine liq- uids. Jeff will be remembered as the ever polite cadet with a heart as big as the mountains in his home state of Colorado. Photo Club 3, 2. Q .I fm: --ie I MACK ALLEN BRYANT A-2 Sweet Home, Oregon Sergeant Mark, the quiet man of the company, a thinker. He enjoys reading literature and playing his favorite game, Dungeons and Dragons. He also enjoys "crunching" people on the intramural lacrosse field. Although DPE called upon him many times, he always seemes to find a moment alone with his "green girl." Mark will always be remembered in A-2. as a good friend who always had time to listen. Rifle 4, 3, 2. JOHN FITZGERALD BROWN C-1 Eldridge, Iowa Lieutenant If there ever existed one word that described Jake, it probably could not be printed here. But this is not to say that jake was just one big bad habit-despite the runs to Boodler's and Grant. Seriously though, Jake is one of those success stories just waiting to be written, if he would just quit blowing it off, but also he is a life-long, trusted friend, Geology Club 3, 2, 1. JAMES ANTHONY BUCK C1-4 Deposit, New York Captain From R-day to Grad day, this engineering hive was not only a good leader but a great friend. Jim helped his squadmates in "Beast," taught "Prob and Stats" to the company as a yearling, and helped lead the intramural football team as a firstie. And don't forget all those Ike Hall Saturday nights and the infamous pre-Ike mixers. From R-day to Grad day, definitely the best of the best. Dialectic Society 4g Scuba Club 3, 'IE EE 2,' SAME 2, 1. Seniors 435 436 Seniors AARON ALAN BUCKLEY E-3 Cerro Gordo, Illinois Captain Starting his cadet career as the Stoic Beast Bean of First Regiment, people that did not know "The Bone" never suspected the playful spirit that lurked within him. Friends could count on him to be there with a joke, a smile or a bag of party-mix. Prepping for officerhood by becoming a firstie club regular, he can be expected to climb to great heights, where the hair is thin! B6 Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, In- ternational Affairs Club 3, Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, Russian Club 3, 2. KEITH NORMAN BURNHAM I-1 Windham, New Hampshire Captain As a plebe, Keith developed the ability to be one of the first cadets under the "green girl" each night. To stay up past 9:00 P. M. was a sin. As an upper- classman, he never relinquished that ability to "rock," In the remaining time, he managed to spend many hours on design projects, in front of the television, and on I-84 to Mount Holyoke. When looking for someone to talk to, a great comic book to read, or a Garfield stuffed animal to abuse, Keith's room was the place to go. White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, 5coutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, QW 1 A .jg AIAA 2, 1. AS 4 ff 1 p , ew MATTHEW DAVID BUCKNER A-4 Fayetteville, Arkansas Sergeant Easy going and balding, Bucky was a valuable asset to the defensive backfield of the Army. Although he aspired to be a physics major, after two semes- ters of PH205 he changed his mind. Bucky was very studious and hard working, he was very fun- ny and always great to talk to. He will best be remembered for his obnoxious laugh and his hot set of wheels. Football 1, 2, 3, 45 FCA 1, 2, 3, 4, WILLIAM KEVIN BURNS E-4 Corur d'Alene, Idaho Sergeant Burnsie is a member of the 4H club. His aggressive personality, coupled with his desire to have a good time, gave him many successful nights at Ike. Al- ways on the move, he will travel almost anywhere to be with friends. Burnsie will always be remem- bered as a great friend who was always there when you needed him. ge ar! BRIAN JOSEPH BULATAO D-3 Reading, Pennsylvania Captain Rambo, D-3's resident philosopher-engineer-ath- lete is at home in the field and in the classroom. Along with his varied interests in the finer plea- sures of life, there are few things that this Renais- sance man enjoys more than the chance to lead and excel. Blessed with the ability to think clearly and act decisively Brian has earned the respect of all. Never one to settle for second best, Brian is des- tined for success. Serving with him will be a pleasure. Scuba Club 2, Ig White Water Ca- noe Club 2, 1g Mountaineering Club 2, 1, 150 lb. Football 3 GREGORY KENNETH BUTTS I-1 Jacksonville, Alabama Sergeant Greg is an individual who has always put his job ahead of himself, no matter what the cost was. Because of this and his high degree of motivation and dedication, he will go a long way as a career officer. The members of I-1 are proud of him, not only as a cadet, but also as a trusted friend. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1g Fencing 4, Tactics Club 3. ROBERT LEE BULLARD I-3 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant Being the crazy Panamanian that he is, Bob helped us to laugh at our problems. His friendly, happy- go-lucky attitude put everyone around him at ease. Best known for his running, Bob's expertise helped the intramural cross country team take a Bridgade Championship. An established financial wizard as well, Bob always managed to stretch his cadet pay beyond the conceivable. Here's to a great guy who provided the Polar Bears a great friend and a lot of laughs. SCUSA 3, 2, Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Cross Country 4. RICHARD MICHAEL CABREY C-1 Layton, Utah Lieutenant As our resident redneck Cabes took many things seriously: wrestling, the military, and country mu- sic, in that order. His Soloflex body, high and tight flat tops, and "unique" renditions of Merle Hag- gard tunes are a testimony to these beliefs. Wheth- er four-wheel driving in his Ford truck with Utah plates or struggling through mechanics homework, Cabes is always willing to share his time with friends. Wrestling 4, 3, 2. CHRISTOPHER TODD BUMP B-4 Shaker Heights, Ohio Sergeant Chris Aka, Dirty. Let this be a written record of a friends' fond memories of Dirty. We will always remember Dirty in the "Myrtle Beach Trays" sit- ting on the sound with a "beverage" in his hand. We did not wash but we conquered. Dirty's uncan- ny social tact and quick wit lead to the development of many a humorous story. Chris is destined to be a middle class American man, watching the game on Saturday and fondly remembering the Point. Military Affairs 4,' Ski 4, 3. IOHN MICHAEL CALLAHAN A-1 Syracuse, New York Lieutenant The founder of the "Dynamic Approach," Iack's career as a cadet will always be looked back on with fond memories. His imaginative humor, high spir- its, and wild adventures have led Jack to "Push the Envelope" these last four years. A fierce friend and a committed warrior in all aspects of life, Jack will always be an asset to the Army and the nation he will serve. Foreign Academy Exchange 4, Hunting and Fishing Club 1, 2, Hnance Club 1, 2, 3, German Club 2, 3. ANDY KYLE BUNN G-3 Pikeville, North Carolina Lieutenant Andy had a terrific personality, and was a super friend with everyone. His southern accent only added to his down home attitude towards life. He was a very hard worker and very competitive in everything he did. He led his intramural racquet- ball team to a bridgade championship. Andy could always find the brighter side of a bad situation. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, Zg C Glee Club 3, 2, 1. Ein' TERENCE ROBERT CALLAHAN E-1 Stamford, Connecticut Lieutenant Although academic excellence was never a top pri- ority for T. C., he concentrated primarily on his social life while at the academy. If there was ever a question about what movie was playing or if we were authorized leave, Terry was the man to see. Along with his easy-going personality, Terry could always be depended on as a true friend. We wish the very best for him in the future, he deserves it. Football 4, CPRC 4, 3. Seniors 437 CHARLOTTE CALLARI D-2 River Vale, New Jersey Lieutenant Hailing from the Garden State, Charlotte added her own stylish flair to West Point. Her unique way of looking at the world added variety to an atmo- sphere of conformity. Never compromising her own values, she respected the views of others. Charlotte is always there with a kind word and sound advice. She'll be remembered as a great friend and a fine lady. Debate Team 3, 2, 1, Catholic , Choir 4, 3. ai ' tfg a , E GREGORY LEE CANTER H-4 Bristol, Virginia Lieutenant Greg came to West Point straight from the hills of Virginia and brought with him his good natured sense of humor and easy going lifestyle. Although the Dean did his best to slow him down, "Timmy" worked hard and was an asset to the Hogs as he will also certainly be to the Army. Cross Country 4, Track 4, AIAA 4, 3g Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Tactic's Club 4, 3, 2. 438 Seniors DENNIS LENORE CALLOWAY D-1 Detroit, Michigan Lieutenant There is a lot that can be said about Dennis Calloway. Apart from his good humor, he was the kind of person anyone could get along with. He showed sincere concern for the members of D-1 and anyone he could be of help to. He loved to read science fiction and rarely missed a movie on aca- demic nights. He is a good swimmer and loves to scuba dive. With his double language major, dedi- cation and professionalism, Dennis will be an asset to our army. Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1g Sport Parachute Team 4g Parachute Club 4. DUANE ELLIOTT CANTEY G-4 Glenns Ferry, Idaho Lieutenant After excelling academically first semester plebe year, Duane learned to put life into perspective, and he developed his present easy going, relaxed attitude to life in general. Duane has been able, and will continue, to use this attitude to his advantage as evidenced by his ability to enjoy the many un- sanctioned pleasures at West Point, and still ac- complish his mission. CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, American Chemi- cal Society 3, 2,' Photography Club 4, 3, 2. it' TEDSON JAMES CAMPAGNA G-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Captain The best friend anybody could ever have. Easy going, yet he always knew the right time to become firm. He was the epitome of the old cliche, "When the going gets tough, the tough get going." Camp- ing was always full of pep, even after pulling an all nighter. He always put his classmates' interests before his own. This quality made him very popu- lar with everyone. 150 lb. Football 4, 3. LOUIS JOSEPH CAPEZZUTO A-1 Fairview, New Jersey Sergeant Lou came to West Point from a sleepy little Jersey suburb and, to his credit, was not stunned at all by the fast paced life of the Academy. Lou could al- ways find the common sense approach to make even the most complex problem simple, and he often used his street smarts to help out his friends. Lou will always be remembered as a true friend. Strength Training Team 1. JOHN LEWIS CANNON IV H-3 Auburn, Alabama Lieutenant John came to West Point all the way from Alabama and excelled remarkably well in a land of "Damn Yankees." He never let the daily rigors of the Point disturb him. He addressed each day realistically, and had the ability to see the humorous side of any situation. john will be remembered best for his outspokeness on everyday matters at West Point. 150 lb. Football 1,- Rugby 4, 3, 2. STEVEN GREGORY CARDIN F-2 Newburgh, Missouri Lieutenant Steven came to us from the backwoods of Missouri. His hard work and dedication was the perfect for- mula for his success while at Woo Poo. It would be hard to find a better friend than Pierre-he was liked by all. We are proud to say he was one of us in the zoo. Go Zoo, Steve! Ring and Crest Committee Representative. STEVE CRAIG CANNON C-4 Wyckoff, New jersey Captain Whether tanning in Greek Isles, skiing in the French Alps, or relaxing at home in New Jersey, Steve ensured his cadet career was appropriately mixed with fun and recreation. His accomplish- ments are many, including a regimental command, varsity wrestling honors, and Dean's list recogni- tion. But perhaps Steve's greatest attribute is the friendship and respect he earned among his peers. LAURA MARIE CAREW B-3 Pacific Grove, California Captain Rod burned the midnight oil at her knick-knack ridden desk, but always woke up at least by 10. "You can only get kicked in the face so many times," and then the pretty lady in classy red cow- boy boots would escape in her maroon SAAB. Rod always had time for friends and a few good Cum- ming's poems. She achieved because her heart believed. Cross Country 4,' Cycling 3, 2. EE EE ILLI I STEVEN RANDOLPH CANNON F-2 Wheaton, Maryland Lieutenant Well, what can we say about Steve? Wake up Steve. He has been known to have trouble with a few things: empty glasses, mountain roads, and the DPE fun run. Steve spent many weekends with the local walking club his first two years, but he has been lucky since then. You can not forget about those rallies either. So what if the mechanical bull shorted out. No one could tell anyway! Go Zoo, Steve! Rally Committee 3, 2, 1,' Scout- master's Council 2, 1,' Chess Club 2g Gymnastics 4,- Tactics Club 4,' Military Affairs Club 2. BRUCE FUTOSHI CARNIGLIA B-2 Alexandria, Virginia Captain The best way to describe Bruce fBuck, Fu, Bruciel is "the admirable man." With a deep desire to suc- ceed, Bruce focuses his efforts on his priorities and settles for nothing but his best. His dedication to perfection inspires all those around him. But under this firm exterior lies a soft underside. Bruce's gen- uine concern for others is apparent in both actions and words. As all in B-2 would agree, Bruce really cares, in every sense of the word. 150 lb. Football 4, 3g German Club gg 35 3g Rally Committee 3g Class Com- H-A-I 4 mittee 2, 1,' FCA 4, 3. '- -yivgg Seniors 439 FORREST LEE CARPENTER I-3 Clovis, New Mexico Lieutenant Rightly named, Forrest liked to run around in the woods. Repelling was just another way to have fun until he heard something crack. Aero design prob- lems, computers, his green girl and his stereo kept him busy. He knew how to be a rock and not to roll. Like his friends, he would not hesitate to speak his mind. Forrest is the best friend anyone could ever have. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, S .I 1g Orienteering 4, 2, Triathlon 3g Scuba Club 3, AIAA 1. M "X ROBERT JAMES CARTY I-2 Williamsport, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bob came to West Point from the "small" town of Williamsport, home of baseball's Little League World Series. Bob's hard work and determination are evident in his academic achievements and his insane will to run marathons. He will always be remembered for his boisterous voice, which still rings in our ears, and his love for Todd Rundgren music. Bob's drive for excellence will prove invalu- able to the Army. Marathon Team 2, 1. S A-I , J ... 15' my .ai 440 Seniors SCOTT ANTHONY CARR F-1 Martinsville, Virginia Lieutenant Scott walked into West Point right off the pages of GQ magazine. While here, his interests were as diverse as the colors on some of his shirts. As the "godfather" he was a WKDT Dj, he learned karate, and managed the 10 Club-all while maintaining Dean's List status. To his friends, Tony will be remembered as "Carr-Awesome!" Karate 4, 3, 2g Pointer 3, 2, 1, Pho- X' tography 4, 3, 2, 1,' French 4, 3, 2, 'saggi- 1g WKDT 2, 1,- Spanish Club 1. KV 4 JAMES ROBERT CASEY A-2 Pensacola, Florida Captain jim will be remembered by his friends as a man of many sides. "Casseman," as he is affectionately known, could always be depended on to liven things up. Whether it was his TransAm or his Gatorade bottles, he was a born and raised south- erner from the beaches of Pensacola who will never be "just another face" in the crowd. KENNETH GEORGE CARRICK B-3 Cape May, New Jersey Lieutenant Kenny, reverently referred to as "Colonel," was known and loved by all Bandits. Kenny is very proud of his wings as they added a little spice to his life, and is a hard worker who gave everything his best shot. The Bandits wish Kenny the best of luck in the future and hope that he always shines as bright as his ring. CPRC 3, 2, 1, Team Handball 2, 1, 150 lb. Football, Russian Club 2, Finance Forum 1. MATTHEW DAMIAN CASHIN A-3 Farmington Hills, Michigan Captain "Where's Matty?" is the usual cry when a program is lost in the computer. He's the Armadillos' de- lightful, hilarious, intellectual swimming star. His stories and immitations bring roars of laughter. Matt is a true achiever and excellent leader, but, even more, he is a great friend to all. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Sun- day School Teacher 4, 3. ROGER DEAN CARSTENS B-2 Spokane, Washington Captain Without a doubt, Rog is the most unique cadet to ever hit West Point, and hit it he did-the impres- sions he left on USMA and on '86 will remain for many years to come. One side of Rog is his bizarre imagination, endless creativity, and twisted sense of humor that entertained and amazed everyone, and the other is his real concern, caring and friend- ship. The combination of these gave us all a great friend and the class president that helped lead '86 to greatness, Track 3, 2, 1,' Class President 2, If Dialectic Society 4, 3, SC USA 4. CHARLES EDWIN CAVIN, IR. F-1 Stuttgart, West Germany Captain Besides his fetish for music by julio and Nana, Chuck is a fairly normal guy. One of his greatest talents is his ability to judge a person's age. Almost immediately, Chuck is always ready to make any situation hilarious with his truly unique sense of humor. After having endured a long Wisconsin winter vacation we all know that the CC Rider will be one to hang in there with the best. European Vacation '85 will never be forgotten, Carlos! Mountaineering 2, French Club 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4,' Class Committee 3. RICHARD LEWIS CARTER, IR. A-3 Lancaster, South Carolina Captain Rich, a man with tremendous pride for our country and the South, brought to West Point a terrific sense of humor and an innate sense of leadership. He is a true lover of sports and life in general. His ability to find laughter in all situations was equalled by few. Rich's friendship, however, is second to none. SCOTT STEPHEN CHAISSON E-1 Weymouth, Massachusetts Captain Scott will be remembered for his extraordinary leadership potential demonstrated as a yearling and cow private. Actually, he was saving himself for CO. With his electric pencil sharpener, Scott shared Honor Rep duties with Rufus Feliu. Then, Scott roomed with Matt for a second semester. Both accomplishments ought to have earned Scott a Bronze Star with a V-device for valor. Honor Committee 2, 1,' Football 4, Ski Patrol 3, DAF 2, 1, THOMAS CARTLEDGE D-3 Valhalla, New York Lieutenant Tommy, better known as Whiner, is a sharp, witty, practical joker. Whiner was one of the few people in our class who admittedly enjoyed "The Area." Whiner's greatest accomplishments include being a steady Dean's list student, a daring spirit mission leader, and most importantly the host and organiz- er of the legendary Whinerfests. Success is inevita- ble for this man. 5coutmaster's Council 4, 3. 'gig 'ff I-I-Ll BENJAMIN CHAMBERS III D-4 Leesville, Louisiana Sergeant Despite his military roots, we quickly labeled Ben as quite the opposite-a civilian. His easy mastery of academics left him ample time to pursue his two loves: the woods and the women. Being from the South, he never allowed us to forget that there the deer were bigger, the waterfowl more plentiful, and the women much prettier. Ben proved himself a leader and an integral member of our class and will always be remembered as such. He is one Southern gentlemen we will never forget. Hunting Club 4, 3, 1, Russian Club 3, Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 3, 2. Seniors 441 WENDELL CHAMPION C-1 Albany, New York Lieutenant One of the few unrecognized Brigade Commanders of our class, Champ always strove for excellence. On and off the track, Champ was a model for everyone who really understood what a good leader was all about. While most individuals strive to learn leadership, it was inherent in Champ. With his will to win and ability to preservere, Wendell will someday show West Point what it's all about. Class Committee 4, 3, Traclc 4, 3, 2, 1. 9 I rg, l I K QM RQ? MICHAEL KWON LEE CHINN G-2 Aico, Hawaii Lieutenant Here, my friends, is truly a unique individual. Vol- untarily, he abandoned the lush, tropical paradise of his homeland in favor of the gloom of West Point. The transition from grass skirt to gray trou must have been' difficult, yet Chinn-Ho's quiet, confident manner pulled it off artfully. To call Mike one of our best friends is an understatement, as he possesses qualities that are matched by none. Our ranks are truly strengthened by him. CPRC 3, 2, 1g Scuba 1. N 9 1 Illvk viX C 'Y 442 Seniors JAMES SCOTT CHAPEL A-4 Denton, Texas Lieutenant A true son of Texas, a fact from which "Chaps" drew immense pride, which he never hesitated to tell you. He knew that scholars hailed not from Texas, and made intensive efforts not to be the first one, He was, however, knowledgeable on those subjects which mattered: racking, mountain climb- ing, bagging and pumping iron. He was born to fight and smile while doing it. Mountaineering Club 2, 1. FREDRICK SEOK CHOI D-2 Canoga Park, California Lieutenant The man to toothpicks, "Freddis Chow" has prov- en to his friends there is more than one way to turn on a stereo. From the rigors of yearling Detroit to the "food-harty" scapegoating of firstie year, Fred is truly a Dragon of "festigeous" proportions Qthanks "Buck"J. Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Ig Hop Com- mittee 4g Rifle Team 4, Computer User's Group 1. DAVID WILLIAM CHAPLIN F-4 East Providence, Rhode Island Lieutenant Whether on the golf course, riding his bike, or lying in the sun, "Chaps" was never at a loss for words. Noted for his stereo, love of sports, and his disconcern for academics, Chaps almost survived his cadet career without any hairy situations, un- like his back. He will long remember tailgating with his F-4 companions. Hockey Team 4, Cycling Team 4, 3, 2. MICHAEL CARL CHOPP I-3 Black River Falls, Wisconsin Lieutenant Known by friends as the "Chopper Dawg," Mike had an ear to lend for problems, or a body to lend for nerf hoops. Don't ask him to lend you a dollar. Mike will be missed by all Polar Bears, except for those who regretted the 0545 Saturday runs he in- stituted as Battalion Athletic Officer. "Rappin Mike Chopps got cheese for you." "' X Q Q GQ' -SCE RQ? DANIEL JOSEPH CHARRON G-1 Colorado Springs, Colorado Sergeant As a cadet at USMA, Dan's favorite time were those blissful 5 minutes before leave. As a party animal outside the gate, Dan left "His Mark" in places ranging from Aspen to Pt. Lauderdale. Yet when a friend was in need, Dan would come through in the clutch. His unique wit and charm made him a ladies' man, but his concern for his friends is what he will truely be remembered for. Water Polo 3, 2, 1. '15 'jig H MATTHEW DAVID CHRIST I-4 Ontario, New York Lieutenant Matt was a close friend from the very beginning of our cadet saga, always nearby when you needed a friend. If he isn't busy cleaning baseballs or debat- ing the latest presidential policy, he might even give you some sound advice. Mountaineering and backpacking are Matt's favorite pastimes. Just what he did in the nation's back country may never be known. ln public view, Matt was an I-Beam division commander and prided himself by never hearing taps sounded. May he sleep as well in the field. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1g Mountaineering Q1 , ,Vg 4, 3, 2, 1g Arabic Club 4, 3, 2,' Ski T . V Instructor 2, Ig SCUSA 2, 1,' Do- ' T mestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, Matli Forum 2, 1,' Hockey 4. CHRISTOPHER CHIARELLO H-2 Lieutenant One can only admire Chris' high standards, while at the same time having a laid back personality. He showered many cadets with his wealth of knowl- edge and experience. He had his troubles in aca- demics, but they were soon no match for him. You never had to worry about Chris because he pos- sessed the characteristics of being strong, diligent and persistent in all his cadet endeavors. Tactics Club 4, 3,- Karate Club 2. JAMES TULLY CLANCY, JR. H-4 East Meadow, New York Captain Jim brings to the army an unbending devotion to duty-the "harder right" always came easy to him. Never content to settle for second best when best was well within his reach, Jim distinguished him- self in both academic and CS endeavors. In his own soft spoken, mild-mannered way, Jim set standards and earned respect from his classmates as a scholar, a true gentlemen, and a loyal friend. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Navigators 4, ,gig , 15, 3, 2, 1, Chinese 4. Em WILLIE JAMES CHILDS F-1 La Grange, Georgia Lieutenant Willie was a true non-conformist. He made it through West Point with a loud laugh and a Darth Vader mask. He was a poet at heart but went MSE, so his 4 years passed like one big design problem. And now that the wheel of time has come around and the age passes, he will gladly pass with it. Russian Club 3, 2, TAG 4, 3, 2,' Creative Writing Seminar 1. CHRISTOPHER TERRELL CLARK E-3 Des Moines, Iowa Lieutenant Cross Chris by touching his stereo, inspecting the innards of his speakers, or ogling Rachel, his "ROC," and ye may not find a pipebomb in your mailbox, as idly promised, but his blast of sardonic wit will be genuinely lethal. He controlled tem- pered steel with courtier-like skill, but lacked skill in controlling his temper on the Squash Court. "Anybody can punch the Buttons," but only Mr. Clark could understand the theory of true friendship. Seniors 443 CARY GRAYSON CLAYBORN E-4 Harrison, Arkansas Lieutenant Coming from the deep South, Cary never let his accent get in his way. Known among the Elephants for his late-night chemistry studying, endless mag- azine collections, and love of traveling, it was his conscientious and professional manner as well as love for his family that set him apart. He will be fondly remembered and will assuredly make an excellent officer. Basketball 4g Sport Parachute I Team 2, 1g Theatre Arts Guild 4, 3, QW I QQ- 2, 1g American Chemical Society 3, S 2, 1, SAME 2, 1g Domestic Affairs kg Forum 1, 2. ' :' 444 Seniors Edie DALE DOUGLAS CLELAND F-1 Cass City, Michigan I Lieutenant Dale definitely set the trend in fashion in company F-1. His clogs and kilt were conversation pieces of every company or class function. Between playing with choo-choo trains, building concrete canoes, squeezing bags of wind and babbling in Swedish, Dale managed to make great contributions to F-1. By the way, Dale, just what do you wear under your kilt? Pipes and Drums 4, 3, 2, If SA- 'it' """ MEXASCE 4, 3 2, 1' Model Rail """' Road Club 3, 2,l1g Rrissian Club 3, .lui 2, 1,' Mechanical Engineer Club 2, 5: 'F 1. CURT JAMES CLARK E-2 Belding, Michigan Lieutenant Always one to think tif not speakj clearly, CP has excelled in all aspects of cadet life. Whether he is studying, partying or measuring the electromag- netic moment of a deuteron, Curt always gives it his all. Since becoming a Dog, Curt has matured from the classical "Type A" personality to the "cooled out" Sergeant Major we know today. In the years to come, we all know this man from Belding will achieve great things. ADDIC 3, 2, 11 A t 2, 1, F ' ,J Mountaineering 2.5 mnomy FEI HW ROSS MINES CLEMONS G-3 Panama City, Florida Sergeant The clemdog, the quietest of the happy 'phers and the least likely to be suspect of doing anything wrong. But who knows what was going on in that clinically brain-dead mind? Many of his stories we'll never know. One thing that we do know is that no matter if he were aboard the Army sail- boats, at the dog condo, or wandering in the com- pany, Ross had a friendly ear for most everyone. Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1,' Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. HARLEY WALTER CLARK A-2 Calais, Maine Lieutenant Although he gives the appearance of being just a fun-loving guy, Wally is much deeper. He cares about people, which will help make him a great officer. His talents include almost all sports, smooth-talking the ladies, and being on the TAC's good side. These efforts have taken their toll, how- ever, as he has had to resort to an aerodynamic hairline to improve his 2 mile run time. Golf 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Russian Club 3, 2, 1. CHARLES THOMAS CLIMER G-3 Salina, Kansas - Captain Tom is the epitome of a tanker with full combat experience. He has the most comprehensive library in his own branch that any officer could ever hope to own. Within the company he is a strong stabiliz- ing individual. If you ever need an opinion on anything you can certainly turn to him and count on receiving one. As a friend, he is without match, always providing his time and counsel to you. Most importantly, we all hope that God will stay with him, and watch over him all of his life. Cer- tainly a good "'pher." Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Track 4, 3, X 2, Russian Club 3, BS 8: L Seminar ggg I I 1. LINDA IO CLARK I-4 Logansport, Indiana Sergeant Even though Clark Bar wasn't on top in academics, she could always be found racking up the points for the Army team on the court. When she "wan- dered" into our hearts from the fields of Indiana, Linda brought with her an intensity and sincerity that served her well at West Point and will contin- ue to do so throughout her life. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1 ICo-Captainj. X if r MARK BIGPORD COATS E-3 Spring Lake, Michigan Lieutenant Whether it was academics or athletics, military professionalism or picking up women "Coatsie," always ended up on top. What more can be said about him, except that as a friend of many, he is always ready to help, contribute and have fun. He will always be remembered . . . Till we meet again. Mule Rider 1, 2, 3, 4g Hunting 8: EE '15 Fishing 1, 2, Skeet dz Trap 3, 4, I-H-I Domestic Affairs Forum 1, 2, Cer- man Club 1, 2, ASME 1, 2, SAME 5: 'PLA'-E 1, 2. HARRIS GRANT CLARKE I-1 Shreveport, Louisiana Lieutenant Not your typical southern boy, Harry is always ready and willing to try anything once. Probably best known for his ability to get caught in the middle of "Lolish's" wars with "Keels," he is never at a loss for a clever quip. Harry's amicable spirit will make good friends wherever he goes, and his determination will carry him far, enabling him to accomplish his highest goals. Rifle Team 4, Flying Club 1, AIAA 2, 1, CPRC 3. CHRISTOPHER COLE E-4 Pleasant Valley, New York Sergeant Chris' sense of humor, artistic abilities, and unique approach to cadet life attracted innumerable friends and admirers. His regard for those friends is second only to his appreciation for his family's continued support. When we look back at times spent with Chris, we think of spirit, laughter, road trips, and an ability to tackle any task put before him. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, Spirit Support Group 2, 1. Q k 5, W 1 jx N9 Seniors 445 CRAIG ARTHUR COLLIER D-1 Flint, Michigan Captain Craig fa duck from Michigan, returned from leave with an obsession, his white corvette convertible. His search for adventure and good times has given his friends some of their best memories of West Point. A hard worker, as evident from his academ- ics and athletics, Craig's personal convictions and determinations will help him achieve all the goals he sets for himself. Cross Country, 4, 3g Indoor Track 4, .3g Outdoor Track 4. MARK PERRY CONNOR H-1 Clearfield, Pennyslvania Sergeant Mark came to West Point a shy innocent kid from "Highly Urbanizedn Clearfield. He is known for his cute disposition and his uncanny ability to escape demerits. His priorities are always in order with academics at the top, except for firstie year when he put everything behind the Trans Am. Mark does not have an enemy in the world, he gets along with everyone. He will be remembered as a friend you can always count on and trust. C-'lee Club 3, 2, 1, AIAA 3, 2. S 446 Seniors MICHELLE LORREE COLLINS I-3 Bellwood, Illinois Lieutenant Micky, the pride of Illinois, quickly earned a repu- tation of running around. No, I mean she was on the Women's Track Team. The captain no less! She was a true Polar Bear and Chicago Bear, known for her sense of humor, pretty smile, and her non- resemblance to "The Refrigerator." The Polar Bears' loss is surly the Signal Corps' gain. Track 4, 3, 2, 1g Cadet Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, If Hop Committee 4,' Baptist Student Union 4, 3. ERIC ROBERTPAUL CONRAD I-1 Scotts Valley, California Lieutenant Although he always wished to be home in Califor- nia, Eric distinguished himself as a hardworker who always got the job done. Eric could never refuse a dare and always accepted a challenge as evidenced by his choice of Physics for a major. His intelligence, perseverence, dedication, and loyalty will carry him far in the future. Big Brothers-Big Sisters 4. 'lt' EE lull I 5-'r JOHN ALEXANDER COLLISION B-2 Enfield, North Carolina Lieutenant Gentleman johnny, the Dixie Baby who never let anything cramp his easygoing style. No academic assignment ever came between him and planning for that "Perfect Weekend." If he only had a car . . . . John surprised the Bulldogs when he joined the ranks of Army's Spirit section as a Yearling, but as a Firstie, Rabble Rousing and John were one in the same in the eyes of B-2. Sailing Team 3,- Ra bble Rousers 2, 1, Scuba Club 2, 1, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. MARK FRENN CONROE A-4 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant Who would have ever guessed that the young, na- ive, 140 pound beanpole from Nebraska would ever grow up to be offered the lead role in Canon III. In the words of "the man" himself-"Give the people what they want, and then do your own thing." Here's to Bobby J and the Iam-men. May their music reign forever!! Hop Band 3, 2, 1g Tactics Club 2, C -, 1,' Glee Club 3, Arabic Club 3, 2, 1g German Club 2, 1. : : EDWARD MICHAEL COLUMBUS B-2 Salem, Oregon Lieutenant Ed Columbus was a role model for those who de- sired huge triceps without the necessary workouts. In his four years at West Point, he spent one year brushing his teeth, one year underneath his "green-girl" and the remaining two years looking forward to weekends. Ed's true heart came out, however, when he involved himself with his friends and was asked for help. It was a rare occa- sion when Ed could not find time to prepare his friends for the heavy academics. Good Luck in life, friend! Handball Club 2, 1. gg gg llnll I PATRICK ROWAN CONNELLY C-4 Big Springs, Texas Captain Pat is disturbed by the absence of fraternity life at West Point, an absence which he considers to be the most clearly manifest of the many subtle per- versities of his cadet years. Pat's humor is rarely dampened, his dry perceptions can make all- nighters, Thayer Days and even Brigade Parades bearable. Pat doesn't claim to understand life but his sense of fun, his loyalty and his friendship make our shared confusion worthwhile. Ski Instructors Group 2, If Glee W Club 3, 2, 1: Protestant Chapel 3 Choir 4, 3 Ca-El lilqpg H ARYELLEN CONWAY D-3 reehold, New Jersey Lieutenant M. E. came to us from the exciting scenery of New Iersey. The similarity between her peanut butter ind her men was amazing! Maryellen always knew ow to have a good time, even before she got her Camaro. M. E. will always be remembered as a real lady who could also be one of the guys. An officer End a lady she will always be, just as she will lways be greatly missed by those who knew her. Gymnastics Team 4,' Class Com- QQ mittee 2, 1: French Club 3. ' .445 f, 1 - l Wu' G X. WILLIAM WADE COOK C-4 Martin, Tennessee Captain Always running almost late, Wade always seems to get things done, one way or another, a living testa- ment to the fable of the hare and the tortoise. A true Renaissance man, Wade is equally at home dozing in interminable labs as he is stalking his stereo's elusive high-end buzz. A scholar, classmate, and member of the quorum-few achieve more than this. Astronomy Club 2, 1,' Physics Club 1, CPRC 1. GLENN MICHAEL CONNOR D-3 Chicago Illinois Lieutenant Whether training for an APRT, playing tennis, skiing, or just working out, Glenn's endless supply of energy is his trade mark to impress the girls, He can always take his job seriously and yet never take himself too seriously. We all wish him luck, know- ing he will always be a good friend. Football 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 2. W' BERKLEY EUGENE COOKE B-4 Sandy Level, Virginia Sergeant "Lyyy" lived a quite peaceful and mellow life through plebe year. I-Iowever, he met the home boys of company B and POW! Instantaneous out- rageousness. Berk made a 180 degree turnaround for the better and became a phenomenal and rowdy cadet. When it came to academics, however, he knew when to buckle down. Yo, home-slice ride that poneye! Usher 4,' Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2. Seniors 447 BRYON WILLIE COOPER A-2 Sacramento, California Lieutenant Most of us know Bryon as the easygoing fella from Sacramento fa small village somewhere in Califor- niaj. Byron has a special knack for being a true friend, always loyal and willing to share a comfort- ing word. In addition to being very conservative, Byron is a connoisseur of financial pursuits. The "W" in his middle name really stands for "Wall Street." Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Investment Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Team 3, Gospel Choir 4. ROGER DAVID COTTON E-1 Milton, Florida Lieutenant Florida's finest, Rog the Dodge personifies south- ern hospitality at its best-always smiling, willing to go the extra yard for a friend, always looking for ways to help out. Rog could quell the most heated of arguments with his down home charm or just let his personality and red hair brighten your day. Always willing to try something new, Rog never hesitated to go where no man has gone before. In future years, he may do just that. Karate Club 4, 3, 2, Chinese Club 3, 2, Hunting Jr Fishing Club 1, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, Riding Club 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, Theatre Arts Guild 2, Gymnastics 2, Tactics 448 Seniors Cjub 3. RICHARD CORNMAN, IR. F-4 Valparaiso, Indiana Lieutenant Whether at a football game, the Thayer awards, or in response to his studious academic performance, Corndude approached everything in a calm, cool manner. It is hard to tell whether he spent more time on the phone or on the Palisades. In either case, Rich is a good friend and a big part of the Frogs. Football 4, Traclc 2, German Club fi ,Q 3, Fellowship of Christian Ath- letes 4, 3, DAF 2, CPRC 3, 2, 1, 5 ""-Us Finance Forum 1. DAVID PAUL COURTOCLOUS F-4 Bedford, Massachusetts Sergeant Koto overcame a slight problem with a "Bump" in the road to become one of the great If-4 day room philosophers. Logus was never known to take any- thing about West Point seriously, except helping out his many friends, Army Hockey, and his Ca- maro. A true friend who can make anyone laugh when they need it most, Koto is missed by many. Hockey 4, 3. ll 57 gf f 1 K P gg? JOHN MATTHEW CORSI C-1 Dover, Ohio Lieutenant The pride of Dover excelled in everything. When "Mario" had something to say, we all listened. He was respected because of his mellow attitude and intense drive. His Chargin' Charlie buddies will all miss his classic comeback, "Oh, so that's how it is now." This Italian Stallion will be greatly missed, and, regardless of where his future takes him, we know we'll be able to find him at the top, having a good time. Football 4, Glee Club 3, 2, ADDIC EE EE 3, 2, 1, FCA 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club """' 3, Finance Forum 1, SAME 1, .- m ha CPRC 3, 2, 1. 2. 1 , JAMES HENRY CRAWFORD I-3 Dalton, Georgia Captain Not only did Jim provide the Polar Bears with fun memories, but he also contributed greatly to the Corps as a member of the band. In proving his intellectual skill in academics, "Flesh" always needed to keep his morale high. Quiet, dedicated, and a true professional, lim will be a great asset to the Army. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1. NEIL FRANCIS COSTELLO I-3 Holyoke, Massachusetts Captain "Cos" was quite a character. From his Saturday evening title bouts with Apps to his eloquence with the ladies, his only explanation was the "Irish blood." A great friend with a sharp wit, "Scoff" could handle himself in any situation. Neil is a natural leader whose ability to deal with people and work hard will take him as far in life as he wants to go. Gymnastics 4, 3. BILL CREEDEN D-1 Trumball, Connecticut Lieutenant There is always something about Billy that could brighten anyone's spirit. His skullduggery imper- sonations and infamous quotes such as "What's wrong with you" and "You're not stable" never failed to put a smile on one's face. Perhaps it is his gentle kindness or soft-spoken attitude towards life that enabled him to be loved by all. Whatever it is, the aura of friendship and respect due to aca- demic excellence and strong leadership continually surrounded him. 'ii' 'ii' Karate Club 3, SAME 2, 1. nu WANDA MICHELE COSTEN C-1 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Wanda had the unique distinction of having her name known by Plebes before they even arrived at West Point. However, the Material Girl is never short on enthusiasm, whether telling Bahama jokes with the Breakfast Club or trying to get around Rule 36. She came a long way on the volleyball court: from dancing on the roof at Navy to putting the ball away as a full-fledged member of the VA's. She will always be a devoted friend and a lot of fun. Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1. W My ..-v Q, L 4 JOSEPH CREEKMORE, IR. F-1 Jacksonville, Alabama Captain A true southern gentleman, Joe is very quick to say where he is from and who has the best team in the nation, Joe took all the hurdles West Point had to offer in stride and smiled all the way. Joe excelled in everything he put his heart into and was always good for a laugh when he tried to wrestle. Ring Jr Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- 5 Investment Club 4, 3,' Class Com- mittee 2, If Crew Team 2,' Astron- W W omy Club 1,' Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. CRAIG DONALD COTTER A-4 Tucson, Arizona Lieutenant The cool breeze of dawn, the smell of freshly perked coffee fblackj, and the sun just cracking over the Hudson Highlands. This was a familiar surrounding to Craig as he signed the acknowled- gement statement to his last design project of se- nior year. Here's to a friend to all-who must've worked harder than all to earn that diploma. CYNTHIA DIANNE CRENSHAW B-2 Columbus, Georgia Captain Cynthia Dianne Crenshaw, referred to by her friends as "Cynthia" Knot Cindyj, is never satisfied with medocrity. In her attempts to perfect every- thing, ie. her wardrobe, she now has more clothes than Bamberger's, and half of Macy's on lay-away. All kidding aside, Cynthia is a great friend and a warm and sincere person. Gospel Choir 4g Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. Q I K Q, - L e f E Seniors 449 l T l CHAD EDWARD CREVELING D-4 South Hero, Vermont Lieutenant Gripped by an almost unnatural urge to travel, Chad is always on the go. Whether trecking across the wilds of Southeast Asia or digging holes in the outback of Africa, he always manages to have a great time. However, for all of his footloose tenden- cies, Chad can be counted on as a steadfast and loyal friend, always there when needed. Chad is and always will be "the Balls" and doubt anyone will forget it. HOWARD ZOLL CURTIS C-4 Salisbury, Massachusettes Sergeant Howie is reknowned for his sense of purpose in pursuit of fun, refreshment, and women. If West Point offered a course on leave, Howie would be the first to validate. He has a strong set of personal rules. He is one of the best at having fun, but is also devoted to his friends. He is even a better friend than he is a role model. Hockey 4, 3, AIAA 4, 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 1, Rally Q7 1 K ,Q committee 1, Mechanical Engi- Xb Q K neering Club 2, 1, I-'CA 2. ASKK gg? 450 Seniors EDWARD CUMMINGS, JR. F-4 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Approaching his Beast detail like one of Hell's Angels, Ted worked hard at everything he did. With a song on his lips, Ted managed to make West Point a "marvelous" experience. As an inge- nious training corporal, or as a Beast squad leader, and as a friend who could listen, Ted was an in- valuable part of the Fighting Frogs. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Catholic Choir 4, Russian Club 2, CPRC 2. KENNETH SCOTT CURTIS F-2. Sacramento, California Lieutenant Ken is unique in our class in that he spent as many years trying to get into West Point as it takes to get out. Once here, "K, C." took this place to heart and was willing to give anyone a helping hand. Ken will always be remembered as a steadfast and loyal friend to those around him. Go Zoo, K. C.! STEVEN FRANCIS CUMMINGS G-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Calzone was the last of a dying breed-the Gray Hog. Plebe breakfast, knowledge, shining shoes- Steve loved it. His undying efforts to turn G2 into the old Corps should be made plebe knowledge. Simply, Steve was the best classmate we could have ever had. Loyalty and firmness are his most out- standing qualities. Steve is one of our best friends in the truest sense. CPRC4, 3, 2, 1, German Club 3, 2, ., 1, SCUSA 3. gggf FEI lilgi CHARLES CUSHMAN, IR. G-3 Seneca, South Carolina Sergeant Cush was never one to be considered normal. When he wasn't busy being right, reading for plea- sure, listening to operas, or going to the movies, he was probably with his "green-girl." Cush was a great guy, though, he always found time to help his friends and never missed a chance to party. Above all else, Cush enjoyed lots of quality time in "the office." Debate Team 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts fo- , V 5 rum 4, Russian Club 3, 2, 1. Q K GERARD PATRICK CURRAN B-1 Kings Park, New York Lieutenant Jerry could always be counted on to go straight to the top when attempting to solve a problem, and subtlely is definitely one of his one of strong suits. Jerry is an avid boxer, sometimes taking his hobby out of the ring. He always had an innate ability to repel demerits. One of his finest traits is his will- ingness to stand up and fight for his subordinates. I-'ine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' Dialec- as , xg, tic Society 4, 3, 2, 1. g QQJ: I! .QQ PATRICK RAYMOND CUSICK A-3 Seaford, New York Lieutenant Pat is the epitome of the All-American kid. He is a true friend and brother. Yearling year he spent many an hour keeping classmates classmates and cadets. Cow year he learned what a design project was all about. Firstie year he recovered . . , well kind of. If one had to come up with admire him for, it would be that he cadet. If one had to come up with dislike him for it would be that he cadet. something to was a perfect something to was a perfect Scoutmasters' Council 4, 3, 2, 1,' .Q-X if 5, Mechanical Engineering Club 2, -.J 1,f Debate Team 4, 3g CPRC 2, 1. MICHAEL JOSEPH CURRAN H-4 Dorchester, Massachusetts Sergeant Mike came to West Point determined to be the Brigade Commander. When that was ruled out ear- ly in plebe year, he set his sights on realistic goals. His true loves were hockey and being with good friends. He scored many goals that helped Army wax its opponents. A true Irishman with an aggres- sive fighting spirit, Mike will always be remem- bered as a sincere friend and a fierce competitor. Go Army Hockey! Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. fy l .Er A 7 1 If I VX 1 Ag PATRICK DALY Levittown, New York H-3 Lieutenant Whether vacationing in Rio or cruising back and forth to Long Island, Dals managed to party his way through Woo Poo U. Never to be confused with a Gray Hog, Dal's main goal while here at West Point was to graduate a learned man yet still possess his sanity. A four year Lax stud, Dales was truly a scholar, athlete, and friend. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1g Portuguese Club 2. MICHAEL LANCE CURRY C-2 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Mike's ability to influence the mess hall staff al- ways kept him and his friends well fed, especially his Spanish "P" and other high ranking guests. The company "goldcoat," Mike spent many hours in front of computer terminals. Despite his lone hours in the computer room Mike always found time for his friends. Swimming 4, Tactics Club 4, De- bate Team 3, 2g Triathlon Team 4, 3, 2, 1. V DANIEL STEVEN D'AMICO I-4 Hanover, Pennsylvania Sergeant As sure as the sun will rise in the morning, Dan "Big D" D'Amico will be remembered as a good Dude. Willing and able to carry out any mission expressed or implied and making friends easily, "Big D" leaves his mark wherever he goes. His demeanor and confidence will carry him far, and remember that a messy desk is the sign of an active mind. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. gre- Q5 vi X Se niors 451 BRUCE JAY DAVIS D-2 East Peoria, ll Sergeant Bruce was literally a "Big Man on Campus." Even though he didn't always make the dean's list as a cadet, he will always be A-man to us. Joking aside, Bruce is the nicest most sincere cadet we hope to ever know. God Bless and right fBeejJ! Rugby 4, 3, Chapel Choir 4g Prot- estant Sunday School Teacher 2g Spirit Support Group 1. JOHN WESLEY DAY JR. H-3 Terre Haute, Indiana Captain Whether he was hustling to beat you in a game of basketball or just slamming a few, John was a true friend you could always count on. Never without his cool style, JD. set the standards of integrity and hard work in the company. His high spirits on the weekends and down-to-earth sense of humor during the week always kept everyone in a good mood. Driven by the desire to be a winner, John will never forget the friends he made along the way. Karate 3, Mountaineering 2, 1,' S - 1 .--ef Honor Committee 2, 1. il-:R ig 452 Seniors CHARLES EDWARD DAVIS IV D-1 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Although faced with a very busy schedule, Chuck often found time between juice and his job as regi- mental honor rep to "haze him some beaners" and mess around with his fellow Ducks. Possessing a great deal of devotion to duty and willing to sacri- fice much of his time for the benefit of his class- mates, Chuck will achieve all he desires in his career in the service and beyond. Pistol 4, 3g Orienteering 4. RICHARD ALAN DAY D-2. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Keeping a low profile, Rich surprised everyone by earning "the stripes" Pirstie year. We all knew he had it, but it took the shock of a new semester for us to realize it. Rich could be found hard at work either building muscles or maintaining his formi- dable G.P.A. The difference that Richard made was that he could do all the above and still manage to have more fun than the rest of us. He will not be forgotten as a success, as a close friend, and as a true lover of the good things in life. Strength Team 2, 1. E .,., Wil Ink SHARRI JANELL DAVIS E-4 Kansas City, Missouri Sergeant The one thing that Sharri will always be remem- bered for is that she always wanted to have a good time wherever she was. She could turn her whole situation around to make something that seemed less than fun, more fun than anyone could imag- ine. Sharri's wonderful character always shone through wherever she might be, especially when she used her beautiful voice to sing praise to the Lord. Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1g Hop Band 1g Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,- Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. THOMAS FRANK DEFILIPPO D-3 Ballston Spa, New York Lieutenant Flip came to West Point with an uncanny ability to always locate the nearest party, and when there wasn't one to be found, he'd make one himself. Flip always had a warm smile and an uplifting spirit for those he passed. He made West Point an easier place to be for all who knew him. Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1. STEVEN MICHAEL DAVIS D-1 Cornelius, Oregon Sergeant The Dragonman has become something of a legend in D-1. Armed with an odd assortment of facial expressions and a quick "What's wrong with you?," Dragonman could make anyone laugh- whether he wanted to or not. An intelligent Duck, Dragon is always willing to help out his classmates at any time. His friendly disposition and analytical mind insure him of success in the army and the real world. Slci Patrol 3, 2. TANYA LYNN DAVIS B-2 Plattekill, New York Lieutenant During her four years here, Tanya had a flair for creativity. She always managed to find a silver lin- ing in the darkest moments of cadet life and kept a smile on her face even in the roughest times. Tan- ya's positive outlook and desire to improve have aided her in reaching her goals. "If you're ever down, Think Pink." Catholic Choir, 4g Contemporary Affairs Seminar, 4, 3, 2, Theater Arts Guild 4. . THOMAS EARL DAVIS G-4 Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin Captain This Wisconsonian definitely had all his eggs in one basket. A true "cadet." When "Sluggo" wasn't maxing tests he was thinking about Carol. His academic achievements are seldom matched. A true believer in sharing the wealth, Tom never hesitated to help a classmate with academics. All in all, a great person and a lasting friend. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2,' Glee Club 3, 2g , ' ir Computer and Electronics Forum S lm S . RAMON DELEON, IR. E-3 Chesapeake, Virginia Lieutenant A little person with a heart big enough to match his grin, Ramon was also known as "Ponce." Ramon was always willing to lend a hand to get people out of trouble, even if he engineered their trouble in the first place. West Point will miss his dark good looks and ready witt, but the Army will rejoice with them. Bowling 3, 2, 1g DAF 3, 2, 1, Span- IESUS DELGADO-JENKINS D-1 Tampa Bay, Florida Sergeant What can be said about Jay? A lot! Hard charging and sometimes hyper, Jay was the kind of person to whom one would go to get the job done. During the first two years of his cadet career, he played Junior Varsity soccer, and during his "yearling" year he was captain of the team. Around the com- pany, Iay was always trying to do his best to aid others. He was definitely an asset to the company, and I'm sure he will definitely be an asset to what- JULIE ANNETFE DELGIORNO C-2 Tamarac, Florida Captain Whether on the basketball court, in the classroom, or in the field, Jules was an inspiration. She, too, had her rough, painful days, but she could always rise above the trauma of every day life, especially after four cups of coffee and a doughnut! Her friends will remember her energetic personality, her easy-going manner, and her wild music before accountability formation. ish Club 3, 2. Q, 1 5 ,Q ever unit he goes to. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. 0 ---WX dr' gf X Soccer 4, 3, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1: 'LE 'i':' W X Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, I 'LW I ' V ' I MEM X X 5: -r i-4.2 I ' a Seniors 453 TERRENCE PATRICK DELONG C-3 Canal Winchester, Ohio Lieutenant T. D., the kid from Ohio has still never lived down his likeness of "the Bird." His sense of humor is only a match for the Sahara Desert and will always be remembered for his ability to lift the spirits of others in times of hardship. T. D.'s hard work and presence on the lacrosse field will never be forgot- ten . . . Really, how could we forget the man we made! Lacrosse 3, 2, 1. 221, :KS DAVID FRED DIMEO H-2 Qunicy, Massachusetts Lieutenant Even in the worst of times Dave, our local "Who" fanatic, was rarely without a gem of wit with his own brand of humor stamped on it. His French exploits and psychology surveys were always capti- vating. No one was a more dependable friend. Dave could always be counted on to bend over back- wards to help others in H-2. Pistol 4g BS + L Seminar 2, 1. Ji, 5 Q 0 4 is -5' 5 454 Seniors ANDREW DAVID DEMPSEY D-4 Holyoke, Massachusetts Captain Andy lived as the model cadet for three years, earn- ing praise, recognition, awards, and, most of all, the respect of his classmates for his efforts. He became "CAPTAIN FUN," the man charged with keeping the Corps happy. Could there be a tougher assignment? With a smile on his face and with resolve to see things through, Andy helped us all to survive another year. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Mountaineer- EE 'gg' ing Club 3, International Affairs I I-HH r Club 3,' Coast Guard Academy Ex- I change Cadet 2g Mechanical Engi- 5: 'viii neering Club 1g CLDS 1. JAMES FRED DIORIO C-4 Roseland, N. I. Lieutenant Jim was always there to listen to anyone's trials and tribulations. Very few times did people interact with jimmy D without a smile on their faces. The "Di" could often be found in his room perfecting his hilarious imitations. Loved by his buddies, jim will be remembered as a great friend and special person who will be successful in all he does. Portuguese Club 4, Finance Fo- rum Zg Baseball 4. JOSEPH MICHAEL DEPINTO G-3 Des Plaines, Illinois Sergeant A four year charter member of Gopherdom, "The Heat" is the informal leader of the boys in Compa- ny G. While being a staunch defender of his Italian descent and a converted Georgia Bulldawg, "The Heat" can always be depended on to come to the rescue of any "Phers" in need. In years to come there will be no doubt about one thing: The Heat will always have the poop. Class Committee 3g Hockey 4, 3, Spanish Club 4, 3. BARRY SANIT DIRUZZA I-4 Fall River, Massachusetts Lieutenant When he wasn't in his shiny red Z-28 blaring rock and roll, Barry was by your side giving his best to help you out. His intense desire to excel in the "social" aspect of Cadet life and to pass his Nuke courses has earned him the title "The Madman." His effort to make his friends lives truly exciting will never be forgotten. Thanks, Barry! Glee Club 3, 1,' Handball 1,' Do- mestic Affair Forum 2, 1, CPR VC 2, Finance Forum 2, 1. DAVID BRIAN DES ROCHES E-1 Anaheim, California Lieutenant Dave made the ultimate sacrifice when he left sun- ny California: the beach, a water bed, a Jacuzzi, and his dog Doris. Whenever times got rough, Dave was always prepared with a few words to brighten the occasion. Behind the heridatary French Canadi- an 5 o'clock shadow was a true friend, someone you could always count on. Debate 4, 3, 2, 1, Arabic Club 3, 2, 1,- Catholic Choir 4,' NAFAC 2, SCUSA 3g Ring and Crest 4, 3, 2, 1, MICHAEL DURER DISHMAN C-4 Clovis, California Sergeant One of the most well-known cadets in the Corps, Dish and his antics kept the "grapevine" in work- ing order throughout his "college" career. Whether he was signing for quill, studying leadership, or walking tours, Dish always had the essentials: a great sense of humor and a caring personality. The Dish Monster is a sure bet for success in any and all of his endeavors. Glee Club 3, Catholic l-'ollc Group 4, 3, 2g Ring Sz Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. LISA DIANE ANGELA DICIRO C-4 Poplar Bluff, Missouri Captain Considerate but not always quiet, Angie had a way of brightening up anyone's day. An all weather friend if ever there was one, she always knew what to say to keep you going. She never gave up when she started something and always put in the extra percent to make things just that extra bit better. German Club 4, Scoutmaster's O ' Council 4,' Pointer 4, 3, 2: Corbin Q, gl Seminar 2, 1. v s,',4! MARK DITROLIO H-4 Clinton, New Jersey Sergeant Always willing to take charge, Mark will certainly find his niche in the Green Machine. As a yearling, Mark became the company dayroom sports pro- gram reporter, announcer, and statistician all com- bined into one. He could always expound upon a player's attributes, even though he might not even know his last name. As a cow, Mark became a true grey hog. My l . A 4 Q l A ei Rs, DARCY LYNN DIERKS D-2 Clinton, Iowa Lieutenant Out of the cornfields, and into the Corps. Darce, there is life after Iowa. Whether studying, partying, or overrunning opponents on the lacrosse field, Darcy gave it her very best. After a formidable plebe year, she found her niche in D-2, never look- ing back. You can relax now Darcy, you made it! fBut are we having fun yet?J She was a friend to all, especially her design partners. Go Hawks! Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1g CPRC 3, 2, 1g Corbin Seminar 2, 1g AIAA 2, 1g vll, Mechanical Engineering Club 3. x ,J QV N 'az- 6 CRAIG THOMAS DOESCHER F-1 Thiells, New York Lieutenant Ever ready with his wit, "Doesch" always knows the appropriate words to say for any occasion. He knows how to "wheel and deal," whether it be in academia or the local clubs, and has demonstrated his prowess in these areas time and time again. A brilliant young man whose ambition is limitless, Craig is sure to succeed at any future endeavors. Handball 2. Seniors 455 JOSEPH PAUL DOLE, IR. F-1 Abington, Massachusetts Sergeant It didn't matter if you knew Joe well or not, he was respected by all. Ioe was a primary figure during his three years in Company P-1 and his contribu- tions will be remembered for a long time. joe never settled for being just an "average cadet" but always strived for more. He is known as the Rastaman on the radio, but known as a number one friend to me. Hockey 4, WKDT 1, 2. SEAN PAUL DONOVAN A-4 Tuftonboro, New Hampshire Sergeant "Donoman" is thought strange by some. But this societal perception stems from a lack of true under- standing. The Donoman is a heroic leader of a valiant cause-the right to party. I-Iunched behind wheel of mighty Plymouth fury and wearing his bandanna pirate cap, Sean unleashes those extraor- dinary senses that magically draw him to the high- est cocentrations of beer. As a leader of the cause, he is forever at the forefront of the battle against modern day prohibitions and teetotalers. Long live the cause! Skiing 4, 3, 2, 1, Orienteering 4, 2, 1. GARY DAVID DOMKE F-1 Plainview, Minnesota Lieutenant Gary came to West Point a shy, humble kid from the Midwest. We were all surprised when his latent abilities were exposed. Always ready to improve himself, Gary proved his talent with things other cadets could never seem to master: computers, time management, and girls at Ike. We know Gary's unique gifts will take him far in his Army career. Theatre Arts Guild 4,- Wargamers Club 4, 3. gyx Z Ag. ,X 7. 'll I A NF Ag RQQQ DEAN E. DORMAN D-1 Cornwall, New York Lieutenant Deano's high academic ability was surpassed only by his love of Mom and MB, his aggressiveness on the Rugby field, and his seemingly endless ability to "Cobble" throughout the night. He will always be remembered for being the life of the party, whether it be with a pillow case or in bringing some life into Central Guard Room. All who know Deano have nothing but love and admiration for him, and he will always hold a special place in their hearts. Wrestling 4, Rugby 3, 2, 1. Hu ,U -- M -- HH wi ll H - T- . ' 456 Seniors RANDALL EVAN DONALDSON I-4 St. Peters, Missouri Captain "Ski Trip!" That was Randy, living true to his motto, "Never let studies interfere with your edu- cation." Randy was a familiar sight on his way to the slopes. When not skiing, Randy was playing J. V. lacrosse or I-Beam soccer, not that he played them any differently. Never one to hear taps sound, Randy still made Dean's list regularly. He became Company Commander firstie year, but still remained a true friend despite the constant busi- ness. May the sun always shine and the powder be deep wherever he is. Lacrosse 4, 3, Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, gg gg 1, Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' German I IH-I Club 3, 2, 1, Photography Club 4, 1 3, 2, Finance Club 4, 3, 2, 1. '- 1.'TLy,' EDWARD WILLIAM DOUG!-IERTY III A-3 Kettering, Ohio Lieutenant Always having boodle, Bill is a partying bachelor converted to husband. Bill's usually relaxed atti- tude has always provided for easy conversation. Always there to talk to, Bill often lent a listening ear whenever it was needed. Because Bill has al- ways been there, his friendships are strong and lasting. is .lsl"'I:l .4 'O Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1. 5,19 1 as "es SCOTT EUGENE DONALDSON G-2 Corona, California Lieutenant Voted most likely to come back to West Point as "your D.P.E. advisor," Splinter was a stellar athlete, both on and off the diamond. Studying into the "wee" hours of the night helped Scotty D earn his stars. Probably the best roommate a man could have, Scott will be remembered as a great friend by all who knew him. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT LYNN DOUTHIT C-1 Huntsville Alabama Ca tain Better known to his friends as R. D., Roblis the class clown of sorts. His snappy comebacks and weak jokes made everyone laugh at him and not with him. R.D. is not recognized for his backgam- mon skills but made up for this with wild delu- sions of grandeur: A young wolf of Wall Street, governor of Alabama, and bigger strings .... whoops, I meant arms. R. D. is nonetheless a good friend. Squash 4, 3, 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1, i A-I FCA 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, nf 2' 1. an va HOPE BLANCHE DONNELLY H-4 Bradenton, Florida Lieutenant How West Point ever lured Hope from the Sun- shine State is a mystery. Her flamboyant style nev- er faltered throughout her years as a cadet. She had a taste for the finer things in life and did every- thing with a touch of class. The Golden Girl spent more time with a brush in her hand than a pencil. We will always remember her for her beautiful smile, smashing personality, stalwart friendship, high ideals, and strong Christian faith, Hope will enjoy life wherever she goes. Tennis 4, 3, Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Com- mittee 4, 3, Finance Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Chapel Choir 4, Cadet Band 4, Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4. SHANE KEEEE DOWNEY D-4 Stamford, Connecticut Lieutenant When Shane arrived from Stamford, he brought with him an easy going lifestyle. Always with a smile, he never let anything bother him, on nights before a big test, it was not unusual to find Shane working diligently at his pool game in the day- room, in the weight room, or on the basketball court. Shane is a true friend to everyone. Finance Forum 2. GEORGE DONOVAN, IR. H-2 Erlanger, Kentucky Captain As company commander, Tom had to march quite often, and even off the Plain, Tom kept right on marching, usually to his own drummer. Whether playing his guitar, listening to bluegrass, or climb- ing rocks, Tom earned the respect of his classmates for not only being an individual but being a team player too. Because of his keen sense of right and wrong, and because of his deep trust in God, we all know Tom will go far in life, and we wish him all the best. ROBERT MCGREGOR DOWSE I-3 Salt Lake City, Utah Sergeant Rob could always be found skiing or in a hot tub. It was natural for him, coming from Utah, smiling and boasting of powder. Good humored, caring, and understanding, Rob was a good friend to us all. He has a personality that will carry him far into the Army. Perhaps the next "Tex" Turner, the Army and the infantry are gaining an excellent career officer. Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, Ski Instructor 3, 2, 1, Sailing Team 3, 2, 1, Indoor Track 4, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, 1. Seniors 457 Y 1 WAYNE BRENDAN DOYLE A-1 Cheboygan, Michigan Lieutenant Wayne came to us from Cheboygan and his prima- ry attributes are his easygoing manner and desire to always help others. Wayne's ambition in life is to acquire a good "hunt'n" dog and a wife who likes to wear flannel shirts. He will always be re-, membered as a good friend and man of the earth. JEFFREY ALLAN DUNCAN C-3 Charles City, Iowa Lieutenant "Dunks" is the kind of guy that you can't help but like. He goes out of his way to help those who need it. Considering he's from Iowa, Jeff is a very experi- enced person and well educated in the ways of the world. He found his greatest challenge 2nd semes- ter cow year when he was responsible for ensuring that Mike stayed awake enough to be considered alive. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, f ,hi ka Theatre Am Guild 4, 3g CPRC 3, 2, 1, Sport Parachute Club 4, 3g 5" "DQ German Club 1. 458 Seniors KEVIN TODD DREVIK I-3 Knoxville, Tennessee Sergeant. As a military history concentrator, Kevin can sometimes be found reliving battles of the past either by wargaming or as the CIC of the medieval affairs club. Kevin's love of the Armor extends from being clad in it to making a career of it. Kevin is known for always being highly motivated and for his willingness to help out a friend. Medieval Studies Group 3, 2, 1, H " ,, Military Affairs Club 4, Theatre Arts Guild 4, 3. ph' li"-'Q TODD JUSTIN DUNLAP A-3 Yakima, Washington Lieutenant Todd's life revolves around one thing . . . sleep, and he does it well. If he isn't sleeping he's usually trying to find another way to spend money. Todd and "Mr. Visa" have had more than one conflict of interest. Todd is a super-mellow guy who makes friends in a snap. His cat-like awareness makes him a blast to hang out with, and you can't find a nicer guy to talk to, if you can get him to hush-up long enough to say something. Todd is a friend in every sense of the word, for he stands by you through thick and thin. Handball Team 3, 2, 1, Karate Club 4, Glee Club 3, Finance Fo- rum 3, 2, 1g Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 2, 1,' Team Handball 1. I BRIAN DRINKWINE D-3 Masdena, New York Lieutenant Yearling year people asked "Who is Brian Drink- wine?" But by Firstie year, Drink was known by everyone. When he wasn't busy with hockey he was always up for a road trip with the Alpha Tango Club to the top of the hill, or just coming through the post. Drinks, the man with 9 lives survived yet another wreck and continues to search for the meaning of life. A true neighbor. ' Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. CHESTER FRANCIS DYMEK III E-3 Chicago, Illinois Captain The Windy City spawned this Peacenik, boasting archaic melodies of the '50's and '6O's. A man of many facets. A man of many names changed from jay to Chester to "Mole" to "Blah, Blah." A man of many words, suffering from diarrhea of the pen, was unable to write a paper or letter of less than tome-ic proportions. A man of many talents con- quered military -science and art, excelled in all things fjust ask himlj. But was dedicated first and foremost to "The Book." A man of many new yoga- like sleeping positions. In the end, though, jay is best described as ---- a man of many friends. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, fEditor-In- ,QV Chiefl CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, f5tate Rep- Qi t , 1 . ,Isl Isl, resentativej, Scoutmasters Coun- sf 5 Cil 4, 3, 2 0. '5- N Z ww ,fp WF! 5 ,A I WN R PATRICK THOMAS ECHOLS G-3 Patterson, Georgia Lieutenant Tom is known by all the boys as the "X." Most all the happy phers would agree that "X" is the most generous and likeable Pher of us all. His one-two punch and the Georgia accent heavily backed by his silver tongue' was most effective at wooing the ,young ladies. Pay the line! We love ya, Bud. 150 lb. Football 4, 3g Theatre Arts Guild 4, 3,' Honor Committee 2, 1g Portuguese Club 3. ANDREW STEVEN EISEMAN E-3 Gaithersburg, Maryland Captain Andrew's combined achievement in academics and athletics distinguished him far above his peers. However, Andrew never let his achievements set him apart from his friends as he always interacted with them in a very unrestrained and candid man- ner. Indeed, it is in the area of interpersonal rela- tions that Andrew will be most remembered. His cunning wit and quick sense of humor afforded him countless opportunities to remind his friends to be humble. We are all indebted to him for that. Fare thee well good friend. Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2g ACS 3, 2, 1. 460 Seniors ROBERT JAMES ECKELBARGER D-3 Ft. Sill, Oklahoma Lieutenant Forever the eternal optimist, Bob could always get along with anyone. Under his light-hearted nature, one would never expect to find a math major. His excuse? After going MSE he couldn't fathom the abstractness of science or grasp the concretness of engineering, so . . . We'll always remember his love of life. tAnd of foodlj Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 2, 1g German Club 3, White Water Canoe Club 1. CAROLYN MARGARET ELLIOT H-4 Peoria, Illinois Lieutenant Carolyn came to West Point straight from the corn- fields of Illinois. If she wasn't in the pool adding up mileage, she could be found in Mahan Hall studying engineering. Many an "all-nighter" was pulled in the H-4 dayroom on her many design problems. Carolyn will be remembered as an H-4 Hog who put forth 10077 effort in everything she did, Swimming 4, 3, 2. MICHAEL PAUL EDDY C-4 Pnyallup, Washington Lieutenant Mike was a tough guy to figure out sometimes. Once you did, you realized that he liked to have fun just as much as the next guy. Through good and bad, Mike could always be counted on to stand by and care about his friends. If ever there was a friend to be had, Mike is one I would not have passed by. Go Aviation!! Marathon Team 3, 2, 1 ICICI, I-'CA EE EE 4, 3, Cross Country 4, AIAA 3, 2,' I "U" Mechanical Engineering Club 3. I E: 1.-.-ini JOSEPH MATTHEW ELLIOTT F-3 Seattle, Washington Lieutenant Joe was one of the friendliest guys in the class. He always had time for other people, whether to help them with their studies or if they just needed some- one to joke around with, He was always willing to forget about homework to have a good laugh. Needless to say, this was not a good strategy for a mechanical engineering major. By graduation Joe had made an art form of the all-nighter. Pglilllilw KEEVIN BERNARD EDWARDS A-1 Suffolk, Virginia Sergeant Keevin is a well rounded, cultured individual who has proven proficiency in being a scholar, an ath- lete, a gentleman, and a soldier. He also has a keen talent for saying just the right thing or giving the right advice to a friend with a problem. His extra curricular interests include the game, the cough, his Oldsmobile Callias, and, first and foremost, his Juniper. QHe's in bad shapej Football 4, 3, judo 3, 2g Gospel f -, Choir 4, 3, 2, 1g Riding Club 1, Baptist Student Union 1. gift: 599 JOSHUA MARVEL ELLIOTT II H-1 Lakeland, Florida Lieutenant Josh possess that rare virtue of coolness under pressure, though Josh had his troubles with the Dean's Office, he was able to otherwise breeze through West Point as if nothing ever bothered him. His calm manner, however, could be occasion- ally interrupted with a hardcore grunt of enthusi- asm. Josh's friendliness, fine judgement, and even temper will make him an outstanding officer. Protestant Usher and Acolytes 4. BRIAN JOHN EGELING C-3 Rochester, New York Sergeant Although a native New Yorker, Brian was close to his family Qespecially his cousinj and liked to spend time on the California coast. "Eggs" was great at planning trips, "Let's go to the Castle!!," and was known for his naps after partying, too. A disciple of dance, "Eggs" might just end up hoofing it for a living after he leaves the "Fighting Cocks." Leaving a smile wherever he goes, Brian is sure to do well in the future. Chinese Club 3, Computer and Electronics Forum 2, If Scuba Club 2. ROBERT EUGENE ELLIOTT I-1 Harrisburg, Illinois Lieutenant To say Bob had time management down to a fine art is an understatement. Plebe year Bob was able to get out of bed, read the newspaper, and clean the room all in under ten minutes. To watch him dust the room was like watching a whirlwind. As the years passed his motions may have slowed, but his efforts which were put toward school work were unexcelled. Although Bob was quick in all his ac- tions, he was always the first person to slow down and help out other people. A true friend to those who knew him. Russian Club 4, Computer and ANDREW CHARLES EGER H-3 Lompoc, California Lieutenant From the beaches of Waikiki to the shores of Round Pond, "high card" could always be found in the Water. Whether it be in hot water with his NUKE classes, or instructing cadets in the Keys, Andy will always be remembered as a dedicated hard worker. His exploits underwater and above have led many to ask "How do you live like this?" Courage never quits and never will he. One day he will wear a silver diving helmet or that trident with wings on his dress greens. Good luck to a person that is a true friend to all except edible fish. Rifle Team 4g Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba Instructor Group 3, 2, 1. STEVEN ROBERT ELLIOTT E-1 Glen Ellyn, Illinois Lieutenant To the left, to the right, sometimes out of sight, Steve had an amazing personality. When you least expected it, he was always able to provide an an- swer. A philosopher in his own way, Steve always kept everyone "on their toes." His ability to grasp and explicate the most difficult concepts gave him the "secret" name, "The Scientist." Once a boy scout, always a boy scout. Don't go camping with- out him. Always remember his words. Pipes J: Drums 3, 2, 1,' Scoutmas- nil: mln: ter's Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Chinese I-Lhl Club 4, 3, 2. EQ Electronics Forum 1. QMS Seniors 461 MICHAEL DELANE ELLIS E-3 Battle Creek, Michigan Lieutenant Mike, or Billy as he was called by a close few, always strove for excellence. On the basketball court, in the classroom, and especially playing backgammon, Mike tried to be the best. He will always be remembered as a good friend and as someone who could make you laugh just by point- ing at himself. Basketball team 4, 3, 2, 1. 9 Q. ,ya 5 .- W Inn wx' MZ STEVEN CHARLES ETHEN F-1 Elk River, Minnesota Captain Steve has always been a real hard charger. He keeps himself going with motivation, spirit and a lot of Cherry Cokes. He loves winning and will not toler- ate losing. Steve is always willing to go out of his way for a friend, or just to make a new one. And the legend of the "Beast Master" lives on. Orienteering 3, 2, Ig Ski Team 4, 3,' American Helicopter Society 1, Sport Parachute Club 4,' Scout- M' TMS master's Council 4, 3. 462 Seniors DOUGLAS STEWART ELMORE C-3 Houston, Texas Sergeant Doug, "Moid," is an established believer in not letting academics interfere with his education. Doug's common place during the week is the day- room, and on weekends burning up 9W in his Alfa Romeo. However, Elmo is always around when you need him, whether it is giving AI in Military His- tory or helping coach the C-3 football team. Our oldest ranking "Fighting Cock" ranks high in friendship and will be remembered by all. Football 4g Rugby 3, 2,' Protestant Sunday School Teachers 4. l TOD STEVEN ETHEREDGE H-3 Jackson, Mississippi Lieutenant Tod is one of those guys who doesn't need an intro- duction to strangers, because if they haven't al- ready heard about his friendly disposition then he'll hit them with it through his ever-present smile. Seen by many as a tall figure in control on the sidelines at 150 lb football games, Tod makes tough tasks seem like just a little more water under the bridge. "Full grown" can bring nothing but success to himself in the future. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL TRACEY ENDRES I-1 Mountain Lakes, New Jersey Captain Everybody loves Mike . . . beautiful women espe- cially, but then again they're only human. Loud music, fast cars, and the famous Endres tailgate all remind us of "Commander I-Rock." Mike's con- cern for others assured the best of times for those around himg his unselfish, caring personality will continue to make him a true friend to all he meets. Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1g Class Committee 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2. OREL MICHAEL EVERETT B-2 Alise, Texas Lieutenant For a while, the class of '86 in B-2 thought Mike was in the twilight zone. However, this perception changed quickly. Mike was known for his "ted- ness" in academics and many dates with his green- girl. Mike buried his head into his books during the week and let loose on the weekends. He was also known for trying to wear corporal stripes to the ring weekend banquet. He will always be re- membered by his warm personality and genuineness. Psychology Club 1. 1 GREGORY JAMES ENOCHS I-4 Oconomowoc, Wisconsin Lieutenant "Nox", as he was called, was probably the most interesting cadet in the company. An all-around athlete, Greg will be remembered as "Mr. Fitness." His days consisted of at least two workouts, which included aerobics, raquetball, weightlifting, and other activities. His uncanny sarcasm, coupled with his exceptionally good taste for everything, made Nox "The man with the Master Plan." Football 4, 3, Raquetball Club 2, 1g Spanish Club 3, 2, 1g Contempo- rary Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, Domes- wi W' tic Affairs Forum 2, 1. DALE STUART FAKKEMA D-4 Oak Harbor, Washington Lieutenant Dale is a friend to many. His ability to extend a hand to anyone in need is indeed a venerable trait. The energy he spends on the Plain playing football after band or on the golf course can only be sur- passed by his commitment to the Officer's Chris- tian Fellowship. And he actually found time for all these things, despite the long nights pulling out design projects. Definitely a jack of all trades. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1, OCF 4, 3, 2, 1. PHYLLIS RENEE ERKINS C-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Phyllis, known as Valerie to some, was but a babe in the woods at seventeen when she entered West Point. She electrified the volleyball courts before ending her career "cow" year to join the "Dean's List." She is always willing to lend an ear fin En- glish or Russianj, and, before I go, let me add that Phyllis believes in unicorns. Volleyball 4, 3, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. IOHN HALL EARLEY D-1 Lewistown, Pa. Sergeant Somewhat quiet but always raring to go, Faris has what is takes to be an Army officer: girls, a love for rock, and an incessant desire to fulfill his need for liquid carbohydrates. Always a good student, the alias Chadweisi's favorite class is philosophy, with the APRT running a close second. Parl's sense of humor and overall good nature have kept him pop- ular and well liked by all. Many great times have been shared with this Stud from Pennsylvania. Keep striving for the best, Farls! Cadet Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, - V American Chemical 5ociety4, 3, 2, W W . MARK THOMAS ESPER H-1 Uniontown, Pennsylvania Captain "Troop" came a few hours east to find a temporary home here at the Point. Not only did he fit right in, he excelled! APRT's and IOCT's were only "easy" ways to get longs. When "Troop" wasn't beating the Dean, he was out in the woods playing soldier and burning down mountainsides. An Airborne Ranger at heart with a low tolerance for nonsense, Mark will always be remembered for his sharp wit, his smile, and his sincere friendship. He'll have nothing but success in the Army. Ya done good "Troop"! Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Karate 4, 3, 2, judo 3, 2, 1, Mountaineering Club 2, Ig Scuba Club 3, 2,' Do- mestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2. KEVIN WALTER FARRELL I-3 Harrison, New York Lieutenant Kevin's professional attitude and relentless pursuit for excellence made him the favorite among all fourth classmen. "Marinehead" and the institution were almost one and the same, with the former having the higher standards. When not studying his "favorite" engineering courses, Kevin could be found with pen and paper, starting his homework with "Dear" and ending with "Love, Kevin." A very diligent student. Pistol Club 3. ,E ?, Seniors 463 IAMES FASONE A-4 Mitchellville, Maryland Lieutenant Who was it who once said, "Don't bore me with the details-full speed ahead." Well, naturally we ended up on the wrong side of the river, on the wrong side of town with thirty seconds to drive sixty miles. That's Jimmy, a true and innovative friend with a keen sense of direction and coolness. CPRC 3, 2g Hop Band 3, 2, 1g A ' C1 5 ' 4. A merrcan u ture emmar N f4 'ia sf' 'alle 6 MICHAEL SCOTT FERRIER A-2 Stafford, Virginia Captain With his first two initials being M. S., it is obvious that he has chosen the right profession. For Mike, coming to West Point was no major change in his life, as he is the son of a Marine officer. Mike is well-liked and respected by his peers for his ability to work hard and willingness to help both the company and his classmates. Go tell the Spartans! Baseball Team 4, 3, Hunting Jr Fishing Club 2, 1. 464 Seniors TIMOTHY ALLEN FAULKNER F-2 Winterville, North Carolina Sergeant "Faulkdawg" came to us disguised as a mere "good ole boy" from the great state of North Carolina. That southern drawl left many a plebe's heart bounding in fear. Tim proved to be the best friend a person could want. Not only a hard worker in both the company and in academics, Tim was de- voted to his family and friends. If there was a good time to be had, "Timo" would find it. Success and love will follow Tim wherever he goes. Go Zoo, Timo! 150 lb Football 4, 3fTrainer1g Soc- cer 2 IMana j. Q, I 4. Sef lyk 5 . A ID we ' BRUCE WAYNE FAUTH H-4 Delmont, South Dakota Lieutenant Bruce came to West Point from the farm country of Delmont, South Dakota. Bruce's easy-going opti- mistic attitude, together with his willingness to pitch in on any problem, regardless of it's difficul- ty, helped the company reach many of it's goals. "Anvil", as Bruce was known, was a fine friend to all and will certainly be a great asset to the Regular Army. Protestant Sunday School Teach- ers 4, 3, Zg American Chemical So- ciety 2, 1. LINDA LOUISE EETKO I-4 Atlanta, Georgia Captain Stars and Stripes, that was Linda. Always on top of her classes, Linda wore stars all four years. Not one to spend too much time on work though, Linda set a record for clubs and trip sections. If she wasn't on a trip, she was probably on leave in the Land Rover. Known for her quick wit, dazzling smile, and will- ingness to help out anyone with school, Linda will be remembered by us all. Math Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic 'ii Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, Mountain- ' is eering Club 2, 1, Ski Instructor 3, f 2g Russian Club 4, 3. ' ' , Q I ROBERT CUSHMAN FIELD III I-4 Maynardville, Tennessee Lieutenant Robbie, better known as "Bobbie," is the most individual I-Beamer to hit the Lost Fifties. His smiling face, creative imagination, and unique character will surely be as welcomed in the Army as it was here. Robbie could always be counted on to help out with problems and pull out design projects, and he would never pass up an offer to "fly if you buy." Thanks and good luck buddy. I- beam! Marathon Team 3, 2. .15 EE U PETER JAMES ANDREW FEENEY B-4 Staten Island, N. Y. Captain Peter traveled from his beloved Staten Island and close-knit family to join the Long Grey Line. The admission process proved to be quite difficult, but it only took one Congressman to say, "He even looks like a cadet!" After overcoming the great distance he had to travel to the Hudson Highlands and suffering with a severly sprained ankle through Beast Barracks, Peter proved he was born to be a cadet. He will surely do a great job in the regular army and accelerate through the ranks in the branch that is fortunate enough to harbor him. TERRENCE PATRICK FINLEY Levittown, Pa. Lieutenant Findog had a way of making the serious things in life humorous. His intense aura of competition made him one to be reckoned with anywhere in- cluding Atlantic City. When asked about his BMW he could be heard saying, "Well it ain't my fa- ther's." Loved by his friends, and also having a lot to offer to them, Terry will be a great success in all he does and remembered as a special person. Portuguese Club, Finance Forum, Football 4, 3. BENJAMIN RUDOLPH EELTS E-1 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Never one to let the Dean get the best of him, Ben got on the Dean's list without effort. He had the same approach to B. A. G., with less spectacular results. Always ready to help out a friend with his special brand of enthusiasm that is occasionally mistaken for fanaticism, Ben will wind up in some great government institution either in Washington or Leavenworth. TAG 4, 3, 2, 1,' I'VIfVCC 4, German Club 3, 2, 1,' Armor Club 1. IK, R 0 4 4 :P T it ' 6 I MARK DONALD FISHER D-4. Phoenix, Arizona Lieutenant Fish was someone who belonged on the cover of Field and Stream. His love for the outdoors was surpassed perhaps only by his love for cheese pop- corn and his greengirl. A man of diversity, Fish tried his hand at sailing, fly-fishing, horseback riding, and flying, all before firstie year. He will always be remembered for his hamburger dance and his T-CAT jokes. Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, 1. SI X fj, GREGORY PAUL FENTON C-4 St. Cloud, Florida Lieutenant What's up Baby? Another one of the international playboys disguised as cadets. European summer vacations and Brazilian Christmas gave Greg that air of coolness usually reserved for movie stars. Always there for his friends, Mudbone was quick with a smile and an understanding disposition. We are all better off because of St. Cloud's gift to the Academy. Football 4, 3, Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1. GREGORY PAUL FITZHARRIS B-3 Gainesville Captain Fitz's academic standing can only be surpassed by his standing as a great friend. He is the only person on earth capable of working in both Nuclear Chemistry and his girlfriend in one sentence. When Fitz emerged from his Ivory Tower, he in- stantly turned into a social maniac capable of vari- ous forms of destruction. He will be sorely missed by all Bandits. American Chemical Society 4, 3, 2, gg gg 15 Catholic Choir 4, 3. I-H-I I Seniors 465 MICHAEL PATRICK FLANAGAN B-1 Colonial Heights, Virginia Captain "Que pas, dude?" seemed to be the trademark for Mike, with the possible exception of his ever pre- sent smile. A swimmer turned runner, Mike's abil- ity to take on challenges, both athletic and academ- ic, seemed never-ending. No matter the distance or time Mike will forever be a close friend and, of course, always 'one of the boys.' Swimming 4, Marathon 3, 2, 1, C . 5coutmaster's Council 3, 2, 1. . f ak! V5 ROBERT KENT FOGTMAN C-3 Houston, Texas Seregeant Kent, alias "the Fogz", has had a great time balanc- ing his life over these past four years. His motto is "Enjoy your weekend, for another week cometh!" And he lives up to this motto by consistently hit- ting his books, the rack, and the parkway hard. Kent didn't make stars, but he learned how to co- operate and graduate. Rifle team 4, 3, SCUBA Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Flying Club 2, 1. 466 Seniors TIMOTHY FLANAGAN F-4 Lewiston, New York Lieutenant Flanagoon was hard to keep track of. Whether do- ing his best to obtain the maximum, standing in line at the roach coach, catching some rack, or driving the Berlinetta on 17, Tim constantly strove to obtain the highest of standards. His selfless ser- vice to the company was manifested in his mainte- nance of the honor hotline and devotion as day- room sentry. International Affairs Forum 3, Q., . ,15 Domestic Affairs Forum 2, Fi- -W j nance Forum 4, Honor Committee l QQ 2, 1, German Club 3. BRETT DOUGLAS FOLSE I-3 Columbia, South Carolina Lieutenant Brett, whose friends affectionately called him "Brat," was a good "Polar Bear." Although he prob- ably won't be remembered as a scholar, Brat set his highest priority on learning to play pool. At least he learned to talk a good game! When Brat was not in the dayroom, or sleeping, he could usually be found on the phone, talking to his fiancee, Debbie. LORIE NICHOLE FLEMING A-1 San Bernardino, California Captain Lorie combined her athletic ability with scholastic accomplishment and a warm personality. She will be remembered for her tendancy to wear out run- ning shoes and break DPE records. The "Flames" bright smile, enthusiasm, and determination will serve her well in the future. Keep pounding! Hop Committee 4, 3, Z, 1, Track ft -X Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Cross Country Wm.. Team 4, 3, 2, 1, YQ fs '-at GQ N JOAN MARIE FONTAINE C-1 Grand Forks, North Dakota Lieutenant A regular at tailgates and coffee calls, Ioanie coped with her Tac and her company. When it all got to be too much, Joanie packed her travel-size items and stole away in the night to Georgia. Her ap- proach to West Point was realistic and hysterical, and her approach to weekends was enlightening and outrageous. joanie will be remembered as a classy, funny, and thoroughly unique friend. Racquetball 3, 2, Hop Committee 4, 3. DAVID CHARLES FLINT H-2 Hamilton, Massachusetts Lieutenant What else can be said about Dave except that he was "The Dog." One of the most humorous of the Happymen, Dave was a perfect blend of sarcasm and sobriety. His unique personality made his classmates both laugh and wonder at the same time. Who else but the Flint-Dog could master not only academics and the APRT, but also the Wands of Rightousness. Start Benny's Dave. ROBIN LOUISE FONTES E-2 Kuna, Idaho Lieutenant The "Kamikaze Kid" came to the Dogs from high in potato land. Whether working or partying, Rob- in does it to the limit, excelling at both. A true individualist and sincere friend, Robin will bright- en wherever she goes with her warm smile and friendly demeanor. fussian Club 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 3, 2, . ' ' ,x ' A. 0? K., 5, ,K 34 FRANKLIN SNIDER FLOWERS H-1 Norcross, Georgia Lieutenant Franklin came to us from the Army and the shoe stores of Georgia. From the Hogs to the Hawgs, he was destined to be the best Training Officer ever. With his cold feet and warm heart, Frankie will do fine, just fine! Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1g Class Committee 3, 2, 1g Flying Q 1 tg, Club 2. -'13 5 ' Y asfi RQ? TIMOTHY RAY FORD Fort Pierce, Florida A-2 Lieutenant "Fo" was always ready to go for it. He seemed to have a hidden reservoir of energy that could be called upon at any time. Anything was possible, he just had to have the "wanto." lWanted to be "56."j Even when the going got rough he could always rationalize things away and put them in perspec- tive. A great friend. CHARLES FLUEKICER F-3 Cashton, Wisconsin Lieutenant Nick comes to us from the front gate of Ft. Belvoir, Va., where no one could escape his ever-present eyes. Although he was not on a stage, Nick was always able to bring smiles to our faces with his song. Nick may have been teased about his tight wallet, but he will always be known for his open heart. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1,- German Club 3, 2, 1,- lviedieval Studies Group Ig Computer and Electronics Forum If Finance Fo- rum 1, AIAA 2g Astronautics Club 2, Astronomy Club 1g Fine Arts Forum 4, Theatre Arts .Guild 4,' Pistol Team 4, 3. MATTHEW JOHN FORTUNATO G-4 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Sergeant This imposing creature known simply as "Fort" hailed from the outskirts of Pittsburgh, and Fort easily could have passed as a steel worker, but he had more ambitious aspirations. He developed his physical prowess in the sports area where he pinned opponents with ease. He developed his mind through the careful study of Machiavelli, Clausewitz and Mussolini. His quiet, easy going nature gained him the respect, friendship, and ad- miration of all who had the pleasure of knowing him. Football 4,' Portuguese Club 3. Seniors 467 KEVIN LEE FOSTER D-2 Sedan, Kansas Lieutenant Kevin is definitely a strong-minded person. He has taken everything that could be thrown at him, bent and broken it, then thrown back the pieces with a smile on his face. But then again, someone as big as him is hard to destroy. Through it all he stays friendly and courteous, and he is always willing to lend a hand. And as a leader he does well by show- ing great concern for his troops and leading by example. Protestant Sun da y School Teacher 1, 2, 3, 4g OfHcer's Christian Fel- lowship 1, 2, 3. RONALD DEWAYNE FROST B-2 Zweibrucken, Germany Lieutenant Quiet and layed back are words that might wrong- fully be used to describe Ron. To his close friends, though, Ron is radical, loud, and extremely fun to be around. Intense partying, stereo components, video games, and Porsches are Ron's specialties. Ron has an unorthodox but extremely effective style of leadership that always accomplishes the goal. Ron can always be counted on to be there when needed. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Car Com- mittee 2g Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1. 468 Seniors THOMAS MCCLURE FOWLER G-4 Grand Island, New York Lieutenant Tom, when he wasn't in his room, at the cutting edge of the music world land enthusiastically try- ing to get everyone else there tool, could usually be found in the studyroom. As the Owl, he made it a more fun place to be at 0230. And who was more concerned about doing his job right? A little of his dedication rubbed off on all of us fbut we hope his music didn'tJ. AIAA 2, 1g CPRC 2g Spanish Club 'gg 55 1. I I-I-Ll PETER FUENFHAUSEN B-4 Melborune, Florida Lieutenant The "Fuenf" was one of those guys you always envied. Hardly cracking a book, Dean's list was just a formality. Although, he never prepared for an APRT he always managed to get an Pete was always willing to give a hand to those not as gifted as long as Miami Vice wasn't on the televi- sion. His determination, motivation and friendli- ness will take him far in life. Band 4, 3, 2, Ski Patrol 1. DAVID NELSON FRALEN B-2 Chelmsford, Massachusetts Lieutenant There is much more to this man than the fact that he was a close friend. Dave was always there when you needed him. His freespirited sense of duty cannot be surpassed-save his parent's tailgates after every home game. But the highlights of Dave's legacy will always be the strange sounds that he made throughout the barracks. Best of luck to a great friend. 'D .Q- MS K , A at ..-'f' ' ' Q f ff' p BRIAN PAUL FUES B-3 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Brian was never one to become overly stressed un- der the pressures of day to day Bandit life. Even a rerun of Evil Kenievil stunts at beautiful Benning and the iron fist of Dennis did not deter him. Brian's easy-going outlook on life, "Oh well," has served him well through these four years. Howitzer 3, 2, 1, 'v Af Sli I 5 KQQ' ef A EQ? NEAL OWEN FREEMAN A-2 Indianapolis, Indiana Captain Nice to everyone .... As a future Army officer Neal already has some very important qualities: loyality, patience, helpfulness, clean living, and a distinguished head of gray hair, Neal is very talent- ed athlete when he is not in some cast. Being one of the older cadets in the Corps, Neal is prone to breaking those brittle bones. Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1. S 1 DAVID VINCENT FULTON D-4 Grand Rapids, Minnesota Lieutenant If enthusiasm and cheerfulness were the mark of a wealthy man, Davy would be rich for life. His contagious smile affected all who knew him. Da- vy's High Bar routine added excitement to Army Gymnastics meets, and his competitive spirit sparked the team on to many victories. Countless cadets have had their lives brightened up by Davy's positive attitude. We'll miss him. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, 1,- Fellowship of Christian Athletes 2, 11 Class Committee 2, 1. RICHARD LEONARD FRENCH H-1 Apra Heights, Guam Sergeant Frenchie, "The Duck," comes to us from a little dot on the map known as Guam. After much effort, we finally convinced him that in the United States people wear shoes, not zories. As a third classman, Rick was always showing his generosity by allow- ing his classmates to come into his room and watch "Friday Night Videos." Let's just be thankful that the T.V. was the only thing that the O. C. saw. Rick will always be remembered for his warm smile and the friendship he provided. Baseball 4, 3,- Howitzer 4,' Team Handball 2, 1,' Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, Portuguese Club 3. DAVID EDWARD FUNK D-4 Bronson, Florida Captain David is the nicest guy to ever go to West Point. The support he gives his friends and the Army athletic teams goes unsurpassed. His contribution to the Strength Team has benefited all those teams associated with it. David's winning attitude is easi- ly recognizedg he expects the best from those around him, and he gives his best in return. If someone wanted to write a book about the road to success, all they would have to do is follow the steps of David. Football 4, Strength Team 3, 2, 1. EDWARD GEORGE FROELICH G-1 Elmont, New York Lieutenant Simply the most hardworking student in the Class of '86, Eddie has pulled his share of "all nighters" Kas well as 9596 of the Corps sharej. But being hard- working has not turned this man into a tool, i.e. . . Black Sz Decker .... On the contrary, this Med Corps bound stud from the Island will be remem- bered for his "heavy metal addiction," his sense of humor, and his stoic irreverance for "the system." RICHARD JOSE GABALDON I-4 Watervliet, New York Lieutenant Not only was Rich a great class Vice-President, he was a friend who would quickly drop what he was doing to lend an ear. When he isn't pumping iron or wrecking beds, he could be found fiercely bat- tling a computer. But don't let the rough and tough exterior of this powerlifter intimidate you, Rich is the best friend you could ever wish to have! "The Zambini's will fly!" Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Power- lifting 4, 3, 2, 1g Dialectic Society 3. Seniors 469 BRUCE JOHN GACNE E-2 DeRidder, Louisiana Captain Bruce, the classic mellow cadet, has always taken life at Woops in stride. Never one to let these gray walls get him down, B. J. was always able to pro- vide a humorous insight to our West Point experi- ence. Completely selfless, Bruce never failed to share his weekly boodle box with us, even as a firstie. But above all, Bruce will always be remem- bered as a true friend. Rifle 4, Theatre Arts Guild, 4, 3, 2, Sport Parachute Club 4. AUBREY LEE CARNER II H-3 Gainesville, Georgia Captain No matter where you found Aubrey, you knew you were going to find a good time. Whether he was struggling to meet another academic requirement or just listening to music, Lee's comical sarcasm and good nature allowed everyone to slow down and see the better parts of life. Although he moved to Brigade Staff Cow year, Aubrey never lost touch with the Hurricanes. His patience and wisdom will be missed in the Corps as the Army gains a great man. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, Glee Club fi 1 3, Honor Committee 1 fVice Chairmanl. ' 5 ' 470 Seniors ERIC ALLEN CAINES C-3 Peekskill, New York Captain Spoken truly from the heart, Eric is the best friend and the best roommate a guy could have. He will sacrifice his time and energy to help others wherev- er the need arises. He can always be trusted as a friend, as a leader, or in any capacity. So why do people like him so much? Because he has a good sense of humor, is always happy, and is able to make the people around him happy. Catholic Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, I-'ollc g f -I Group 1, 2, 3, 41 Mountaineering 3, German Club 3. LEANNE MARIE GARNER H-3 Fallbrook, California Lieutenant Working her way through every party position the company had to offer, Leanne always did her best to keep the morale in H3 sky high. Whether it was putting together great Christmas parties under "no alcohol constraints" or putting on the best dining- in the Com had ever seen, no one has ever worked so hard for their classmates and company. Leanne's contribution to the Hurricanes will always be re- membered and appreciated. Sailing 4, 3, Equestrian Team 2, 1, S Bowling 3, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Chapel Choir 4, 3, Howitzer 3, 1. WQIW DAVID GALLOWAY D-4 Memphis, Tennessee Captain David's outgoing personality and attitudes will never be forgotten because between David and his brother Stephen there were always two opinions in this world-the wrong opinion and the Galloway opinion. Also, David was a "poop master" extraor- dinaire, and with his help many a person passed, including his fiancee. We will always remember David with a particular fondness and admiration for his great character and spirit. Pipes Jr Drums 4, 3, 2, 1, Wres- tling 4, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, WKDT 4, White Water Canoe 4, 3, 2, 1, Hunting Jr Fishing 4, 3, 2, 1. LORETTA NOEL GARRIGAN E-1 Highmore, South Dakota Lieutenant A dedicated athlete, Etta's passions centered on swimming, running, and cycling. Weekend trips to New York City, Fire Island, and other establish- ments provided ample opportunity for her to test her fitness level land often resulted in a great tanll. Etta's sparkling smile and enticing laugh will al- ways be fondly remembered by all who knew her. Swimming 4, Cycling 3, 2, Triath- alon 2, 1, Corbin Seminar 1. ' 53 ' :Kg , - o - - STEPHEN GALLOWAY D-3 Memphis, Tennessee Captain When "Bumpkin" wasn't wearing his kilt to play the pipes, he reveled on the thought of going afield. Stephen is a strong believer in the importance of high standards. One of his pet peeves is physical conditioning. I think he got an A on every DPE test at West Point. Although quite outspoken at times, Stephen is very calm and easy going. He thrives on pressure, never letting the circumstances of life get him down. Protestant Sunday School Teach er 4, 3, 2, Pipes and Drums 4, 3, 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Wrestling Team 4, 3, 2. PATRICK MICHAEL GAVIN G-2 Dunkirk, New York Lieutenant Pat never suffers from a lack of words, the amount of his verbage is absolutely enormous. Pat never failed to see the humor behind West Point's at- tempts to "Build our character." Pat is a true deba- tor. If he's not winning a competitive match, you can find him arguing with the CO, the TAC, or anybody about anything. Pat's abilities and humor will take him a long way in this world. Debate Team 3, 1, Domestic Af- - A53 fairs Forum 2, 1. l MICHAEL DENNIS GARCIA E-2 Oracle, Arizona Lieutenant Mike is the best friend everyone should have. Mike excels at everything he does. A dedicated athlete and student, his greatest attribute has to be his personality. It must be the dry air of Arizona that gives him his entertaining dry sense of humor. His quick wit can disarm the most prudent of people. With all of his abilities, Mike will never be second best. Baseball 4, 2, Mountaineering 2. K 5 JAMES DORSEY GEORGE, JR. C-2 Ft. Benning, Georgia Lieutenant Known by many, and a friend to all, Jay always thinks of others before himself. His cadet years have been filled with many late nights, numerous cups of tea, and much encouragment to others. He could often be found singing, playing his guitar, and making people smile. His life is dedicated to serving and telling others of his love for Jesus Christ. Yeeeaaahllll Glee Club PAUL WEBB GARLAND E-2 Wilberforce, Ohio Lieutenant Without a doubt Paul was one of the most popular cadets to brighten the grey World of West Point. Whether he was "messing up" a friend with the infamous "cough" or reaching out to lift a stranger from the depths of despair, God was his guiding light. With the unbeatable combination of God's love and his original sense of humor, only good things await him. "Brother G," Jesus loves you, and so does everyone who has ever known you. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Con tempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Navigators 4, Baptist Student Union 2, 1, Riding Club 1. SCOTT ALLEN GERIG B-4 Wooster, Ohio Lieutenant Scott, known as "Lou" or "Grig" to the Buffs, led a life of style while at West Point. I-Ie seemed always quiet, but actually it just took him four days to recover from one weekend. "Grig" always put out 10095 in academics, sports, and extracurricular ac- tivities. He was truly a valuable resource to the Buffs in the leadership he displayed and the exam- ple he set. Rugby 2, 1. Seniors 471 MARK DANIEL GIBBONS E-3 Spring, Texas Captain Mark sprung forth from Texas and quickly estab- lished himself at West Point as the "Universal Plebe." As an Eagle Squad Leader he was admired and loved by his squad Qmore by some than oth- erslj. But not until his permanent roomie and an- other turtle teamed up was he coaxed from his shell. Sought for his help because he only had kind words for all, Mark will be remembered as a man devoted to his friends and to God. Tennis 4g Squash 4, 3g SA- MEXASCE 2, 1g Catholic Folk Group 2, 1fClCjj Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. MARILYN MARIE GIBBS G-2 Madison, Virginia Lieutenant Marilyn is probably one of the quietest ladies around. Once you get to know her, you will realize that she is a fun, sincere, hard working individual with a lot of class and character. One could see her dedication to perfection by witnessing one of her awesome performances at the track. With her straight forwardness and her selfless attitude, she is bound to be a super officer. Marilyn's charming personality made her loved by many. Big BrothersfBigSisters 3, 2, Gos- h Q y pel Choir 4, 3,' IndoorfOutdoor Q, Q17 I Vw! .X l we, Track 4, 3, 2, 1. 'ts A ' 'I' LOUIS GENE GIBSON H-3 Muskogee, Oklahoma Lieutenant Louie is proud to be an Okie from Muskogee. His easy going relaxed nature enabled him to survive even the most hectic circumstances. His unselfish nature exhibited itself time after time, but especial- ly when he gave away two of his most prized pos- sessions in Scotland. He will always be remem- bered as a member in good standing in the Pipes and Drums and caretaker of the wheelbarrow. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1g CPRC 3, 2, 1, Hunting Kr Fishing Club 2, 1g Pipes and Drums 2, 1g big Brothers and Big Sisters 1. KIRK LEE GILL D-3 Wilton, Connecticut Lieutenant Kirk, a loyal and sincere friend, lives his life on a moral and ethical level that many of us should strive to attain. Kirk sets goals and achieves them, evidenced by his completion of the Marine Corps Marathon. A firm believer in "Every man for him- self," Kirk ate all of our food on Spring Break. A success as a Cadet, Kirk will be a productive Army officer. Soccer 4, Lacrosse 4, 3, Whitewater Canoe Club 1, 2g French Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor 3. JAMES SALVADOR GIGRICH G-4 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant jim, known to his close friends as "Spidey," is not just the perfect cadet, but also the most perfect friend anyone could ever have. Spidey sets the tone for other cadets with his academic and athletic abil- ity as well as his concerned friendship. He pos- sesses that look of success, ranging from a "GQ" dress to the sporty "Prelude" look to a lady-killing personality. The army has definitely found its "new-look soldier" in Jim, No goal is too high until Jim receives his piece of the pie. Football Manager 4, 3g Finance Club 3,' Spanish Club 1. THOMAS CILCHRIST, IR. F-1 Raeford, North Carolina Lieutenant Tom will always be remembered for standing out in the crowd. Whether he was on the basketball court, singing in the Glee Club or giving head fakes on the flickerball field, it was hard to miss Tom. Not only was he large in size but he is large in the hearts of all who knew him. Basketball 4, 3, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Theatre Arts Guild 4, 3, Arabic Club 3,- Hop Bands 2, 1, American Chemical Society 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3. I TODD ALAN GILE G-2 Appleton, Wisconsin First Sergeant Sitting down to describe T.A. is no easy task. There's Todd the marathon runner, Todd the weight lifter, and Todd the vintage sports car driv- er. The list goes on. Still, the Toad, er Todd, we like best is the one sitting around with a confident smile and the beverage of choice in hand. Todd's casual manner and determination to be the best will serve him well in the Army. We count him amongst our very best friends. Scuba Club 3, 2, 1. EE E5 .LH I ALFRED GLAESER III E-1 Salt Lake City, Utah Sergeant Al for was it Larry?J not only enjoyed hunting, fishing, and the outdoors, but also serious party- ing. Accurately characterized as "the most down- to-earth cadet of 1986," Al spent Monday nights in the dayroom watching football, Fridays at his Sponsors', and the weekends at Uncle Willie's, The Way, or Sturgeon's. "Uncle Al" will surely be a hit at whatever he does. Rugby 3, 2, Football 4,' SAME 2, Z,' 'ii' 'IE' Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 1, I 'U Scuba Club 3, 2, 1,' Flying Club 1. I " 12.35 RANDY LEE GLAESER B-4 Oshkosh, Wisconsin Lieutenant With singing and acting as his first loves, one would not expect to find Randy at West Point. Many a night has he entertained North Area with his songs and soliloquies-be they from "Camelot" or "Kiss Me Kate." It'll be tough to see him go, but we're confident that his outstanding, "are you mo- tivated" leadership style will soon have the whole Army exercisin'! Take care and God Bless! Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Chapel Choir 4, EE 'jg' Catholic Chapel Choir 2, 1,' The- U-U atre Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1. H S: viii JOSEPH MARTIN GLEESON C-2 Terrace Park, Ohio Captain The miser is a real friend who leads the way both in the company and on those short but furious week- ends. Joe is probably the only guy in the Corps who can hit the rack at the 10 minute bell, get up five minutes later, take a shower and still make formation on time. Late at night the Miser can either be found working on his Aero or in the casino with the boys. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. gg gg I 1 . Seniors 473 ALLYSON ANN GOERMAR I-4 Fort Wayne, Indiana Lieutenant Aly's laughter could be heard throughout the grounds of West Point. Was she having too much fun at West Point? Always on the go, Aly made time to destroy her foes in racquetball. In team handball, she lead the way in annihilating oppos- ing teams. Aly will be remembered not only for her athletic skills, but for genuine concern and care for everyone she has met. Volleyball 4, 3g Team Handball 2, M 1- a f '- TQ . .N ' . THOMAS GRAVES C-4 Killen, Texas Lieutenant Though Tom is from an Army family, he likes to make it known that Texas is the land to live in. By the end of 1st semester yearling year, Tom had already earned his "Racker Tab" in C-4. Tom's easy going attitude and great personality made him a great friend to all. However, this personality is not to be confused with Tom's attitude in his BMW325E. Will record times to Newark Airport never cease? We all wish Tom the best of luck in the future, however, we don't think rising corpo- rate executives are provided with minute callers! Sorry Tom. 474 Seniors JEROME CHARLES COODRICH A-1 Burke, Virginia Sergeant After a year of "civilian" college life, Chip decided that he needed something more rigid and struc- tured. While at "West Point," Chip did run into a few obstacles-mainly the "MSE" department Sr a "few" instances with the opposite sex, however, despite these minor hindrances and occasional re- lapses, Chip always managed to come out on "top." Chip's great sense of humor can always be depend- ed on to brighten up any occasion. His well-liked personality and smiling face made him popular with everyone. JONATHAN BLAINE GREEN H-4 Cullman, Alabama Lieutenant Johnny was H-4's token Southern country bump- kin. He never could figure out why all those "damn Yankees" were wearing grey. Early in his senior year, Johnny certainly earned the nickname "Crash." With no liquidity to speak of, his "prey" made a futile attempt to file suit against him. John- ny was a forerunner in the development of our company and class spirit. His genuine thoughtful- ness and friendliness will be remembered by us all. Class Committee 3, 2, 1, ADDIC Rep 3, 2, 1g Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3,' Glee Club 3, 2, 1, CPRC 2, 1g Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL CLAIR GOODRIDGE E-3 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant Goody, as he was known by most people, or Dee- goo, as he is known by an affectionate few, is truly an interesting but lovable fellow. Whether he is dancing like Snoopy or being schmucked by a beached whale, he is someone we could truly call a friend. A true psychology Major, when he is not excelling at golf or soccer, he is busy with his duties as E-3's amateur Psychologist. But most of all we will always remember Goody as a man who would stick up for his rights, his leave, but most of all his friends. Golf Team 4, 3, Spanish Club 4, 3, ,Wg yrs' 2,' Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, 1, Do- gl mestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. A MARK EDWARD GREEN C-2 Monticello, Mississippi Sergeant The BACE has graced West Point with his presence from the cricks of MS. A blackbelt in his own mind, Greener spins yards as well as he spins al- bums. A true metal maniac. The major leagues will sorely miss his mound abilities, but C-2 will al- ways be grateful for his performances upon the fields of friendly strife. Rifle Team 4, 3g WKDT 4, 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, 2, Scuba 1. DAVID MICHAEL GORDON G-4 Toronto, Canada Lieutenant Dave's ability to be the absolutely funniest man in the world gave all of us the needed laughs that helped us make it through even the longest days. Of all of us, Dave probably had the majority of those long days as he was involved in nearly every extracurricular activity on the face of the earth. Dave's hard work and dedication will make him as good of an officer as he is a friend. jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 lC1Cj,- Glee Club 3,' SCUSA 2, 1, Class Committee 3, 2, 1. DANA EDWARD COULETTE B-3 Waterville, Maine Captain Perpetually quick with an animated tall tale, Dana, "The Narrator," entertained all who knew him. Our fearless CO astounded everyone by frequently pounding us all under the table. His stern but fair leadership style kept the plebes in line and every- one else respecting him. Life with Dana was cer- tainly enlightening and enjoyable. He will surely be missed by all Bandits. Fencing 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, Domestic Affairs Forum 3 big ' Brother 3, 2. DENNIS GREENWOOD E-3 Bothel, Washington Sergeant Dennis knew how to make his time at the Academy fly. To him the weekends were made for leave, or Ike. Living for the weekend didn't keep him from his studies during the week, however his study periods were often interrupted by the timely arrival of pizza. Dennis was a true friend to all, and his ambitious nature will take him far in later life. Cadet Glee Club 3, Astronomy Club 3, 2, 1, Rally Committee 2, 1. WALTER LEE CRANDBERRY III C-2 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Although Rocko never excelled in any one particu- lar thing, he will always be remembered for his extended tours of duty in the dayroom, his eager- ness to show errant fourth classmen the error of their ways, and his unwavering belief that there was life after West Point. A friend for all seasons, Rocko will hold a special place in all our hearts. Theater Arts Guild 4,' Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, Prot- estant Chapel Choir 4. CHRISTOPHER ALAN AGREER B-4 Tiffin, Ohio Lieutenant Chris is both a member of "the Group" and an experienced Century Man. His cheerful disposition and bizarre sense of humor make him the hit of any party, which is a favorite pastime of his. Chris can always be counted on for a good laugh and will be an All American wrestler if he can stay healthy. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1. Se niors 475 DIXON GRANT GREFFEY I-3 Greenfield, Indiana Lieutenant Always willing to help, Grant was a true friend in every way. Whether it was 2 a. m. in the study room clueing in a couple of HPA classmates on engineering, or pooping up MSE hives on Art, Grant was always there. Not only brilliant, but motivated towards his profession, Grant will al- ways be remembered for his dedication to his ideals and devotion to his friends. Chess Club 4, 3, Protestant Ush- ers and Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. DON CHARLES GUGGEMOS IR. F-3 Winsted, Minnesota Lieutenant Only a Bull Moose from the dense strickland of Minnesota would identify with this regular based, self made astronomer, As Winsted's finest English speaking cadet, the troop's very own pseudo engi- neer, pop artist, land telephone company has be- come sort of a legend within the hallowed halls of F-3. His positive infantry attitude and spirit, his irreplaceable Canadian drawl, and his quest for the smoothest forehead in the Corps will be with us for the rest of our lives. Mount Up! Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 3, Howitzer 1, Astronomy Club 4, 3, 2, 1 IPresidentj. 476 Seniors JAMES PATRICK GRIFEEN I-1 Syracuse, New York Lieutenant Probably the biggest sports enthusiast to ever at- tend West Point, Grif could always take time out from his battle with the Dean to check on the progress of the latest ballgame, whatever the sport. Grif's passion for "the fields of friendly strife" is second only to his loyal and compassionate friend- ship. His genuine concern for those around him gains the trust of everyone he meets. He will be sorely missed by all who knew him. RONALD PETER CUIAO H-3 Fairview Park, Ohio Captain How "Wega" ever got away with keeping a dead mink on his windowsill for an entire year under the watchful eye of "Sparley" we will never know. But his conquests as a "knight in shining armour" are even less known. However, Ron managed to excell academically and to find time for a genuine concern and understanding for others. If "Wega" can manage to keep his car clean and still get out to talk to something other than his "Z," these quali- ties will carry him straight to the top. Fencing Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 1, .P N 3' 'az- 25 PAUL JONES GROCE III H-2 Spartanburg, South Carolina Captain P. I. arrived at West Point with a grin on his face that seldom abandoned him through the next four years. He was fiercely loyal to all things that were home. We could only admire his Southern charm, despair over his simple humor and marvel at his heartfelt devotion to his convictions. Always a gen- tleman, P. I. was not just a man, but an idea. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1,' Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Track 4,' Cross Country 4, Hop Committee 4, SC USA 2, Protestant Ushers 4. THOMAS EDWARD GULEEF I-3 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Never one to be timid, Tom would always speak his mind. Always the professional, the "Ghoul Man" incessantly strove to improve himself as a cadet, potential officer, and human being. Tom will always be remembered for his unflinching dedica- tion to his ideals and pursuit of his goals. A man could not have a better friend. JO Da For has as HN FORD GROESCHNER, JR. C-2 ytona Beach, Florida Lieutenant Gersch, our little friend of fantasy, West Point been sooo easy. Equally at ease on the 12 speed he is in the 28OZ, "Crash" was never one to scurry about aimlessly. His clerical powers and academic prowess can only be an asset to the Army and to himself in the years to come. I-Iow 'bout that Schnozaroo. een fair ng CLub 3, 2, 1,' Domestic Af- Forum 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1. Triathlon Team 4, 3,- Mountain- s DOUGLAS BRIAN GURIAN E-1 New York, New York Sergeant Doug came to West Point fresh off the beaches of Fire Island, New York. A native Manhattanite, Doug quickly distinguished himself as a solid stu- den DP an t and superior athlete, breezing by anything could throw at him. Doug's talents, interests, unique personal style, though not always ap- preciated by the tactical department, were recog- E d nized that Bas and fully appreciated by the close friends he made while at the Academy. eball 4, Squash 4, 3, 2. 1, n Q 1 M5 me RICHARD GRONEMEYER E-3 Le Mars, Iowa Lieutenant "G. R. One-meyer" managed to endear himself to everyone he met. His easygoing personality was probably the main reason, G. R. was not one to take life too seriously. We did take him seriously, how- ever, probably because he consistently demonstrat- ed common sense, which was no small achieve- ment in itself. When we think of Rick, we will know one thing for sure-this man is having a good time wherever he is. German Club 3, 2,' Domestic Af- . X55 fairs Forum 2, If Public Affairs f ' Detail 2, 1,' Finance Forum 2, 1, KE' mfg Handball Team 2, 1 ICaptainj. KURT PATRICK GUTIERREZ H-2 Alexandria, Virginia Captain The captain of the "Nut Squad" will long be re- membered for his wedgbusting abilities. However, while he was Mr. Intensity on the football field, Kurt was easygoing around the barracks. I-Ie was a humble hero who always considered others first. Leadership came easy for him because he was such a natural. Kurt will always be associated with good memories by his buddies in H-2. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Christian Athletes 4. DONALD LEE GROOM A-2 Cecilia, Kentucky Lieutenant Don will be remembered by his friends for his open, easy going style and constant willingness to help someone in need. I-Ie will also be remembered by the KGB as a West Point Graduate and a Rus- sian language concentrator. Don, if they ever give you any trouble, just call on your A-2 Spartan Buddies-we'll always be there, and, Lord knows, we owe you one. SCUSA 3, 2, 1g Big BrothersfBig Sisters Z, 1. JONATHAN CONNOR GUY C-2 Wilmington, Delaware Sergeant Although Jon did not realize the joys of leaving his green girl until becoming a cow, he found another and became the infamous, if not destitute, Copen- hagen Commuter. Master of the pull out, Ion's alternate position was always the dayroom. B. P., as the only "European" in the Circus, excelled at foot- ball, academics, and sloth. I-Ie maintains sanity with insanity, and so we love him. Death to the Goons! Wargames 4, 3, 2, 1, Pipes and ' fs CQ Drums 4. cqrlsl lzl. .f 'S Seniors 477 DANIEL ALLEN CUZMAN F-1 Irvine, California Sergeant Dan, otherwise known as the "Cuz," is the most popular guy in the company. Nothing happens in F-1 unless Cuz says so. Cuz always tries to win in everything he's in and he usually does. Cuz also falls asleep more than anyone I know. Cuz falls asleep during movies, in clubs, and even with girls at times. One thing everyone has learned, "Never wake up the Cuz." Power lifting 4, 3, 2, 1, In vestment Club 3. THOMAS SAMUEL HAISLOP D-2 Parkersburg, West Virginia Lieutenant "Tater" hit West Point with the desire of a man possessed. "No matter what the scoreboard says" this flame never dwindled, but his weight did. 150 pound football kept him slim but he never lost his "coalminer's" tan. With his quick wit "Slop" al- ways brought a smile to those around him and we appreciate that special quality in him. YAHOO! 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 3, 2, 1,' For- eign Academy Exchange Program 2. 478 Seniors ANTHONY JOHN CUZZI F-2 Johnstown, Pennsylvania Captain Tony was not the typical star-man. Although his economic theories may some day be studied by future members of the long gray line, "Cuz" did not let his studies interfere with having a good time. His dynamic personality make him well known and respected. The gang from "the zoo" were lucky to have had a friend of his caliber. Co Zoo, Cuz! Big Brothers 4, 3g Knights of Co- lumbus 4, 3, 2,' German Club 3, 2g Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY THEODORE HAJDUK If-3 Checktowago, New York Sergeant Jeff, better known as Duke, is most easily de- scribed as easy-going. Anyone who "impresses" the French Department like he did and still comes out relaxed has to be the definition of mellow. Duke's strong point is his ability to excel in sports. He is an avid baseball lover, and in one short year has become one of the star players on the national- ly ranked Team Handball team. The man from Buffalo can be easily pleased. All he needs is a fishing pole, a case of beer, two dozen suicidal chicken wings and Led Zeppelin cranking on the Stereo, Baseball 4, 3g Team Handball 1, 2. DANIEL JOSEPH CWYNN I-2. Trenton, New Jersey Sergeant Coming to us from Jersey, "Jabba" left a lasting impression on his bed and everyone else as well. He was known for his enthusiastic participation in meetings and for walking for his friends. As "Se- nior Drill" or flickerball coach, Jabba's leadership style often caught the attention of superiors. The Wall Street Wizard will be a strong addition to our arsenal. . I L ref Hs VIVIAN CLARE HALEY I-2 South Bend, Indiana Lieutenant Be it a hot summer APRT, a full dress parade in the rain, or even a cold winter morning WPR, Viv was never seen without a smile upon her face. Always having more time for others than for herself, Viv showed us all the true meaning of the word ERIEND. No need to say "good-bye"-for a true friend is a friend for life, and a part of her will remain with us forever. Success and happiness al- ways. Cood luck and Cod Bless. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' l-'ollc U Group 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 2, 1, ' 55 ' Theatre Arts Guild 2, 1. - S J r MICHAEL JOSEPH GWYNN D-1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Mike's two favorite activities were speaking and sports. His pursuit of those pastimes made D-1 a much livelier place, and his sense of humor helped the Ducks find laughter in the greyest situations. A dual-language concentrator, Mike chose to speak English while announcing Army Football and Hockey, and his corps squad experience made him an important member of WKDT. Football 4, WKDT 3, 2, 1. KATHRYN RUTH HALL C-1 Columbus, Montana Lieutenant Kay is the class of 86's rugged individualist, and her walkman plays to the beat of a different drum- mer. Whether running off post or from the B-1 Tac, Kay has become a worldly and well travelled wom- an. Kay also knows the true value of friendships, which were nurtured in steam-ins and room-con parties. Her spirit is as free as a bird, she runs like the wind and will never be caged. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Outdoor Track 4, 3, Indoor Track 4, 3, 2. QW wg. gg? MOLLY ANNE HAGAN H-3 Hillsboro, Ohio Lieutenant Molly proved she had the "courage that never quits" when she gained her readmission into the class of 1986, after attending the University of Cin- cinnati for a year. Despite all the Munchkin jokes, she was always ready with a friendly smile and a willing ear. Neither early morning diving practice nor the many responsibilities of swimming team captain kept her from remembering her true friends. We love you-but don't forget to eat your vegetables! Swimming 3, 2, 1 ICO-Captainj, Sailing 4. ,H 4,11 cats' REX EDMUND HALL E-2 Missoula, Montana Lieutenant "Regs" or "Rexo" was one guy we could never quite figure out. His quiet disposition, his sharp tongue, and his peculiar sense of humor made an interesting addition to the company. We could al- ways count on him to either get the job done or determine the probability of getting it done. Pistol Team 4, Trap and Skeet 2, 1. DARWIN LEROY HAINES D-4 Turtle Lake, Wisconsin Lieutenant Quieter than most, into the greater philosophies of life and occasionally in trouble, Darwin will be a success. He could make friends on a mountain top, in a swimming pool, or even just off post. He's the best friend a guy could ever have. Putting at least 260 hours of work into his cadet career shows Sharks golden personality, silver tongue, and dedi- cation to the system. Rugby 3, AIAA 3, 2. JOHN BRANTLEY HALSTEAD C-2 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant Cultured and wordly, it could be said that Brantley was equally at home in two continents. Be it on the Virginia plantation, in the SAAB, or Landstuhl in the yellow Benz, John knew what a good joke was worth-DM 40. Perhaps the next Iacocca, the Circus will always remember John as one who was there when we needed him most! Howitzer 4,' SC USA 4, CPRC 4, 3, ' 2g Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1. B Q ,Isl Isl. sf' 1 Se niors 479 JAMES ETHAN I-IAMBY F-3 Huntley, Illinois Captain James, known by us in the troop as "Ham Bone," is the Mr. Motivation of the company. Although qui- et and friendly, he makes his presense felt on the field. Just ask the opposition. He is among the top in physical attributes. His competiveness and dedi- cation have effected those who are around him and he has thus left his mark on the company. DAVID MATTHEW HARMON H-2 Brimfield, Illinois Captain Another of the happymen from a small farming community, we could never understand how any- one could run so fast through cornfields unless being chased by the infamous "Porkqueen." He was missed sorely Senior year in Glee Club, but the girls at Hood College can now play touch football without being tackled. A good friend who could always take harassment. The Army and his '67 'Vette will take him far. Glee Club 3, 2, Mountaineering " Club 2. Eg: QQJEI IEI. 480 Seniors MICHAEL KEVIN HANIFAN E-4 Fallon, Nevada Lieutenant He came from the deepest, darkest jungles of Neva- da. No one knew him, nor did they care to. Howev- er, this man transformed this band of aborigines into the most advanced society of the 20th century. Fools called him a god, for in their changing world he remained an invariable force. The manifestation of innocence, he is the warrior. CPRC 3, 2, 1, Debate 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. JOHN LEONARD HARNOIS F-3 Bristol, Rhode Island Lieutenant John's biography will be titled: "The Harder Right," because he sure seemed to do everything the hard way. A more "full" cadet experience could not be found--ranging from girls to century-plus shoes. Yet despite the effort this hallowed institu- tion has made to discipline John, he will get the last laugh when he proves to be the finest officer of us all. CPRC 3, 2, 1, Math Forum 3, 2, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, Finance Forum 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2. JEFFREY ALAN HANKO A-2 Madison, Wisconsin Captain "Never do anything half way" was Jeff's motto. Whether it was partying with friends, studying, or lifting weights, Jeff. always gave 100 percent. His contagious laugh, and his outrageous sense of hu- mor made cadet life a little less mundane. "Ameri- can Pie" and "God Bless America" will never sound quite the same! Where's the party? Just ask Schlank. MARC DAMON HARRIS E-4 Mt. Dora, Florida Captain In the Hudson Highlands I met a capitalist whose sagacity was rivaled only by his strength of charac- ter. Other peoples' cynicism was this man's reality. Through him the Corps has learned many lessons, the least of which is his philosophy: "If something does not kill us, it makes us stronger, If it does, then we're better off dead." Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1g American Chemical Society 4, 3g Karate Club 3, Football 4. THEODORE RYAN HANLEY I-3 Greenfield, Massachusetts Lieutenant A true rock, only Cadeche Hanley could pass a language course knowing a mere 3 expressions. A near fatal struggle from the start, Ted sacrificed his academics in order to become the true military madman we know him to be. Whether it was his quick skates on the ice or his quick wit off, Ted was utimately a success and a great friend! Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. DAVID JOSEPH HARTLEY H-1 Omaha, Nebraska Lieutenant When David became a cadet, he proved that people actually do live in Nebraska. His desire to stay fit and to run took him through the streets of D. C. and the woods of West Point, while his dance floor rythmn reminded others of earlier years. Although he left the company for Regimental Staff, we will always be glad to call him a Scarlett Hawg. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Orienteer- ing 2, SAME 2, 1. CHRISTINE ANNE HANSEN C-3 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Chris is a very kind and loving friend to those lucky enough to become close to her. She is a de- pendable and well respected person who will tackle any task with enthusiasm. We loved the sounds of her violin during SAMI as officers listened and forgot about inspecting. She is very committed to any job given, and I know she will continue to be. When she leaves, I'm sure she will enjoy the finer things in life, like cookies and milk, Fine Arts Forum 4, Catholic Choir Isa. , g X 4, 3, 2,- CPRC 3, 2, 1. 53 :Q Q' : Q . X ROBERT GLENN HARTLEY H-3 Wyckoff, New Jersey Lieutenant Robert "Duracell" Hartley is an energetic, off-the- wall kind of guy. During his first three years here at West Point, Rob was active in the sailing club. His Pirstie year, however, brought a new love into good ol' Bob's life that made him all but forget about the open seas- "ELECTRICAL ENGINEER- ING." When you can pry Rob away from his JUICE, he enjoys surfing, good music, and Volkswagons. Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hop Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1. CRAIG WILSON HARLOW G-4 Daphane, Alabama Lieutenant Speeding into battle or speeding in a Mustang GT, who else would you want by your side? Craig was always there to sing Springsteen, talk baseball, and just be a friend. Intense on the athletic fields, Craig's competitive southern spirit inspired a be- lief in America and heroes. King Arthur, President Reagan, Pete Rose-someday we'll add Craig Har- low to that list. Dialectic Society 4,' Baseball 4, j Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. ' V.. JOHN MICHAEL HARWIG B-2 Massillon, Ohio Lieutenant John, better known as "Hose" by his B-2 buddies, never came across as a star man. Though "Hose" studied so intensely at times, he always made time to help out those in need of his great mind. John brought to B-2 the typical midwestern, happy go lucky attitude which we will always remember. John, a true aviator at heart, will be an asset to the Army in years to come. Fly high and the best of luck. Rugby 3, 2, 1,' Wrestling 4, v AIAAXAHS 2, 1g ADDIC Counsel 2, 1' 4m.':aa8 Seniors 481 WARREN EVERETT HAUERT I-1 Ioliet, Illinois Captain A "Chi-town" man at heart, Butch incessantly de- fended the Windy City, always pulling for the Sox, the Cubbies and the Bears. Quiet and easy going, he always had time to laugh with a friend or to lend a helping hand, especially in academics, where his seemingly effortless success inspired us all. He will be remembered as a truly loyal friend and a very special person by all who got to know him. German Club 4, 3, Domestic Af- 'IE EE fairs Forum 4, 3, 2g Investment U-U I Club 1. " 'Y V-' KEITH BRADLEY HAUK I-1 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant When you saw a red baseball cap down the hall- way, rest assured it was "Ralphy" on his way to the dayroom to watch the Cardinals on T.V. The living definition of easy-going, no one could ever ask for a better friend. Always ready with a smile and good times, his voice hit the airwaves with some of Army's best sportscasting. His courage to stand up and face adversity with a laugh was an inspiration to us all and is a quality which will serve him well as the best officer in the Army. Baseball 4,' Sailing 3, 2, WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Rally Committee Ig Cer- man Club 1. LAWRENCE ROBERT HECKEL E-2 Youngstown, Ohio Lieutenant Larry came to West Point out of Boardman, Ohio, a man with a real sense of humor. Despite four years of weight and hair jokes, Larry never got mad, but he always got even. He never hesitated to help a fellow "Dog" in need. A true friend and hard work- er, Heck-man will long be remembered. Marathon 4, 3, 2, Russian Club 3, 2, 1,' WKDT 3, 2, 1. 482 Seniors TIMOTHY JAMES HEIN A-1 Marquette, Michigan Lieutenant Fresh from the U.P. of Michigan, wherever that is, Tim brought a certain victor element to company A-1. Top endeared himself to his classmates through his hard but fair enforcement of stan- dards. Whether running 5 miles or studying for a difficult Eco Test, Tim was always striving. Tim earned the respect of everyone through his hard work ethic and the high standards he set for him- self and others. Scuba 3, 2,' Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3, 2. MICHAEL ANDREW HAYDAK H-2 Bridgeton, New jersey Lieutenant Tough and aggressive on the football field or in the boxing ring, but always ready to share a laugh off the fields of friendly strife" with his many friends, Mickey will be remembered for his Wednesday night pizza parties in H-2. Already "wounded" in battle, Mike has what it takes to come out on top in any situation. A special thanks to Mike and Dot, who became "second Parents" to many of the Class of 86. Football 4, 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2,' German Club 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH LON HELMICK B-4 Marietta, Georgia Sergeant joe Helmick, a principled man, and articulate, throwing himself into any effort with either stoic resignation or an exalted sense of purpose, bounc- ing back and forth between despondency and glee, but only rarely missing the humor intrinsic to sucking it down, devoted to his friends, enjoying the devotion of his friends, he is a soulmate to a lucky few, WILLIAM SCOTT HAYS C-4 Albuquerque, New Mexico Lieutenant Who could get bored around Bill? He was either gloomy or gleeful, either fast asleep or pulling out a term paper in one day, always ready to argue strongly pro or con on the major issues of the world news, either flat broke or spending all of his money on his friends. Bill never let time drag. Orienteering 4, 3, 2, If Foreign Af- 5, 5 fairs Club 3, 2, 1. EVE RUTH HEMMANS H-1 Waycross, Georgia Lieutenant Wherever there is good music being played, or weights being lifted or Spanish being spoken, Eve- us is sure to be found. She is most popular for her boisterous sense of humor, and ability to make the most out of any situation. As a friend, Eve-us is the best! Some of the luckier people who know her can vouch for that. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Portuguese Club 2, 1, Powerlifting Team 4, 3, 2, 1,- Track 1. ROBERT HARRY HAZEN C-3 Wheaton, Illinois Lieutenant "Haze" could always be counted on for his witty comments to lighten up any situation. His comical attitude made even the toughest times fun. Wheth- er "pumping iron" in the gym or "pounding the pavement" in Central Area, Rob always gave his best effort. This "Fighting Cock" will surely be entered in the C-3 Hall of Fame. Rob has surely earned a place in all of our hearts. Protestan t Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. MICHAEL HENDERSON C-4 Washington, D. C. Lieutenant Cool and mellow. Mike could always be counted on for a nice word or two. Whether he was at the theatre or in the company, you could always find him hard at work on something or helping some- one worse off than himself. Like most of us, he had his run in with the math department early on, but he won! Theatre Arts Guild, 4, 3, 2, 1,' Prot- estant Chapel Usher 4, 3, 2, Cadet Band 4, 3. ROBERT PATRICK HEALY B-3 Arcadia, California Lieutenant Rob's a Renaissance cadet. He has succeeded in athletics, completing many passes in football, and has had many completions in academics, social life, and military training. A true California Beach Bum, he set the example and advocated a tan even in the winter, although his sunlamp almost killed two friends. The Army will be better-off with Rob, who is truly dedicated to his subordinates' morale and proficiency. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 1. ALAN ADEN HENDRICKS D-3 El Paso, Texas Sergeant "Big Al" or "Trixie" was completely devoted to his friends. He had the unique ability to be in several rooms at once, usually during call-to-quarters. Al could always be depended on to help out a friend, especially if it was free. It is this devotion that enabled him to remain a part of the exclusive "two percent club." Rally Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, WKDT I 3, 2, 1,' Pipes and Drums 3, 1g A ag. Createive Writer's Seminar 4, 3, lk Q Catholic Chapel Choir 4. egg gg? Seniors 483 EDWIN STEVEN HENDRICKS B-3 Stockton, California Lieutenant Ed's wit and sarcasm will surely take him far in the Army. He always has a smile on his face and a kind word to say. He has been very active as the Photog- raphy Editor of the Howitzer, spending many hours of hard work in the darkroom, to include processing and developing on the weekends. His diverse taste in music covers a spectrum of artists. Ed's devotion, dedication and enthusiasm is some- thing even Hobbes would be proud of. Plioto Club 3, 2, Howitzer 1. I N H fa :P I 'nike Z5 LLOYD JEFFERSON HILL, IR. G-3 Anniston, Alabama Lieutenant While watching Jeff, we always wondered if his primary goal in life was to disprove that old saying that nice guys finish last. Jeff was a wonderful person to be around. His dedication to his work and friends and his unwavering beliefs and values were an inspiration to us all. Jeff was never a big talker, his actions spoke for themselves. He will undoubtedly blaze a trail that many will try to follow, but few will enjoy the degree ofksuccess that Jeff will. B t'st Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. , " , HP 1 ww? Cglsl lsl. .f 'Q 484 Seniors WILLIAM ROGER HENSLEY, IR. G-3 Fairfax, Virginia Lieutenant The 'Phers will never forget "Barncle Bill's" nauti- cal escapades at Panama City spring leave cow year. Nor will we forget his moodiness-Dr. Jekell and Mr. Hensley. On a serious note, however, there is no doubt in anyone's mind that Bill is destined for great things. With Clauswitz in one hand and a julep in the other, we will always remember Bill as he sings the praises of the Field Artillery. See 'ya at the top, Billy. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, Rally Commit- tee 3, 2, 1. MATTHEW SCOTT HINKLE A-1 Albuquere, New Mexico Sergeant "The acknowledged emperor of the universe and the nicest guy on earth." In a room full of Hell's Angel's where does Matt sit? Anywhere he wants! And then he makes friends with all of them. The biggest guy I know who can sing along with Steve Perry, in key! Always full of joy and song, he filled us with it too. Football 4, 2, Glee Club 3, 2, Track 3. JAMES FLOYD HERRON C-1 Witchita, Kansas Lieutenant The Rooner will be affectionately remembered for his Saturday night escape and evasion excursions, his nocturnal study habits, and his special juice designs. Jim will certainly be a dynamic leader in the Army with his positive personality. Between being frumpled and obtaining backgammon supe- riority, jim always had time to establish his un- bounding, loyal friendship. STEPHEN ERNEST HITZ G-2 New York, New York Sergeant This boy from New York City showed us all that not all natives of the City are abnoxious. No one could have imagined a guy who grew up in the streets of the village being such a courteous person. There's nothing the Gumber can't achieve when he puts his mind to it, A real trooper in the field, around the hoop, on the track, or in the weight room, Steve's best trait is still his amiable nature. Whenever we need a friend, Steve will be there. - - - -- GRAYDON WILLIAM HICKS III A-I Ft. Davis, Texas Lieutenant Grady is known best by being able to stand up to anyone at any time and get the results he wants, the "Little-Big" Man." Naturally smart, he did just enough homework to get by, but always seemed to end up on the Dean's list. First impression-loud, but from then on, you could not help but love him. He inspired everyone who knew him. TAG 4, Triathlon 4, 150 lb. Foot- fq, ,Q ball 3. ' ls ' K ,xg JOHN ANDREW HLUCK C-4 North Royalton, Ohio Sergeant Perhaps the Ukraine's answer to Arnold Schwar- zenegger, john will be remembered for the meta- morphasis he went through his yearling year. Iohn's easy-going personality and natural intelli- gence will one day allow him to do easily what others find impossible. john knew howto have fun and was a true friend. Cycling 4, 3. MICHAEL HIGGINBOTTOM F-3 Methuen, Massachusetts Lieutenant There is no doubt about it, Michael Higginbottom has character and lots of it. Seemingly laid back, "Higs" always manages to come through with great ideas, super motivation, and unyielding strength that are necessary in the proper care of his people. His humor is beyond belief. X22-f' - - J M ly F W RONALD KEVIN HOCKER H-3 Green Rock, Illinois Sergeant Ron is the type of soldier who considers a lost limb to be a mere flesh wound. As a humanities concen- trator, Ron spent much of his time admiring the works of Shakespeare, Monty Python, and Kiss. Despite his eccentric tastes, and menacing demean- or, Ron always willing to lend a hand and truly wielded a heart of gold. German Club 3, 2, Military Af- fairs Club 4, 3, 2. RICHARD CLAUDE HICLEY, JR. D-3 Conneaut, Ohio Captain Intelligent, witty and athletic, Rick truly exempli- fies what one might call the well-rounded man. Even though Rick is a starman, he always finds time to hang out with his friends at the local bar ito drink sodas, of coursej. Rick is also exceptionally diversified in all manner of sports. He is always quick to laugh or make a joke, which adds a bit of spice to the lives of those close to him. Inspite of all this, Rick is a good guy anyway. Honor Committee 2, 1. lglg 'jg' M JOEL EDWARD I-IODGE A-4 Cheney, Washington Lieutenant joe is a hard charger and an unlucky driver. He possesses a high work ethic that might be envied by some and degraded as old-fashioned by others. However hard he works, though, the fact remains that he parties all the harder! He is one who be- lieves in the therapeutic power of partying. And if partying does make him healthier, joe will surely reach a very ripe old age. Spanish Club 4, 3, Ski Club 3, 2. W' c- - if g,.E"'E, I Q Seniors 485 THOMAS ARTHUR HOESTINE I-3 Carlisle, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Always quiet and mild mannered, Tom loved to study and stay in the background. When the time came, however, Tom could concentrate. From amazing athletic exploits to great academic prow- ess, he was, and always will be, a success. He is a unique individual and a great friend. Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1, SC USA QE gg 4, 3, 2,' CPRC' 3. I-I-I-I JOHN DOWLING HOLLEY D-3 Montgomery, Alabama Lieutenant Billy Idol? David Bowie? No, Dow Holly. At an institution where so many people can be stereo- typed, Dow stood out. He acted as any Southern gentleman ought to, and could liven up the dullest party. Dow walked among the hundreds, and has stars inside his gray jacket, but he overcame these situations and gained the respect of his classmates through his diligent work as class historian. Dow was friendly, easy-going and well-liked by all. Tennis Team 4, 3, Class Commit- tee 2, 1. 486 Seniors IUD HOPE C-2 Olympia, Washington Sergeant The Block, a renaissance man locked in the 20th Century. A Machiavellian in the true sense of the word, Cuff is never at a loss for a philosophical comment. Though at times he has an axe to grind with people and at times thinks with a biparous head, he is the living exbodiement of Duty, Honor, Country. Bugle Notes 4, Russian Club 4, 3, S 2: Scoutmasters Council 3. GUY DOZIER HOLLIDAY E- Fort Dix, New Jersey Lieutenant Quick with the one-liners and even smoother with the girls, Doc is always fun to be around. He has made a name carrying a football and lacrosse stick, but more importantly he has been a true friend. He'll help anyone in a pinch and has the ability to brighten-up the worst of situations. If you know him, you like him. The army is lucky to have him. CAS 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 2,' Portuguese Club 3, 2,' Gospel Choir 4, 3. DANIEL ROBERT HOKANSON C-1 Happy Camp, California Captain Always on the go, Hoke was a high speed guy, whether running a steeplechase or cruising in his Corvette. Having been raised in the "Camp," chas- ing bears, playing Rambo, and doing the things that Happy Campers do, Dan was always in the vanguard: setting the example, setting the pace, or setting a record. A true friend, Dan will make it to the top and have a whale of a good time in the process. Track 4 3- Track 4 3 2 1- CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1,' Hunting Jr Fishing 3, 2, ' 1. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Indoor 5 .ef ' ' ' ' ' ' Wm ad' THOMAS GREGORY HOOD A-1 Penn Yan, New York Captain Tom stood tall as our fearless leader. His everlast- ing support was felt throughout the company as he always sacrificed himself for the good of the whole. "Hoodski" was also our social captain with sock- less docksiders and beer in hand. He was the elec- tricity that ran through every occasion. Tom's cun- ning wit was challenged by many and met by few. j.V Lacrosse 4, 3 ICaptainj,' AIAA 5 .I 1. 1 1 MICHAEL HOSKINSON G-2 Fairfax, Virginia Sergeant Hoss has great potential going into the Army. His spirit and dedication to doing the best he can are enviable qualities. His sense of humor is conta- gious, and his mannerisms cheer up everyone around him. On the serious side, he is always will- ing to set aside whatever he is working on to listen to people's problems and to help where he can. Good luck, Mike, whatever you do! Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Pipes and Drums 4, 3g Marathon Club 3, 2, 1g Rally Committee 2, 1g Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. '1v3"M K PAUL ION HOUCE A-2 Canby, Minnesota Lieutenant A man who pictured his life after that of perfect Christian, Paul is an example of selfless devotion everyone could benefit from. Paul was always ready to help anyone and on more than one occa- sion sacrificed his own plans to help a friend in need. Grades never posed a threat to Paul. As a "starman," he could always be depended on for vital "poop," or to clarify a puzzling concept. a Wrestling 4, 3, Chapel Choir 4, 3g ' 475 ' Protestant Sunday School 3g OCF f S 4, 3, Big Brothers!Big Sisters 3. ' f' ,WJ Y i f J .iff- I ,M , 0 CHRIS HOUSEMAN I-4 Saugatuck, Michigan Sergeant Usually content and happy, Chris never fails to provide keen insight and humor to the discussions of an otherwise morbid assembledge of I-4 firsties. Often times helpful and always friendly, Chris provides sanctuary from the quill and drill rolls of the company staff. Chris is an island of insanity in a sea of ignorance. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, War- gaming Committee 3. 1 Q' fm d t ' at Q Wx DAVID ROSS HOUSTON D-3 Dyersburg, Tennessee Lieutenant "Barney" brought the fun he learned at college to West Point. Whether he was jumping into Michie Stadium with the Came ball or diving in his jeep, Dave was always there to insure everyone was hav- ing a good time. With his down to earth personal- ity, expect Dave to soar with the Eagles. Sport Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, ADDIC 3, 2, 1. DAVID ALAN HUDOCK A-2 Brownsville, Pennsylvania Sergeant "Huge's" greatest moments came by placing 2nd plebe year and 1st yearling year in the Brigade Boxing Championships. "Huge's" favorite exercise is plopping himself in bed for the "green girl curl." Dave's "debonair" personality made him a hit with all the ladies. Dave will be best remembered in A-2 for his fun loving manner, and after hour "Swamp" operations. I-Tnance Club 4, 3, 2, Class Com- K X mittee 4, 3, 2, 1. 65 X ' - - 488 Seniors JAMES ALEX HOWARD C-3 Westwood, Massachusetts Lieutenant Although Howie seems quiet and easy going, deep down inside he is an aggressive and caring person. In academics he is conscientious, and for the light- weight football team he is tenacious at wide receiv- er. But most of all, Howie is a true friend in every sense of the word. People seem to like him even if he does dress like Richie Cunningham and listen to the Archies. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Team 4, Domestic Affairs Forum 1 1. KEVIN LAMONTE HUCGINS I-1 Louisville, Kentucky Captain Huggy necessarily did not have the most orthodoxe reason for coming to West Point, the coin landed on heads. However, it may have been the luckiest toss of his life. Because, as a result, Hugs has devel- oped into a disciplined person who knows when to follow the rules. Huggy, a true friend and trend setter, never let things get too grey. He somehow always found a reason to smile and more impor- tantly, a method of making others smile also. Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Contempory A Affairs Seminer 3, 2, 1, Gospel 'll' Choir 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Fo- J V 0 4 rum 4, 3. ws ef Z JOE GARRETT HOWARD, IR. C-1 Ashboro, North Carolina Lieutenant "To Dream The Impossible Dream" would have to be Garrett's theme song. His dream wouldn't be so impossible were it not for being a "Tar Heel." Still, Garrett overcame his Southern drawl, sought per- fection, slept when not standing, and obtained the ability to "sniff out" honor from two miles. Still, Garrett's easy-going attitude and sense of humor made him a respected and well-liked member of C- 1. Honor Committee 2, 1, Domestic Affairs 2, 1, CPRC 4, 3, 2, Geology 1, Spanish 3, 2. LAWRENCE CARFIELD HUGHES E-4 Gary, Indiana Lieutenant Larry always seemed to have the solution to one of life's simple problems. By making the best of a bad situation, "Bird" made that endless summer of '85 that much more bearable. Whether in the gym pumping iron or cruising in his little black RX-7, his laid back personality always made him a great person to be around. 150 lb. Football 4, Powerlifting Team 3, 2, 1 ICaptainj, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Con temporary Af- fairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Com- mittee 4, 3, 2, 1, Sigma Delta Psi 1, ADDIC 2. 1 PATRICK ROBERT HOYES I-2 Chattanooga, Tennessee Sergeant Always eager to sit and talk, Pat is a very social person. Very active with the Catholic Church, Pat is a Eucharistic Minister, Sunday school teacher, and a singer in the choir. Taking the "Backstage" jobs as seriously as he takes the jobs in the "Spot- light," Pat is a hard worker who does not rest until everything is running smoothly. C-'lee Club 3, Fencing 2, 1, Catholic - r' C jj Choir 3, 2, If Pipes and Drums 3g YW judo Club 4, 3, Theatre Arts Guild 4,' Marathon Club 3, 2. JAMES EDWARD HOYT A-4 Framingham, Massachusetts Sergeant Ted's best quality was his selflessness. He cared nothing for pleasure, physical appearances, or sta- tus. He constantly sought out deep and meaningful relationships among those with whom he interact- ed socially. His devotion to the West Point ideal is beyond reproach. For the rest of his life, Ted will follow and remember the excellent leadership ex- ample set for him by both the officers and the high ranking cadets at the academy. te h . et JAMES HRADECKY F-2 New Ipswich, New Hampshire Sergeant Whether lurking in your closet or disrupting study conditions, "Jimbo" always had a comic line to add to any conversation. When Jim was not "sucking- it-down" on those rough Glee Club trips to Hawaii and such, he could be seen on a light run up Stony Lonesome or around Post. The "Zoo" would not have been a zoo without Jimbo. Go Zoo, Jimbo! Glee Club 3, 2, 1, BS6'zL Seminar 2, 1. WENDELL CAROL HULL, JR. D-1 Las Cruces, New Mexico Captain Wendy's incredibly original ideas and his "fight, kill and die" attitude always kept his D-1 class- mates in motion, Many times it was Wendell, alone, who, with a smile and a simple "We'll devas- tate and lay waste!", caused his fellow Ducks to finish an important project. His achievements in academics and as CO demonstrate Wendish's in- tense desire for perfection and a good time. Keep it up, Wendell, you have nothing to lose but your V PAUL GEORGE HUMPHREYS B-4 Richmond, Virginia Captain "Humps" was a great addition to the class of '86, joining us from the class of '84 after serving a mission. There was never a hesitation to accept him, and our confidence was well founded. Many enjoyable weekends were spent by cadets of "Springer's," with Paul and his always amiable personality. I guess '84 doesn't know what it is missing with the absence of Paul Humphrey's, and you can bet '86 will never let him go back. KRISTOPHER MARTIN HURST H-1 Liverpool, New York Lieutenant Kris' graduation was assured as a plebe when he was dubbed "Horstie the Firstie." His dedication could be seen in his abilities as a softball player and when he often burned the midnight oil, al- though green was his favorite color. Coming from the land of the Orangemen he became a member of the Long Grey Line as a Scarlett Hawg and will carry the tradition of excellence well as an officer. priviledgesl I-Yne Arts Forum 4, 3g SAME 2, 1. EE EE Glee Club 3. I H-I-I Triathlon 2, 1,' Honor Committee I 2, 1. is viii Seniors 489 ANTHONY CHARLES HYLTON C-1 Jamaica, New York Lieutenant Hotel excelled in many fields-though not always the fields of friendly strife. These achievements include buying a great "running" car, finding these "awesome" deals in New York City thrift shops, and possessing inborn knack for keeping us won- dering "who" this weekend!" Because he lost his shirt in court he wasn't able to make the Myrtle Beach trip section Pirstie summer. With the creden- tials, how could he help but be one of the Boys in Company C! Men 's Volleyball 4, 3, Class Com- QW I I ws!- mittee 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs 2 Forum 2, 1. ' Aw? l DARIN SHAWN JACKSON E-1 Corinth, Mississippi Sergeant Shawn did his best to live by the saying that if you sleep 12 hours a day, you only spend 2 years at West Point. When not under the "green Girl" Shawn could be found either pulling out a design project or trying to remember which girl he asked up to go to the movie. Shawn's easy-going style made him easy to be around and well liked by all. Good luck to a good friend. S.A.M.E. 1g Baptist Student Union 2, 1 490 Seniors MATTHEW WILLIAM IGEL F-4 Los Altos, California Captain Matt was not your typical cadet. He was constantly trying to find new ways to enhance his existence. His high level of motivation, ability to scrounge and often unorthodox approach has made Matt a person who will be remembered as an inspirational leader. His attempt to moblize the "Fighting Frogs" will never be forgotten. Wrestling 4g ADDIC 3, 2, 1g CPRC 3, 2, 1. DAMON LEON IGOU C-4 Jacksonville, Florida Lieutenant A true "Wild Eyed Southern Boy" from the back- woods of Florida. Damon's unique musical taste will be remembered by his devotion to a few of the great lead guitarists, and his hatred of disco. He would never hesitate to speak his mind or stay up all night long doing juice. Damon knew how to have fun and was a true friend. Tactics Club 4, Computer and Electronics Forum 2, 1. THURMAN HINSON JACKSON I-2 Memphis, Tennessee Sergeant Trey came to West Point from Memphis for un- known reasons. He was a "racker" by profession and a "B, C." fan in practice. Trey was often seen slamming to the tunes of the Meatmen and Minor Threat. Having had the "full" West Point experi- ence, Trey is sure to excel in whatever he does whether it, be in the Army or out" DAVID CHARLES JACOPPO G-3 Watertown, Massachusetts Sergeant Dave is most famous for his trouble with Math- Science-Engineering courses, but despite these troubles he never let it get him down. This seem- ingly quiet guy from the outskirts of Boston never failed to astound the 'Phers with his common sense observations and hilarious remarks. The 'Phers will never forget the semester when "Stapdog" nearly got stars. LEWIS GERALD IRWIN F-4 Claysville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Lew loved "the hell" out of his Beast detail and he characterized himself with his quick wit and devil- ish ways. Lew's beloved Firebird holds the land speed record for the company and was well-prac- ticed on week-ends. His critical, yet supportive per- sonality made him a honest and solid part of his class and company. Domestic Affairs Forum 2. EE EE M TERRY MITCHELL JAMES, JR. G-1 Waycross, Georgia Lieutenant T. J., this Georgia boy with his down-home south- ern accent and good-natured dispogioggwasyliked by all of his cWla'ssmates.TIe was about as easy going as they come. In fact, little besides baseball and females seemed to phase him during his four years as a cadet. His personality and character will serve him well as he begins his army career. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,' - 'gel 5, Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, Football 4. CYNTHIA MAE ISLER D-3 Port Orchard, Washington Lieutenant Cindy, she's Washington States contribution to the Corps of cadets. Where did she learn the cadence, "I met a bear?" She will probably be best remem- bered for her mastery of drill. She never got tired of having to ask people to explain jokes they told her. The Corps had in Cindy a sweet touch of innocence that will be greatly missed by all those that knew her. Catholic Sunday School Teacher ,QTT T' 3, 2, 1, Public Relations Commit- " l h . aj 'X tee 4, 3, 2, 1. I 3 ' . . ' .XX JOSE RENE NESSIA JARQUE C-2 Republic of the Philippines Lieutenant During his time at West Point, Rene made quite a nam,e,f9Lhimse1 ' v ' ' as a cadet. He also had more than enough time for an active social life, and was never one to be with- out an attractive "femme" for all of the important cadet social functions. Rene was even able to squeeze in plenty of "hibernating" time in to his schedule. Everyone in the Flying Circus will re- member special times that we had with Rene long after we have gone our separate ways. Tactics Club 3, Chinese Club 3, 2, 1,' French Club 3, 2,' German Club 3. ---inability-to-cltmk-a-basketba'l'l MARK ALAN IVERSON G-3 Marshfield, New Jersey Lieutenant As one of the most free spirited 'Phers, Mark will be remembered for his warm smile and his drive and determination. In all areas of cadet life from dawn to dusk, he lived up to his Wisconsin heri- tage and could always be heard singing the praises of West Point. Despite his Volleyball and Aerobic prowess, Ivy will be most remembered as one of the truly "Duty 'Phers." Rah-Rah! Volleyball 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 3, 2g Rabble Rousers 1, Protestant Cha- pel Choir 4, Theater Arts Guild 2. HOWARD SCOTT JEFFRIES H-3 Ashland, Virginia Lieutenant Howard "Oprey" Jeffries was most noted for his 6in. Howard strives to have a good time in every- thing he does, which makes life pleasant for those around him. Always ready to offer a helping hand, Howard was known for his selfless service. The most important characteristic about Howard, was his strong faith in God. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 4, 3, 2, 1. Seniors 491 ' t-'cm JAMES HERMAN JENKINS III H -1 Bennettsville, S. C. Sergeant Jimmy was one of those rare few who attempted to shorten West Point by sleeping eight hours each day. Hailing from the thriving metropolis of Ben- nettsville, South Carolina, Jimmy fooled no one with his slow talking, slow walking ways. We will remember him as an athlete who could've worn a major "A" and as an academician who could've worn stars. Most of all, we will remember Jimmy as the Rebel who converted Mama Brava's pizza into muscle. 150 lb. Football 4, Swimming 4, ProtestantSunday School Teacher Q 1 L xg, 1, 2, 3, 4, Astronomy 1, 2, 3, 4, , , Q, A B I Chess Club 2 3' Hunting Kr Fish- xg ing Club 2, 1, CPRC 1, Rugby 1. '1' ' ff' ROYCE EMANUEL JOHNSON H-4 Oneonta, New York Captain Far and, away the most organized man in the Corps, Royce has become a true economist. His mighty Mac has served as thet nerve center for many a paper, project, or design. This created a great deal of free time, which allowed Royce to relax and enjoy swimming, and scouting, but mostly year- booking. In search of the "Good Deal," Rolls sought a car and a girly he found a Jetta and let his cow brass do the rest, Co Hogs! , 5 fi c Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1, Scoutmaster's 0 X Council 4, 3, 2, 1. - 3, - ' - l x ,s 0 !, o 492 Seniors DONALD JOHANTGES B-2 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Don always amazed everyone with his ability to cope with the terrifying Chemistry Department. A true Midwesterner at heart, complete with a mel- low outlook on life, he managed to keep his room smelling like a fresh spring breeze or a rosegarden, a true chemist at work. Peenboy will be remem- bered as a great friend maintaining his humor even when insuring B-2 was marching in a straight line. HL! I-ll-I HOWARD ALAN JOHNSON I-2 Valley View, Ohio Sergeant Howard is a leader in the company, and his keen sense of humor ensures that we don't take the problems that arise or ourselves too seriously. At times though, an important matter comes up that needs attention. That's when HOJO's sound judg- ment and sincerity prevail to solve the problem. It is no wonder that Howard is a standout among his classmates. The description of a fun-loving, sin- cere, never say die leader is summed up in one word, HOJO. Baseball 4, Protestant Choir 4, Glee Club 3, 2, 1. BEVERLY DELORES JOHNSON P-1 East Moline, Illinois Lieutenant Bubbs comes to us from East Moline, Illinois. She is best known for her bubbling personality and beautiful smile and the ever-ready phrase, "What's Happening?" Beverly is a giving and caring per- son. Her outgoing nature and overall character de- fine the true meaning of friendship. The Army is certainly gaining an asset with Beverly Johnson. Gospel Choir4 3 2 1'Contempo- 'jill gg rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3 2, 1' ll-I-I Public Affairs Detail 3, 2, 1, Me- H chanical Engineering Club 2. ig -p.'iy,5 TED E. JOHNSTON D-1 Marianna, Florida Sergeant As a defensive tackle on the 150 lb. football team, Theo always had a strong desire to succeed. Like- wise, Theo will long be remembered for his devo- tion to friends and classmates. Coming to D-1 as a yearling, Theo not only became a duck, but also an "eagle." With his great sense of humor and free spirit, Theo has won a place in our hearts forever. Good Luck Theo! 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1,- Scuba 2. I if 52 ? ? pig: EM DAVID SANFORD JOHNSON B-4 Moon, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Dave told th got off to a brilliant start in Beast when he e . ' ' - ding eit abiliti cadre he was from Moon He wasnt kid her. A razor sharp mind and superb athletic s made him the envy of his peers But Dave e . was a helpful, loyal, and sincere friend who, be- CBUSS of his undying patriotism, will never fail to seek the action while leading any who will follow. Go get Scout tol C1 Notes rum 3, 1, Rug 'em, Dave! master 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle 4, Pis- ub 3, 2, Debate 3, Bugle 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Fo- 2, 1, Pipes and Drums 4, 2, y 4 3 SCUSA .3 2 b , J , - DOUGLAS SAMUEL JONES B-1 Bishop, Georgia Lieutenant Always quick with a joke or willing to help out a classm as B-1's ate, Doug will probably be best remembered tape lender and an outstanding runner. But those of us who knew him will never-thi-nleeffhim as other than a great friend. In whatever he does after graduation, we know he will achieve success. Cross Mara fairs Country 4' Indoor Track 4- gl: -- on 3 2 1 Domestic Af lil-I UIJ th , , 1 ' - Forum 2, Geology Club 1, . . . -T Mecha mcal Engineering Club 1. 3- 7,-,L-, JAMES HOUSTON JOHNSON III H-3 Fort Bragg, North Carolina Captain Good friends are hard to find, but you always knew you had one in Jim. He always led by example and was willing to help anyone with a problem. Wheth- er working on academics, or commanding the Hur- ricanes, Hubie always gave 100421. He will always be remembered as a true soldier in the finest sense of the word. Would anyone like to go a pre-dawn subarctic river run? Tactics Club 4, 3, 2. JACK ROBERT JONES G-4 Paducah, Kentucky Captain J. Bob fDont' call me Jackj Jones is the one guy that you can always count on for a good laugh and a great friend. Hailing from Qwhere in the heck isj Paducah, J. B. took the North by storm, leaving a great and everlasting impression upon the academy and a lot of lifetime buddies. Thanks J. R., we all wish you a lot of luck in getting your VISA paid off. Ring Jr Crest 4, 3, 2, 1, ADDIC 3, ks 2 1. f E ' .IE Els ie "' as MARK WELLS JOHNSON G-2 Marietta, Georgia Captain From the plains of Iowa, to the shores of California, to the dance floor at Eisenhower Hall, Mark con- quered them all. Mark's prior infantry experience was put to use on every company spirit mission. "Stinky" was one that could be counted on through thick and thin. Mark will be an excellent officer and remembered by all as a friend. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 3, 2, German Club 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 1, CPRC 3, 2. JEFFREY GLEN JONES G-2 Cincinnati, Ohio Captain Never have we seen a man who could do so many different things as well as "The Jebster." Jeb is one of the "The Rebels," although his hometown is ""Cincihnati, Ohio.'BorH' in the hills of "West-By- God-Virginia," he seems like Patton reincarnated to those who don't know him. Jeb can be counted on to do something just a little crazier than the boys he hangs around, since he always has wild ideas "Tombling" around in his head. Certainly a great athlete and student, the Jebster is a true friend who can be counted on, even in the toughest of times. Chapel Choir 4, Honor Commit- tee 3, 2, 1. Seniors 493 494 Seni WADE RANDALL IOST B-4 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Wade was the irreverant connection with the Comm and the Tac. Many times "The Group" needed his influence. If he can find a Rugby ball and learn another song or two he'll do alright. Slow and easygoing but quick and hardcharging, the Zulu Warrior is better left unmentioned. Suffice it to say, this is the man to be with when the shooting starts. Rugby 4, 3, 2, 1 fCaptainj, Ski In- structor 4, White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, Ski Club 1. BARRY FORDE KELLAR A-4 Westerville, Ohio Lieutenant Barry wrestled for four years and we all knew when he was trying to make weight. He always went for the big things in life, some bigger than others. AM401 was a tough course, of course. If we would have to do this all over again, we couldn't do it without Barry. Whether right or wrong, we will defend him to the end. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. A Q9 OTS ERIC TRAVIS IUDKINS E-2 Rockville, Maryland Sergeant To the boy of the late 60's, life at West Point was definitely unique. His study habits left their mark on his grade sheet as well as "his" phone bill. What Eric lacked in the world of academics, he more than made up for in the pool. His affinity for fractions that got smaller when squared did not stop Eric from being a great friend. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 14 Water Polo 2, 1. RICHARD TODD KELLAR C-1 Hudson, Ohio Sergeant Rah! Rah! Rick Rabble Rouser was a great guy. Looking back, he always managed to keep his head above water. God knows if you ever need a lawyer- call Rick. The "Cream" of the Corps when it came to Regs. His motto: Never let Academics interfere with Education. Rabble Rouser 3, 2, 1, WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Bands 4, 3, 2, 1g Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Geology Club 1. IAIMY SUSANNA JUST H-3 Kent, Ohio Lieutenant To strangers and vague acquaintances Jaimy is a mild-mannered, down home Ohio girl, but those of us who took the time to get to know her will remember her as the wild Buck-eye partier she is. Keeping the women's basketball team on the vic- tory path or being the terror of the racquetball court, jaimy is always ready with a smile, an eager laugh, or a funny story. Thank you for being a friend! 4, 2, 1. ' . Basketball 4, 3, Racquetball Club Q X, if f Lf 'Yi CAROLINE WARD KELLER H-2 Fort Leavenworth, Kansas Lieutenant After facing a challenging first year at West Point, Caroline clicked her heels three times and decided there was no way back to Kansas. Instead, she turned head on into any challenge the Academy offered her with a special will and deep determina- tion, gaining our respect and friendship along the way. Always that one to go out of her way for what she believed to be right, Caroline leaves her special mark and warm smile with those of us lucky enough to call her a friend. Debate Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing 4. STEPHEN JOHN KACZMAREK D-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Kaz came to us from the "City of Champions," and brought with him the desire to excel. Whether it be acting as the "Grand Pooh-Bah" of the KofC or coaching the intramural Football team to victory, Kaz always inspired those around him. With his strong ideals and strong devotion to duty, Steve is destined for success. Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1, CPRC3, 2, 1,' German Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- B5JzL Seminar 3, 2, Football 4. PHILIP ANDREW KELLER H-2. Whittier, California Lieutenant "Philbert" always tried to be inconspicious, basi- cally because he wanted to stay out of trouble. However, as Honor Rep, he made his points very conspicuous. Thelfwlee-Clfu-b was one of his favorite activities, because it got him away from West Point. Moreover, he loved his extremely demand- ing position as unassigned Sergeant out of the company. Honor Committee 2, 1,' Glee Club EE EE 2, 1g Hnance Forum 3g Flying Club I """' 1. I 5: 12?-E PAUL DOUGLAS KAPSNER B-3 White Bear, Minnesota Lieutenant Always looking for that competitive advantage, Kappy could usually influence your life in one way or another. Showing concern for others and natural resources is one of his strongest characteristics that helped everyone around him through hard times. Paul has a strong personality that you just can't stay mad at, and he will continue to succeed in whatever he puts his mind to. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1g Domestic Af- fairs 2, 1. JOHN PATRICK KELLEY F-1 Camden, Arkansas Lieutenant 'Coon trapping while visiting his Arkansas home maintained JK's bank account enough to keep him from visiting another "area" too often. Only his friendship flowed greater than his cash. Though a late starter, JK eventually conquered the Dean. When he wasn't following his heart or his head, he was sure to be following something . . . Go Big Purple lHis company mottolj. Armor Club 3, 2, Archery and Gun Club 1. WILLIAM S. KEARNEY H-2 Wheatfield, Indiana Captain Bill was a walking paradox-you never really no- ticed him, but you always sensed his presence, Once everyone finally believed there really was a place called Wheatfield, Bill's quiet, sincere person- ality made him one of our most admired and liked classmates. With a look about him as plain as day, Bill will be remembered as the Allest of Americans, and truly loved the plain things in life. Keep an eye on him-expect great things from this Mid-Ameri- can horticulturalist. PAUL TIMOTHY KELLEY G-2 Quincy, Massachusetts Captain P. T. or P. K. Qwhichever you preferj, is one of this world's true rarities. On the outside he's the "bull in the china closet," in true rugby fashion. Howev- er, beyond this facade lies one of the most under- standing and helpful men we have ever had the pleasure of getting to know, and for this reason we count it as a privilege to be able to consider him as our close comrade. Take care of yourself, "Pookey Bear," and "don't make the wrong decision!" Rugby 3, 2, 1. Seniors 495 THOMAS AQUINAS KELLEY E-1 Milton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Behind this seemingly innocent fascade lies a mar- ried man. He'll outpower you in his family-style car, out run, out lift and out-maneuver you with his analytical thought process. Working for the week- ends and trips to Pittsburgh, he strove for balance in all areas of life and usually managed to achieve it Gymnastics 4, 3,- DomesticAffairs fi 1 Forum 2g finance Forum 1. iii F.'E"i'lSl.Q5 DENNIS CHARLES KIBBY E-4 Alsip, Illinois Lieutenant From sunny Plorida to frozen Vermont, the Kibbs spent his weekends on an eternal search for true love. During the week, rarely would a text book be found open on his desk, and the legend of his pullout papers spread far and wide. Actor, comedi- an, dancer, writer and considerate friend, Dennis will always rise to the top. Domestic Affairs Forum 1, 2, 3. J K gf DQNE' M2 496 Seniors TIMOTHY MICHAEL KELLEY E-3 Pueblo, Colorado Lieutenant Tim is the only person we have ever known who could rack at every available moment during the day and then pull all nighters virtually every night of his cadet career. As far as we can tell, he's been nocturnal since birth. The thing that stands out most about Tim is his devotion to his friends. Whether he was fixing injured ankles during his tenure as an emergency medical technician or help- ing a friend with a design problem, Tim was al- ways there when somebody needed help. He is a true friend. A White Water Canoe Club 3, 2, Ig 'it' EE Mountaineering Club 2, 1g CPRC "H" H 3, 2, 1. mmm, S: T?-.Y.i RICHARD GOODWIN KIDD IV F-4 Forest Grove, Oregon Captain Rich's cadet career was an exceptionally intense affair. His gung-ho attitude was depicted in his study habits, leadership style, and dynamic social interactions. When Rich could pull himself away from his study of the martial arts, he often found time to travel in mass with the rest of the Progs. SCUSA 4, 3, 2g Military Affairs Forum 4, 3, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1g Do- mestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, Karate 3, 2, 1. KEVIN JOSEPH KELLY E-1 Westtown, New York Lieutenant Kevin will be remembered as a good guy and a hard worker. His self-discipline was extraordinary-he was the only cadet who with Ponce twice. His cul- tural experiences were diversifiedg his stay at West Point exposed him to such important things as "pointy shoes" and Glenn Miller. Kevin was a avid member of one of the most disappointing clubs at West Point-the Mets pennant dreamers. Despite that, Kevin's working attitude will surely help him up the ladder of success. VERNER MICHAEL KIERNAN I-4 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Friendliness and understanding are the ideals that Verner has most dearly espoused. He always finds time to talk with you. But in the evening, he's usually "bobbing and traveling" over a homework assignment. He might also be found in the day room giving an honor class or studying after taps. just listen for his laugh. His great personality and his determination will bring him success. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3. DAVID LA VERNE KEMP C-4 Lewiston, Idaho Sergeant Dave believes days are for running, nights for studying history, weekends for camping and in between for breaking the sound barrier in his Honda. Underneath the cowboy and buckskin the "General" is a dedicated monumental friend with love, concern, patience and self-sacrifice. David has learned more from "woops" than most of us by giving it 110921 in everything he does. Chapel Choir 4,' 150 lb. Football 3, r ' Equestrian Team 2,- Hunting and I-Yshing Club 1g FCA 2, 1. p-'E' 'dwg I SEAN KENNA H-3 Cranford, New Jersey Lieutenant Enthusiastic and persistent, Sean "Strokes" through STATS. An awesome athlete, Sean finds time to cruise to Cranford on innumerable week- ends with his true love: The Rad TR-G. Affable yet strac, Sean, the "Break" and "Bunk" manage to make the most out of their evening "Bunk Breaks" except when . . . Phone Sean . . . Who is it? Gymnastics 4, 3, 2. 'L' FRANK MELVIN KENNEDY A-2 Rutland, Massachusetts Sergeant Never at a loss for words, Prank "55" Kennedy possessed the unparalled ability to brighten any- one's day. A physical stud with good taste in cars, he would much rather pump iron than punch num- bers. Franks relentless enthusiasm and sense of humor never failed to help us all get through the hard times and enjoy the good ones. Gymnastics 4, 3. PATRICK JAMES KILROY B-4 Trail, Oregon Sergeant "Pat? Confident, cool and collected." From Corps Squad Baseball as a bean to Varsity Wateriljolclasa -'fiTsfE:'IWit'h ample b' g'-and'sI5TrnQTiln betweenj, RICHARD DANIEL KILLIAN G-4 Kau Kauna, Wisconsin Lieutenant With his warmth, wisdom, and wit, not to mention his legendary "I-can't-drive-55" approach to meet- ing people, Ric epitomized the "Guppy" spirit as no one else could. Admired by all for his integrity and idealism, Rick kept the Guppies laughing with his unique and unbelievably funny approach to each new challenge. His example to all of us, as an officer and a gentleman, will not be forgotten. Thanks for being a friend. I-Ynance Forum 3, 2, 1g SCUSA 1. DAVID EARON KILPATRICK I3-3 Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania Sergeant Dave was certainly unique. From his hair to his music tastes to his picky appetite, Dave never ceased to amaze us with the bizaare. I-Ie would go anywhere at anytime, as long as there was a party there. Dave was a fantastic friend whose special brand of wit and humor will be missed by us all. Pipes and Drums 3, 2, 1g Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2. Q 9 ,Aff IN 5 mlkn 4 at K Pat has proven himself a stud. This fun loving, lead-by-example ISG from Buckner, who always spoke his mind, yearned to use common sense, leadership, and make Dean's List. I-Ie did both- eventually. God, music, and friends all blended well with him. "The warmth of friendship let's us survive." Catholic Folk Group 4, 3, 2, 1, ' Catholic Sunday School 4, 3, Ski C - Instructor 3, 2, 1g National Slci Pa- Cglil IEIWQS trol 2, 1,' Water Polo 1. ' ' Seniors 497 IAMES CHAN-HO KIM E-2 Wayne, New Jersey Lieutenant jim began West Point starting on the Army soccer team, and through perserverance, superb organiza- tion and hard work his strong legs have dominated the soccer midfield for four straight years, even as he has dominated the Dean. Still finding time to have fun with his friends, Jim has impressed every- one with a good sense of "class," along with his designer clothes and BMW. He is a good friend. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1. 'ii' 'fi' I LLL.: H ll- HE 7 WALTER IOHN KLEINFIELDER H-1 Hopewell Jct., New York Lieutenant From nearby Hopewell jct, Flip came to us inno- cent and laid back. He leaves us as one who has seen the light. His styles and tastes often leave much to be desired, but Flip has perserved despite that hazardous juice route. Flip's good nature and friendship has carried us through hard times. His leadership skills will make a fine addition to our profession. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2g IEEE 3, 2, 1, Ring Kc Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. 498 Seniors PETER YUBIN KIM I-4 Rochester, New York Lieutenant "All I know is . . . you boys should have been at Beast." Well, we all suffered for it, but the Duke kept us squared away, and everyone knew that for anyone's problems Pete had advice. No one in pow- er was safe from his blunt questions, and at meet- ings his cutting humor kept things lively. After experiencing him land his fadsj we're all better off Qthough less sanej. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, ADDIC 2, 1. J Q 0 4 S if Q7 f L 5 Hire Z x ROBERT KLEINHAMPLE D-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Coming to West Point from the heart of steel coun- try, Kleiny exemplified the model of the scholar- athlete. Whether crushing quarterbacks in the Cherry Bowl or designing "Juice" projects in the waning hours of the night, Bob always displayed grace under pressure. Bob and his D-3 mascots will always be remembered for their "unusual" hobbies, Football 4, 3, 2, 1. KEVIN ANDREW KIMZEY D-1 El Paso, Tx Lieutenant A true Duck, Kevin shows the usual affinity for duckpiles, airborne ducks, his green girl, and the traditional D-1 "Beat Navy" rally. Kevin's Texan blood is obvious in the way he wears his boots, strums his guitar, plays golf, and makes friends. Easygoing is Kevin's middle name, and his no- nonsense attitude is sure to make him as much a success in the Army as it has during his career as a leader in Company D-1. Tactics Club 4, 3, Scuba Club 2, 1, Karate Club 3. KRISTIN COPELL KNAPP D-1 Glen Rock, New Jersey Lieutenant While her ability to make friends was by far her most important asset, Kristin's poise and superb physical condition made her a leader both in the company and on the soccer field. I-Ier meticulous preparation for exams brought many people knocking at her door for help and old WPRs. Gen- erous with time, friendship, and knowledge, Kris- tin was always a candidate for MVD-Most Valu- able Duck. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Team Handball 4, -fs Protestant Chapel Choir 3, 2, 1, ' ff, Q ' FCA 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. X1 ' r 4 vyls MARY BRANDT KINDER C-1 Richmond, Virginia Lieutenant When she first came to West Point, no one thought that Brandt could be a great athlete with such small hands. However, her tough dedication on the soft- ball diamond proved it to everyone. She also devel- oped the obnoxious knack of cracking faces and giving high 2.1f2s with the "Breakfast Club." Al- though she was not known by many, which was as much a function of her as of others, those who knew her will remember her hair twirling days forever. Svftball 4, 3, 2, 1. l JOHN THOMAS KNIER If-1 Kiel, Wisconsin Lieutenant Little Giovanni endured the Marine Corps mara- thon, hostile Italian beach combers, endless hours of "hacky," and the rigors of our Alma mater, but couldn't stomach German cooking. The real Jo- hann was not to be seen at West Point however. His true character tended to come out during leave, when his only ambition was to meet the dawn and dad, who needed the car to go to work. The days of the "fabulous four" wouldn't be repleat without john. Catholic Choir 4, German Club 3, 2. ELAINA ADELE KING If-3 Canandaigua, New York Lieutenant Lain has been successful in both athletics and aca- demics. During her 2nd year, Lain became the New York State Powerlifting Champion, placed second in the Nationals, was named to the All-America Team, and earned stars as a distinguished cadet in academics. Even with all the demands that Lain places on herself, she always seems to find time to relax. Always striving, Lain will be successful in everything she does. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Powerlifting 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Lacrosse 4, 3,' Corbin Seminar 3, 2, 1. A . WILLIAM PARKER KING, IR. B-1 Gainesville, Georgia Captain Skip thought that he could go three years with the Boys and not be noticed because he was busy stick- ing his fastball in batters' ears. But, for those of us who really got to know Skip, we will always re- member him as a true friend who is always willing to help you with a problem, His solution to all problems was to party. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1. TIMOTHY ALAN KNIGHT B-3 Massillon, Ohio First Captain No one could ask for a better friend than Tim. A big-hearted Buckeye, he was willing to yone .aLan.y.time,,wl1etherwit.was-academie -ern- parading. During "Beast Barracks", he indeed was the King. The Bandits all missed Tim in the com- pany, but realized they could not deny the Corps of such a brilliant leader. Tim stands alone and truly is the sole survivor. Acolytes and Ushers 4, 3, 2, 1g lil: ui.. CPRC 4, 3, 2, IEEE 2, 1, Class un -- Committee 4p Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, Psi Kappa Pl1i2, ig -y y-5 1. ROGER BRIAN KNOWLES E-4 Manassas Park, Virginia Lieutenant Breezing through academics, Rog's greatest efforts were on the handball courts, where his perspiration was surpassed only by his blood loss. Whether road-tripping around the Eastern Seaboard or talk- ing the night away, the Dodger was always quick with some universal theory. Artist, writer, compet- itor and friend, look for a Nobel from Rog in the future. Domestic Affairs Forum 1, 2, 3,' Handball Team 1 Q s .Q -WS y - e- I A BQ? Seniors 499 V mana., 72 if 0 wf' -at i S ibn, if si 91 tw ri, . MICHAEL GEORGE KOSALKO C-1 Mt. Arlington, New Jersey Sergeant While some people choose to walk the fine line between eccentric and genius, Mike chose to ski it. He unwillingly hit the books hard but gladly hit the slopes even harder. Searchen' for that ultimate vertical descent. German Club 3, AIAA 2, 1g Ski S A., Team 3, 2, 1. WH mx! 500 Seniors K at THEODORE KOSTICH B-3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Ted is the type of guy that is always willing to stand up for what he believes in, regardless of the consequences. Whether on the field or in a typical social setting, Ted's bright, friendly and open per- sonality is easily recognizable. He is truly the kind of person you would be proud to call a friend. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1,' CPRC 2, 1. DAVID JOHN KOZUCH F-3 Morton Grove, Il. Lieutenant One of the more high-strung people in the compa- ny, "Girth" failed in his attempt to convince every- one that Chicago is the center ofthe universe. Dave was always great to be around. His cowboy stories, Doors tapes, and partying nature were guarantees of a good time. Dave was the only person in the company who did back-flips for money. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2, Ig Finance ,f x Forum. ' ws REINHARD WOLFRAM KOENIC B-1 Etna, California Lieutenant Rins the wind began his cadet life as a tadpole, but was fortunate to grow up into a boy. The Friday Night Break Dancer really knew how to have fun, despite owning the "Kraut Mobile." Rhino's true talent is evidenced by the Ron and Rhino Show and his late night stops while going to his second be- loved home, New Jersey. Class Committe 3, 2, 1,' SAME 2, 1. EE EE H RICHARD STEPHEN KOLPASKY D-2 St. Clair Shores, Michigan Lieutenant Even in the worst of times this man could make us smile. With a sarcastic wit tempered by a special warmth and concern for those around him, Rich went to any length to remind us that it wasn't that bad after all. Always willing to do the unusual, he took our minds off our concerns and gently let us realize that friends are forever. "CPT Combat" to his cohorts in D-2, he is one Dragon that will remain in our hearts. MICHAEL FREDRICK KOMMER E-4 Wilmington, Illinois Sergeant Mike, a four year member of the "green-girl defi- lade" club, was not one to let the fast-paced acade- my life interfere with his laid-back, easy going attitude. Always willing to help a friend in need, Mike was a true "volunteer." A loyal friend and classmate, Mike will go far with his natural friend- liness and common-sense approach to life. Mechanical Engineering Club 1. EE 'jg' U ROBERT CARL KRALL B-2 St. Petersburg, Florida Lieutenant Laid back and taking academy life as it came, Krall- Dad never lost sight of what its all about. Still the same Florida Beach Bum as the day he got here, his friendliness and sense of humor kept B-2 going when the cure got out of hand. Rob always gave that extra little bit to help you out however he could, even when it was after two hours of sleep or four hours on the area. The '86 Bulldogs won't ever forget Rob for the great friend and person he really is. Swimming 4,' Honor Committee 3,17 vii' 2, 1g AIAA 1. Q EQ, as -- r DAVID TIMOTHY KRAMER G-4 Spring Grove, Pennsylvania Captain Dedication, perserverance, and loyalty are Dave's trademarks. In work, in play, Davey gives 11095. But it is his friendship that is most valued. When- ever a helping hand is needed, a smile to brighten a "Thayer Week," or a home to share "Turkey Day" with, Dave is always willing to give of himself. He is a true comrade, pal, and friend. Honor Committee 2, 1, Karate Club 3, 2, SCUSA 1,' CPRC 2, 1. WAYNE JOHN KROPP E-4 North Babylon, New York Lieutenant Wayne's hard work, dedication and sense of adven- ture has enriched the lives of everyone in E-4, But "working for the weekend" was the motto he lived by. Be it on the beaches of Long Island or the campuses of the Northeast, you could always count on the Kropps for another great weekend. Squash 4, Dialectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1. Seniors 501 PETER ANDREAS KURING A-4 Brentwood, New York Lieutenant A great guy to be around, yearling year was the best, Pete never did plug in that desk lamp. Re- member let's dance .... Oh wait .... Pete didn't go that night. Pete, known to a few of us as Napoleon, never failed to save up his pennies for the upcom- ing college fund. When we finally do get into the real world, we all know we'd follow Pete to the finish. Scuba Club 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. mu .ag TYE MALLORY LAGEMAN F-4 Casper, Wyoming Lieutenant Stubborn, assertive, and loyal are but a few of the adjectives that can be used to describe Tye. Always willing to talk to you about politics, Tye consis- tently displayed the qualities that will some day lead to great success. An F4 "Untouchable," centu- rion, and wearer of the inner star, Large lived the West Point life to its fullest. Reknowned by plebes as Cujo, Tye added a unique dimension to our company and class functions and was a good friend to all. SC USA 4, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, Hockey 4, Orien- teering 4, 3,' Sandh urst 4, 3. 502 Seniors CHRISTOPHER KURKOWSKI D-3 Miles City, Montana Lieutenant Ski, the budding psychologist, came to us all the way from Montana. A man of many interests, Ski was always ready to analyze rat behavior, take a road trip to Cortland, or simply open a new jar of peanut butter. Also quite the culinary artist, he enjoyed everything from mess hall hotdogs to rocky mountain oysters. The Corps loses a special friend, but the Army gains an enthusiastic officer. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1g Scuba Club 2,' Football 4, Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4. BENJAMIN SHANE LAMBERT D-3 Virginia Beach, Virginia Sergeant Shane-Dog, the fearless D-3 handballfflickerball coach, came to West Point continuing the long grey line in his family. This well traveled, connoisseur of European cars is always happy as long as his cooler is full of ice and old coke. Dod's cunning personality is the reason why he'll be the best en- trepreneur this side of the Mississippi. Set the pace! LANDON GILBERT LACK C1-3 Novato, California Captain Finding Landon in the library or at his desk study- ing was an infrequent encounter. He had an innate desire to sit by the television or think of new rea- sons for a long weekend. He will always be remem- bered as a good leader, especially when he drove his car. With a great knack for fashion and finance, a career in the Army is right up his alley. Wrestling 3g Ski Instructor 4,' SCUBA 2. JOHN PAUL LANDCRAE I-I-1 Cape Girardeau, Missouri Lieutenant John came to West Point from Cape Girardeau, Missouri, with hopes of graduation and the Ma- rines. The Jarhead with the German name was as American as Apple Pie and John Wayne. You could expect to hear three things from John Langraf: what time are we going out? Do you want a lift? And God Bless America! John is a true friend for all times. Russian Club 2, 3, AIAA 1, 2, Crew 2. MARK EDWARD LADU B-1 Ashtabula, Ohio Lieutenant The Du is a character of few words. However, if wrongly provoked, his wrath would definitely chill your spine. If he wasn't on the baseball field with hot and cold ERA's and strikeouts, you could find him studying or pinching pennies for one of his many road trips to Ohio. Mark is the definition of a true friend and will always be remembered that way. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1. F SHERMAN HORTON LANE G-4 Corpus Christi, Texas Sergeant Sherman "Clubber" Lane or Sherman "Reacher" Lane was his name. "If you don't believe so, ask the ff . fidence in his own ability to secure a stronghold in the hearts of others. No one worked harder. No one fell harder. No one but he more strongly displayed that essential quality of a leader-persistence. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, If Football 4, 3g 150 lb. Football 2, 1. E S RICHARD EDWARD LANGE D-3 Riverview, Michigan Lieutenant Rick is the complete cadet. In the area of academics, Rick made use of his three semesters of German by floor. He excelled physically, which was demon- strated by his boxing prowess and his becoming a legend at STAP 85, thanks to the blond girl with the Corvette. Finally he demonstrated outstanding management by finding multiple uses for his car cover. Rick is truly outstanding and will long be remembered as a stalwart of fun times. Football 4, DAF 2, 1. PAUL KENNEDY LAFONTAINE I-3 Napa, California Lieutenant Remember Paul, whenever incense is burned. He truly enlightened everyone in his search for truth and peace. No one could match Paul's desire to learn, only while we studied law and juice, Paul struggled to unlock the secrets of the universe. His open mind and thirst for wisdom will bring him Ln..-.u:C.J .,.....-,i, n-..1 ...-, A-: : , f ., s . ut,-........... .ewa.W. .am vva: uef.n.tc-ly I-3s vc-.3 own Moo Baba. IN Karate 3, 2, 1, Tactics Club 3, 2, MAQ Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2g Pub- 4 X 0 C lic Affairs Forum 4, 3, Flying Club 75 h ef 3, 2,- SCUSA 2. ,aye U KEVIN WAYNE LANHAM H-1 Virginia Beach, Virginia Lieutenant Kevin, the only member of the "fluffy green girl club." This was mainly due to his violent reaction to anyone touching his darling. But all in all, Kev was a great friend who was willing to lend any- thing he owned as long as you signed it out. Al- though he changed his major, we are sure his choice to be an officer was the right one. Howitzer 4, 3g Publications Plw- I tograplry Club 3, Finance Forum A ,Q 2g AIAA 2,11 SAME 2, 1, Domes- ls tic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2. MZ t Q? Seniors 503 KELLY GERARD LAPORTE I-1 Vienna, Virginia Lieutenant St. Airborne-to know him is to love him. A true procrastinator, Kelly never started anything 'til af- ter midnight with his battery acid coffee nearby. Somehow the fatigue and caffeine earned the Ser- geant the distinction of being a star-man, however, to find Kelly you just had to check out the prime tanning spots or open up a column of saltines in your room, he'd be there in seconds. With all his talents, this Vienna boy will have no problem keeping his career going as fast as his Beamer. WKDT 3, 2, 1, Rifle Team 4, French Club 3, 2, Domestic Af- fairs Forum 2, 1. i JOHN MATTHEW LAZAR B-3 Dearborn Lieutenant When John is not hydroplaning across the Varsity Swimming Pool, one will usually find him relent- lessly assaulting the walls of acamemia with such vigor that can only be matched by his breast stroke. That is not to say John is lacking in the area of social endeavor, Au contraire, John has left many a femme swooning with heavy heart. So John, fear- ing neither man nor element, will plunge into life's challenges whether he be in as-per-class or mop- four, :farsity Men 15 Swimming 4, 3, 2, Ar k Q . u 6,151 .P 'il 504 Seniors LARRY ROBERT LARIMER C-3 Sandpoint, Idaho Captain Larry, The Old Wise One, was a true scholar but always found time in the day to spend with his green girl. Larry is a real friend who always had time to listen and offer advice if needed. He clearly was dedicated to his peers and the Academy. Larry could usually be found at the gym, in line at Ma- ma's, or flying for sodas. In addition to his many other talents, Larry is an excellent guitarist and loves to sing classics from his day. Honor Representative 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY ARNOLD LEACH I-4 Tujurga, California Lieutenant Jeff Leach, nicknamed "Leich," was the ultimate in PSG's. He made Mama's runs every night. Jeff's fame will live forever, he ate 24 hot dogs at a com- pany party at Camp Buckner. Unfortunately, Jeff couldn't party often. He was too busy building nuclear devices down in the sinks. Even his desk bore a radiation warning. When not eating or nuk- ing, Jeff played varsity squash, making the top three by firstie year. A good friend and a great guy, Jeff was a true "I-Beamer." Squash 4, 3, 2, 1, CFA 3, 2. JAMES ELDON LARSEN II H-1 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Although he hails from the "Republic," Jay came to the Rocky Highlands so that he could enjoy four glorious and freezing winters that he loved so much. The friendly Texan was always there with his words of wisdom. On his road trips, he was infamous for creating those innovative dances that everyone loved so much and will talk about forev- er. The Hawgs will miss this true friend greatly, but the Army will gain a true officer and gentleman. CPRC 3, 2g French Club 4, White M- -a-.4 Water Canoe Club 4. wi, 'rad' MARTIN GARY LEAL D-2 Raton, New Mexico Sergeant Martin was our favorite morale booster. In the grayest depths of gloom he could make us laugh and raise our spirits, while his unusual perspective on reality was sure to give us a moment's pause for reflection. He unselfishly gave of himself, asking nothing in return. Martin will always be our much loved philosophical friend. Thanks for the "clue," Marty. Pistol 40, Spanish Club 3, Ralley Committee 3, Astronomy Club 1, White Water Canoe Club 2, Com- puter Users Group 10. WILMA IDA LARSEN I-2 Grand junction, Colorado Sergeant Although as a child there was "no food in the refrigerator," Wilma managed to make it to Whoops. Fred spent many hours spiking and sprawling on the volleyball court and painful hours in Bartlett Hall. However, Bahama Mama could crack face and be obnoxious with the best of the Breakfast Club. Being a true leader, Wilm opted for troops over stripes and choose to be a squad mama in Beast. We'll always think of your "cab- bage patch" face and smile. , I I Volleyball Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' Team I K Handball 4, 3, 1g Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 3, 2, 1. - - KEVIN LECH ' Livonia, Michigan Obviously a sharp, dedicated cadet, "Kev" made MARK EUGENE LASSITER D-2 Atoka, Oklahoma Sergeant Alfalfa definitely had a case of culture shock when he came back east and found out that everyone talked funny. Despite this and the other perils on the road to graduation, Mark has preservered, mak- ing friends and showing character. Mark always managed to smile even while wading the Juice and Math assignments that haunted his West Point exsistance. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1,- French Club 3,' Bowling Club 3g SCUBA Club 2, 1, White Water Canoe Club 1,' Astronomy Club 1, Span- ish Club 1g Hunting and Fishing Club 4. -la Q ul 1,4 kdf G-2 DONNA HOKULOA LEE D-2 Captain Honolulu, Hawaii Sergeant On the outside, Donna appeared to be quiet and KEVIN SCOTT LAUTERIUNG C-1 La Puente, California Lieutenant Leaving LaPuente with a PhD in street sense, Kevin came to West Point determined to succeed in all aspects of cadet life. Despite the fact that he did well with the books, "Holmes" never let academics get in the way of his education, the majority of which took place during those unforgettable "Chargin Charlie weekends." Kevin's ability to in- spire and lead his peers knew no bounds, nor does his future. Charge 'em up! Cadet Chapel Choir 4, CPRC 4, 3,' EE EE Cadet Glee Club 3, 2,' Finance Fo- I Ura' E rum 1. I In .3 he 4 ' ' . ' s a-n'd-va-l-ues were impressiveg and his ability to care about his fellow cadets, as well as carry out his duties faithfully, will take him very far in the Army. We will always remember him for his quick wit and friendly, easy smile. Best of luck, Kevin! 150 lb. Football 4, Portuguese Club 3g White Water Canoe Club Q, I K 'xg 3, 2g Scuba Club 2, 1. F 5 gh ' AVA ' Q? is A :S wel'l-manneredT51Tl'to most people that knew her she had an endless repertoire of quality jokes that she never minded sharing. Speaking of sharing, she introduced a few of us to serveral exotic Hawai- ian foods she'd occasionally get from home. Her inability to adapt to West Point's winters will be sadly missed. judo 4, 3g Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2,- jewish Choir 2, 1. MARK MELVIN LEE H-3 Fort Knox, Kentucky Sergeant At the age of three his father dressed him in his first set of army fatigues - Melvin has been proud to be in uniform ever since. As a cadet, Melvin has managed to stay in step with the military ideals he has long upheld. If he wasn't busy keeping his German professors on their toes during the week, he was keeping "the grid-iron hot" for the Army team. His dedication is a lot like that of the Marine Corps drill sergeant he so often immitates and will no doubt serve him well in any of his future commands. CPRC 1, 2g German Club 1. 45 9 Q plsl lalq Sen iors 505 MICHAEL JASON LEE C-1 Lemoor, California Lieutenant Mike is the consummate easy-going Californian, His approach to study is to read comics and watch movies until TAPS, then stay up all night. Always dressing in style, Mike was set for cruising in his "machine" His biggest athletic challenge was choosing which tennis racket to use. Always ready to help, Mike is a true friend and has a boundless future. Cadet Glee Club 3, 2, Ski Club 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 1. GREG ALLEN LIND H-3 Ogden, Utah Lieutenant Despite Greg's long-lasting affair with Mrs. Pellie, he still found time for the truly important things in life. Greg has a way of attracting life-long friends and good times. When he finally threw away his crutches, he managed to care for 116 horses! The US. Army will never find a better return on a five year investment, as he reminds us of a veritable superman - a defender of justice and a true red- blooded American. Rifle 4, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. 506 Seniors IAMES PETER LEISE A-1 Merrimack, New Hampshire Sergeant "Doc" to most of us, Jim will always be remem- bered as an easygoing friend who never took things too seriously. Always looking for a trip sec- tion to McSorley's, Doc will remain famous for his more "Toadable" moments. One would be hard pressed to find jim sitting behind a stack of books, academics always seemed to come easy for him. Doc is definitely an unforgettable figure who will remain a loyal friend to us all. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. DUANE ALLAN LINENKUGEL A-1 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant Better known by friends as "Squiggs," Duane is accepted throughout A-1 as being a master elocu- tionist. He is also one of the few who can still enjoy a night of country music and a cold draught, with- out being enticed toward a faster moving, material- istic environment. Squiggs gives people a hard time every once in a while, but always in jest and in the end is the first to say, "What are we doing this weekend?" Soccer 4, Cycling 3' I-'ine Arts Fo- rum 4, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2 1 Wh :KP MICHAEL JOSEPH LEMANSKI G-1 Palmer, Massachusetts Lieutenant Sergeant Referred to as Buddha, due to his physical stature plebe year, by firstie year Mike became an awe- some machine. His sense of humor and manner- isms were greatly appreciated by his friends. He loved many aspects of cadet life such as his Howit- zer work, sack time, and weekends. His integrity, loyalty, work ethic, and helpfulness are a few of reasons he was liked and respected by all and that will make him an excellent officer. Howitzer 4, 3, 2, 1. RACHEAU LIPSCOMB, IR. B-4 Capitol Heights, Maryland Sergeant Lips' grand ideas were limited only by his cadet pay. I was but a naive yearling when I met Lips. His boisterous nature is so infectious that I, too, was soon "bustin" out. Along with Peezy and Bubba, the abuse team was complete and in fine form. Lips' outgoing personality made him popular with everyone he met. He is phenomenal. Photo Club 4, 3, 2, Gospel Choir 4, Ski Patrol 1, Ski Instructor 2, 1. 6 Q ! X MARK ADRIAN LEVESQUE I-1 Fairfield, Maine Lieutenant Refusing to believe that a disciplined environment requires one to forsake the very essence of common sense, Mark serves as a guide to remind others that leadership is not measured by the number of stripes one wears. Mark is always there to lift up someone who needs a friend, shining a smile that reflects the light of Christ in his heart. DAVID ALAN LEY C-3 Dalton, Arkansas Lieutenant Dave kept the spirits of all members of the Fight- ing Cocks flying high by planning and running our parties. He supplied not only the beer and burgers, but also the girls. Even when the rest of us were down, our token Okie was always in a good mood and helped cheer everyone up. We'll always remember Dave as a true friend who always took the time to help us out. judo 3,- Photo Club 2,' Rally Com- -.- mittee 1. piss IE'-,QQ ELIZABETH ANNE LIND F-2 Holt, Michigan Lieutenant Escaping the full life back in Holt, Liza Jo was temporarily detained by the Marching 100 before making it to where all party animals belong-The Zoo. Liz could conquer any situation, either by calm diplomacy or brute determination! Easily moving from Val in Pasadena to elite world travel- er in Spain, her adaptability will benefit the big green machine Qfershurll. Go Zoo, Lizzie! Gymnastics 3, 2, 1g Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3g Power- lifting 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 4, 3. DONALD GENE LOBEDA, IR. F-2 Gigharbor, Washington Lieutenant Don is unique. This is obvious if you have ever seen him in his "Inspector Gadget" day room uni- form or if you have ever heard him yell, "Get out of the pool!" at tatoo. Along with being a total D.P.E. stud, his initiative helped get Crew started at West Point. He is a great friend to have, and the Zoo would not be complete without him. Go Zoo, Don! Swimming 4, 3, Sailing 2g Crew 3, 2, 1. GEORGE EUGENE LOCHE A-4 Grand Island, New York Lieutenant Cadet Loche is the epitome of a cadet. His duty concept is flawless and the stress he places on his academic endeavors is unequaled. The amount of effort he places in being the perfect cadet is praise- worthy, and he is venerated and emulated by all those who know him . . . RIGHT! r' f'j 1 F. : : 'W RALPH CHARLES LOCKE III E-4 Columbus, Ohio Lieutenant Ralph knows there is more to being a good leader than shiny shoes and following all the rules, just as there is more to academics than cheap novels. He brought the Buckeye spirit to a place where it was desperately needed and was a great friend to all who knew him. Because of him it is written on every beach from L. I. to Boston, "There is no substitute for brew." Skeet Jr Trap 3, 2,' Finance Forum 4, 3, 2. Seniors 507 ROBERT FRAZIER LOCKETT, JR. I-4 East St. Louis, Illinois Lieutenant Bobby proudly hailed from East St. Louis, where he was a stand out in the crowd, he was a stand out in the Corps as well, whether boxing, sporting the latest fashions and haircuts, acquiring extra food from the Mess Hall, or just wearing a pair of shorts. Bobby's an all around good dude who we all hope will keep in touch. 150 lb. Football 4g Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, If Spanish Club 3. MICHAEL EMIL LONIGRO H-1 Smithtown, New York Lieutenant Mike is known for his excellence in Academics and his endeavors to ensure that the fourth class sys- tem is properly carried out. West Point is his whole being. He cherished every bit of West Point life. This embodiment created a highly professional person that is well liked and trusted by his class- mates. Mike's likes include squash, Sandhurst, and plebe chasing. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society i Z 'U 3. gg? ?.IEl'i.'E'w 508 Seniors f WAYNE MARTIN LOCKLIN A-4 Parlin, New Jersey Sergeant Known to his friends as Wayno, Wayne's sense of humor always pulled us through the bad times. He showed great dedication to Army Football during all four years here. Don't trust a hug when he is at a loss for words. Wayno definitely was the backbone to any design group, ask anyone. No matter how difficult the challenge may seem, Wayno will al- ways be right there with us. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. VICTOR LEE LOSURE F-4 Rogerville, Tennessee Lieutenant Affectionately called Gramps, Vic was a friend and father to the rest of us. A positive, easy going attitude enabled Vic to deal with even the worst of situations. Problems big or small could be solved over a glass of cider at the golf course. Finding comfort in his southern ways, Vic survived as a frog. Sandhurst 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT THOMAS LOTT G-3 South Sioux City, Nebraska Lieutenant Rob is probably the most polite and well brought up member of the 'Phers, and he credits it all to Mrs. Lott. An economics major, golfer, and always planning for the future, Gunther seems destined for the big business world. Watch out Wall Street. This does not mean Gunther doesn't like to have fun. A nickle on Little Joe . . . BANG! Golf 4, 3, 2, 1g Finanace Forum 3, 2, Mathematics Forum 3. ANDREW PHILIP LOMBARDO B-2 Staten Island, New York Captain Andy is the person that everyone can depend on when in a bind - especially an academic bind. Very few if any, nights went by where he did not provide academic assistance to someone. Although he has a small frame, his heart is larger than anyone's, and nobody wore a bigger smile or was as energetic as he. Volleyball 4, 3, Music Club 4, 3, 2, Cadet Fine Arts Forum 1 KVPJ, gil, Air Force Exchange Cadet 2, 150 J A 0 ,X lb. Football 3 IMgrj, we sr Z DAVID STUART LOWE C-2 Muncy, Pennsylvania Captain Lowehead, the blonde Gorilla, could often be found 1 out of other cadets. After having major neck sur- gery that left lifetime scars, he still managed to acquistion everyone's boodle for midnight con- sumption. A man of his word and God's word, he can be found today investing his life in those things that last. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. LANCE DAVID LOMBARDO C-2 Gretna, Louisiana Captain Lance is a true friend and to his credit was divorced before Graduation. He is -always there to lend a helping hand. The Army is getting one heck of a fine officer. And, Lance, if you see any pizza boxes, just keep walking. Tactics 3, 2. 1,: Astronomy Z, 1, 'lx 4' Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 3, 2, 1, 5coutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1. DOUGLAS ARTHUR LUEHE D-4 Porterville, California Lieutenant Doug's constant smile and good attitude made him DAROLD JOSEPH LONDO C-2 Minocqua, Wisconsin Lieutenant It was written that true strength of Character is the result of silent aspirations. For those of us who were able to untangle the complexity of this deter- mined one, we found a man of true devotion and will. Darold's sequacity was unrivaled on the grid- iron. The many talents of this big city kid from a small town in Vlisconsin will undoubtedly bring him unmatched success. Club4 3 2 1'Finance Forum 4 3 Football 4, 3, 2, 1,, Investment B -5, , , , , , , ,Mais 2, 1, FCA 1. 4 ' CHARLES JAKE LUIGS E-4 Poquoson, Virginia Lieutenant Chuckles' easxLgoin ' ' eVeTy'oody's favorite. KlThougl'T11e will be remem- bered as "Spaceshot" by the guys on the waterpolo team, most will remember him by his genuine in- terest in the many friends that surround him. He was a hard worker, natural leader, and good Chris- tian all combined. It made him a successful cadet, and it will assure his repeated success in the future. Chapel Choir 4, 3, Water Polo 4, 3, EE EE 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4. "H-' made him very popular with all of the Elephants. A "Natural" for sports, he used his athletic prowess to his advantage on and off the court. Full of char- acter, a sarcastic wit, and a strong sense for han- dling all types of situations, Chuck will undoubt- edly be successful in whatever he undertakes. IN K M' 0 4 1, sf 91? 6 Se niors 509 MARK WILLIAM LUKENS G-2 Plymouth, Michigan Lieutenant Mark comes to us from Michigan bringing a sense of humor, a recipe for forty molar coffee, and the dancing ability of Fred Astaire. "The King" is one with a keen sense of direction to where fun can be found. Lukey the soldier, shaker, king or gentle- man always will be remembered as a friend. Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, Sport Para- chute Club 4, 3, 2. ANN ALLAN MACINTYRE G-3 Livonia, Michigan Lieutenant Anyone who can get up at 0-dark-thirty for swim practice obviously has self-discipline. Anyone who brassos door knobs for Sami obviously pays atten- tion to detail. Anyone who quotes regs is obviously a "Gray Hog." Anyone who's in her "Green Guy" more often than not obviously has her priorities set. Swimming 4, 2, 1, Fencing 3, Rus- t sian Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' German Club yAp4 we if '- tie 510 Seniors ERIC THOMAS LUND I-I-3 Stockton, California Sergeant Eric enjoyed the cadet life very much. He worked hard in his academic pursuits, and he continuously strove to better himself physically. Quiet, dedicat- ed, and unselfish describe his nonimposing but enduring traits, and his remarkable ability to sleep on elevators is legendary. Good luck to this intelli- gent young man, the health of the Army is better RODNEY LUSHER B-2 ' Lieutenant Rod's time here at West Point has prepared him well for the Army. His ability to plan a movement to contact and perfect the principles of mass and shock effect will make him an asset to any branch. It will be our loss though for we will miss his fresh, morning face that so brightened our day. for his presence. Pistol Team 4, West Point Flying yn ,Q Club 3, 2, Karate Team 2, 1. lb l Orienteering Team 3, 2, Ring and y- Q ku, Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, Honor AT 'F' Committee 3, 2g Russian Club 3, 2, P . C RC 4, 3, 2 W CHARLES MACMASTER, LR. P-3 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Charlie is a great guyg just ask him. He has spent his cadet career mastering a favorite cadet hobby, breaking out. Glee Club provided that for awhile, but Randy was it! He has traveled all over the country in order to physically abuse a few mem- bers of the local population, and then he has made them his friends, Glee Club 3, Rugby 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH ROBERT MACRINA E-1 Miami, Florida Sergeant Ioe Macrina entered West Point straight off the set of Miami Vice and landed in the nether world of aerospace. He felt that sleep was his divine mis- sion, provided he did not have a weekend leave. Joe was a friend to all, unless one of the loves of his life had her teeth sunk into him, in which case he was gone, leaving only his two word reply to prove that he was not at fault. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2g Finance Fo- . Y rum 2. ,Y F : JOHN PATRICK LYNCH I-2 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant Although the fast-moving, wheeling-dealing Poly prepster, whether it be in the Plymouth or the Starion, is destined for an enriched career in the Artillery. But John will some day strike it rich on Wall Street as long as he stays out of the "Taco" business. John has been a good friend to many and will surely be successful in whatever he under- takes. 150 Lb. Football 3, Finance Forum 3, 2, Astronomy Club 3, 2. KURT LAURENCE MAGGIO A-4 Holmdel, New Jersey Captain For this dinstinguished cadet, stars were earned, not given. Through much violent combat with the D . . rior for four years, Kurt's drive and desire were always his most important contributions to any- thing he did. Only a fool would bet against his achieving whatever he sets out to do. Catholic Sunday School Teacher ' 1 4, 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ' 55 ' CPRC 3, 2,- Math Forum 2, 1,' Fi- nance Forum 4, 3, ACS 2, 1. ' i' on v ' i s , ' , u JOHN MICHAEL MACNESS F-4 Vienna, Virginia Captain Hard working, dedicated, and classy, Johnny "Mags" is looked up to and respected by all the fighting frogs. Nobody can forget John's three day crash diets for 150 lb Football. It's a wonder his roommates survived football season. John's unique tastes for clothes, music and dance make him a big hit with the women. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 lb. 5 J, Football 2, 1, Big Brothers Big Sis- ters 3, 2, AIAA 2, 1. f DARRYL MARK MACDONALD F-2 Wilmington, Massachusets Lieutenant Darryl has always been very easy going, and al- ways willing to be a friend. In fact, maybe just a little too much-as his grades show. No one could ever say he did not try. Yet with hockey, his num- ber one priority, and his girlfriend, whom he met while in Paris, his time management has been dif- ficult. We, the Zoo, are proud to say thanks Darryl for being with us for the last three years. Go Zoo, Darryl! Hockey Team 4, 3, 2, 1. MICHELE MARIE MAHADY A-4 Ontario, Canada Lieutenant Paris is where we'll find Michele in ten years, drinking fine wine, dining with a man who's such stocks. Whether on the slopes, on the area, in a sailboat, on restriction, on a road trip, or on room con, Michele adhered to the principle "If it's not fun, don't do it." Driving, jumping, transporting, and consuming made the unpleasant a blast. Sailing 4, 3, Ski Team 3, 2, Ig Hop S 1, I Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, 1. 4111 -K9 Y Se niors 511 RAYMOND IOSEPH MAIER D-1 Cut Bank, Montana Captain Descending on D-1 in his mega-option truck, Jo- ey's dress and style immediately mark him out as Montana's favorite son. Whether he's doing push- ups at football games, working design problems, or cruising in "My Opus," you can always count on Joe to supply a smile and a friendly word. Always a great friend and well-liked by his fellow Ducks, Ioey's personality and hardworking attitude will take him far. FRED VINCENT MANZO, JR. A-4 Springfield, Virginia Captain Fred talks a lot about getting schoolwork done early, but in the end he's just as much of a procras- tinator as the rest of us. Fred is known by those close to him as an expert in self defense, specializ- ing in playing dead. When Fred puts his mind to it, there doesn't seem to be anything he can't do him- self. Fred will be there for us when we need him in the future. Soccer 4g Ring and Crest Commit- S I tee 4,' Spanish Club 3g Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. "".l"'m 512 Seniors CLIFFORD FULTON MAINOR II G-2 Albemerle, North Carolina Sergeant Many aspects of gorgeous Cliffy will remain forev- er eternal. His old rule of thumb, "If you're not going to study, go to bed" are truly words to live by and will be indelible in my mind forever, Still, Cliff is one of the best friends a man could have. Wheth- er helping with personal problems or just out howling with the boys, Cliff could always be counted on when others just couldn't. In this sense, he is a man for all seasons and a friend for life. 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1g Sailing Club 4, 3g CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. RAFFI PAUL MARANIAN C-3 Huntington Beach, California Lieutenant Coming from Southern CA to face the West Point winters was quite a change for Raffi. But his sense of humor always brought some warmth to the C3 hallways. Raffi's outgoing personality made him an exciting member of C3. Eating with Raf was a learning experience, due to his keen ability to "mix and match" main dishes with the salad and side dish. However, Raf will best be remembered for the friendship and loyalty he always gave. Baseball 4,' Debate Team 2. 5 ,I a s wwiicaig FREDERICK MAIOCCO, IR. E-1 Renton, Washington Lieutenant Yes, all of us in E-1 were proud of Fred's pick-up, his hunting skills, his ability to be company cook, his determination to work his knees back into shape after busting them up at least once a year, and of course his ability to "frankly" speak his mind. Fred worked towards perfection in every task as a cadet, and believed 10096 in all of it too. judo 4, 3g Hunting and Fishing fi ga Club 3, 2, 1g Scuba 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, 2, 1. ' ERNEST PATRICK MARCONE C-3 Hollywood, Florida Captain Strong and hard, Rock will be in charge wherever he goes, Leading, lifting, or crushing quarterbacks for the 150's this Roman's presence was always felt and appreciated. He got domesticated with his en- gagement cow year and has settled down to plan- ning his life and Army career. He sometimes puts his shoes on before his pants, but still makes friendships that will last a long time, because you don't forget people like Rock-they're bold, daring, selfless, and unbeatable. 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1 fCaptainjg Football 4. THOMAS CONRAD MALLOY F-4 Leesburg, Virginia Lieutenant It was always an adventure being around Tom, from the dayroom championship wrestling finals to many road trips across the Northeast. Tommy was as imposing off the gridiron as he was on it, not only in size but in personality. His unique sense of humor kept everyone laughing. As he once told me, "Too many chefs gather no moss." Football 4, 3, 2, 1. IOHN JOSEPH MARKOVICH G-4 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Iohn's achievements can be attributed to his sense aspects of Cadet life fell into place, whether it was endless hours spent with the Hockey team or end- less nights pulling out design projects. "Marko's" concern for others has been his trade mark in the past and will be his path to success in the future. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sun- C 'D I day School Teachers 4, 3, OfHcers' 1 Christian Fellowship 4, 3, 2, 1. QQJEI H295 JOHN EDWARD MALONEY C-2 Stoughton, Massachusetts Sergeant The Masaser, with dip in mouth and sanity secured in lockbox, is always precious to his friends. His ability to march is second only to his ability to joke. A warrior from the past, he jogs along with pipe and song. Jack, it has been 4 years and three centuries since you started your epic odyssey. Now, we wait your forthcoming memiors, Russian Club 3, 2, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. Wx jj 1 .f 'Q PAUL CHRISTOPHER MARKS F-3 Portland, Oregon Captain We the fortunate, who know Pablo, realize he is the RANELLE AGATRAP MANAOIS C-2 Salina, California Lieutenant During her four years here, Ranelle's will to suc- ceed was an inspiration to all who knew her. What- ever Ranelle lacked in size, she made up by being multi-talented. Whether she was demonstrating her great physical strength, her artistic abilities in guitar and singing, her intimidating leadership style, or just her disciplined manner of studying, Ranelle did so wtih eager determination and a smile. Volleyball 4, 3, Bowling 2, 1, Rac- quetball 2, 1, Softball 3. PRICE HENDERICKS MARR E-3 Stafford, Virginia Lieutenant Price came to the corps as a recruited football play- ' ' ' ss. Pt'b'iYF'being a starman to applying for a Rhodes Scholarship, his actions illustrate those indicative of one who is dedicated, willing, and able, all of which will help him in his endeavors as a successful officer. Track 4, Cross Country Skiing 3, A 2, 1, Chinese Club 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 'll' 2, 1, Finance Forum 2, 1. x we sr er and'lEft us as a company man through and through. A quiet man, he was respected by all for his hard work in academics and athletics. Price worked hard and played hard, always willing to "Parte" given ample opportunity. Price will be an asset to the army and a friend always. Football 4, Powerlifting 3, 2, 1, SAME 2, 1, Seniors 513 RONALD MILTON MARSH I-2 Beaufort, South Carolina Sergeant Ron came to the Moose from South Carolina, but his "original" humor and command of the English language showed us he was no laid-back southern- er. Unlike some at the Academy, Ron was always willing to say what he felt, sometimes to his regret. For those willing to look past his escapades, there is a considerate and creative individual who is a true friend and will give some originality to the Army. 150 lb. Football 3' Russian Club 3 'L' 2. ' ' I - VICTOR FRANCIS MASLAK C-3 Terryville, Connecticut Lieutenant Vic ate constantly, but never got fat. When he wasn't eating Kielbasa sandwiches or playing hockey in the halls, "The Chimp" could be found lifting weights in the gym or playing football on the Plain. Vic always gave his best effort in every- thing he did, whether it was in the classroom, on the athletic field, or in being a true friend to all the other "Fighting Cocks." Golf 4, 3. S14 Seniors TODD DENNIS MARSH A-4 North Berwick, Maine Lieutenant Todd was a very determined, hard working cadet. His incredible ability to pull out design problems yet get great grades on them baffled all. His motto: "minimum time, max partial credit," allowed him to leave every term end first in his section. Playing spades during call to quarters has become a way of life for Todd. For Todd nothing could beat a good Fort Lauderdale breakfast, a good late night physics poop session, or labor day weekend plebe year. u. ax ' QQ Y . JAMES PAUL MARSHALL C-1 Somonauk, Illinois Lieutenant If you look up "hard chargin" in the dictionary, you will find the perfect description of Jim. The Somonauk farmboy is a true friend to many. We know jim will do well in the military-he had better. The only civilian society he could have fit into died with Prussia. This could be the start of something big .... Pistol 4, 3g Dialectic Society 4, IJ.. X421 Russian Club 3, 2, Domestic Af- fairs Forum 1, Geology Club 1. 6315. M199 WILLIAM ROSS MASON B-2 Palestine, Texas Lieutenant When people become uptight or anxious, they look to Bill for that friend who is understanding and willing to spend time with them, no matter how hard pressed he is. A true Texan in actions and manners, Bill's easy going nature and warming smile las well as his bad jokesj are always a source of life behind these grey walls. May God bless him in all his future endeavors. Amen. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1g Behavioral Sciences Club Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1 fPresidentj. NORMAN MASSRY D-4 Saratoga Springs, New York Lieutenant Whenever a fourth classman was out of line, you could always be sure that "stormin" Norman would correct it. When not engrossed in his books, you could find Norm on the ski slopes, or just cruising in his "vette." Well liked and respected by all, Norm will be an asset to the officer corps. jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Di- 5 .I alectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski ln- 4... VAIA 1 Q , structor Group 3, 2, Ig Publication W "T Photography Club 3, 2. M 5, V ,, M 4, 4, wg 4,23 ,,, . gfW?L'z2 Z2 I V, L! ,W Q ,Af JM? V' ,, 4 A ,f , f W, fa fe i ew wif -if l 2 lg? ve U. V ' ZW 427 'mil wv?765'f ,, Ma, ,W V K fiivffi iw E , ,, ,fa A WWW , ,, A f ff 'W 6 , , , K I f S , if ? 4? ,fm Q Z ' g i X, fav af AZ, I X17 3 , ,,,,',,,f V 9 VA ,A fix? X 41 f , ,Q A Y' 2 f, ff fe W ,,, , , ,, g,,y w,' ' W W V ,,, V M 6 5. f 48 X Aww? dl? 5 9 62245, ig , if A , f. ., 1 JAMES VINCENT MATHESON E-3 Rochester, New York Lieutenant Jim is a fun loving guy. No matter how bad things got he made the best of them. A true friend, he was always there to help-dealing with matters by stressing common sense and fairness. His search for love ended with his "Lady Di." The qualities of such a man are needed and the army will welcome the two of them with open arms. Go Wallyworld! Public Affairs Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, Do- X52 mestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, As- tronomy Club 2. : : THOMAS SHANE MCCANN B-4 San Antonio, TX Captain "Y'All" are sure to remember Tom for making two Buckner Five-Tons rue the day they scrapped with him! Diverse, "Shoe" could rouse the rabble's spirit in Michie or train a child's spirit in Thayer. Almost as quick with a quip as to lend a hand, this under- sized Texan holds Cod and others close to his over- sized heart. Gymnastics 4, 3, Rabble Rousers EE EE 2, 1, Catholic Sunday School 'H' Teachers 4, 3, 2, 1 lCICj. 5: 'limi 516 Seniors PETER JOSEPH MATTES C-1 Tulsa, Oklahoma Captain An Oklahoman at heart and a Californian in atti- tude, Mates was always having a good time. Except for his ability to proofread papers, awesome la- crosse skills, downhill skiing prowess, and caustic sense of humor, Pete had absolutely nothing of significance to offer mankind. But seriously, he is a power with which to contend in academics, athlet- ics, leadership boards and the rack. No friend could be truer, CPRC 3 2 1' Glee Club 3' Rus- . sian Cldb 3, Ceology Club, 1. 1 F. : IE.-QQ WILLIAM DAVID MCCARLEY A-1 San Antonio, Texas Captain Arriving at West Point from the 82nd Airborne Division, Dave brought with him maturity and a can-do attitude, With his trusty personal computer at his side, Dave handled both a battalion of cadets and anything the juice department zapped him with. Bill will be remembered as the man who had 2 first names, and everyone's respect. Cross Country 4, 3, Indoor Track 4, 3, Outdoor Track 4, 3,' Glee Club 2, ALBERT THOMAS MAXWELL I-1 Marcy, New York Lieutenant Funloving and carefree is what Max has been for four years. Even when he was mistaken for some- one else by a plebe, never was Max without a smile. He had a habit of spending more time in everyone else's room than he did in his own. For all those who had the pleasure of knowing Max, his humor and friendship will be deeply missed. Football 4. STEPHEN GEORGE MCCARTY F-2 North Barrington, Illinois Lieutenant Steve came to West Point in order to supplement his already thorough knowledge of military histo- ry. Few people have gone through their four years here with a clearer vision of what they wanted to do than Steve did. That strong direction has given Steve the ability to reach out to others continually as a friend. Go Zoo, Steve! Protestant Sunday School Teach- X- , fir ers 4, 3, 2, 1,' Military Affairs Club rl 4, 3, 2, Ig Honor Committee 2, 1. A' WILLIS MCADAMS, IR. H-2 Cullman, Alabama Lieutenant Rich came to Happy-Two with the organizing abil- ities to make our annual Beach Parties an H-2 tradi- tion. Whether encountering Virginia Highway Pa- trolmen, out jogging in his brand new 3 year old running shoes, or in the gym "getting huge," Rick always remained good natured and rarely spoke a harsh word to anyone. A good friend, we all wish him and Annette the very best. 150 lb. Football 4, Bowling Team QQ, -7? .X ig, 3, 2, 1. X TIMOTHY MCCONVERY G-3 South River, New Jersey Lieutenant This happy-go-lucky guy lived from design project to design project. He spent many late nights in the computer room "punching out" terminals. Tim was an excellent runner. He took great pride in setting the pace during Beast, He was a very hard worker and high achiever. He believed in the sys- tem. Very popular with his classmates as well as all of the girls in Jersey! Cycling Team 4, Hop Committee S I 3, 2, 1,- German Club 2, AIAA 2, 1. Wu :Ax lr JAMES MCALLISTER, IR. I-2 Port Jefferson Station, New York Captain Jimbo didn't care much for strangers when we first met him, but in time he became a regular B. C. fan. His insanity took a little coaxing, since he was older than us, but once unleashed he was no ratio- nal actor. At night, when it is quiet, he can still hear him say "One down, three to go!" Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1. MARK ALLEN MCCOY I-2 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant I I I west, St. Louis. When it comes to sports, Mark proved to be a fanatic following his hometown teams, the Cards and the Blues. He soon showed us his great concern for friends and his easy going attitude that always made him approachable. This true moose will be missed by us all as he embarks on a promising career. Hockey 4, 3, 2, SAME 2, 1. E2 E5 H TODD BULLARD MCCAFFREY B-3 Hudson, Ohio Lieutenant From a year at a "real" college in Ohio, Todd ar- rived here with a mature attitude, uprighteous manner, and a desire to excel. With his innate abili- ty to fall in and out of love with relative ease, he has fostered an intensive study of international rela- tions. Todd has proved to be sincere friend and a natural leader amongst his peers and we would be proud to serve with him in the future. Cadet Chapel Choir 4, 3: Scout- masters Council 3, 2: Class Com- mitte 3, 2, 1. 1- - MARIA MCDERMOTT B-1 Poughkeepsie, New York Lieutenant You know that every once in a while you could find one of those cadets who was ready to energetically meet all challenges facing them during those mem- orable years of cadet life? Well Pilar was some where in the ballpark. We will all miss Pilar and her great sense of humor and infectious laugh. Don't forget us, Pilar! DIC4, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1' Corbin Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Howit- zer 3, Lacrosse 4, Catholic Choir 4, Ring 6: Crest Committee 2, 1. Ski Patrol 2, 1, Debate 4, 3, AD- 1 X X Seniors 517 JOHANNA MCDONALD E-4 Edinboro, Pennsylvania Lieutenant An avid runner and top student, Jody has wit- nessed nothing but success here at West Point. Her vibrant personality and unique sense of humor have made her very popular with both her profes- sors and classmates. We wish Jody continued suc- cess, knowing that she has so much to offer! Traclc 4, 3g Pointer 4, CPRC 3. s i I X JOHN MICHAEL MCHUCH D-4 West Caldwell, New Jersey Lieutenant There has never been a dull moment with Johnny Mac around. He never lets anything get him down. If he had a bad test, he would jump for joy about still having his health. If he lost a soccer game, he would complain a little, but then he would joke about how nobody on the other team spoke En- glish. Johnny Mac's willingness to give that Mac smile and encouragement to someone else never went without appreciation. He is a sincere friend to everyone who knows him. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fellowship of i Sunday School Teachers 4, 3, 2 Christian Athletes Z, 1, Catholic 518 Seniors DOUGLAS MARK MCDOWELL F-3 Mishawaka, Indian Lieutenant Emotional in almost all his actions and conversa- tions, Doug has an incredible ability with words. This also means that he obviously cares a lot about a lot of things, especially the people around him. This, coupled with his tremendous need to win, will no doubt help him to develop his potential to the fullest as an officer. He is also a fantastic friend. Glee Club 3, 2, 1. , Xiu JOHN RANALL MCILHANEY, JR. I-2 Tabb, Virginia Captain Randy came to West Point on a four year mission to boldly go where no cadet has gone before. We soon recognized Randy as a talented but humble individual. In search of excellence, Randy earned his "Stars" yearling year. He soon realized the im- portance of friendship in the moose and the sacri- fices it required. His friendship will be missed greatly as he reaches for new heights in his career. AIAA 3, 2, 1, Scoutmaster's Coun- gg gg ci14, 3, 2g Mountaineering Club 2. I I-il-I LT MICHAEL BOYD MCDUFFIE P-3 Macon, Georgia Lieutenant How do you go through four years of college get- ting good grades and spending study barracks reading comic books and Steven King novels? Talk to "Duff"! Between his reading, his stereo and, as a "Firstie," his Porsche, Mike had it down to an art. His many friends could not complain because when he wasn't "Blowing-off" homework he was saving us from our computer problems. "Duff" would even put down his "Bloom County" comics to share his incredible knack for every cadets nem- esis-the computer. KEVIN WAYNE MCKELVY B-1 Witchita, Kansas Sergeant A star on the gridiron, Kevin brought this sparkle to all around him. Despite the demands of the Coach and the Dean, Kevin was never too busy for the "boys." Whether organizing a FCA breakfast, tutoring another in Chinese, hosting a late-night game of Trivial Pursuit, or conducting a welcome morale check, Kevin did everything with spirit and class. This Echelon Warrior will be an asset to the army. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Cha- pel Choir 4, 3, Glee Club 2, 1, Gos- pel Choir 1, FCA 4, 3, 2, 1g Geolo- gy Club 1. BRIAN STUART MCFADDEN G-3 Escondio, California Captain Brian is probably the best gift our class could have received. He's been a great friend who has always been able to lighten the need no matter how grave the circumstances might be. Singing to serve the Lord in all areas has brought him to excellence in several, the most noticeable of which is his friendship. Protestant Sunday School Teach- ' ers 4, Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Foot- Qt, A Xa! ball 4, 3g German Club 2, 1, Class WX f Committee 2, Flying Club 1. MICHAEL LEO MCGINN H-1 Severn, Maryland Lieutenant "Bucky" came to West Point from Severn, Mary- land and left his mark from the Palisades Parkway to Ike Hall. He proved to be everyone's friend dur- ing his four-year quest to beat the Dean, and never allowed school work to get in the way of his lady's man image. Bucky, proved to all of us that chivalry was not yet dead and that there was still a place in the world for hopeless romantics. When West Point loses this soft-spoken warrior the army will gain a true officer and gentleman. Lacrosse 4, 3. Q A 5 Q, A x g? BRIAN EDWARD MCGOWAN I-2 Centerport, New York Lieutenant Brian "Billy" McGowan will always be rememe- bered for his optimism. No matter how dreary the situation, Brian could find something positive. Bri- an also has an obsession with being on time, barely on time. Kidding aside, Engineering Management keeps him busy, and he enjoys competitive after- noons on the IM flickerball and lacrosse fields. Brian's sincere concern for others made him a spe- cial part of the Class of '86. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1. W. at. - XXX A f X . MICHAEL LEWIS MCKINNEY E-3 Talladega, Alabama Lieutenant Michael "Skinny" McKinney has always been a declared Southerner. With his accent, he had no choice. But his actions are not as slow as his dialectg he is always quick to help a friend. Known for his passion for the rock goup "Hooters," he pursues them wherever he goes. Sworn to be President someday, Skinny is sure to be funnier and defina- tely more enthusiastic than many we've seen. His ability to listen and offer advice when asked has made him a great friend to many, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, Pipes and Drums 2, 1g ADDIC 3, 2, 1. APRIL KAYE MCKINZIE If-4 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant A Navy brat who mistakenly claims florida as home, Kaye nevertheless is one of those people to whom you find yourself gravitating to in a crowd. She is an all-weather friend who makes friendship a lifetime experience. Her quick smile, symmetry, energy, and wit brighten our days, Oh! If you give Kaye a job to do, don't forget the reins. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, If , Lacrosse 3, Softball 4, 3, Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes 2, 1. ' KT? L 4 ALAN DENNIS MCKIRBY F-2 Frankford, Delaware Captain Al was always willing to help anyone at anytime. As a friend he would always look to help and provide support. Al's influence on the Zoo was immeasurable as he set the example for which we all strove. His drive and determination will un- doubtably lead to his success as an officer. Go Zoo, All BSd'rL Seminar 3, 2, 1, Huntinig K: Fishing Club 3, 2, 1, Sport Para- chute Team 4. Seniors 519 BALVIN MCKNIGHT G-1 Norristown, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Balvin is a classmate who will never cease to amaze his friends. Cow year he spent more time at the movies and in the dayroom, then in the books, but he managed to get the best grades of his cadet career. We will never forget how he organized and led the G-1 Literary Guild during yearling year. Balvin is a friend who we all can count on and who will never hesitate in aiding or standing up for a classmate. Gospel Choir 4, Ring and Crest Committee 3, 2, 1g 150 lb. Football Q, 1 1. ' Wg l up egg. R' Q 5- PATRICIA KAY MELCHER G-4 Mt. Gilead, Ohio Lieutenant West Point develops leaders. Never has USMA been as successful as with the likes of "Melch." Her love of God, Country, Family, and Friends sets her apart as someone who is more than special. Her desire to excel in all areas serves as an inspiration to all who know her. "For to me, to live is Christ, and to die is gain." Phil. 1:21. Basketball 4, 3, 2, SAME 2, 1g Track 4. 520 Seniors CHARLES MCLAUGHLIN IV B-4 Annandale, Virginia Captain Charles has had the best of it here at West Point. He did it all and did it well while still finding time for his friends, for which we are grateful. Chucky has a good head on his shoulders, and he knows what he wants in life. In due time he will get it. We will be hearing of Chucky years down the road, and we will be proud to say that he is a friend of ours. Exchange Cadet IUSNAI 2j - ' 7 scUsA 3, 1g Crew fUsNAy 2, Pipes and Drums 1, 2, 3, 4, The- ' E ater Arts Guild 4, German Club CARRY ROBERT MELIA D-2 Lieutenant Sutton, Massachusetts Whether racing down the slopes or flying down the road in his "cahr," Garry was borne to live in the fast lane. Always quick to pull the practical joke, Garry's sense of humor and caring attitude make him a great person to be around. just watch out for those uncontrollable "zings." Ring K: Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fine Arts Forum 4g Ski Club 3,' Ski Instructor 3, 2g CPRC 3, 2, Glee Club 3, 2, 1. was naw' l LYNN MARIE MCNAMES B-4 Yreka, California Lieutenant Never a dull moment is the first thing that comes to mind when you think of Lynn. Quick of mind and wit, she's always the first to point out how much she loves this place. Sincere, sensitive, and sensible, Lynn is the best of friends. Wishing you the best of luck, Kid!! Swimming 4g Team Handball 2. S 'I DERRICK ALAN MELLBERG I-1 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant "Beau" showed up on R-day with a Southern ac- cent that was impenetrable to all, and a good sense of humor that has remained untouched for his four years here. He was active in his company, running in Sandhurst and cleverly wearing down his oppo- nents in intramural boxing by blocking their punches with his face. Beau is the sort of guy who's never forgotten, and who is perhaps the brightest spot in a four year ordeal. Glee Club 3, 2, 1,' Karate 3, 2, 1g ADDIC 2, 1. JOSEPH MEADOWS G-1 Paoli, Indiana Sergeant Indiana's loss became West Point's gain. Joe was always willing to toss aside studies to discuss his lates life ambition or weekend plan. Though a hard worker, Joe refused to use the library so as not to insult his hero, George Patton. Joe can be described in three words, "A Friend Indeed." Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, SAME Ig Mountaineering 1, White Water Canoe Club 1. MICHAEL MENNELLE E-3 Worcester, MA Lieutenant What can we say of such a unique and interestin PATRICIA ANNE MEDINA C-2 Bradenton, Florida Lieutenant Although the Hudson River didn't quite compare to the Gulf of Mexico Patti was at home in the Hudson Valley. She did have a few rough days, however, including numerous hours in the juice lab and Saturday mornings after the first class club. Because she knew everything, Patti tried to convince us all that you didn't need to study for leadership or law. A friend to all, Patti Medina stories have become legend. Anchors Away! Protestant Sunday School 2, If Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1. STEVEN MICHAEL MERKEL C-3 Captain Springsteen, Cougar, or Prince dav 8: night. Steve WILLIAM MEEHAN H-4 Elgin, Oklahoma Lieutenant Bill will always be remembered as the easy going I-log. Whether it was the APRT, another all- nighter, or a night at Ike, Bill took it all in stride. His friendly smile and spirit made him a close friend to many of his fellow Hogs. Bill's good atti- tude, athletic ability, and willingness to work hard should insure him a success in any career he chooses. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, Ara- bic Club 1. inclividuaflls an "IEian," Mennelle's love for thi ladies is exceeded only by his intense desire to dress well. As a cadet, his ambition to "fly" and become an Aerospace engineer is sometimes ham- pered by his forceful and overwhelming stubbor- ness. As a classmate, his internal devotion to duty and "regulations" is second only to his selfless passion for driving an IROC. As a friend . . .we could not ask for more! could always be counted on to be singing along, wearing a head-band, and flexing his muscles in front of a mirror. Steve appears to think that every- one in the world is named "babe" It should also be noted that there is "A lot of love" in every room that he enters. "Merks" could always be counted in a pinch and is a valuable friend to all. 150 lb Football 4, 3, 1g Hunting! Fishing Club 4, 1. MARK CHRISTIAN MERRITT C-1 Dardanelle, Arkansas Lieutenant Although meager in stature, our little Napolean always had fascinating tales of trials and tribula- tions which he, and he only, had challenged and overcome. In constant battle with the Dean, Mark was always able to ride the curve to victory. Com- ing from a tradition of soldiering, Mark finally joins the Long Grey Line. Mark exemplified the motto engraved in his ring-"courage never quits." Gymnastics 4g 150 lb Football 3, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, Ge- ology Club 2, 1. Seniors 521 DAVID BRIAN MESICK A-2 South St. Paul, Minnesota Captain Dave's climb from plebe to company commander never had a dull moment. He was known to his friends as "Blakes." Blakes spent many nights rap- ping with his roommates and discussing his previ- ous weekend's expoloits. Dave always had a special magic thatleveryone admired, and maybe one day he will share his secret with his less fortunate friends. RICHARD MINICOZZI A-3 Hawthorne, New Jersey Lieutenant What can be said about Rico that hasn't been said? Rico, as Rich was commonly called, was a pioneer in many aspects of life. A renowned world traveler with an uncommon talent for charming members of the opposite sex, and despite Navy '85, a leader on the road with undoubtedly the nicest auto on the East Coast. Rico was a loyal friend and will certainly conquer whatever he desires in life. BRIAN FRANCIS METCALF G-4 Midland, Michigan Lieutenant Brian is a charter member in the "last of the good guy's club." His patient personality enabled him to endure those long hours in front of the computer terminal. Brian is the type of friend who would do anything for you, if it was in his power to do so. Class Committee 4, 3g Sailing Team 3. Q ,. - his Y W 1 A af ,M kgs DAVID ROBIN MEYER D-1 Drayton Plains, Michigan Captain Dave strives to excel in all aspects of cadet life, A natural athelete in intercollegiate as well as extra- curricular activities, Don Juan Meyer has complied numerous awards and patches for his exploits in both Corps Squad and intramural competition. Don is always willing to help anyone who asks him for assistance. This lover boy Duck will be long remembered for his fun loving personality and flawless integrity. 5 sf -it JOHN MARK MITCHELL D-2 Huntinton, West Virginia Captain You can call me "Mitchman", "Snitchman", "Big Head" or "Jugo", but don't call me John! When not found flying around the handball court, he could be found under his pillow flying a helicopter in his dreams. Mitch will be remembered by all for his sense of humor and his personable attitude. Merry Christmas to all and to a good morning! LAURENCE MARTIN MIXON H-3 Silver Spring, Maryland Captain Mix was man of many talents, whether excelling in academics, athletics, or just being a friend, he was always ready to have a good time, Mix was also known for his ability to maintain his sense of humor through challenging times. No matter what he chooses to do success is bound to come his way. All of us who know him well, know we have a friend we can always count on. Handball Team 2, 1,' Ptostestant a Sunday School Teacher 4, 3. 5 55 1 Wi' 'RK' IK, f K X W H 4 - if . ti - fa if , x '. ag 522 Seniors 0 MARK ANDREW MICHAELSEN I-2 New Smyrna Beach, Florida Lieutenant Since "Rocks" arrival from sunny Florida we have all admired his spirited lifestyle and grace under pressure. Mark motivated us with his quick smile and tremendous sense of humor along with his ability to make the best of any situation. Whether in the classroom or sparking the basketball team to victory he found ways to succeed. Mark's incessant desire and determination will make him a winner in any organization. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. IONATHAN ARTHUR MILLEN II E-2 Ormond Beach, Florida Lieutenant Jay's transition from the White Sands, frisbees, and parties of Ormond Beach to the Long Grey Line has been an exciting process for the Dogs to observe. From the close combat of Fourth Class year, firefights with the one who "doesn't surf," and a century of weekend fun, Jay has ermerged as a trusted friend to all of us. Never one to confuse the trivial with the signifigant, Iay's underlying values and sense of duty will serve him well in the future. International Affairs Forum 3, 2, If Class Committee 3, 2, 1,' Mara- thon Club 2, Russian Club 3, 2. DANA DAVID MILNER C-3 Houston, Texas Captain "Gramps," although slowed up by knee surgery, never slowed down. From the back corners of B-2 to the front door of the Playboy Mansion, "Mils" managed to keep his peepers open and make it to Capitol Hill, where opportunities abounded. Those experiences paid off, but his job on Brigade Staff still allowed him time to party with the "Fighting Cocks." Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1g SCUSA " K 3,' Domestic Affairs Forum 2,' Cer- Q man Club .3,- Pistol Club 3. C5g.lal"'lsI5 THOMAS OLIVER MONAHAN I-4 Petaluma, California Lieutenant Mono . . . a name synonymous with automotive admiration and expertise. Whether his rig has two or four wheels, Tom always pushes his vehicle to the outer reaches of mechanical efficiency. No joint or combined operation by "The System," Art, Hertz, or infantry committee ever slowed our ever- friendly Californian one bit. We wish him all the best. Cycling Team 3, 2, 1: Mechanical 'rms ff' Engineering Club 3, 2. Q73 Q ' Nl, STEPHEN PAUL MONIZ A-3 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Steve has a strong sense of military tradition and a desire to excel in all aspects of life. Although in- tense and goal oriented, Steve has a fine sense of humor. His satirical wit and hysterical impressions have endeared him to many. His love of the mili- tary and West Point is only paralleled by his love of cars. Love that Porsche!!! Steve is a friend you can always count on and sets a moral standard to be envied and aspired to. Rugby Club 4, 3, Tactics Club 4, SC USA 2, 1, Powerlifting Club 2g White Water Canoe Club 2, 1. DEXTER BERNARD MONROE H-1 Fort Lauderdale, Florida Lieutenant Dex had a stare that could stop a charging elephant, however, under that killer glance lies a softie that would bend over backwards to help buddies out. Fortunately, Dex has been blessed with the ability to take things as they come. Dex always will be remembered for his unforgettable approach to life: "I'll be there when I get there." 150 lb Football 4, Contemporary A Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel ,lla Choir 4g Cadet Band 3, 2, 1. Jw -as 17 I Z Seniors 523 DARREN MICHAEL MOORE l-3 Huntington Beach, California Lieutenant With a flair for the exotic, Darren came to West Point from the California surf. A great friend whose cadet career was spent in pursuit of style and class "D" has the will and determination to succeed in whatever he chooses. The Corps may be losing a Strac Cadet, but the Army is gaining a true gentlemen and fine officer. Karate Club 4, 3, 2, judo Club 2, S J, Spanish Club 3, 2, 1, Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, Finance Forum 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES PATRICK MOSES B-4 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Charlie has always been a great friend to us in the Buffalo "group," Not only has "Mom" been there to help us out . . . be it rides, biology or juice, he has excelled himself. Playing football all four years and never missing Dean's list, outgoing Charlie has shown he has what it takes to make a great officer after graduation. Football 1, 2, 3, 4. 524 Seniors KEVIN ALAN MOORE H-1 Trenton, New Jersey Captain Kevin will always be remembered for his perser- verance. He should have been a member of '84 and then '85, but finally entered West Point with the great class of B6. But just being at West Point wasn't enough, Kevin majored in Juice. Somehow he struggled through and was happy as long as he had his three basic necessities, food to eat, sleep to survive, and iron to pump. All Kevin wants is one thing, to spend all of his time pumping iron. Kevin is always willing to take time out to go out with his friends or to help just them work out. Y5trengthfTeam 4, 3, 2, 1, IEEE 1. EDWARD TODD MOTLEY G-3 Buena Park, California Lieutenant Whether trailblazing new bad postures in Beast, insuring smooth relations with the dining facility at airborne school, or meeting the five minute chal- lenge, the Mot never failed to amaze us with his originality and daring. But to those of us who know him well, he was the best friend that any- body could ask for. Mountaineering Club 3, 2, 1, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba Club 2, Arabic Club 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 3, Class Committee Representative 2, 1. EDWARD HAROLD MORAN D-1 Wilmington, Massachusetts Lieutenant The thought of Teddy will always bring warmth to the heart, and a smile to the faces of those who know him. As hockey captain, Teddy's devotion, leadership and talent were truly irreplacable. As a friend, Teddy's presence always make the times a little happier. Where ever the festitivites are held, Teddy is always an essential element of the fun. Teddy's personality and outlook on life make him a true friend. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. MARK ALBERT MOULTON H-1 El Paso, Texas Captain Mark came to West Point from El Paso, Texas and proceeded to bring new meaning to the words, ath- letic powess! "Mighty Mo" was the intense com- petitor on the field, and a true friend to all off the field. Despite love and thin hair, the doughboy did not go soft. With his friends for life and priorities set, Mo is on the right path to success. 150 lb Football 4, SAME 2, 1. gg gg I Ll-ll 4.- PATRICK JAMES MORAN C-1 Indianapolis, Indiana Sergeant "Mo" gave new meaning to the words excellence and ambition. His goals include "rack" before 10 P. M., Harvard Business School, and winning the New York, Boston, and Marine Corps Marathons in the same week. "Mo-stein" found time, fun too, having the hottest mustang convertible around. Racquetball 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, If EE EE I-Ynance Forum 3, 2, 1. F-1'-l JAMES DEAN MORRIS H-2 Newton Squire, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the first day of Freshman year, Jim was deter- mined to civilianize the Mid-Acad whether the Stu- dent Union or in the cafeteria, Jim immortalized himself throughout the Student Body and became known as the one they call "Cheese." The Army Basketball Team will miss this writer extraordin- aire and his classmates will miss the Big Cheese. l JOSEPH THOMAS MORRIS E-2 Ridgefield, Ct. Lieutenant Whether it was cruising the Alfa or jumping in the back of big bole, Joe was always up for the road trip. From Ft. Lauderdale to Vail and from Boston to Greece Joey has always left his mark, Joey ex- celled at everything he did, whether on the Rugby field or in the classroom. One of the most loyal friends a person could have, he will always be remembered for his love for fun and friends. Rugby 3, 2, Lacrosse 4. EDWARD JAMES MOUNT, JR. H-2 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Ed brough some of that Florida sunshine from back home up to our "rock bound Highland home." To Happy Two and the 15O's team, Ed was the man with a heart. He was always there when you needed a friend and always working hard. Everyone who knows Ed, knows his loyality and friendship never quit. I. V Football 4, 3g 150 lb Football 2, 1, Contemporary Affairs Semi- nar 3, 2, 1. MARC ANDRIAN MOYER I-4 Millersville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Marc is always one who will take a joke instride, yet his own unpredicitability makes him one of the most interesting and fun people you'll ever run across. If there is a controversy at hand, be on guard because when he is right he won't give up. He always makes things work out enviously in the end and his sense of determination will take him far. jewish Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 5 fi, ICIO, Team Handball 2, 1. JOHN JULIAN MULBURY D-4 Schenvus, New York Captain JJ is a true friend. So much so that his social life directly depends on the appearance of his class- mates rooms. When not busy reading a Vietnam novel you can find John slaving over a broken BMW or speaking Arabic Jibberish like Al hem do la la. John works hard though for his stars and stripes. Someday he will reach his ultimate goal and revert back to the 60's style he so much adores. Pistol 4g Honor Committee 3, 2g Arabic Club 3, 2, 1,' CPRC 4, 3, 2. v Seniors 525 .ll- GLEN KEVIN MULLICH I-4 Burband, California Sergeant "Chainsaw's" easy going personality created situa- tions which always proved original and unexpect- ed. He has the distinction of being the only double Century Man in the company. This can mostly be attributed to his sometimes candid statements about a subject regardless of his audience. We were lucky to have Saw as a good friend, roommate and company deviant. He is a great friend with a super future head. I ROBERT ALTON NABB G-3 Warwick, Rhode Island Lieutenant Well liked by the company, those who knew who he was. He was seen on the ice more often than in the company hallway. Nabber spent two summers as a guest of the Dean, one by the Dean's choice and the other by his choice. It is rumored that he volunteered for STAP to postpone the rigors of airborne until after graduation. Nabber's scoring touch will be missed by the Army Hockey Team, and his friendly personality will be missed by all that knew him. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1, 526 Seniors l MICHAEL ANTHONY MUNOZ A-1 East Lost Angeles, California Sergeant Better known as Moon-Dog to A-1, Mike was a classy guy. Moon's proudest days came when there was a 12,000 foot ceiling and nothing between him and the ground. A devoted soul to skydiving, Moon rarely gave up a chance to jump. But when he did it was the beaches of California and Florida that beckoned. Finally, in a '75 convertible Corvette and "the ring on his finger," Moon became omni potent on the ground as well as in the Air. Awoooo! Parachute Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1. l DEAN TAKEMA NAKADATE E-2 Los Alamitos, California Captain As well as becoming a water polo stud, Beef also had the honor of having his named added to the lunch menu, Beef would do anything for anybody, even little cuties who live on post. This caused a tad bit of trouble for him but he came down to earth and got his grade point average back up. In E-2, Beef was well-liked and to say he was a super guy is an understatement. Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1, ACS 4, 3, 2, If French Club 4, 3, Scuba 4, 3, 2. WILLIAM FRANCIS MURPHY II I-4 Wilmington, Delaware Captain Murph has the dubious distinction of starting in A-1 and ending up in the I-Beam. Combining his natural athletic ability with his academic achieve- ments made him a model I-Beamer. Murph's sense of humor was never diminished by our trials as cadets. Frank's unique ability to adapt to different situations here at West Point will be an asset in his future endeavors. Scuba 3, 2, 1. I ,YQ QQ- : : ANDRE ANTONIO NAPOLI B-2 Cornwall, New York Lieutenant After buying a JEEP. his firstie year to combat the snow over 9W, Snap attempted to become the first commuter student at West Point. The Comm was unyielding though, and Snap had to resort to pay- ing Dorm fees and eating in the school cafeteria even as a senior. But he will be best remembered for his verbal abuse of all, even those he did not even know. Soccer 4g Ski Team 3. gl: I-:lf U CHARLES SHAWN MURRAY H-1 Tampa, Florida Lieutenant Shawn, financial animal, wizardy sure to make him our first self-made millionaire. Grandmaster of danc-e-taria, basically out of control on the beach, with his wheels, in the field. Even beneath his dress-gray you'll likely find a pair of zany baggies. Battle-tested at Buckner, he's ugly, a true leader, always ready to make-it-happeni Portuguese Club 3, 2, 1, Finance 1 Forum 3, 2, Domestic Affairs Fo- C rum 1, Chinese Club. , BRUCE LAMAR NELSON A-4 Auburndale, Florida Lieutenant Bruce belongs to that small band of deceptively misconstrued individuals, a paradox of sorts. His him as the homey type. It is easy to picture him as a middle-aged suburbanite watching televised foot- ball with a mechanics shirt unbuttoned to the navel and a beer in one hand. The truth is, however, that he would just as soon drive an ice pick into the base of somebody's brain. A true psycopathic killer and madman, he still enjoys good company and a good laugh. Glee Club 1, 2, Cadet Band 3, 4, EE 'ii' German Club 1, 2, 3, 4. """' LESLIE JAMES MURRAY D-3 Pacific Grove, California Sergeant An indefatigable competitor who espouses Califor- nia culture's finest points. Les's lifestyle supports the whole man concept, mastering the computer in class while pursuing cycling excellence during the afternoon. Through cycling and financial wizardry, Les has kept himself in fine physical condition. However, his work ethic was tempered by an un- canny ability to be asleep by ten on most nights. Cycling Team 4, 3, 2, 1. S I L .,.. , J ... . QI! uni DAVID EUGENE NELSON F-1 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Quiet and mild mannered to those who didn't know him, Dave could always use his baby face to MICHAEL FRANCIS MURRAY Cv-1 Pleasanton, California Sergeant When Mick wasn't touring Central area, he was sure to be found discussing the philosophies of life with the owner of a local establishment, or testing concrete embakments for emergency landings. Never letting academics cramp his style, or his progress in the latest Robert Ludlum novel, lviick spent many nights lightening our spirits with his creative antics. Regardless of the circumstances, Mick was a friend who was always there and he always will be. if V MICHAEL RICHARD NESLON F-2 Lieutenant Never knowing which of his many girl friends he was to see the following weekend. "Nellie" always get away w1t'lTborrowing your money, eating your boodle or deceiving a girl's mother, Always willing to lend a sympathetic ear, Dave was noted for his middle of the road mediating skills. Truly a friend to the end. French Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Math Club EE Et' 3, German Club 3, Scoutmasters "U" C ounf i 14, 3, AIAA 1. insuredThat he got the maximum amount of "rack" in order to be well rested for his weekend activities. Being always on the go with his many activities, Mike's only problem was trying to find a sport that he wasn't good in. Mike is a good friend to all in the "Zoo." Go Zoo Nellie! Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Do- 55 gg mestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, Volley- H-I-I ball Team 3, Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, Karate Club 2, 1. , Tina 5 Seniors 527 'W . Saw -it V ef X' 1 fy J , f 3 fy A 2' '13 H4 51 V Ln: , ,1.,,,V.,uz , .,, 594 7 ' f 42 ,,, , , ALl, A, ,. ,,,VV ,ff fel , f Z, ,Z , , ,rx ff. new uf I I X V ,,,, f .M A WWW fmfgfzw hw we WW My ,, il. r. 13 3? 2 L ERIC NEWMAN F-1 Niantic, Connecticut Lieutenant Spoon is truly a funny guy, really. Eric, who came to West Point from the Prep School and the Army, knows both systems very well. His reason for com- ing to USMA is simple-he wants to be an Army officer, his friends know he'll be very successful. Understanding the reality and supporting his friends are but two of Eric's outstanding attributes. No one can forget his tenacity in backing IR and Suchi in all their trials. Thanks, Spoon for your help. Rifle 4, Tactics 4, 3,' Gospel Choir 3, 2, SCUSA 4, 3, 2, 1. IOHN WILLIAM NOBLE C-2 St. Petersburg, Florida L' Hailing from the "Land of Hurricanes" this "surfer boy" came to West Point with high hopes and expectations. Although exasperated with a system that at times tried to take the surf out of the boy, Nobles showed us that you didn't have to let the hardships get you down. We're all better for having met John . . . Onward Nobes and Yahooo! Football 4, 150 lb. Football 3,' Ca- 'gig 'jg' det Public Relations Council 3, 2, I 'H-' I . WALTER KEITH NICHOLS E-3 Blountsville, Alabama Lieutenant "American by birth, Southern by the grace of God." Mr. PHS left his Alabama home to venture north across the Mason-Dixon to the bustling "Yankee" metropolis of Highland Falls and West Point. Never without a smile, Keith selflessly shared his enduring trust, sense of humor, and genuine sincerity with all. No one could have asked for anything more than his friendship, be- cause that is all anyone could ever need. Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Tactics Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum fl, 3, 2, 1,' BS rf: L Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM FRANCIS NOBLE, JR. D-4 Albany, Georgia Captain Whether cruising in his BMW, scoping chicks or pumping iron, the words "Wanna Be" could al- ways be heard. Always busy, "No-No" had an un- canny knack for prioritizing. His top priorities in- cluded women, women, women. Albany, Georgia not only produced an outstanding athlete and an intelligent man, it gave us an honest and true friend. Billy always was "the man." Football 4, 3, 2, Con temporary Af- ,I fairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. Win :Kg IAMES DAN NICKOLAS E-2 Dayton, Ohio Captain "The Creek" came to West Point from Dayton, Ohio with a professional attitude that could not be surpassed. Perhaps the only cadet who actually rolls up his belt and puts it in the drawer when he takes off his trou las per BACJ his attention to detail will be appreciated by some lucky platoon and someday maybe some lucky lady. After retire- ment as Chief of Staff, the "Top Dog" will proba- bly be president of the company that makes Brasso. Soccer 4, 3, 2. F 7 ll Elm c.g.IiI"'lal. Q 95 1' 'A FREDERICK NOHMER, JR. H-3 , sefts Lieutenant Where is Rick "lroc-n-Roll" Nohmer? This Bosto- nian must be either on the soccer field or up at Cadet Personnel. Fast cars and fast women make up this young athlete's past. No one really minded his numerous jokes and pranks: they just typified the essence of Rick-a good time. He has definitely added a little color to the Long Gray Line. Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, WKDT1, Cultur- al Affairs Seminar 4. Seniors 529 LEONARD JOSEPH NOVAK B-4 Michigan City, Indiana Lieutenant Lenny will always be remembered for his loyal friendship and his cheerful outlook on life. He was often studious, always willing to help, and we could count on Lenny to share a smile and a laugh. A natural athlete and scholar, Lenny possesses the necesarry skills and talent to make himself suc- cessful in any endeavor he chooses. Scuba Club 1, Class Committee 4, ,ix ' ,Q 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, 2, Hunting -L, 31 K: Fishing Club 1. QQ GERALD PATRICK O'CONNOR C-1 Renville, Minnesota Captain Gerry's buddies in Chargin' Charlie will have last- ing memories of his farmboy charms, his sporty Pontiac, and his boyish smile that was cute as can be. "Opie" is an undeniably close friend. He always looks on the bright side of things, and his fun loving attitude and fresh sense of humor will be sadly missed. This organizational genius is head- ing for the top, Charge em up! CPRC 4, 3g Geology Club 2, 1, Ski EE E5 Club 3, 2, 1,- German Club 3. I UH 530 Seniors ERIN REGINA O'BRIEN I-1 Pinebush, New York Captain Though some people might remember Erin as the cadet who was type cast as "Kate" in Kiss Me Kate or the voice that floated down from the choir loft on Sundays, there is another side of her that few people saw. She sincerely cared for the people around her, greeted everyone with a smile and a friendly "Hello," and was very loyal to her friends. Her intelligence, strong will, perserverance and ambition have distinguished her as a cadet to ven- erate and one that is destined for success in the future. Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2. 1, Glee Club EE . EE 2, Theatre Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1, 'W' Class Committee 4, 3 fHistorianj. - PATRICK MICHAEL O'CONNOR C-3 Brentwood, New York Lieutenant O. C. came to West Point with a lacrosse career in mind. Although he experienced a rough first year, he has developed into one of Army's prolific mid- fielders. We will always remember his love for the Irish way of life. O. C., your t-shirt fan club is still waiting for you in Key West, and the beaches of Puerto Rico are once again waiting for another scene "From Here To Eternity." Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. KATHRYN MARIE O'BRIEN I-2 Yorktown Heights, New York Captain Although one can say Kat loved cadet life, this striper dog managed to have lots of fun. With her love for music she became an instant stage star, although her role in "Kiss Me Kate" wasn't really acting. When Kat packs up her animal family and leaves Wu Poo she will probably miss her morning work outs most of all. Of course, she will have to get a new alarm clock. Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1, Skeet ' and Trap Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Corbin Seminar 2, 1, White Water Canoe If X Club 3, 2, 1,' Hop Committee 4, 3. ' If ' X 04. : I f l oft ,Q if, MICHAEL GERARD O'DEA A-3 Arlington, Vermont Captain Mike truly believes that hard work and persistence can achieve more than raw talent ever could. His hard work sets him apart from the crowd in aca- demics, atheletics, and leadership. His two most notable characteristics are his unique sense of hu- mor and ability to react quickly and precisely un- der pressure. Mike, however, is best remembered for his devotion as a friend. Q7 4 2' 1 is Ex ' MAURA ANNE O'BRIEN F-2 Delmar, New York Lieutenant Mo is a highly dedicated member of the Zoo. The best way to describe her is not with words but with a multi-colored, felt tip pen poster. Mo is nearly a purebred, house, plants, and animals type who will surely seek out the touchy - feely approach to life. Cl'm sorry Mo but I had to.j We all wish her the best of luck. Go Zoo, Mo! Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1g Scout- master's Council 4, 3, 2, 1,- Cadet Band 4, 3, 1ndoorfOuta'oor Track 2. VON GRAHAM ODENWALD E-2 Baton Rouge, Louisiana Lieutenant Von came 4-wheeling into our lives from the Bay- ou's of Baton Rouge. Though possessing all the fine qualities of a southern gentleman, Von could THOMAS LEIGHTON O'BRIEN E-4 Mt. Kisco, New York Lieutenant One can't help but immediately like Tom. A very funny, intelligent, and loyal friend, he has always been very popular. Tom comes from a large, close- ly-knit, Irish family and has often attributed his success to their continued support. We leave Tom with many great memories of road trips, his par- ents' tailgates, and the knowledge that his future success is inevitable. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, SAME 2, 1: Triathalon Team 4. 4 . Q y MZ Rat THOMAS BRUCE O'DRlSCOLL G-4 Houston, Texas Captain "O-D' is truly an oddity. His only fault is that he has no faults. He can be in a Chevrolet commercial- Baseball, O-D, apple pie and Chevrolet. He will be RAYMOND ERNEST OBST D-2 Cape May, New Jersey Lieutenant New Jersey born, New Jersey bred, this Spring- steen fan will always be known for his distinctive shuffle through the hallowed halls of D-2. On the weekend, when not working on the computer or his paper, Ray could always be found with a "young" lady on his arm. Respected by all, "Tar Baby" will be remembered by all for his close friendship. ll Honor Representative 1, 2. is :P 'sits id RICHARD ALLEN O'HARE A-2 Birmingham, Alabama Lieutenant Rich came to West Point with high expectations, but plebe year just wasn't like being a good ole Southern boy. After Legmuping ?u:d.c1ass yeas, ' ark about his beloved home. A good friend and com- panion, may he always find the best in life. And by the way Von, "Don't forget to salute the flag on your way out." Pistol 1g Karate 3, 2, ACM 4,- Hunting and Fishing 4, 3, 2, 1. remembered'l-or his atlilgic prowess, his intellectu- al abilities, and his pleasant disposition. A man's life would be complete if he were able to raise his child to be just like Tom O'Driscoll. The Guppies will be forever thankful for his service and friendship. Boxing 3, 2, 1. Rich found a long lost girl friend who's skin color was green. He found that his grade point average rose proportionally to the amount of time spent with his new found girl friend. Rich in his upper class years met those high expectations he had set for himself upon entering and is one who can al- ways be counted on to help his classmates. A friend to all that know him, Rich will be an asset to the Army. SCUSA 3, 2, 1. Seniors 531 SCOTT JAMES OKESSON I-3 Cicero, New York Captain "Killer" astounded Qalmost confusedj us with his emotionless perspective on cadet life. A good man is hard to find, and we found one in Scott. His high principles and consistant attitudes impressed us all. We always knew what to expect of "Okie," yet he never ceased to surprise us. I S i BRUCE WARREN OLLSTEIN A-4 New York, New York Sergeant Bruce's best quality was his selflessness. He cared nothing for pleasure, physical appearances, or sta- tus. He constantly sought out deep and meaningful relationships among those with whom he interact- ed socially. His devotion to the West Point ideal was beyond reproach. For the rest of his life, Bruce will follow and remember the excellent leadership example set for him by both the officers and the high ranking cadets at the academy. in 532 Seniors DONALD BEN OKURA H-4 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Okinawa hails from the great Mid-West and yet still claims to be a Reds fan. Don's quiet, deter- mined attitude was evident in all aspects of cadet life. Whether it was academically, athletically, or militarily, Don gave 10093. The Army is sure to gain an outstanding "manager" of men as well as a great soldier. We will always remember Don as a true friend who was always there when someone needed him. Good luck, Don, and go Hogs! Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1. . 655, T 1 r as STANLEY BELL OLSON D-4 Junction City, Kansas Lieutenant The strong, silent type, Stan devoted his time to pumping iron while letting his friends devote their times to doing his assignments. When not "getting big" in the gym, one could find Stan in the day- room playing pool, or in that never-ending search for "Mrs, Right." A friend of everyone, Stan's de- termination will bring success in all his endeavors. Football 4, 3. CLAY OLBON II E-3 Crystal River, Florida Lieutenant I'll fly, you buy! This was the battle cry of our easy going friend from Florida. Clay seemed to have West Point life down to an art-he never opened a book, he lived for the weekends, yet he consistently made dean's list much to the jargon of our more ted classmates, Clay will always be remembered as a good friend. Rifle team 4, 3, Power lifting team 2, 1, Astronomy club 4, 3, 2, 1 KOfficerj. JOHN TAYLOR OLVEY I-1 West Point, New York Lieutenant I. O., the all-American kid who showed us all how to call West Point "home." His awesome athletic abilities and personal charm remain unequaled, and his good-natured smile proved a sure lift through out the toughest times. From the Hogs to the Rocks, we all watched and admired this man. Godspeed, John, the world is yours. MICHAEL STEPHEN O'LEARY B-4 Saint Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Mike's "Iron Mike" from Airborne School sur- prises some, but those closest to him know his soldierly outlook on all things. And of course, Mike kept his skills sharp, practicing his PLF off his footlocker. But Mike has method-and lots of it- to his madness. Clocks may stop, run fast or slow, but Mike routine marks the time to go. Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, Rid- :sg Q ing Club 3, 2, Sandhurst 2. - - VAN CHARLES OLER D-1 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant A big music fan and a bigger sports fan, Van man- aged to zealously pursue both passions, frequently on government time. As radio announcer for more than 100 Army sporting events during his four years, he frequently visited campuses all over the northeast and became a master at making all those late night bus rides as comfortable as possible. Always searching for the lighter side of West Point, Van never let academics take an inordinate amount of time away from his activities. WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1 KStation Manag- erjg Pointer 4, 3, 2, 1 fSports Edi- torl- Pointer Wew 4, 3, 2, Theater Arts 3, 2, 1, Howitzer 2, 1g Class Treasurer 3, 2, 1. ANDREW IOHN ORNATOWSKI A-2 Rapid River, Michigan Captain A. I. was the company prankster. When he was not giving someone the "Pole" treatment, he was out cruising in the Batmobile. Besides being a member of the best Sandhurst Team in the Regiment his cow year, Andy is also famous for being an accom- plished land navigator. It seems that after complet- ing a night land navigation coarse at Buckner, he decided to go to compete at the Nationals, which were held at Walter Reed Army Hospital. Andy never hesitated to help anyone and was always around to raise everyone's morale. Hunting and fishing Club 3, 2, 1, Ski Instructor Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Para- chute jump Team 4, Karate Club ,3. JAMES FRANCIS ORNER D-2 Northumberland, Pennsylvania Sergeant Jefe is an enigma. With his "left hand rule" he can explain the unexplainable and make the impossible happen. For example, he'll turn a red light green, or if failing a course, he'l1 "Max" the finals. Jefe can also tell the most incredible stories like they were common, every day occurences. Life just won't be as exciting without that Irish grin of his. Wrestling 4, 3,' Class Committe 4, 3, 2, 1. LAWRENCE ROBERT OLIVER B-1 Merrillville, Indiana Captain Larry did so well in school that rarely did an eve- ning pass without someone trying to "help" him with his homework. Larry always had a way with words. He always meant "exactly" what he said. And his law brief was a masterpiece of persuasion. Somehow, Larry always managed to stay "hum- ble." Larry was such a nice guy that after Christ- mas leave, he would "offer" to go get your mail. But no matter what was going on you could always count on Larry to be on the ball and squared away. SCUSA 2, 1,' Geology 3, 2, 1g Q " sAME2,1, German Club 3, 2, Do- mestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. WE' 'dwg A LAURENCE GREGORY ORTIZ D-3 San Juan, Puerto Rico Lieutenant The frustrated musical genius called Greg came to ...th2.uL ent and joy of music that he has. Knowing Greg, however, it was probably the choice of performing the harder right over the easier wrong, which fits right in with the rest of his character. Dependable and loyal almost to the point of predictability, he is the truest friend for officerl anyone could ever hope for . . . Remember Georgetown! Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Hop Com- 'lkp4 mittee 4, 3, 2g Finance Forum 1, J 9 0 x Hunting and Fishing Club 4, Elec- -as sf tronics Forum 3, 2, 1, Hop Band 2, Q, 1'- 1. Seniors 533 EARL HUGHES OXENDINE, IR. F-4 Pembroke, North Carolina Sergeant Trustworthy, and loyal to his friends, Buckey defi- nitely played an integral part in our lives here in F4. Whether playing rugby, combating the Dean, or just hanging out with friends, Bucky's presence was always felt. Later, when we look back upon our West Point years, Bucky is one person that we can never forget. He is a good man and can look for- ward to a successful career in the Army. Rugby 2, 3, 4g Baptist Student Union 4, Hunting and Fishing Club 4, Y - EDWARD PASQUINA III E-4 Gloucester, Massachusetts Lieutenant Whether in the boxing ring or in a conversation, Ed is the guy to have on your side. Ed is always a class act. Only he could manage to make an L. L. Bean floppy hat look like the height of fashion. Ed's legacies are his dependability, pride, intelligence and his willingness to stick out any challenge. Class Committee 4 3 2 1'Arabic F 1' , , , , V rs, K Club 3, Z, Domestic Affairs Fo- wi -J tum 2, 1' QQJEI 534 Seniors GREGORY ALLEN PALKA D-2 Denver, Colorado Lieutenant More than just a classmate, Greg was a leader. More than just a leader, Greg was a fighter. With a special talent for encouraging those around him, Greg turned his compassion and deep thought into deed. Though this Denver man sometimes took the weight of the world on his shoulders, he was al- ways quick with a story or a loud, friendly laugh. The army is getting a fine lieutenant and we are proud to call him our friend. LV Lacrosse 4, 3, Cadet Scout- masters Council 2, Ig Slci Instruc- tors 2, Ig Mountaineering Club 2, White Water Canoe Club 2. DOUGLAS JOSEPH PAVLEK I-4 Rosemont, Minnesota Lieutenant Rosebud's finest "Do", "Dougie Fresh" andfor Dougie Bear fthe Supe's "Favorite"j came to us a mere pencilnecked rascal however, over the years Doug grew both in body and "soul." Although Doug will be fondly remembered for his thunder- ous hits and highskying "Oskies" on the fields of not so friendly strife, those of us who really knew and love him were the lucky ones, Thanks "M" for such a wonderful son. Varsity Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Finance S 'L jj Club 2g SAME 2, 1, Ski Club 4. QE lil lil KENT GREGORY PANKRATZ E-1 Manitowoc, Wisconsin Lieutenant In the classroom and on the friendly fields of strife, Kent was undoubtedly intense, He was easy to get along with, even though he loved the pastime of stomping geeks. Nevertheless, with a pencil in one hand and a hunk of summer sausage in the other, Kent wielded his way to excellence in the class of 86. MATTHEW PAWLIKOWSKI E-3 Secaucus, New Jersey Lieutenant Matt was not your typical cadet. Our "A-Splash" hailed from exit 16E of the NJTP and was blessed with a powerful "Charlie Victor," from his dawn as an eagle, Manchau's Mission was Morale Sup- port. Secret Santa, the "Clarence for President" campaign, the "Bogus Held Report" mystery, and the "Naval Oppressionary Force" were but a few of Matthew's many mischieveous adventures. As fir- stie year rolled around, Matthew realized his life- long dream of becoming a Beast Squad Leader. Our Top will be remembered for his pursuit of the trivial, his moral character, and his devotion to others. Catholic Folk Group 4, 3, 1, Sun- day School Teachers 3, 2g Gym- nastics 4g SCUSA 3, Howitzer 2, 1. STEVEN DANIEL PARKER I-2 Carrollton, Texas Lieutenant Stevie Ray came to the Moose from Buffalo via Dallas. Parks will always be remembered as a true Texan and a faithful follower of the Cowboys. While in I-2, Steve earned a reputation for his women, track, guitar, and country music. He has been a loyal friend to us all. Steve will be surely missed as he leaves for a promising career in the Army. Public Affairs Detail 4, 3, 2, 1 AD- DIC 2, 1, WKDT 1, Glee Club 3. 57 X' tts' Q, L 4 GERALD MICHAEL PEARMAN I-4 Merrillville, Indiana Lieutenant Gerald: the All-American boy fgee he loves to eat . . .a lotj with a laugh, he always tried to show us how normal people act, but we couldn't live up to his Indiana standards. Eternally in search of the per- fect, he was always eager to go lifting or play golf. On the I-Beam football team, he could be counted on for the occasional Pavek-style interception. Def- initely quite a guy for a weasel. Chess Club, Domestic Affairs Fo- rum, German Club. wir 'cam BRYAN SCOTT PARLIER A-2 Hopewell, Virginia Captain Throughout his four year's jaunt as a member of the long grey line, B. P. became a close friend and confidant to all those he met. A conscientious worker and a self-starter he struggled through many a weekend beating his head against the com- puter keyboard, yet he still managed to make the occasional road trip. The Grey Ghost's future promises to be a very colorful one as he soars to knew heights in his career, his family and his Apache. War Games Committee 4, 3, 2, S SCUSA 3, Domestic Affairs Fo- . VUAQ f rum 4, 3, 2, 1, Tactics Club 4, 3. M' "XP PAMELA DENISE PEARSON I-3 Anderson, Indiana Lieutenant At 6'1" Pam stood head and shoulders above the rest. She was co-captain of the women's basketball team but sh ' ' ' nd that silver sports car of hers. Pam, Polar Bears wearing her field artillery red spectacles, which are a trademark, will be missed as a friend that always kept us smiling. Track 4, 1, Basketball 4, 3, 2,. RICHARD WAYNE PASCOE G-2 Spartanburg, South Carolina Lieutenant One of the "REBELS," Ritchie was a true southern gentlemen who enjoyed the finer things in life. His love for South Carolina and the south were matched only by his love for a good time. Ritchie, on those rare occasions that he was serious, was an organizer and "doer." When not lifting weights, Ritchie could usually be found talking with the boys about the weekend and spurring us on in his energetic style. Ritchie is like the Rock of Gilbral- tar, both physcially and in his character and word. CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby Club 3, ADDIC 2, 1. l WENDY SUE PEART G-4 Tumwate, Washington Lieutenant Over her four years at Woo Poo, the Granola kid has made a lot of changes. From joining the Rock Club, to "facing" the breakfast club, to bombing down mountains, this wonder W kept expanding her horizons. Some things that will never change, however, are her love for chocolate and strawber- ries, or the twinkle in her eyes when she's eating them. God bless you, Mom. AIAA 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, German Club 2, 1, Geology Club 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, Sail- GX ing Team 2, Cross Country 3. Ja lf Seniors 535 MARK DANIEL PEASLEY B-4 Ventura, California Lieutenant Mark came to West Point via the prep school and the Ventura County Line. With a sense of humor that came make anyone smile, and the determina- tion to accomplish anthing that comes his way. Peas is ready to sit on top of the world. Mark's greatest attribute is the positive attitude he dis- plays at what seems to be the worst times. An inspiration to us all, he leaves a great number of friends behind. We love you, you crazy guy. Triathalon 4, 3, 2, Class Commit- tee 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3g Water Polo 4, 3, National Ski Patrol 2, 1. PAUL G. PEREIRA B-1 Carason, California Lieutenant Although his hair was prickly fuzz a better friend there never was. Porcupine was a little gluff some- times, but he's a guy that'll never let you down. Cow year was a rough one for Paul, but the boy's will never forget it. His cute little plug, his para- noid neurosis and his midnight performance of "screaming incoherently" will live on in our hearts. 150 lb Football 4, jewish Chapel Choir 2, 1,' Rabble Rousers 2, 1, QW I x vig. Basketball 4, 3, Gospel choir 3, 2. P 7 536 Seniors DAVID JAMES PEKAREK E-2 Sartell, Minnesota Lieutenant Dave will always look back fondly on fall semester cow year. With his light-hearted disposition, Dave was always able to see the lighter side of cadet life. Known for his quick wit and quick jab, Dave was always a lady "killer," Venerating and emulating "john Winger," Dave was always the perfect sol- dier-and cadet. 322, sci? FELIX MANUEL PEREZ A-2 Brownsville, Texas Lieutenant "Flex," the man, the legend, Felix could often be heard to exclaim, "I could just go to sleep now." But he'd never do so at the expense of the mission. Felix is a friend to all who know him, and will be fondly remembered by all his buddies in A-2 through the years, even after General Perez has retired as com- mandant of Cadets. 150 lb. Football 3, 2g Catholic Sun- day School Teacher 4g Ring and Crest Representative 4, 3, 2, 1, Di- alectic Society 4j Theater Arts Guild 4. ROBERT JOHN PELLER D-4 Medina, Minnesota Lieutenant Bob is the kind of guy who takes everything in stride, that probably comes from his extensive track experience. But seriously, Bob always main- tains his cool . . . even when the number of boards appraches infinity and cows do cruel things to his Porsche. If he stops yelling out of car windows, he'll go all the way in life. Track 4, 3, 2, 1. 'gig -jig H BROC ALLEN PERKUCHIN G-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Broc entered West Point with an open mind eager to take on new challenges. His intense concentra- tion and dedication make him a true competitor. Kuch's greatest attribute, though, is his genuine concern for others and willingness to help other people. In addition, he is an inspiration to us with his ability to excel at tasks from academics to sport parachuting. Broc's sheer determination will take him to the top! Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2. gg 'gig Ill ROBERT GEORGE PENNA D-3 Wurtsboro, New York Lieutenant A genius who excerised the mind and occasionally the body, Bob's love was his priceless stereo equip- ment. A devoted student of international relations, his discussions with friends were most intriguing, especially his strange but effective method of rais- ing Third World GNP. Always was ready to give academic help to all. This man is on a pathway to power. Hunting lr Fishing Club 4, 3, WKDT 4, 3g Electronics Club 2, 'lk,4 German Club 1. 4 '14 sr ea DONALD RAYMOND PEPERAK H-1 Connellsville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Pep says, "I got one! What's slow and yellow on Thursday night?" It doesn't matter what the an- swer is. It will be bad enough that you won't be able to hold back a grin. But as Pep breaks out in rolls of laughter at his own joke, your grin inevita- bly turns into a laugh as well. The Joke still stings, but you're laughing. And that's all Pep wants-to bring a smile to your lips. He is always quick to lend a hand. The littleadministrator in him makes him loved by everyone. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. EE E5 lil I l SCOTT LEON PEPPLE A-1 Bryan, Ohio Lieutenant Scotty P., you wanna talk? That always seemed to be the case. No matter what was ailing you, Scott was the one to rely on. Overloading many semes- ters, Scott had little time for Corps Squad, but one could always find him climbing ice caps from New York to Scotland on weekends. For those who knew him, he was like a brother. Those who didn't had no idea what they were missing. Mountaineering Club 1, 2, judo 3, Rugby 4. GREGORY PERROTTA D-2 Johnston, Rhode Island Lieutenant Don't let this man's exterior fool you. Underneath the muscular physique and powerful stance is a really nice guy. With a warm grin and a wisecrack Greg could con his way through an argument, or a woman's heart. Though he's mellowing with age, Greg will always be remembered as "the Animal," but especially as a real friend. Wrestling 4, 3, 2. BARRY NORRIS PETERSON E-3 Sacramento, California Captain Whatever motivated "The Bear" to leave the sun, surf, and women at California to become an Eagle at West Point, we'll never know. His success and intensity in academic and athletic endeavors can only be matched by his endless romances and love for heavy metal. If the number of situps one per- forms is indicative of success as an officer, "The Bear" will definitely go a long way. Fare thee well good friend. IODY LYNN PETERY D-3 Denver, Pennsylvania Lieutenant jody may not rate academics to highly, but he al- ways has to be involved in some type of athletics. After realizing baseball was not his way to fame, he went and found his destiny in life on team hand- ball. He is known for his willingness to help others and his friendliness. Jody probably knows more people at West Point than any other cadet. Baseball Team 4, 3, Class Com- C ,JA -, mittee 4, 3, Team Handball Team 2, 1' F. : : Seniors 537 KAREN SUE PHELPS B-1 Rocky Face, Georgia Captain When "Twang" ran her way to a Major A, Plebe year, we considered her a stud. She spent many morning with the Breakfast Club being "not nice" and obnoxious. Sarcasm, stupid jokes and a loaded camera marked K.P. more than her "Stars and Stripes." Whether doing "solo high fives" or "Pat- ton" with her Georgian accent, she kept us rolling and sane. Go get'em Doc. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor Jr Outdoor Track 4, 3, 1,' FCA 4, 3, 2, 1, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Corbin Seminar 1, American Chemical Society 3, 2, 1. WW tx?- - N 1 X , X x .QQ DAVID ANTHONY PINDER C-3 Chester, New Jersey Lieutenant Known to most as "Pinz," Dave always managed to keep everyone's spirits up. From roaming the halls in his "pjs" to studying all hours of the night, Dave always had a friendly word for everyone. On the wrestling mat, in the classroom, and as a friend, Pinz gave it his best. His sense of humor and sin- cerity made him a true friend to us all. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, 1. I Q7 if lt ,MZ my 538 Seniors ELLIOTT OLIVER PHILLIPS I-1 Gambrills, Maryland Lieutenant E1-li-ottte'1-3-atj n. 1. a true friend. 2. A person who is always willing to help out. 3. A person with an abundance of wit, always willing to use it to put on a smile. 4. A person who always finds something good in everybody. 5. A slice of sunshine on a grey day. 6. A friend that will never be forgotten. German Club 4, 3, 2, Contempo- 'ik' EE rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1g "H" Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2,- Karate Team 3, 2, 1, ' fini ROBERT WALTER PITULEI A-3 Garfield, New Jersey Lieutenant Bob fosters American ideals, patriotism, and a sense of service to our country that we all strive for. When he came to West Point, he brought with him dedication and a great desire to achieve. As an athlete, student, leader and best friend, Bob is what others aspire to be. Debate Team 2, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2g Basketball 4. DALTON SCOTT PIERCE E-2 Thomasville, North Carolina Lieutenant If you'd ask Scott, "Why is the sky blue?" he would tell you-"cause God loves them Tar Heels!" Scotty was one of the few people who lived up to the E-2 "Brewdog" tradition. With his characteristic chew of tobacco and his Southern pride, "Dalton" was well linked by all who knew him. 150 lb Football 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 4, 'it' 'IE 3, 2, 1. I-H-I BRET REXEORD PLATT G-2 LeRaysville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Bretly was a definite asset to G-2. When you need- ed to know whether to see the movie or study, Bret was always there to say, "What are mid periods for?" Bret never lacks spirit either. It was Navy week 1984 when the O.C. baptized him "rapid fire." Bret always can be counted on for his gentle smile and soft snicker to cheer us up whenever we need it. Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 2,' Domestic Affairs Forum 2, Portu- guese Club 3, 2g Scuba Club 1. SCOTT CORY PIERCE H-4 Peoria, Illinois Captain For Scotty, each day has no limits. Whether he is cruising down I-10 listening to John Cougar or wielding Excalibur before a company of Hogs, Scott maintains an optimistic, never surrender atti- tude that affects everyone around him. Blessed with the sense to realize the immeasurable value of the common things in life, Scott can derive as much pleasure from reviewing a box score as he can from receiving a Rhode's Scholarship. If we can all show as much faith in what we do as Scott, this will indeed be magic in the night, not to mention the U.S. Army fairs Forum 3 2 1'150 lb. Football 5 : 4, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, Q r-E' IE' V Spanish Club 2. ' RICHARD SCOTT POIRIER E-1 Mililani Town, Hawaii Lieutenant SCUSA 3, 2, 1, International Af- K X79 , , 1 :Q- C' 'S JAMES CHARLES PIGGOTT F-4 Wapingers Falls, New York Lieutenant jim, or Pig as he is known to his friends, is the proverbial "Gentle Giant." In track, his throws led the Army team to victory for four years, while his parents led the F-4 tailgaters in revelry far into the nights. Jim will excell in the Army as long as the chow truck is always close by. His kindness and friendship are noticed and appreciated by all. Track 1, 2, 3, 4. CLARK TIMOTHY POLAND H-2 Arlington Heights, Illinois S.ergea.n.t EDGAR HERBERT PIGOTT G-4 Medart, Florida Lieutenant Told he came from the Sunshine State, one should expect Edgar to be the definition of "Laid back." "Big Ed" refuses to be rattled by any situation. His cool attitude and underlying confidence serve as a reminder to us all of how not to let the pressures of the day weigh too heavily upon us. Edgar is a good friend with a heart as big as his shoe size. Football 4, Basketball 4, Portu- ' 1 V guese Club 3, 2, Public Affairs 'Q Detail 3, 2, 1. cp-'E' lilwg Known to his close friends as Pourwah, this class- act actually did live almost his entire life in the geographical center of Oahu, Hawaii. Possessor of equally sharp athletic and intellectual talent, there are really very few things that Scott does not do very well. Tennis 4, 3, 2, 1, Squash 4, 3, 2, 1. Clark almost disappeared from the face of the earth after his sophomore year, but some of us knew better. From Sunday morning pow-wows in Nick's room, to casual juants around the Hudson Valley, to unplanned ventures to Europe, no one ever was quite sure of where Clark would turn up. o 150 lb. Football 4, Class Commit- , 6-S , tee 3, 2, Finance Forum 3, 2, Dia- , K X lectic Society 4, SC USA 3, SAME , A M - 2, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2. . e ROBERT LEE POLLARD A-3 Sea Level, North Carolina Sergeant It has been said by Lee and about Lee that there are only three things he knows how to do. I contend that is not so. Not only is he a complete wiz kid, but he is also a gifted musician who keeps notches on his guitar's neck. He's also been known to pull your ear just to make you smile, even when it hurts, and then he'd say "I didn't do that." Howev- er, his baby-face and sincerity are the keys to his success. Lee truly has all the attributes necessary to be a great leader, and I am proud to call him friend. Hop Committee 4, Hop Band 3, 2, 1. Seniors 539 l.i1 MICHAEL RICHARD POMPED C-3 Santa Ana, California Captain Breaking the traditional stereotype of a starman, "Pomps" was a cadet who always had time for a good party. Sophistication, class and a touch of sarcasm characterized his stay here at USMA, and he never allowed academics to cloud reality. Friends were of the utmost importance, and with Mike around a good time was sure to follow. He will always be remembered as a close friend, and success is certain to follow him wherever he goes. Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1. X? ,.lEl""'lEI, Cf' '95 n' -, ,,' DAVID WALDEN PRATT G-1 El Paso, Texas Lieutenant Pudes, or Pude as he's known in more formal set- tings, is as easy as they come. He's always quick with a story of life in Texas- Bunny Punting and Lizzard Rockets to name two. Pudes is constantly there with his sarcastic wit, lightening a sometimes oppressive atmosphere. People that know Pudes would agree that you couldn't ask for more in a friend. Hey bud, I'll get this zoomer .... Football 3. S ,I J .... 4111 mi 540 Seniors IOHN ROBERT PONCY E-1 Palm Beach Gardens, FL Lieutenant John "Ponce" Poncy started his West Point Career on the Area, but finished it in the boxing ring. Unable to find a sport he couldn't conquer, he returned to conquering West Point itself. After a long four year fight, "Ponce" will be a knock-out as an Infantry officer in the wide, wide, totally unpre- pared world. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 lb. Football 4, 3. MICHAEL JOHN PREUSS A-1 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Mike went from the easy living of Florida to the fast pace of New York with a bang. Excelling at everything, the Poo-Dog could never really decide what he wanted. Suave and a gentleman to the end, the rest of the four Musketeers looked on as Poo hunted from L.A. to Miami. A-1 will always be his home and we are proud and honored to call him friend and classmate. Squash 4. DANITA POPE C-3 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant "D" exemplifies the true meaning of "Be All You Can Be." Never discouraged, she has overcome the many challenges of West Point, but, then again, pressure makes diamonds. During free time she is probably out "Dunking" a ball on the basketball court, imitating Whitney Houston in a band, or inspiring people through the Gospel Choir. She is talented, yet down to earth. Her selfless help to others makes her a "Special" friend to everyone. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Q, 1 l ,Q Hop Committee 4, 3, 2,- Hop Band ft ' Z 2, 1. DOUGLAS PATRICK PREVOST E-4 Whitehall, Pennsylvania Captain Doug was always one hundred percent Army. He even gave E-Z-4 more than just a semblance of a military organization when he was in command. He can not comprehend doing anything without trying to do his best, and this is what is going to make him a great officer. When he comes back to West Point as a DPE instructor, he will finally catch that four-legged furry creature that roams the trails of Camp Buckner. Squash 4, 3,' Marathon 1, Racquet- ball 1, Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Dia- lectic Society 4, 3, 2, 1, JOSEPH ROBERT POSUSNEY F-1 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant The "Po" will always be remembered as someone who added a lot of spice to the lives of his fellow P- 1 mates. Joey takes pride in everything he does, be it Pole Vaulting or accordian playing, and always strives to be the best. A great athlete as well as a terrific scholar, Joe is sure to succeed at whatever challenge he faces. Indoor and Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1,' Catholic Sunday School Teach- VX er 4, 3, 2, 1g German Club 4, 3, 2, 1. B QT' L' iii JESUS ALFONSO PRIETO B-2 Jersey City, New Jersey Lieutenant Zeus will perhaps be noted as the most popular "swinger" in the corps. He spent many afternoons at the post playground. That's not to say that this gentleman had infantile ways. No, it's more likely he forgot where he was headed after school. Zeus will always be remembered as a loyal friend who could be counted on when the times grew tough. His warmth of heart were real indicators of the strong emotion he felt for his friends. KRISTIN MICHELLE POWELL D-4 Madras, Oregon Lieutenant We laughed, joked, worked, and grew up with her. Her smile and cheery attitude will always be re- membered, but her greatest qualities were her lov- ing friendship and determination to succeed. Kris- tin worked hard both on the tennis court and in the lab. Her career will be great, and we wish her un- ending success. Protestant Sunday School Teach er 4, Cadet Chapel Choir 4,' Tennis 4, 3, 2. SCOTI' KENDRICK PRIHODA E-1 Scott came to West Point straight off the training ground of the University of Illinois a hardened collegiate who had seen it all and experienced more. Although he came with little or no exposure to the military, he left with what seemed like a century of experience. Scott will go far in the future, but he will be missed by the friends he leaves behind. Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1g Rifle Team 4, 3. GLENN ROBERT POWERS E-2 Monsey, New York Lieutenant Whether working or playing, Glenn approaches all things with a "can do" attitude. The drill cadet's sense of humor and ability to get along well with people has made him well-liked among his class- mates, even though we still think he is from New Jersey. The "duty duo's" tag team wrestling ex- ploits are still big talk in E-2 Dog country. We are all sure Glenn will achieve great things throughout his military career. Ring J: Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Theater Arts Guild 4,' Internation- al Affairs Forum 2, 1. 1 L MATTHEW JOSEPH PRUDEN H-4 Fort Wayne, Indiana Sergeant Matt was the reason West Point was created. Just look at himg he's the All-American boy. Matt's devotion to duty was admired by all, that is when he wasn't buzzing civilians at Shea Stadium with his radio controlled airplanesp and when he wasn't doing his famous Christmas tree impersonations. Matt is a true friend who will never be forgotten. Football 45 AIAA 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 2, 1. Seniors 541 MM ANDREW PULLENZA E-4 Elm Hurst, New York Captain Andy, Alpha Papa or Pops, will always be remem- bered. Cheerful, friendly and fun-loving are but a few descriptions of this great young man. Perhaps his greatest attribute is his ability to work hard for himself, yet always remember to help his friends when they are in need of him. You are loved, Alpha Papa. And remember, you have been hilarious lately! I I 'i 'ia F L H ' ls l JAMES WALTER QUAIDER G-1 Copiague, New York Lieutenant A faithful customer of both Mama Brava's and Ma Bell, Jim had many constraints on his time. When not eating or on the phone, he could usually be found in the dayroom watching television. As a consequence, jim and the Dean did not get along very well. jim made his presence known as a valu- able member of several intramural teams and as a tough end demanding platoon leader as a firstie. Scuba 3, 2, 1g j. Vf Football 4. 542 Seniors LA VON ROCHELLE PURNELL D-2 Springfield, Ohio Captain Vonnie's personality and thoughtfulness has given her the respect of her friends and peers. She is always considerate and sensitive to the feeling of others. Vonnie is the type of person you can always depend on in the time of need. She is always a hard worker, and she never gives up. Her friendship is the same in that she never gives up on true friends. Her willingness to do and to be the best will earn her much success in the future. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Cultural Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Indoor and Outdoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1. LEOPOLDO QUINTAS, IR. A-1 Uncasville, Connecticut Lieutenant Like George Custer's "l think we have them sur- rounded," many of Leo's witticism will be around long after he leaves Al. Always a friend with a quick smile, he will be remembered for his road trips, mandatory study breaks, and inactivity until the temperature reached "Absolute Quintasf' Fa- vorite son of Uncasville, CT, his energetic spirit will be roaming the halls of West Point after he has departed. Portuguese Club 3. -, : lslgsa WILLIAM LEE PURSEL G-3 Danville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Leave it to Weas! Bill, better known as "The Weas" around gopher territory, was by far the leader of the happy 'phers. Weas' constant smile probably stemmed from his ability to always avoid trouble, how, we'll never know. A pool shark in his own right, the Weas has taken many an unsuspecting cadet for a dollar or two. A truly great friend to all who know him, this diehard N, Y. Mets fan will accomplish anything he sets out to do. Dedication, courage, and controversy is an adequate summary, as well as the saying, "The Weas works in mysteri- ous ways." Chess Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Matlremat- 2--WX ZW-1' ics Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 7 W: I L W 4, 3, 2, 1- KEITH ALAN RAINES C-4 Harrisonburg, Virginia Sergeant Keith's time at West Poing was not ill spent. Keith, referred to affectionately as Rat, juggled his free time between WKDT and other diverse interests. No matter how busy he seemed, he always had time for his friends. Keith's fierce independence and pride is reflected in the quality of his work. His thoughtfulness, team spirit, and wit will be re- membered by all. WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate 4, 3, 1, 5coutmaster's Council 2, 3, Rifle 4. 1 5 fn l JOHN JAMES RECKE H-2 Aurora, Colorado Lieutenant "Spacky" believed limits were meant to be tested, they it be limited on hat size, VISA limits, or limits on how far he would drive for a date with a South- ern Belle. Almost too nice of a guy for his own good, John is known for his kind and considerate ways. Rally Committee 4, 3g Mountain- eering Club 2, Ig Scoutmasters Council 4, 3g Baptist Student Union 1. CHRISTOPHER DAMON REILLY B-4 Deptford, New jersey Lieutenant A conformist he is not! Reills is from South jersey, likes waterice, parts his hair in the middle lstillj, has gone 3 years without shining his shoes or belt buckle and insists on rooting for the Phillies. Chris was never hip on studying, but between movies, dance lessons and cooking class, wasted free time was minimized. Above all, Chris' constant friendli- ness is definitely his strongest most memorable characteristic. Baseball 4, 3g Spanish Club 3, 2g CPRC 3, 2, 1. X A 7 544 Seniors Q7 1 A Ag ggs CHRISTOPHER DOUGLAS REED D-1 Frankfurt, Germany Lieutenant Chris' enthusiasm for the Airborne Infantry wa- vered not at all between R-Day and Graduation Day. His limitless knowledge of the Army made him a valuable resource for the Ducks and and an A+ student in Military History. He never lost sight of his objective, despite a massive challenge from the Math Department, and his dedication to the Green Machine will provide an excellent exam- ple for his soldiers, as it did for the Ducks. Pointer 3, 2, 1, WKDT 3, 2, Slum and Gravy 2. JONATHAN REINEBOLD F-2 SouthBend, Indiana Lieutenant Reiny was definitely different. Yet different in a good way. Jon was always there for his friends especially as a taxi driver for the trips to Boston. Reiny was different on the baseball field as well. Although he has a little trouble staying on this feet, he is a standout in every aspect of the game. His generous and easy going attitude made him a friend to remember. Basbeall 4, 3, 2, 1. g .J 5 .... My MW MICHAEL THOMAS REED E-3 Torrence, California Sergeant A product of Southern California, Mike "Reed!" was classified as diverse, confirmed by his motley collection of music. None of us were sure which was fasterg his Corvette, wit or willingness to lend a hand to those studying Napoleon's campaigns. And as no bit of trivia ever escaped Mike's memo- ry, memories of Mike will not escape us. Crew Team 2, 1 fCo-Captainjg Military Affairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1 ICIC Wargames Cmtejg Mechani- cal Engineering Club 1 ITreasur- erlg Ski Club 2, 1. ELAINE RUTH REINHARD E-1 Bettendorf, Iowa Lieutenant Although she hates to admit it, Elaine is simply carrying on a tradition of West Point engineering. She will soon be just another Reinhard in the Ord- nance Corps. But this full time firey redhead, part- time juice hive, marathoner, and S-4 will live forev- er as a terrific individual in the memories of the Vikings. DAVID MICHAEL REGAN C-3 Canton, Massachusetts Sergeant Dave came to us from the hockey town of Boston, and often roamed C-3 halls sharpening his native skills with hockey stick and tennis ball. When it came to academics, "Reegs" knew the meaning of hard work and devotion, but he successfully avoid- ed both in cadet life. He was dubbed "King of the Dayroom," because he had little trouble maintain- ing a dean's list average as well as his nightly t. v. schedule. Dave will always be remembered as a true friend who kept the energy level high in C-3. Hockey 4, 3, 2, 1. .Z hu uw HUGH WILLIAM RHODES II A-4 Dayton, Ohio Lieutenant Hubie's academic excellence was well known through out the company. How he achieved this is still a mystery to most because he spent his nights playing heated card games and waited until the last minute to "pull out" design problems. After a de- sign problem Hubie could be found vibrating in- tensely from incredible amounts of caffine co- sumed. Hubie will be best known for his taxi service cow year, his physics studying techiniques, yearling card games and his never ending quest for the perfect bone. .,, Ilihx .Q re 'Q DANIEL IEFFERY REGNA I-2 Edwardsville, Illinois Lieutenant Dan came to the Moose with an unyielding deter- mination to do well. Whether it was football or baseball season. He could be found in the dayroom frantically chering for the "Red Birds." His mid- western personality has touched us all in one way or another, from his taste in music to his expertise in history. With his dedication and enthusiasm, the Corps' loss is the Army's gain. 4, iQf Fglsl Isl. l RONALD JERSEY RICE JR. B-3 Bloomingdale, Ohio Sergeant Affectionately known as "Rock" in both physical and mental stature. His earth shattering collisions end" attitude in the class room make him the ulti- mate weapon. Echos from the blocks he made and Rock's favorite saying, "Don't worry about it," will ring forever in the minds of many. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. MS QIXQ, X o SAMUEL JEFFREY REIDER C1-4 Hereford, Maryland Lieutenant Every so often a cadet emerges from a class and challenges the accepted standards of his time. Sam- bo's subtle erudition and physical prowess will long serve as reminders of the excellence we all seek. Best of luck to the Lax Stick Wielding Mary- land boy with a droll and earthy sense of humor. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1. ll N 74 15 sr 'az- 6 CLIFFORD RICHARDSON C-4 Youngstown, Ohio Lieutenant A great guy to have around in a jam, Stick was a true believer in Murphy's law. When he wasn't in t'he gym you coul'd'lind'him in green girl defilade, He always had time to walk with his friends. A definite man whose footsteps you'd like to follow. Stick could always be counted on to help you out. j. V Basketball 4, 3. Seniors 545 KENNETH ELTON RING, JR. D-2 Moore Haven, Florida Lieutenant From his "old-corps" stories to his quick willing- ness to laugh at this world from the hazy lowlands of "Gladdis" county to the Detroit Poliburo, the Dragon First 'Serge-ant' has made an indelible im- pression on those lucky enough to know him. Yet let's face it - 'Kenny' is gray to the bone. FIDO, Ken! Don't forget to wish your car! DII-I. Russian Club 3, Karate Club 3, 2, S N .I Computer User's Group 1. A JONATHAN DAVID RODDEN D-2 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant From the 'at east March' and cadence calling of Buckner to dangerous missions behind enemy lines in Florida, from Hollywood, California to wherever he may travel, Jonathan 'Cujo, D-2' is always ready to help. His ability to make people laugh is unmatched by anyone. Cadet Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2,' Hop S Committee 4, Sport Parachute Club 4, Rally Band 3, 2, Spanish W W Club 2, German Club 2, 1, Com- puter Users Group 1. S46 Seniors - RUBEN RIOS G-3 Queens, New York Lieutenant A realistic man, Rubes has always been concerned with monetary affairs, whether he was working on his "econ" major, handling the purse strings for the Spanish Club, or bargaining for cars in Europe. But his true devotion has always been the Point, proven by the long years-and summers-he has spent working here. Above all, Rube's warm per- sonality had made him a great friend. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Handball Q .Q Club 2, 1. WS, .l .Sy QQ- VF, DANIEL JOSEPH RODSTROM F-2 Monroe, New York Captain Dano had the unique ability to always make the best of of a bad situation. Rocky helped the Zoo live up to its reputation as its infamous "fat man." As friends go, he is one of the best, always willing to help and always offering encouragement. The ability to make people laugh will serve him well in his future. Go Zoo, Dan! Football 4, 3, 2, SAME 1. EE EE I ua.: JAMES PAUL ROGERS A-3 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Lieutenant No one can ever accuse Jim of being a follower. He carved his own path while at the Point and never strayed from it for anyone. His dedication to the upkeep of the Honor Code goes unmatched. A grand addition to any list of cadets, Jim is a friend you can count on in a crisis. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Orien- teering 2, Catholic Sunday School Teachers 4. DANIEL FRANCIS RIZZO B-4 Pleasantville, New York Lieutenant This is a sixty word composition written by a friend. Riz made no references to girlfriends, ethnic nicknames, branch references, or anything that could be embarassing or variable in later years. He expressed concern about references to alcohol, drugs, sex, "the rack" and getting over the Dean and Comm. Riz tried to relate positive aspects of cadet life. SCUBA 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Club 4, 3, 2, " 11 Bicycling 4, 3. WARREN DEAN ROGERS G-3 Pottstown, Pennsylvania Sergeant Well, Mr. Rogers, the "Passion Bunny" from Potts- ville, Pa., what can we say? Dean participated in many more-DCA grou s during his st,a3Lh,eLf- There were the Nocturalj Gymnasium Spelunkers, the Young Upwardly-Mobile Practicing Psycholo- gists, and, not to be left out, the 431 rated group in The Manly Handbook, the "Gopher Rousersf' Fi- nally, Dean led the way in Sophisticated attire, and the future holds much for him as a family-oriented individual, always behind you-somewhere? Rabble Rousers 1g Spanish Club S 3, 4, Rugby 4g CPRC 4, 3, 2. DAVID ALAN ROBERTS G-2 Ponce De Leon, Florida Lieutenant A new era has dawned at West Point. People refer to it as "The Corps A. D.- Qafter Davelf' West Point didn't change Davep he changed it. Dave rolled in from Ponce De Leon, Florida with a strong sense of loyalty, pride, and honor. He still has all three traits, and woe be to the man that challenges any one of them. Get what you want out of life Dave. Good luck. Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, If Hunting and I-Yshing Club 3. Myosin f ROBERT ROGGEMAN H-2 Mishawaka, Indiana Lieutenant Easy going and yet a fierce competitor on the foot- ball field, Rogge will always be remembered for the enthusiasm and humor he brought to a great many friends. It became a weekly ritual for Rogge to share his Thursday letters with friends and com- ment on the current condition of the "Caveman." Hopefully, he will someday fulfill his life long dream of becoming a high school football and wrestling coach. Those who know him, however, realize he has the perfect personality for any army career. Club 3 2 1 Varsity Football 4, 3, 2, 1, German Rl -. 15 f 1 - F93 RUBEN ANTONIO ROBLES C-3 San Jose, Costa Rica Lieutenant "Rubee," the original Latin Lover, was always in search of wine, women, and song. His outgoing personality always made him one of the more pop- ular members of the "Fighting Cocks." Coming from a country without an army, "Rubes" pulled the ultimate get-over. From the beaches of Hawaii to the "Underground" of New York City, Ruben has left a lasting impression. Spanish Club 4, 3 2, 1' Plrotogra- " 4' L--7 f1fLfl'jl1E:gii'efgZZS1el'f:b32 Af' ll1I.lllllllllllllllllllflllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII CRAIG CHADWICK ROLLINS G-3 Cincinnati, Ohio Lieutenant Whether cruising around in a helicopter, an Army jeep, or his Trans Am Crai in imse at the heart of the action. Our resident century man, Tree spent more than his share of time in his room studying hard, but he still found time for Panama City with the "Phers," Football, weekend road trips, and good friends. Football 4, 3, 2, 1,' B.S.Jr L. Semi- S .I nar 3, 2, 1. wi 150 Seniors 547 MICHAEL KEVIN ROOT H-3 Princeton, New Jersey Lieutenant If the army ever needs an example of the "Modern Soldier," Mike Root is the man. The man with G. Q. style and appeal that just wouldn't quit, Mike made many a friend. Living fast, and dangerously "Toot" like to do things his own way. If old grads could have seen Mike over the last 4 years, they would realize that somethings change for the bet- ter. It will be a long time before another like him arrives at West Point. Prosit Mike, to you! Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2,- Scuba Club 2, 1. BRYAN LEE RUDACILLE C-4 Fairfax, Va. Lieutenant Your typical beach bum confined to shoes and hours from the nearest beach, Lee has managed to bring the laid back attitude of the surf to our hal- lowed halls. Unlike traditonal beach combers, Lee traded in his flip flops for something a little sporti- er. Lee's sense of humour and liveliness brought sun into our grayness while he was here. Wrestling 4, 3, Hop Committee 4, Honor Committee 2, 1, 548 Seniors JOHN WESLEY ROPER II B-4 Bethesda, Maryland Captain John came into West Point with a bit of a head start on most of us. 3 years in the Army and a year at prep school made him very useful in enduring the rigors of beast. An adamant "Skins" Pan, John will leave behind in his memory one major quiestion- how can one spend all of study barracks doing crossward puzzles, and still be a starman? But in the end, when it came down to the line, john could always be depended on to get the job done. 5coutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 'U '-'U SCUSA 2, 1, Finance Forum 2, 1. """' PAUL VINCENT RUSH H-2 Rock Hill, New York Sergeant Rock I-Iill's most famous citizen was a study in something quite different. Once the phrase "Paul, how are you" became a household expression, peo- ple traveled everywhere from within a 60 mile radi- us to find out the truth behind the legend. Did Paul really make maple syrup every spring break? Did he really steal one of Maxie Asger's milk trucks? Was he really a legendary grouse hunter? We may never know, but Paul is always frank with us, because that's the only way he is. j. V Soccer 4, .Soccer 3, 2,- Same 2, gg gg 1. I I-I-I-I H m I3 Y..-:Y-E TROY WAYNE ROPER B-1 Fayetteville, Georgia Lieutenant There was many a night when Troy could be found supplementing his education with hand-picked "Literature." Other times, he would be "working" with his computer. Always he won striving to "es- calate" the intensity of life. Troy had a keen insight into the deeper meanings behind people. Troy could always be trusted to come through in the clutch and this perhaps- was his most endearing quality. MilitaryAffairs Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Patrol 2, 1, Geology Club 2, 1, German Club 3, 2, Computer and Electronics Forum 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT MARTIN RUSH, IR. F-3 Baltimore, Maryland Lieutenant Always cheerful, sincere, and outgoing, Robby is a friend to everyone. Strictly adhering to his motto "Sleep is a waste of time." Rob had outrageous study habits. He managed to follow the "five year plan", in four years. His vast store of energy and enthusiasm was a boost to many. Open and caring, Rob will always be a great friend. Ski lnstructor's Club 2, 1, La- crosse 4, 3, American Chemical Society 3, 2, 1, Swimming Instruc- tor 1. PETER A. ROSEN H-4 Lieutenant Except for just a few people, one can never quite understand Pete. "Zi-Bome-Dapf' He can speak backwards as well as forwards. When Pierre makes up his mind to buy something, good ole' "Visa" is there to help him buy it. The man who probably knows the days until graduation better than the plebes is an avid Cumby fan and the father of "Whirly Birds" at West Point. jewish Choir 4, 3, 2g Glee Club 3, QW Ng 2, 1g Domestic Affairs Forum 3g I, Big Brothers!Big Sisters 2, 1. AQ MATTHEW JOHN RUSSO E-1 Horse-heads, New York Lieutenant Whether it be academics, P. E. tests, or the ability to lead a road trip to its correct destination, Matt's friends will rememb ' ' an uncanny ability to get things done even in the midst of the hardest times. We'll all miss the pat- ented "Russ Roar" in the F-1 hallways. Geology Club 4, Domestic Affairs EE EE Forum 4, Russian Club 3, Rally Ill "Ui Committee 3, Mechanical Engi- flll neering Club 1. " Y Y MATTHEW ROMOLO ROTELLA A-2 Fairlawn, New Jersey Lieutenant "Ziggy" will best he remembered as the "jock wrestler" at the NCAA's. Even after his rebuildings by the "nurses" at Keller, his smile never ceased to cheer up the halls of A-2. Even though the corner- stone of the swamp's-"fat rear" was firmly seated here at Woo Poo, his heart never left jersey. BRIDCET MARIE ROURKE D-1 Chillicothe, Ohio Captain Bridget will never be accused of being boring. As a resolved partier and footloose individual, she brought many good times to the Corps which some may term a disgrace upon the Corps. Amid the fun she found time to crack a book and keep her Stars. She's a true and caring friend and her determina- tion and will to succeed will take her far. Football 4, Wrestling 3, 2, WKDT ,sax 4. f 41. BSJEL Club 3, 2, 1. kno 53- KX Softball 4, Ring and Crest Com- Q ' mittee 3, 2, 1,' Hop Committee 3, 2, vll, 6 , 1. 5 Q 0 4 Zn' '14 :P fix 4 , i 1-its Z5 DAVID RUTHERFORD I-3 WILLIAM EMMETT RYAN E-3 Tempe, Arizona Lieutenant Fort Dodge, Iowa Sergeant Truly an example to be venerated and emulated, A man of composure, wit and passion, Bill emlwd- Davey-boy will long be remembered for his quite ies the qualities not only of a fine ' ' g ack of a bad tem- per. An able semi-professional Arab linguist, he was ever-ready to pull Ed Mattley out of the old not-done-yet with-my-Arabic-homework hole. Arabic Club 3, 2, 1g Domestic Af- ' it fairs Forum 4, 3,' Hunting and lm? Fishing Club 4, 3. 'E -'lil l5""'g also of a great person. Bill thrives upon the princi- ples of free enterprise and plans someday to alter the world's perception of international advance- ment. Bill's enthusiam and concern for others have earned him high regard from those fortunate enough to call him friend. Seniors 549 STEVEN SABIA H-3 Port Chester, New York Lieutenant Steve will long be remembered in Hurricane -3 for his good nature, shameless smile, "Hardcore" mili- tary bearing, and a never ending supply of pretzels. Sitting in his favorite chair, an "A" shaved in his chest, and the pipe in his mouth proved his eccen- tricity. Steve was a jack of all trades and a master of one. His ability to work through problems and help others made him well respected by all. Pipes and Drums 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, Glee Club 3. GERALD SARNELLI JR. B-2 Stamford, Connecticut Lieutenant Always ready for a good time, Guido kept the B-2 Bulldogs spirited. Even when the pressures of the Academy were greatest, Guido never lost sight of his priorities . . . to have fun and enjoy life. His only goal was the butter bar at the end of the tunnel. His light-hearted, yet realistic approach to West Point helped his friends through difficult times. If ever needed, Guido knew that he could count on his friends for support. Why? . . . because as far as the B-2 Bulldogs are concerned, Guido has still got it! Ring J: Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Scoutmasters Council 2, 1. 550 Seniors ROBERT WILLIAM SADOWSKI l-3 Summit, New Jersey Captain "Ranger Bob" is probably the only star man that makes a habit of going to bed before ten. Despite this love affair, with his "green girl," Bob is able to get A+ s from the Juice Department while most of us crash and burn. Bob is well known for going the extra mile to help out a friend and for his outstand- ing duty concept. Experimenter's Club 1, Scuba Club 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, Chess Club 4, 3, 2, Computer and Electronics Forum 1. JAMES JOSEPH SASO I-1 Watervliet, New york Lieutenant Sas, what can we say? His only claim to fame is that his hometown is the only place to produce 155's but that's allright, we understand. Sas, the financial wizard, was one who could always offer advice on matters concerning money. Just ask him about creative finance. Another of the Toiletbus- ters of Navy 84, Jim can hang with the best. He'll go far in the Army . . . just give him the chance. Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Rally Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,- Rus- sian Club 3, 2, Dialectic Society 3, 4, CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. JAMES ANDREW SALDIVAR I-2 San Jose, California Lieutenant An eternal B. C. fan, Jilly had a simple attitude towards life, "This is not a love song!" He liked his music, but no one else's. Not at all concerned with his cash flow, he actually hated the stuff. A roman- tic to the end, he once was overheard to say, "I wish you were a beer." Destined to be a bitter old man who'll keep 'em guessing, Jimmy Lee was loved by all. Marathon Team 3, 2, Spanish 5 Club 4, 3. SCOTT' MICHAEL SAUER F-3 South Pasadena, California Lieutenant A college veteran, Scott not only gave the troop his friendship, but also some sophistication. While most studied in pitchforked undershirts and Jiffy slippers, Scott wore button downs and top-siders. Scott was quick academically and when running triathalon, marathons, or Sandhurst, but he always slowed down when a classmate needed help. Mount up Scott!! Class Committee 3, 2, 1, SC USA 3, 2, 1, Triathalon 4, 3, 2, Marathon Q72 : 2, German Clubs 3, 2, 1, Domestic QWJEI 'E ' - Affairs Forum 3, 2, 1, Catholic ' Sunday School Teacher 3, 2, 1. Nas, - 'es BRIAN ANDREW SAMELA I-4 Worcester, Massachusetts Lieutenant Salami has always been known for his great wit, charm, and academic brillance. However, there is another side that few people realize: His rambunc- tious antics, intense desire to strive for the gusto, and his evilness. The kid was always willing to take a break from a "Nuke pullout" to help a friend with a problem. Salami's intensity and persistence will enable him to accomplish all his endeavors successfully. To a close friend, "The Zambinis will fly!" Hockey 4,' Handball 1. I-gg 'jg' LIIH ROGER NORTHCOTT SANGVIC F-1 Lindenhurst, New York Captain A Dedicated individual, Rog's determination and motivation, whether in the class or on the soccer field rank second to none. If ever a man could say he did it his way-Roger could. A firm believer in a positive mental attitude KPMAJ, Rog applied this philosophy in all his endeavors. In or out of the Army, Roger will surely make a name for himself. Soccer junior Varsity 4, 3g Varsity 2, 1, Finance Forum 4, 1g Domestic ff K 94 Affairs Forum 2,' State Represen- A tative 2, 1g CPRC 3. we 27 K ' J gh 25 L DANIEL PATRICK SAUTER III G-3 Claremont, California Lieutenant A standout offensive tackle on the Army team, Dan seemed intimidating to many people who didn't know him well. However, all the 'Phers know that under that gruff exterior lies a man with a heart of gold. The 'Phers are going to miss Dan's ability to crack a joke when no one else ' can. Dan, we're gonna miss ya. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. .Est THOMAS EDWARD SAWYER B-1 Westbrook, Maine Captain The most easy going guy in the corps Tom could get along with most anybody especially the girls. His greatest attribute was to date girls by showing them a previous engagement ring. When he finally sold it, Tom became the true "CPT FUN" of the corps. Probably the funnest guy to be aroundg who could ever forget those fantastic Scuba dives or the great shows he created while at the "theater" every afternoon. A true CE man at heart, his humor and wit could never be matched, Gymnastics 4g Cadet Band 4, 3,- Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1 SAME 2, 1g Tactics Club 11 Scuba Club 1. MARK TODD SANTARELLI A-1 Almont, Colorado Lieutenant A studious type of guy, Mark's quest for academic excellence kept him busy. Sometimes too busy. The study room, Mark's personal suite, shielded him from the pleasures of personal relationships. Whatever he did, he did well. Mark is a gentleman, but do not be fooled, he has an eye for the ladies. Conservative, economical, and kind, Mark will be remembered as a true friend. His future holds only the best. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. MICHAEL THOMAS SCANLIN C-4 Monroe, Connecticut Lieutenant Mike possessed movie star good looks. This, how- ever, did not help him pay his numerous fares to . 1 ed'by everyone, Scans could-ab ways be counted on for a laugh. This man of honor was a dedicated cadet as well as a classy party animal. He was a supporter of Army athletics in every sense of the word. Mike's many attributes assure him of a lifetime of success. Baseball 1,- Honor Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. hu -at Seniors 551 ERIC OTTO SCHACHT D-3 Concordville, Pennsylvania Sergeant Straight from Pennsylvania, Eric came to West Point determined to do well. A very talented ath- lete, Eric found his spot on the 150 lb. football team, dependable not only on the football field, D- .3 could always rely on Eric to do the job and do it well. Always more than willing to help anyone with any problem Eric is a friend that we all en- joyed and will always remember. 1501b. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ROBERT FREDERICK SCHEIDER C-3 Framingham, Massachusetts Lieutenant Although he had his shoulder reconstructed, Scheids always managed to pull the "A" on the APRT. From football on the Plain to cruising in his red X-1!9, Scheids always managed to have fun. Scheids could always be counted on to lend an ear to people's problems and proved his true friend- ship by his honesty and sincerity. 'iii' Mountaineering Club 2, 1. L 4 552 Seniors DANIEL ADAIR SCHAFER B-4 Normal, Illinois Lieutenant "Off-the-wall" Shafe has been a part of the Buffalo "group" for three years and is considered a true friend to us all. He is always there to help, whether it's in academics or just being there as a friend to talk to. His outstanding athletic ability, brains, and personality are the quality characteristics ensuring his success after graduation. Wrestling 4, 3, Strength Training fb .Q 2, 1. "lb, , 1 l ALFRED EDWIN SCHELLHORN H-4 Farmingdale, New York Captain In a word, intense. Studying for a PR, working on a new number for the "Headliners," or "Ikeing" on Saturday night, Al had unceasing energy. Always last in the rack, he was convinced of failure by the second week of school, but in reality rarely was Al off the Dean's list. Whether strumming his guitar on stage or playing intramural soccer, Al played to win. His drive and competence is the Army's gain, West Point's loss. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet S J, Glee Club 3, 2, 1. 2 ,,,, Mn iix JOSEPH HUGHES SCHAFER A-4 Broadview Heights, Ohio Captain loe was known corps-wide as a computer god. In spite of a computer and juice double major, he never let academics get in the way of the weekend. Joe definitely knew how to party and blow things off, yet he got excellent grades. He is probably the best pull-out artist West Point has ever seen. Faced with overloading, no sleep Glee Club practice, and dwindling supplies of caffeine, joe always found a way to pull it out. He is truly amazing to watch in action. Varsity Football 4, Flying Club 1, Finance Forum 3, 2, 1, Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 1, Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Scoutmaster Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Computer and Electronics Forum 3, 2, 1, SCUSA 2, Chinese Club 4. RICHARD ARTHUR SCHEMEL A-1 Perryville, Missouri Lieutenant Rick's zest for life, ability to thrive in social situa- tions and affinity for music which could knock the plaster off the walls will long be remembered by his friends. He is the type of guy who always has time for you and never let academics get in the way of his education. Glee Club 3, 2. MARK DERRYL SCHAKE H-2 Columbia, Missouri Captain The multi-talented, versatile Shake-man has found success for himself, while still using that success to help others. Mark enthusiastically learned and served with the people in Navigators and commit- ted himself to serving Jesus Christ. His energy, friendliness, and dedication will help him and those he serves with for the rest of his life. Mountaineering Club 3,' SAME 1, EE EE W MARK ALAN SCHEMINE D-4 Mansfield, Ohio Sergeant The spice of life was not spicy enough for Mark. Self-destruction through the pure enjoyment of walking on the edge was pure ecstasy for him. Nominated for president of the academic restric- tion gang and true believer in the social etiquette of rugby, Mark always proved he was seeking the finer qualities of West Point. judo Team, Rugby Club. JEFFREY BRIAN SCHAMBURC H-3 St. Louis, Missouri Lieutenant Although jeff never totally achieved academic ex- cellence while at the Academy, he knew how to have a good time. In addition to partying, he al- ways enjoyed a good game of basketball. However, no matter what Jeff was doing, his unrelenting determination always made him a winner. With this determination and his easy-going personality, we are convinced that he will be very successful in the years to come. SAME 2, 1. CHRIS ROBERT SCHIAVO E-2 Toms River, New Jersey Lieutenant Ski, I'he Bear . . . If you didn't see Chris moving down the batters on the pitchers mound, he was tearing up the ski slope. Chris had a knack of being in the wrong place at the wrong time. He was definitely an "accident waiting to happen." The weekends down the jersey shore will be remem- bered for a long time, "Sorry about the car door handle," Football 4, 3, Baseball 2, 1. ERIC SCHEIDEMANTEL I-4 Salem, Missouri Sergeant Scheids, one of the old men of the I-Beam, has never been one to let academics stand in the way of the necessities-like sleep. Despite his rugged phy- sique and wavy long hair, Scheids has managed to be quite a success with all the ladies-except one. A great athlete and a good friend to us all, Scheids will go far in whatever he does. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. 5. Q- ,..f It sf lk gl A4 me THERESE CERARDE SCHIEFER G-3 Bloomfield, Connecticut Lieutenant Lively and fun to be around, "T" will certainly be successful in life. She has always been trustworthy to her friends, and over the years her door has been open to many of the Gophers. "T" will be remem- bered for many things, including academics and some rumors! But no one will ever forget the "T I'.nnily" tailgates nor her amazing ability to cheer people up when they were down. IndoorfOutdoor Track 4, 3, 2,' S .I Cross Country 4, 3, 2. glnl I fill IKXK Seniors 553 WILLIAM MICHAEL SCHIFFER A-3 Levittown, New York Lieutenant Schiff isn't just another crazy lacrosse player from Long Island. Oh no, he is much more than that, To "The Boys of Company A" he is a friend, an advi- sor, and a leader. Nothing gets past Schiff unless it had his "Cille fLucillej of Approval." Billy knows all the moves on the LAX turf, but they are nothing compared to his moves on the dance floor. Schiff's favorite line was "Spread Out," which you are cer- tain to hear if you invade his space. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1,' Class Commit- tee 2, 1, AIAA 2,1-Ynance Forum 3. Q47 1 A , H, A SCOTT SCHUTZMEISTER H-3 Winter Park, Florida Lieutenant Scotty Schutz, the swimming machine, glided through his four years here like he had never left his native Florida beaches. His easy style and ath- letic prowess were equaled only by his ability to snore louder than a jackhammer. Schutz and his party van with the skanky music is just the kind of guy this army needs. Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4. 'gg gg lnllnl 554 Seniors JOEL SCHLACHTENHAUFEN G-3 Dubuque, Iowa Lieutenant One of the truly "Happy 'Phers," Joel never failed to enjoy himself while at West Point. From his baseball and swimming successes to his ease in academics, Joel never seemed to have a hard time at anything. His help in organizing both sponsored and non-sponsored activities always kept the Corps on its toes. An avid Hawkeye fan, Joel will be remembered for his bright smile and his ability to get along with those above him. Go Fins! Rally Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee S .J Club 3, Track Team 4, Russian VIQI Y Club 3, Hne Arts Forum 4, 3. M' W BETH LAVONNE SCHLEETER D-1 Columbia, Missouri Lieutenant Quick to smile and even quicker to listen, Beth provided a lot of sunshine admidst the gray skies and walls. She was an example to all Ducks that hard work leads to an "A" from DPE and respect from one's peers. Her greatest contribution, per- haps, was her skill with words. Whether they were spoken or sung, Beth's words invariably left listen- ers feeling better about themselves, a very precious skill that will serve her and her soldiers well. Volleyball 4, 3, Protestant Sunday ' aa, - School Teacher 4, 3, 2, Hop Band gf 3 2, 1, Class Committee 2, 1. 'f r s v BRENT SCHVANEVELDT F-2 Ogden, Utah Lieutenant Originally a member of '84, "Schvane" came back after a two year vacation. He was a worthy addition to '86. The proverbial "great guy," Brent got along with everyone. Dean's list and a CE major qualified Brent as a semi-Ted. Involvement with the sailing team and Central Area basketball, however, helped temper that image. Brent definitely added character to the Zoo, and we are all glad he joined '86. Go Zoo, Brent! Hunting J: Fishing Club 4, 3, Sail- EE 'i':' ing 3, 2, Racquetball 3, 2, 1, Hand- "H" ball 2, 1, SAME 2, 1. 53 Q iqfi CERARD LOUIS SCI-IWARTZ H-2 Papillion, Nebraska Lieutenant One of the happiest things that will follow Gerry from West Point will not be his VISA bill - howev- er Gerry was always able to be in the middle of a good time, living by the axiom, "No Pain, Lots of Gain." Whether exposing himself to the sun in his topless Fiat, taking off every other weekend with the Glee Club, or rooting against his own Corn- huskers, Cerry never provided a dull moment, and shall fare well for that, Glee Club 3, 2, Ig CPRC 3, Catho- ,. " ., lic Chapel Choir 4. FEI lslq I...- VERNON SCHOONOVER II G-2 Muskage, Oklahoma Lieutenant When Butch wasn't jumping out of airplanes, scu- ba diving, or driving real fast, he usually tried to make as many friends as possible. His great age never hampered these things. Even though he was a jack-of-all-Trades, he preferred to concentrate on the fairer sex. He will always be remembered for his loyalty to friends and his versatile personality. Russian Club 3, 2, 1, French Club I - 'ark 3, 2, 1,' Gymnastics 4, 3,' Scuba " ppp' Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 9 r s DANIEL ROBERT SCHULTZ C-2 Bellerose Terrace, New York Lieutenant A living example that perserverence always pre- vails. Schultzie is the master of the Tee pullout. If you have an ailment, stop by his room for the cure. The man who would be Brigade Commander if it weren't for lacrosse, his grades and a few errant chairs. Vehemently he seeks the abolition of MA203. Danno, the army anxiously awaits your arrival. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 JILL ELLEN SCHURTZ I-3 Pedria, Illinois Captain "Baby jill" is a fighting Illini who refuses to dis- claim her hometown of Pedria, in spite of how the name sounds. She will be remembered for her clutch windmill pitch and her knowledge of histo- ry which always came in handy while playing triv- ial pursuit. She is a true friend and we will miss her. Softball 4, 3, 2, 1 x i JOHN RICHARD SCHWARTZ D-3 Crossett, Arkansas Sergeant john brought from Arkansas the laid back nature of the south. This image always stood out with his slow walk and slow talk. In academics, Iohn's end- less studying and positive outlook pulled him through the signs of aerospace engineering. But John found time to have fun, whether it be watch- ing football in the dayroom or at after taps socials. Schwartzie will always be a welcomed friend of all of us. Big Brothers!Big Sisters 4 1 GORDON ANTHONY SCOTT A-4 Miami, Florida Sergeant "G" is one of those rare breeds that somehow man- ages to juggle a thousand activities at once-and still be successful. Forever the quintessential "whole man," Gordy always has time for scathing humor and giving sage advice. Never to be forgotten by those who are fortunate enough to know him, Cordy is destined to do great deeds, wherever he may go. FCA. 4, 3, 2, 1, j. V Football 4, gh, Na' Varsity Football 3, 2, 1, Gospel ' Choir 1, Foreign Academy Ex- wjf' QI change Program-Spain 2, 1 'T' T ' RICHARD ERVIN SCOTT B-3 Moorestown, New Jersey Lieutenant Dicky was a man feared by his enemies yet loved by his friends. His inherent nature to win enabled him to excel in both athletics and academics. When you look for Dicky in the future you will find him silhouetted against the surf. Lacrosse 4,' Track 3, 2, Rugby 1,' O4-fs. Hunting and I-Ysbing Club 4, 3, 2, If French Club 3, 2, 1, Domestic Y "W Affairs 2, 1, Debate Team. v X- Seniors S55 its f Q . .MO 4 .-il 3 x .3 K o. LAWRENCE PAUL SEABERG I-2 Auburn, California Captain Larry came to the Moose from California via the prep school. No matter where the Army sends him, his California tendencies will always serve him well in winning the affection of the ladies. His ability to do what is right along with his concern for others has earned him the respect of all. Larry is a true friend and sure to excell in his Army career. Ring Kr Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, "" 5, Slci lnstructor's Group 3, 2, 1, -Y Scoutmaster's Council 3, 2. " DAVID MICHAEL SHADE H-2 Bartlesville, Oklahoma Sergeant When not in the computer room rattling his brains, Dave managed to excel in wrestling and Portugiese. Possessing a capacity for satire and hu- WILLIAM SEARCY II H-4 Birmingham, Alabama Lieutenant An integral part of the Hogs, Billy had that caring attitude that made him likable to all except the Math Department, he was once heard to say, "I'll use probabilty and statistics only to figure the chances of going to Marymount this weekend." Billy knows what being a warrior is about, and with his Southern Spirit QRoll Tidej and love of Military Art, he'll be an officer we'll be proud to serve with. Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, judo Team 3, 2, Rifle Team 4, Ski L Patrol 1, TERRENCE SHAMBLIN H-4 Lancaster, Ohio Captain "T" is the kind of guy you want on your side when things get rough. "T" didn't allow his Corps Squad status keep him out of co ' , open mind willing to learn new things, Dave is seldom without an opin- ion on something. Always there in times of need ready to share with everyone he was a friend to be counted on. Baptist Student Union 4, 3, 2, 1, Computer Users Group 4, 3, 2, 1. ll, uf! IN N M 1a :F far: 5 16 "Hog" in every aspect of the word. Whether on the beach, at a party or on duty, Terry is always a welcome personality. The army is gaining a great asset. Ring 62 Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, ,. " Wrestling Team 4, 3, 2, French at -, fa 'Q cms 4, 3. , i-'?""li- q ALBERT NELSON SEBRIGHT D-4 Leesburg, Florida Sergeant From the jungles of Colombia he arrived with a never-ending smile and an open ear. His "happy go lucky" attitude never seemed to quit. Nelson joined us in our cow year and by firstie year he was an integral part of our class. As we depart, we know his beautiful spirit will always protect him and through his years we wish him happiness and success. Sailing 3, Slum X: Gravy 4, 3, 1, ri' Spanish 4, 3. lf THOMAS CARTER SHARP III C-2 Orange, California Sergeant Tom, known to this friends as "Sharples" is a man of many wants but few experiences. He managed to keep his original plebe pay in his checking account for four years. After three years of hardwork, Tom has earned his spot on the gridiron. A true Califor- nian, Tom owes his physique to Ensure Plus and Uncle Ed's benevolency. Football Team 4, 3, 2, 1. Seniors 557 RICHARD LOUIS SHELTON B-2 St. James, New York Lieutenant Rich was not only one of few men alive who, after partying all night before a pistol match, could break records the next morning, I-Ie is also a great friend. The first thing that comes to the minds of those that know him is probably his willingness to help out his friends. If, in the future we ever need a bridge built, we can surely count on Rich. Pistol Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' SAME 4, 3, 'gg EE 2, Ig American Society of Civil En- U-U gineers 4, 3, 2, 1, Concrete Canoe E Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, ' 'Vi 1'-E 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 1. ALAN LAWRENCE SIMMONS I3-1 Miami, Florida Lieutenant Alaika "Pycho" came to West Point from the wild streets of Miami. He is a true Floridian and a true friend. No one who knows Al will forget his love and loyalty for his home town, his Dolphins, and his T.V. show, "Miami Vice.", These were all sources of pride for Al. Also no one can forget his infamous 21st birthday party. Trooper is always "F-1 and Proud." Fine Arts Forum 4 3' American Chemical Socie-06 I2, '1,' Finance t i Forum If Riding Club 1, CPRC 3. f X 558 Seniors GEORGE THATCHER SHEPARD G-1 Huntsville, Alabama Lieutenant After being kicked out of California, Turkey, Pennsylvania and Michigan, Thatch finally settled Down in Alabama, but finding a home wasn't his problem. What he needed was a woman to settle down with. Cow year was the turning point, but the ice wasn't broken until Christmas of that year. Since that time his phone has been ringing off the hook. Dialectic Society 4g Water Polo 1. 'gig E5 LLIJ ROBERT MARK SIMMONS G-3 Grand Rapids, Michigan Sergeant In every company there is one individual who has a slightly differrent approach to life in general. Schlim, as his friends called him, filled that role quite well. A professional conversationalist, Schlim never seemed to mind keeping you from your stud- ies until 3 or 4 in the morning, and as a matter of fact we never minded. With a heart as wide as his shoulders, our resident juggler was always willing to lend an ear to a friend in distress. We'll remem- ber him for being unfailingly friendly. Football 4. MONICA MARIA SHEPPARD I-I-2 Clouis, C'lifornia Lieutenant Monica, if you could get her out of her '65 Mustang convertible and away from the weight room, was a driving force in Happy-Two. The refrigerator, the loud jazz music, the fresh roses, the stuffed anteater and the purple bathrobe were all Monica. "Sheep," wild but easy going, never let anything, especially homework come between her and good friends, and good times. Even after graduation we'll still ask "Where's Monica?" Karate 4, 3, 1g Ring and Crest Q f Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Mountain- twig- eering Club 2, 1 Scuba Diving ' if Qfx Club 4, 1. " L 4 EMRY PETERING SISSON H-1 Sheffield, Alabama Captain Emry came to Woo Poo from Sheffield, Alabama, bringing with him all the Southern charm and hospitality that one man can possibly carry. Always a hit with the East Coast ladies, Emry will be remembered as one we would always count on. Seeming almost embarrassed to wear the stars of a distinguished cadet, Emry proved that underneath all the exemplary honors bestowed upon him, he was still just "one of the fellas." CPRC 2g BSAEL Seminar 3, 2, 1. 1 n Mg ZNQ' DEBRA FRANCIS SHOEMAKER B-3 Orangevale, California Lieutenant After a "tough" plebe year, Debs found a new home that was absolutely marvelous, If it weren't for the antics of "My-T-Fine," the Annapolis ex- cursion junior year, or the "challenges" as training officer, life might have been boring. Even through her most trying ordeal, Shoe could always laugh, or sleep. She lived by the best philosophy of all, "For- get it, let's party." Here's to the best, because she made it the best. Howitzer 3, 1. K I N H Y! 5 I BRIAN PAUL SHOOP G-1 Halifax, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Possibly viewed as perfidious or recreant by judge- ment of his cover, especially in dealings with those of different hormonal balances. On the whole, giv- en this accurate description, "Schoop," as he has come to be known, carries with and in himself everything that a serious man needs. STEPHEN JEROME SICINSKI D-3 Guaynabo, Puerto Rico Sergeant Steve is the only guy who at the age of 10 already had survival plans for a possible nuclear holocaust. One could always depend on Steve for a good argu- ment or intellectual stimulation, provided you could hear him away from his many books. When it came to Latin America Geography, Science Pic- tion, or just Military Facts, Steve was the local expert. Despite his innate talent for being late ev- erywhere, Steve is true Army Material. Spanish Club 4, 3, 2, 1, 150 lb. Football 4,' SCUSA 1,' Pistol Club 3, BS6':L Seminar 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH B. SKARPINSKI B-3 Buffalo, New York Lieutenant A diligent worker, Joe strives for perfection in ev- erything from Computors to marching in parade. Known effectionately as "Spank" Joe could be found reading novels under the cover of the green girl. Academics came easy to Joe and he was always willing to lend a hand. Never one to conform to the pressures of others Joe always had his unique, nov- el way of doing things. This exemplary trait will serve Joe well throughout his career in the Army and his positive influence will be felt wherever his goals take him. Catholic ccn 4, 3, 2, 1. A J Q 0 ANTHONY JOSEPH SKUBI III B-2 Sandpoint, Idaho Sergeant Always there for a laugh or advice on anythinng, Skoobs will be remembered best in B-2 for his "baby", a Pontiac Fiero. At times, it seemed that his car was more important to him than girls. I'll never forget the half-hour lecture on careful driving he gave me when he let me drive it down the road a few miles. A real competitor on the racquetball courts, Tony will make a fine officer after he leaves these hallowed walls that he loves so dearly. STEVEN ALLAN SLIWA A-1 Tinton Falls, New Jersey Lieutenant Throughout the company, Sli was known as the keeper of whatever it was you needed. His selfless dedication to company spirit often went unrecog- nized, but was an example to us all. Sli was caring individual and could always be counted on to lend a hand whenever and wherever it was needed. His radical notions that common sense was more im- portant than regulations never got him in much trouble, but served to tell the rest of us that we are leaders not followers. Rind and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Spirit Rep 3, 2, 1, Geology Club 2 1 Astronomy club 2 1 I 5 Q , J , 1 4 s. wa Q7 4 - N AQ Seniors 559 6 DONALD EUGENE SMITH A-3 Fredericktown, Ohio Captain Smitty as always had the attitude that life is what you make it. And he goes about it with an appetite for success. With his robust sense of humor, he can laugh at the most precarious situations. His achievements in football, academics, and leader- ship serve as an inspiration to all who know this giant of a man. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. gala I-:Ill un JOEL KEITH SMITH D-2 Louisville, Mississippi Lieutenant joel has been a good friend. I-Ie was willing to help if he could. His advice and support made life a little easier at times. He pursued enjoyment wherever it could be found. At times he didn't find it, but he had a good time anyway. Wherever he goes, life there will be a little more fun. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1,' Public Affairs Detail 4, 3, 2, 1, Chinese Club 3, 2. 560 Seniors FREDERICA SUZETTE SMITH H-1 Nashville, Tennessee Lieutenant To know Freddie is to know someone special. I-Ier friendliness and kindness overflow to everyone she meets. She is known, it seems, by everyone. She is always willing to lend a helping hand. She will be best remembered as the short, cute rabble rouser who was sometimes affectionately called Smurfette. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 1, Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2, 1. EUCEN DARYL SMITH I-1 Toledo, Ohio Lieutenant Daryl never did believe that rumor of "there's no individuality at West Point." And he tried to prove it with his "I don't look like Prince" clothes 8: his "there's nothing against it in regs" haircuts. Even though Daryl bent over backwards to be different, one thing was always the same-his cheerful smile and attitude. Theater Arts Guild 4,' Spanish Club 3, 2, 1,' Contemporary Af- Q7 tg. fairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. X Z I ijt mx egg TQ? LEE CHARLES SMITH, IR. C-1 Tyrone, Georgia Lieutenant Lee "I'm Cone" Smith was truly the living legend of Co C-1. A man who nothing could hold back, Lee exemplified the "living on the edge" lifestyle. For Lee, speed was his desire lshaved legs and red jetsjg academics his reverie lempty shelves and TEE'sl, and economics his nemesis KVISA and cheap "weekends"J A lover of wine, women and song . . . vive la bagatelle! Cycling 4, 3, French Club 2, Geol- f ,-"Z, ru ogy Club 3, 2, 1,' Spanish Club 3, 2: Hunting J: Fishing Club 4. : MARIELLE ELIZABETH SMITH E-3 Seattle, Washington Sergeant Marielle was always busy with something. If she wasn't doing a computer program or helping run one of the several clubs she joined, she was prepar- ing for parade or that upcoming WPR. Yet no mat- ter how busy she was, Marielle always had time to listen. That eagerness to help will always be her trademark. Look out world, here comes someone who cares. Swimming 4, Slci Patrol 4, 3, 2, If Karate Team 2, 1. GEORGE ALFRED SMITH, JR. I-1 Soddy Daisy, Tennessee Lieutenant George-Porgy, leader of men. But we forgive him because we know he can speed with the best of 'em and think nothing of paying a speeding ticket, although that Jalopy will never go over 40 mph. With wine and song, he'll play along, entertaining us all night long with his bluegrass. He'1l always be remembered as a true Christian and brother. We love him-may the Lord continue to bless him and shine His light forever through him. -..Y.- --N -1 A fig . t 4 i MICHAEL DARREN SMITH G-1 Springfield, Virginia Lieutenant Driven by a quiet yet powerful appreciation for the often forgotten subtleties of life, Michael is always able to offer unique insight upon the successes and failures of himself and his friends. "Smitty," as he is called, became a source of strength for many and for those closest to him, the truest of friends. His insistence upon individuality in an environment rooted in conformity, and his desire to experience life in its totality will, first and foremost, exemplify the essence of true success to all of those whom he will lead. Gymnastics 4, 3, 2. GEORGE SIDNEY SMITH H-1 Boston, Massachusetts Lieutenant A rebel with a cause, even though we never could quite figure out what it was. Sid's diversified ward- robe and happy-go-lucky personality always set him apart from the average crowd. Fun loving and spontaneous, he is always willing to lend a hand to a friend in need. Ski Team 4,' Howitzer 4,' Pain ter 3, 2, 1. JAMES HENRY SMITH E-1 Lyndhurst, New Jersey Captain Spending many a weekend at the shore with Genny by his side, Jim was a true partier. He was a superi- or scholar, although some wondered when or if he ever studied. Always leading by example, Jim will no doubt be a success as a grunt. He was always willing t0 lend a hand and few enemies at best. Go Gumby! SAME 2, 1, Catholic Choir 4. l STEPHEN JOSEPH SMITH E-4 Littleton, Colorado Captain Steve is a true competitor. His determination and pursuit of excellence will be remembered for years to come in the E-4 Intramural Archives and Keller Army Hospital. Smitty gave 110'Zv at everything he did, be it academics, sports, or up nights at the Scorpion Bowl. He is a true leader that people, especially women, rally around. Stay healthy Smitty. 1.50119 Football 4,' Domestic Af- 5 fi. fairs Forum 3, 2, 1, AAIA 2, If Russian Club 3, 2, 1. : Z THOMAS JOSEPH SMITH I-4 Stone Mountain, Georgia Sergeant Tom would have done better at a regular school. He is always willing to take that extra few seconds to make the appropriate sarcastic comment. Tom's greatest thrill was becoming a table commandant which had been a childhood dream of his. Tom's biggest disappointment was never having served as a bus C.I.C. Nevertheless, he always managed to hide his boodle on SAMI. He will be found in the upper echelon of the Officer Corps in no time. Seniors 561 BRIAN ANTHONY SNELL H-4 Plattsburgh, New York Lieutenant ln search of excellence, Brian found it as captain of the Army Squash Team and in his left-handed wif- fle ball swing. This was just the capstone of four years that included tackling a most difficult course of study, Aerospace Engineering, and helping to forge the Hogs' spirit and style. A little mellow and always looking good, BA's thoughtfullness and friendship were much appreciated, taught us a lot, and changed some of our lives. AHS 1, Squash 4, 3, 2, 1. 51,68 ., L L - - KARL EDWARD SNYDER C-4 Joppa Towne, Maryland Sergeant Every man has within him the ability to do great things. His touchstone is challenge. No matter what his field of endeavor, a man must measure himself against the demands of his world. To rise to the challenge . . . ultimately this is the reason men build bridges, climb mountains, and do a thousand other things that manifest personal achievement and satisfaction. Lacrosse 4, 3, Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1, judo Team 2, 1. IILL ELIZABETH SPANGLER A-4 Tacoma, Washington Captain jill is one that you wish you could have known your whole life and to her close friends it seems like we have. Jill is always there with a smile when we needed her help, and for this we are forever thankful. In four years here jill has excelled in all that she has done, and with her drive and determi- nation she will find success in whatever she pur- sues. Iill will be greatly missed, but not forgotten by those that have had the fortune to call her friend. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Ski Team 4, La- crosse 4, CPRC 4, 3, Catholic sun- ' 5 day School Teacher 4,' I f S o 5 f l 562 Seniors 1 ', CAROLYN ANN SPAULDINC I3-4 London, England Lieutenant Carolyn came to us from England knowing what to expect from West Point and performed accordingly both as a cadet and an athlete. The corps squad tennis team, Army dance team, IOCT, and APRT exemplified her outstanding abilities. Buckner ob- viously wasn't enough the first time, because the infantry committee called Carolyn back for anoth- er round of good training and fond memories as an instructor. Only one change here would make Carolyn happy-ban academics. Tennis Team 4 3' Protestant Cha- pel Choir 4, Dance Team 3, 2. 'mi 'xxx KELLY JO SNYDER B-2 Mililani, Hawaii Lieutenant Kelly I o was often found showing off photos from the many different places she's lived, playing her guitar, making puppets for Sunday School, or occa- sionally, reading the newspaper in the wee hours of the morning. Kelly easily adapted to new situations Sr. was easy to get along with. She'll be remembered as someone who made life at West Point more fun. Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3, 2, 1, Q7 QQ, Theater Arts Guild 4, 3, 2. X ' A lun xx .reg Rs, RUSSELL BRADFORD SPEARS C-1 Lexington, Kentucky Lieutenant The only one of '86 who would have resigned if he "couldn't have had a stereo 2nd semester plebe year," Russ a one of a kind guy liked by all. Having a knack for hating things that didn't make sense, Russ always had solutions to complex problems- math or other. With these skills, he will someday be known as General Spears instead of Brock-Lee- Spears. WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, Cadet Band 4, 3, S 'I 2, Dialectic Society 4, 3g Ring 8: Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1 Wfjw JAMES JOHN SOLANO, IR. P-1 Bossier, Louisiana Lieutenant After a two year absence from F-1, Suchi returned and became immediately well-liked, Jim's comic touch made gloom period and late nights bearable. He was always available, either for good advice or academic help, at both of which he was a whiz. Suchi has the rare quality of being a laid-back and truly professional soldier. Always where the action is, Suchi is a great asset to both his friends and the Army. He'-s also a funny guy. Orienteering 3,- Scoutmastefs Council 3. PJ, SCOTT ALAN SPELLMON G-1 Bloomindale, New Jersey Lieutenant A dedicated individual to football, academics and other interests Sco his performances on the gridiron. The "Spellmon Reverse" was a favorite of the fans as he danced down the sidelines. But this is the only place one could see Scott dancing, his blessings of speed and agility overcame any hope for a sense of rhythm. 5cott's dedication, and organization, minus his "two-step," talyors him to a model career officer. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. gig gg ll ' KURT LEE SONNTAC I-1 Glendora, California Lieutenant Kurt is an individual who can always be depended upon. His meticulous attention to detail and high standards will take him far. As a trusted friend is how the members of I-1 know him. The care he has for others will make him as valuable to his troops, as his troops are to him. judo 3, Tactics Club 3, 2. MICHAEL SEAN SPINGLER E-1 Mahwah, New Iersey Sergeant He has traveled, via S10 MAC flights, to the Carib- ANTHONY FRANCIS SOUZA A-4 Tauton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Whenever the going gets tough, the tough place more lead in their pencil, pour more coffee in their cup, and charge their calculator one more time. Tony will always be remembered for his heroic battles against the juice gods, welcomed sense of humor, and considerate ear. Always willing to help others in a bind, Tony was appreciated by all. Howitzer 4' ADDIC 3 2' Class F 'I' 1 1 1 R ,Qi Committee 2, 1. elf IOSEF WILKIN SPUDICH A-3 Freeport, Illinois Lieutenant Spud could always be found in the davroomgyhgrf , , c. N'6t only has Mike's adventurous attitude earned him respect abroad, but it has made him a well known gentle- man in colleges all over his home state. Mike's outgoing and confident personality foreshadows a productive career and life for the future. A E F! he never refused a game of pool. If by chance he was not there, his strong desire towards excellence in academics always led him to the post movies in South Aud. I have never known anyone more loyal to the "CUBS" than Joe. When it came to competi- tion, Spud's strong desire to win always keeps him one move in front of his opponent. F . E35 Seniors 563 NORMAN RAY SPURLOCK C-4 Ukiah, California Lieutenant Norm, Norman, Stormin' Norman, or Skeets was a friend indeed. His flamboyant personality and quick wit carried him and his friends through all the tough times. Whether he was driving his pseu- do SAAB to Smith College, New jersey or Boston he was always living in and driving in the fast lane. He is a gifted athlete in many areas and a special friend in many more. Norm will be remembered by all who were lucky enough to have known him. Bowling 4, 3, 2, If Cross Country 4. NEWTON MICHAEL SPURR E-2 Reading, Massachusetts Lieutenant Mike, Spurrdog. Mike managed to pass most of his time at West Point by thinking about the upcom- ing weekends. He never went at anything half speed, especially playing baseball and driving his car. His intense style of play will always be remem- bered by his teammates. He could always be count- ed on by his friends to make life a little brighter. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1. X . TROY DEWAYNE STEBBINS F-2 Dallas, Texas Lieutenant Troy was always willing to try something new and constantly sought adventure in everything he could find. He is a man of principle and was never afraid to let people know how he felt. This may have hampered his progress here some, but with that attitude and his perservance, there's no doubt Troy will accomplish whatever goals in life he chooses. Go zoo, Troy! Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Dialectic Society 3, 2, 1. Wh'-:arf 564 Seniors KEVIN PAUL STEELE G-4 Delmont, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Kevin was once called a permanent middle of the road cadet, but he was never middle of the road in anything he did. He excelled in all sports he tried his hand at, and he stood alone as the premier rack monster. He is best known for his availability to buy pizza when all the rest of us were struggling with our VISA bills. JEFFREY ALAN STANCLIFT A-3 Hinsdale, New Hampshire Lieutenant From the airborne haircut in Beast to Honors rec- ognition in Jungle School, Jeff has been recognized by everyone as a born soldier and leader. Above all of his abilities, he has proven himself to be the greatest of friends. When the rigors of the grey walls forced us to obey important things like care, comraderie, and conviction, this New England kid wasted no time in pulling us over the top-just as a true infantryman would. White Water Canoe Club 2,' Hop Bands 3, 2, 1. TIMOTHY HOWARD STEELE D-2 Fullerton, California Lieutenant Tye A Tim was the model cadet. Academics and physical fitness were his major concerns. Social life went to the wayside. The semester Tim spent at the USAFA was good for him. There he learned about laundry and gas masks. Tim was known for his favorite possessions: Z, Peachy, and Herman. "Pinky get off the line, the train is coming." MATTHEW MEACOM STANTON I-2 Milton, Massachusetts Lieutenant Much to his regret, he hosted several vacation packages to his houses. Nonetheless, a fine Baccha- nalian time was had by all attending. Matt was one for playing it relatively straight, but we liked him anyway. The man was from Boston, and he never let us forget it. He stood fast to his principles, although a liberal cast adrift in a sea of reac- tionaries. Class Committee Representative 4, 3, 2, 1, Arabic Club 3, 2, 1. STEPHEN JOSEPH STEFEES C-1 Coopersville, Michigan Captain plans for his future, but we talked him into stay- ing. "Reffes" will be remembered for his mellow and low-key demeanor. But above all, we will re- member Steve for his excellence in drill. Despite his late night studying yearling and cow years with his body clock set on Zulu time, we all came to know and respect Steve. American Chemical Society 4, 3, 2, gg EE 1, German Club 4, 3, 1. I-I-I-I I e-velo.ped-- DUSTIN MICHAEL STARBUCK D-1 Abingdon, Virginia Lieutenant Dusty's friendliness and good humor made him a special member of the Ducks. He gave his heart and soul to the company football team, willing to sacrafice his body and mind playing and coaching. Although Dusty will always remember late nights studying Russian and Mechanics, when it came to Social Sciences he was"Bad to the Bone." Go Fa! Debate 4, 3g Pipes and Drums 4,- ,V K CPRC 3, 2. is STEPHANIE LYN STEPHENS H-4 Ft. Amador, Panama Lieutenant If dynamite comes in small packages, Stephanie was pure TNT. Steph, with that indomitable spirit, never let anything get her down. She handled all aspects of cadet life with a certain style. The epit- ome of the word, "svelte," Stephanie will always be remembered for her charming smile, common sense, and winning attitude. Go Hogs! Chapel Choir 4, Women 's Indoor! Outdoor Track 4,' Women 's Gym- nastics 2, 1, Con temporary Affairs Seminar 3, 1. PERNELL NORMAN STAUDT G-2 Dike, Iowa Lieutenant Coming from "F-troop" his plebe year, Staudter brought with him an almost unbelievable dedica- tion to his work. Yet even through the labors of school and company business, he still had time to enjoy life with his company mates. We'll always remember the fun we had with "Par-nell" during all three years he knew him. Best of luck to you, Pernell- a truly valuable friend and classmate. 150 Ib Football 4,- CPRC 3, 2. KATHERINE ANNE STEWART B-4 Bristol, Connecticut Captain nickname implied. However, being a rouser re- vealed to everyone her always bubbly personality. She will be remembered always for infecting every- one she ever came in contact with love and cheer. Here's hoping the Army is ready for Lieutenant Squeaks! Rabble Rousers 4, 3, 2, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1,- Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, 2, 1g Cross Country 4,' Ski Team 4. Seniors 565 LORI ANNE STOKAN E-1 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Captain Loudest at the rallies and sounding sweetest in the choir, Lori made the most of her four years here by putting 100'Zw into everything. The Fourth Class may have found her a little hot for comfort, but to her classmates she was and remains an excellent friend. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1g Rifle Team 3. ROBERT WILLIAM STRAUB, JR. B-4 Woodhaven, Michigan Captain "Robly" is one of those rare individuals who have managed to remain divorced from the grips of that mindless race-to-nowhere, characterized by soci- ety. Somehow he has always managed to retain his perspective on life. Always one who took his party- ing seriously, he will forever be remembered fond- ly by his fellow disciples of the faith. Ull UI-I 566 Seniors STEVEN WALTER STONE E-2 Albequerque, New Mexico Lieutenant Keenly interested in the activities of the company, Stoner never shied from controversey. Steve pos- sesses the enviable ability to diligently study while never failing to find time for his friends and inter- ests, such as the affinity for apples he developed yearling year. Steve fought a 4-year battle against DPE, but his indomitable spirit put him on top in the end. He will always be remembered as a true and unfaultering friend. Protestant Chapel Choir 4g Glee S 1 Club 3g Scout Masters' Council 2, 1gAIAAfAH52, 1, rams Club 1. '45 FRANCES DENISE STREBECK E-4 Houston, Texas Lieutenant Franny came to us from Houston, Texas a true southern belle in every sense of the word. Her quiet companionship always made her a terrific listener and a source of warmth and sincerity to all her friends. Behind her quiet demeanor lay the heart of a real competitor, whether it be on the basketball court on the soccer field. Frances will always be a comfort to all those around her. Basketball 4, 3,' Soccer 2, 1. CRAIG JAMES STCPA 1-4 Prospect, Kentucky Lieutenant Always fair and reasonable, Craig is a real leader in the Corps who is well liked and respected by cadets and officers alike, but give me a break-a used Renault! And the bathrobe he always wears has to go! A superb placekicker who will excell at any- thing he puts his mind to-if he can just keep from falling out of bed! A bright future. Football 4, 3, 2, 1g Class Commit- ,T f tee 2, 1. DANIEL CHARLES STREDLER III E-3 Yorba Linda, California Lieutenant Who will ever forget "Chuck." He was the Eagles very own football player, the enforcer, yet a Teddy Bear at heart. Like the rest of us, Chuck's niche was not in the academic arena, but with an unrelenting perseverence, he always destroyed each obstacle that came his way. This, combined with his mellow California personality, will take Chuck far, in the army or out. The 'Stang, Baby! Football 4, 3, 2, 1g CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. RUSSELL LOUIS STORMS F-2 Homestead, Florida Lieutenant Russ came to us all the way from the last exit on the Florida Turnpike, and from South Miami he brought an incessant preoccupation with the Latin- American culture. "Elvis" has given new definition to the expression "kicked-back,"and has distin- guished himself as the avante-garde in dancing as well as one of the great philosophers of our time. "Hey, that's what Russ did." This gentle giant will be remembered as a truly honorable and depend- able friend. Go Zoo, Russ! ANNE MICHELE STOUFFER F-4 Conroe, Texas Lieutenant Looking at her, no one could convince you that this little lady is a soldier, much less an outstanding swimmer who also runs marathons on her free weekends. But Anne has no need to prove herself. Her constant smile and positive attitude make any crisis bearable. Anne is a down-to-earth lady who isn't afraid to dream. And those dreams will surely take her far. JOHN MICHAEL STRADINCER G-1 Greenville, Mississippi Captain Strad's probably known most for his diligence in academics but still managing to get more sleep than any other ted, may have been overlooked by most in his ability to survive a wild weekend. De- spite his constant seeking for a "Class" date and elegant ball, Strad has managed to find himself in some of the most run down Ballrooms dancing his weekend leave away. The diversity of Mike will truly be an asset as he travels this world looking Swimming 4, 3, 2, Marathon Club for that Cinderella in a formal setting. 2g Marathon Team 1. G W Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Scuba Class Committe 4, 3, 2, 1, Theater EE 'i':' Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 2, 1,' ! N Arts Guild 4, Finance Forum 4, 3, 'H' BSL5 3, 2. lj f Volleyball Team 3. 5: ,mga M JON ERIK STRICKLER G-2 STEVEN WADE STRIFLER l E-4 BRYAN DALE STRONG A-3 Ff9d0fiCk, Maryland Lieutenant ' Rudyardflvlichigan Sergeant Ion is readTl'or anything, be it skydiving, juice, or just having a good time. Homer approaches life with enthusiasm that can be matched by few. Being both a star-man and a century man, Jon is definite- ly a rarity. His knowledge and selflessness makes jon a great asset to the Army and this country. Sport Parachute Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' '35 EE Scoutmasters' Council 3, 2, 1, I-H-I Photography Club 3. H ir. viii Strif, like all other Texans, expressed his pride in Texas to everyone everywhere. Throughout the year, Corps Squad Football kept him busy enough that we hardly noticed his "Academic Prowessf' and on the weekends, his good looks and smooth tongue gave him more than his fair share of ladies. Strif's abundance of motivation, coupled with his good personality, will carry him far in life. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. Bubba came to us a tall, blonde cornhusker and brought with him the charm and character that all other guys wish they had. He has an uncanny way of finding out the kind of advice we want and giving it to us. Bubba's mellowness, easy going manner, and friendship have been our savior more than once, and we're thankful for him. Strength Development Team 1. Seniors 567 CARRIE MARTENE STROUP D-4 Salt Lake City, Utah Captain Carrie will be successful in anything she does be- cause of her determination to always do her best. She divided her time between design problems and working out, but always had time to help someone having problems. She also managed to fit in a night of "Hill Street Blues" once in a while. She may have been berated by downstairs neighbors for her jump rope, but we all loved her. Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Fine Arts Forum 4, Fencing 3, 2, 1. IOHN HAYWORTH SUTTON D-4 Salisbury, North Carolina Lieutenant If there was one thing "Suts" had it was style. Whether in Peurto Rico, Montreal, or the "City" he could turn an otherwise relaxing trip into a well uncontrollable melee. His sense of adventure took a back seat only to his unending pursuit of the finer things in life. "Suts" left an impact on his friends that will never beforgotten. Pistol 4, Protestant Chapel Choir 4, Rugby 3, 2, 1. 568 Seniors LISA ANNETTE STUDEBAKER A-1 Escondido, California Lieutenant Although most of her exploits remained unknown to the tactical department, A-ler's will never forget Lisa's pratical jokes and the Airborne qualified Cumby that kept everyone laughing. Always smil- ing, the Booter will be remembered for her compa- ny spirit and loyalty to her friends. The aggressive- ness and "never quit" attitude Lisa showed on the soccer field will serve her well in life. Soccer 3, 2, 1, Team Handball 4, 3, 1, Scoutmaster's Council 4, 3, 2, 1,- CPRC 3, 2, 1. BRIAN PATRICK SWEENEY I-1 Traverse City, Michigan Sergent The red-headed Irishman from Michigan came to USMA full of the stuff for which the wearers 0' the green are famous. His sense of humor made him one of the unique characters of I-1, although he lost a few Saturdays because of it. His abilities in aca- demics were outdone only by his ability to con- sume sugar or his ability to master all video games. Sweendog is ready for the Army, but is the Army ready of Sweendog? Orienteering 3, 2, 150 lb. Football 4. KENT MATTHEW STUEVE E-4 Mendota Heights, Minnesota Lieutenant Even in the most difficult and trying situations flike a "juice" labl, Kent could always be found with a smile. This cheerful attitude combined with unparalleled athletic talent and an uncany knack for intellectual endeavors give this Minnesota na- tive potential to be a tremendous Army Officer. Squash 4, 3, Protestant Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2. l MICHAEL ROBERT SWITZER H-3 Visalia, California Lieutenant Switz, the zippered blond hair California beach bum, spent as much time chasing fish as he did girls. From Panama to Florida, both fish and female felt his relentless pursuit. Switz also found time, if not the boat, to teach Scuba in the keys. A friend to all and instructor to some, he'll be remembered as a happy hard charging individual. Scuba Instructor Group 3, 2, 1, 'I Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, 1, French Club 3, 2, 1, AIAA 1, Investment Club 1. 5' 622, 'acid' RODNEY XERXES STURDIVANT F-3 Glendora, California Lieutenant Rod qualified as the Troop's best tutor, comedian, and morale booster. West Point never wore him down, though admittedly it is hard to be glum when you are a starman. Though admired for his intelligence and affability, Rod is also respected for his individualsim. Few were strong enough to stand by their beliefs as Rod did, even when it meant wearing Mickey Mouse ears and sissy slippers. Glee Club 3, 2, 1, Chinese Club 3, 2, 1, Hnance Forum 1, Chapel Choir 4, Theatre Arts Guild 4. MICHAEL SVEN STURCEON F-3 Redding, California Lieutenant Mike "Fish" Sturgeon, a mild mannered man from the Golden State, has delighted the people from the empire state as well as those from River City. His slow, methodical way of accomplishing goals, in addition to his good nature and involitile temper, relaxes those around him. He is always there to listen to any problems and will help in any way possible. German 1, ADDIC 2, 1. THOMAS GERARD SZOKA C-4 Grand Rapids, Michigan Lieutenant Tom, despite his academic stars, his All-American status in track and his various military awards, always gave time for what he thought were the most important aspects of West Point - friendship, learning and having fun. Szoka will, as he has in the past, excell in every endeavor he undertakes, and his friendship is one that will last forever. We love you, you crazy guy!! Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor EE EE Track 4, 3, 2, 1. "H" CURT A. L. SZUBERLA I-2 Menands, New York Lieutenant Always working for the laugh and so unpredict- able, Curt kept everyone guessing. When times were hard and times were good, Zippy's attempt at comic relief kept everyone insane. Curt's favorite saying was "No Cash!" We'll never forget the mu- sic and the skanking, and we'll always look for- ward to the B. C. weekends. Orienteering Team 3, 2, Ring and Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. JOSEPH HERBERT SULLIVAN E-4 Fort Montgomery, New York Lieutenant From the drill field at Fort Dix to coaching the O'Neil High lax team, Sully was an inspiration to us all. Now, we're not saying that old Joe put his heart and soul into it, but it was his quick wit and charm that left us all laughing. A true friend who didn't charge a parking fee at his house, we couldn't have made it without you. Lacrosse, 3, 4, DAF 3, Hockey 2, 1 Imanagerj. DAVID ANTHONY TAEARES B-3 Soesterbert, The Netherlands Lieutenant When pursuing West Point's vigors, DART was always one to follow. He always knew how much studying would appease the Dean, when his room was sufficiently clean, and the importance of rest to maintaining physical fitness. After leaving the Point's hallowed surroundings, DART will be re- membered as one who cared for his friends, and was cared for by the tactical department. Who says squad leaders don't do much? Fine Arts Forum 4, Karate Team 3, 2, 1. Seniors 569 KARL WILLIAM TAPPERT A-4 Brick, New Jersey Lieutenant Laid back and mellow, Tapps would always put the weekends before the schoolwork. But when some- thing needed to be done, he was always able to accomplish it through hard work, especially on the Baseball diamond. Always a good friend, we were glad to have Tapps around, and we know he will always be there in the future. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1, FCA 4, 3, 2, 1. Q I .e. -IA F, JEFFREY EUGENE THOMPSON F-3 Indian Trail, North Carolina Lieutenant A "go-getter" from the very beginning, Effay has always demanded the most from life. From North Carolina to New England, he has used his vast resources and energy to inspire his friends and associates. Now, with the additional wisdom of the West Point experience, Jeff moves on to greater adventures. With his overwhelming skills of moti- vation Jeff will undoubtely inspire his unit to the highest of highs. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3g Do- mestic Affairs Forum 3, Glee Club 3, Scusa 2, Hop Bands 3, 2, 1. 570 Seniors MARC ANDREW TAYLOR G-2 Little Falls, New Jersey Lieutenant Little Falls-an appropriate domicile for the big- gest gator. The Big-un may be imposing to look at, but his ever-present smile displays his true person- ality. His light-hearted attitude and amiable per- sonality. His light-hearted attitude and amiable personality benefit and entertain everyone he has known and all who will be lucky enough to meet him. Football 4, Indoor Traclc 3, 2, 1,' Outdoor Track 3, 2, 1. V l MARK WILLIAM THOMPSON A-4 Riverview, Michigan Captain Whether pulling one of numerous MSE all- nighters, leading the American Cultural seminar to "Art Appreciation" in NYC, or on the fields of friendly strife, Mark could always be counted on for a laugh. While his academic, athletic, and lead- ership talent gained him the respect of everyone, his helping hand and understanding ear made him a true friend to all. American Cultural Seminar 3, 2, 1j American Chemical Society 3, 2, 1g B5 8: I. Seminar 3, 2, 1, Wres- tling Team 4. THOMAS TELTHORST F-3 Topeka, Kansas Captain Tom showed us all that Kansas produces more than wheat and little dogs named "Toto," Through-out his years in the Troop, his hard charging always left us on our toes, but his quick wit always left us with a smile. His high spirit and friendship will always be remembered. He truly will be an asset for the Army. Catholic Sunday School Teacher i 7 2, 1g Sailing Team 3, 2, Honor Committee 2, 1. : : L IOHN CHARLES THOMSON III A-1 Tyler, Texas Captain I.T, is one person who will not be easily forgotten. We will always be able to see that big grin of his in the back of our minds. His prowess on the football field could only be matched by his prowess with the women. Always an ambitious sort, I.T. will go far in his Military Career, while remaining a good friend to us all. Football Team 3, 4, 2, 1, FCA 4,3g Computer and Electionics Forum 1. DAVID ANTHONY THELEN A-3 Homer, Nebraska Lieutenant He came to us at Buckner as "Lucky," After all the short jokes and Nebraska jokes, Dave turned out to be quite a guy. "T-bone's" organization is un- matched, we expect him to be a millionaire some- day. Even if he doesn't make it that far he'll always have plenty of friends that he helped graduate from WP with his notes from classes. The only thing he didn't have in his trunk was a wave. As a lover of the East Coast, "T" rarely ever has anything to complain about. Golf 4, Class Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Rugby 3, 2, 1. DAVID GLENN THOMAS C-4 Wallingford, Connecticut Lieutenant Commonly referred to by the "H-Men" as Davy- Doo. Dave and his "it-Men" had their own special clique with its own special meaning and "social" relevance to area colleges. Often on a sunny after- noon Dave could be found pulling in those pre-Ft. Lauderdale rays or pounding on Boodlers door for some "Burners". He will long be remembered as a good friend and one with a lot of drive and dedication. DAWN MARIE THOMAS If-1 Franklinton, Louisiana Sergeant Dawnie is a great roommate and friend, especially if you like koala bears! She never fails when you need something. Hailing from "Loo-siana," her friendliness and easy smile have come in handy in adopting relatives and friends who live a little clos- er. Those qualities, her double language major, and her participation in the Model UN have enhanced her skills in communication which will increase her value to the Army. German Club 3, 2, Ig Navigators Club 2, 1, Bowling Team 2. c Z X ls, HARKLEY THORNTON B-1 St. Cloud, Florida Lieutenant Not a slow or easy going person, Mark always had to have his way when things had to be done or they never got done. Hark's weekends were always ex- citing during football season. But on Saturday nights, Hark would make-up for the fun by calling the "Drill Sergeant." Although Hark has graduated and gone on to bigger and better things, we will all remember how pleasant and easy it was working wtih Hark. Rabble Rousers 3, 2, 1, Glee Club '-' 3, Baptist Student Union 4, Gym- nastics 4 CQ-'5""IiI,95 ' f 9, i,' ROY CARL TOMLINSON E-2 Huntsville, Alabama Sergeant Roy's good sense of humor enabled him to survive the light hearted ribbing of his friends. He worked extremely hard perfecting his skills on the football field, but this did not stop him from maintaining the highest standards of personal and room appear- ance. Roy never over-indulged in anything except exchanging witty remarks with his friends. It was easy to see that Roy had a heart as big as his waist line. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Class Commit- tee, 4. , K 'Q Z ? W I xx!- .f' Ag? 572 Seniors JEFFREY JOHN THRAMANN A-3 Lake Forrest, Illinois Lieutenant Mongo branded with country, we call him "mon- go" because his intensity cannot be explained with- in the realms of normal human behavior. Some people accuse Jeff of being extreme-they are right. He is the embodiment of the word. His intense, almost fanatic dedication toward any goal guaran- teed its realization. These same characteristics made jeff a loyal, unwavering, and trusted friend. 150 lb. Foorball 4, 3, Cycling 2, K Mountaineering Club 3. f 6-6 I - if 5 M , RQ! J f ', c BRIEN WINDUS TONKINSON D-4 Bothell, Washington Sergeant Although difficult to get to know at first, Brien has a charming personality accompanied by a witty sense of humor. Underneath that, however, is a fiercely loyal friend who will walk by you even through the darkest tunnels of life. Brien has ap- plied himself steadily in the areas of academics and in the development of the West Point water polo teams' secret weapon. His intense drive will enable Brien to realize his highest ambitions and be suc- cessful in whatever field he chooses. Water Polo 3, 2, 1, Bowling 3, 2, 1, B56 L Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Pliotog- rapliy Club 2. f X CHRISTOHPER TIERNEY E-1 Wayzata, Massachusetts Lieutenant When people say Chris is the B. M. O. C. tBig Man on Campusj, they really mean it. A hard hitter both on the football field and in the boxing ring, Chris has paid his dues by giving his nose for the good of the Academy. Chris will always be remembered as a winner. Whether he was at Ike, on the field, or engaged in an intellectual conversation, Chris al- ways gave his all. ROBERT TOWNLEY C1-4 Carrollton, Georgia Captain A competitive spirit and desire to always be num- ber one typified Chris's Cadet Career and helped earn him the nickname of Towndog. Chris was the model "stud" cadet excelling in scholarship, leader- ship, and of course, football. But above all, he was the best friend anyone could have. Always quick to give a friend a smile and a bit of down home Georgia wisdom, the Towndog will never be for- gotten by his friends. Domestic Affairs Forum 4, 3, Powerlifting 4, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER BRIAN TIMMER B-1 Zeeland, Michigan Lieutenant A quiet and easy guy, nothing seemed to get him down. Even when pulling out engineering projects Christ kept his humour. He was always concerned for others and willing to lend a hand. He has the qualitites for an excellent officer, and the Army will be lucky to have him. He has been an inspira- tion and will always be a good friend. HLI HI-I 5.1 MARK A. TOLMACHOFF B-1 Buckeye, Arizona Lieutenant The state that gives us the Grand Canyon and Tumbleweeds also gives us the Country Boy, or as he is known to the rest of the B-family: Tomahawk. The Hawk is the epitone of laid back and takes what comes his way without so much as a gripe . . . well, most of the time. He always listened to a wide variety of music - country, Western, and Country- Vvestern. Vle will all miss him and his ever present tin of skoal. Happy trails. French Club 4, 3, Spanish Club 3, S 2, Hunting and Fishing Club 3, 2. an :atb TODD FITZGERALD TOLSON C-3 Columbia, Maryland Lieutenant You could tell that Todd had a unique opinion of West Point when he arrived on "R-Day" with 3 suitcases of "civies" and penny loafers instead of leather shoes. He never let the regulations limit his freedom, and his room looked like a war zone on the weekends. Known to be a sharp dresser, he had a "gift for the gab" which aided him in debating and with women. He participated in many clubs and was always willing to lend a helping hand. Class Committee Representative W Z 4, .3,' Debate Team 3, 2, 1, Con tem- ' ga porary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic " ' Affairs Forum 4, 3. RICHARD TRAVAGLINI E-1 Revere, Massachusetts Captain Rich prided himself on developing strong interper- sonal relationships and lasting friendships. Al- ways having something pleasant to say, Rich con- centrated on the good in people and overlooked their shortcomings. Despite his obvious superior- ity, Rich made people believe that they were his equals. We'll miss him. HL! ul.: VINCENT PATRICK TROLLAN E-4 El Toro, California Captain From the sunny state of California, Vince brought with him his West Coast lifestyle. Wearing Vaur- net's and driving a gold Vette, this "Dude" was tubular to the max! However, Vince's friends will remember him most as a true scholar and a dedicat- ed friend. He has inspired us all with his combina- tion of exceptional diligence, brilliant leadership, and untiring determination. s, f ' M .rim 'P - ll LAWRENCE LEE TUBBS I-3 Cypress, California Lieutenant Snipe has a distinct desire to be a telephone opera- tor in Nyack, N. Y., a subway engineer in Boston, and a Monday night football sportscaster on Tues- day night, however, he won't have the chance to be any of them. The laid back California attitude nev- er left him through his four years here. He could always be found working hard on the baseball field or in the gym, but never at his desk. He is a friend to remember because of his generosity and, of course, his snipisms. Baseball 4, 3, 2, 1 fCaptainj. Seniors 573 ALBERT TUMMINELLO III C-2 Newport News, Virginia Lieutenant We don't know Albert, but Treg was the only man to lose a hundred dollars at WB 9's wife issue. The "Gypsy" was a true Southern Rebel replete with 4 x 4 and confederate battle flag. Treg managed to have fun wherever he was, either in the tunnels or in the trunkroom. We look forward to more great times with our friend Treg. Skeet and Trap 3, 2, 1, Scoutmas- ters Council 4, 3, Tactics Club 3, 2, 1. DAVID JOHN URBAN B-3 Hopewell, Pennsylvania Captain Always the center of attention, David's wit, charm, and magnetic personality won him many friends. A truly refined and civilized man, we will always remember Urbs as a great friend and true gentle- man. Standards high, dedication unquestioned, we all know that we definitely have not heard the last from David Urban. Football 4, Russian Club 3, 2, Big Brothers and Big Sisters 3, 2, Hon- or Committee 2, 1. 574 Seniors KAREN ALLISON TURNER G-1 Fort Lewis, Washington Lieutenant Always on the run the "Rabbit" has actually sur- vived this institution. The truth is, she never ques- tioned her decision to come to West Point. KT definitily made an impression on lasting value on all. She will leave a wiser young woman, and be- hind her will be the imprints of her spikes, and the memories of her eternal roommate and friends which she holds so close. Indoor Track 4, 3, 2, 1, Outdoor Track 4, 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 2, 1, SC USA 2. KRISTINE J. URBAUER A-4 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant Kris, a definite nonconformist, did not let the regi- mentation of West Point get in her way. She came to West Point with the philosophy: You only live once, but if you live right, once is enough. In her hot Z-28, Kris was always ready to ho a little crazy and have a good time. Kris has been and always will be a friend with that special class. She is al- ways the one most capable of brightening our spir- its and making us laugh. Hop Committee 4, Tennis Team EE E- 4, SAME 2, 1, Russian Club 3, 2. 5: 1 21.2 WILLIAM ALHROND TURNER I-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Pressure doesn't bother Bill. Neither being the fourth of four sons to attend West Point or playing quarterback on television phased T-man. Pirou- ettes in old South, a minimum of studying, con- stant support as the twelfth man, and keeping the "roach coach" in business were Bill's trademarks. To the Army Bill takes a big heart and a unique ability to motivate. Football 4, 3, Domestic Affairs Fo- rum 3, 2, 1, Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes 4, 3. MARK VAKKUR A-2 South Bend, Indiana Lieutenant Nothing short of a nuclear holocaust could keep Mark away from his academics. Everything from poetry to chemistry seemed to come naturally to Mark, and as a "starman," Mark was always will- ing to share his love of both the arts and sciences with anyone. Mark combined a thirst for knowl- edge with a hunger for athletics. One day Mark's free flowing pen and vacilating mind will complete a "Great American Novel." 150 lb Football 3, CPRC 3, 2, 1, judo 3, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1. Ninn A L 6 27' I3 - N STEVEN EARL TURPENING B-4 Whitehouse, Ohio Sergeant Trups is a treasured member of the Buffalos and "the Group." Despite being above average in aca- demics, Steve is still able to get along with every- one. Steve is a big asset to the 150 pound football team and can also be found reading poetry and taking walks to no place in particular. Turps can do anything, he's a college student. 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1. MATTHEW VANKIRK E-1 DeKalb, Illinois Sergeant All that need be said of Matt is that he is out there . . . somewhere. WR 4 , it 2. V Q: XX , ieffllkgt THOMAS ANDREW UPP E-1 Portsmouth, Ohio Lieutenant Laid back and easy going, Tom goes with the flow unless there is a principle involved, in which case, there is no stopping him. He always gives good advice, especially "Color it with Coke." During the week, Tom could be found behind a terminal or leading the band, but on the weekends, with trum- pets blaring, it was a Tom Upp Solo. Cadet Band 3, 2, 1. N H 1a -f 6 STEVEN JAMES VAN STRATEN D-3 San Antonio, Texas Lieutenant Quiet and withdrawn, Steve has a very amiable dispositon. He takes everything in stride, never griping about anything. He's probably the most organized cadet in the history of the Academy, he ner in condition. Coming from an army family Steve is used to the army life and should make an excellent officer. White Water Canoe Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Hunting and I-ishing Club 4, 3g Montaineering Club 1g Scuba 1. BRADLEY JOHN UPTON H-1 Putnam Station, New York Lieutenant Coming from a dairy farm in upper NY, "Troops" joined the howgs and clearly established himself as a leader early in his cadet years. Really a good- natured guy and loyal friend, Brad could often be found muttering Russian to himself, studing math so as to avoid another summer at STAP, or flaming beaners. Regardless of what Brad does with his life, we're sure he'll be a success. It's leaders like him that the Army desires and needs. Cl-'AF 4, 3, Russian Club 3, 2, 1. STEVEN VASS IV B-2 Wallingford, Connecticut Captain Steve knew that his destiny pointed to this place ever since the hospital attendant told his father, "Sir, you have a member of the Class of '86 on your hands." Since then Steve has managed to cruise through this instititution with little or no effort. His easy going manner and ability to accept diver- sity makes him a perfect balance to all of this. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, Protes- tant Ushers ana' Acolytes 4, 3,- Di- alectic Society 4g German Club 3. Seniors 575 JOHN VELLIQUETTE, IR. G-2 Londonberry, New Hampshire Lieutenant In a world with almost no life, "Johnny V." could always find some. He was a fun person to be around, and really knew how to enjoy the finer points of USMA. We'll always remember the "Term-End Breakfast Club," the "First Semester NCO club," and, of course, those evenings in the dayroom watching "Vice" and "Magnum." For his friends, Johnny always provides a kind word, much-needed help, or simply an idea to lift the gloom. We know you'll go a long way! MARK VONHEERINGEN G-4 Yucaipa, California Sergeant Whether playing a tune on his guitar or singing in the Glee Club, everyone knew Von's favorite inter- est. Von's easy going manner and willingness to lend a hand endeared him to all of us. Being the ideal California "beach Boy" with smarts and disci- pline will make Von a great officer. Glee Club 4 3 2 1. , , , it I L . .,... . J ... f an .mx 576 Seniors PATRICK JOSEPH VENEZIA H-4 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Quick and good humored "the Beach Boy from Tennessee" will be remembered as always being in the middle of Hog Activities. Joe's athletic ability enabled him to excel in any sport he tried. The Hogs will miss this "moon fest" veteran who ex- emplifies Hog tradition in every way. Armed with his "CTLT experiences," Joe is sure to be a success- ful army officer. Cross Country Team 4, A.S.C.E.! S.A.M.E. 2, 1. THOMAS ERIC VORIS F-1 Chino, California Lieutenant One of a kind, there is no way to describe Tom. There has never been or ever will be a cadet like Tom. Hard working and determined through the week, but when the weekends arrive he is ready to play with the best of them. Tom could never turn down a good song or dance no matter who his company was. Everyone will remember Tom for his contributions to the I5-1 social life and how he made the most mediocre situations turn out right. He was always ready with the wisdom to help many a friend through some troubled times. 150 pound football 4, 3, WKDT2, 1. JOHN HAROLD VICKERS D-2 Portsmuth, Rhode Island Captain From the shores of Rhode Island, a man, a myth, no it was only "Vicks," A man renowned for his aca- demics, well disciplined by the Army, but the Coast Guard couldn't handle him. John is always a friend, and one couldn't help but have fun when around him, Same as it ever was, "Vicks". Medieval Arts Club 4, German gig gg Club 4, 3, 2g Karate Club 4, 3g Ka- U-I-I rate Team 3g sAME 2, 1. H m 5: 'r r.i THOMAS MICHAEL VOYTEK D-1 Milford, Connecticut Lieutenant Tom was always a little different from the rest. His taste in music and attire was anything but average. The same is true for his academics. Voo persued his stars like Tom the Cat chased Jerry the Mouse. Always willing to share his mind and his time for academic assistance, Tom proved to be a valuable Duck for D-1. AIAA 3, 2, 1g AHS 3, 2, 1g SAME 4, S .I 3, 2, 1g Public Affairs Detail 1. Wil RK MARK MICHAEL VISOSKY E-4 Naples, Florida Captain Intellectual, diligent, and proud are terms that best describe Mark. He will always be remembered as one who would spare no effort whether it be in academics or in leisure. After a week of stellar performance in the classroom, he would always be the first ready for weekend leave. Displaying Flori- da sunshine in his smile, Mark was a friend to all. Swimming 4,' Catholic Choir 4, 3, Society of Physics Students 1. Q 1 Q, E- WILLIAM VREDENBURGH C-4 Highland Mills, New York Lieutenant Once Willy overcame the trauma of being such a great distance away from home, he strove to assist others to overcome theirs. Bill touched the hearts of many. Respected by all, Willy V. took pride in all he undertook. He was always professional with regards to military training and academics, but this did not stop him from enjoying himself at any given occasion. Bill was always a friend we could count on. Traclc 4g FAEP 1. ,S ?, iQ? ,lil lslqgg MARION ELLA LINDA VLASAK I-4 Ruxton, Maryland Sergeant Marion's superb leadership qualities, which were usually displayed through her frequent use of writ- ten expression, brought great emulaltion within I- Beam. She is a real athlete who DPE will surely miss. She was a master showman as 1st Sergeant. A simple example of Marion's grasp of the position was constantly demonstrated through her sabre manual. By far, the most missed firstie. Protestant Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, Ig Hop Committee 4, 3g Riding Team 2. ROBERT FRANCIS VRINDTEN B-1 Oakland, New Jersey Lieutenant When supervising anyone, Bob always had a smile no mafter what the circumstances. This was proba- bly because he always likes to play Santa Claus. Bob's love of West Point was only surpassed by his willingness to help out a friend in need, which he never failed to do. The bump was also a source of good luck to everyone. Dialectic Society 4g Geology Club 2, 1. ?, 1 t 'Q, 4 B DAVID NORD VOLKMAN B-2 Loveland, Ohio Captain A boy straight from the Midwest, the Doctor is one of the most respected Bulldogs in the class of 86. From Buckner through firstie year, Doc worked on his PhD in his favorite subject, sleep. He earned the love of his fellow Bulldogs through his genuine care and concern for others. Dave's drive and deter- mination as well as his academic prowess will make him a success in whatever he does in the future. Protestant Ushers and Acolytes 2, F Z 1,- Orienteering 4, 3g Arabic Club E3 3, 2, 1' AMANDA MARIE WADE F-4 Pewaukee, Wisconsin Sergeant Mandy came to West Point as a wide-eyed girl ready to take on the world, and she conquered plebe year as few ever have. After four years of training in disaster aversion, highlighted by a keen mastery of the academic pullout, Mandy leaves West Point with confidence, the respect and friend- ship of many, and a cloudless future. Catholic Choir 4, 3g Theater Arts Guild 3, czee Club 2, 1, B5 .Q L tg Seminar 1. I N Seniors 577 -il- IOHN HOBART WAGNER III E-3 Arlington, Texas Lieutenant Bart pursues all military endeavors with a whole hearted effort especially during drill. As roomates during "yearling" and "firstie" year I saw Bart expand his horizon socially to new peaks. Bart is- surely destined for success in the army for nothing can quench his determination. Pipes Kr Drums 1, Z, 3, 4g DAF 1, 2, S 3, 4, SAME 1, 2. f ' Wil 'iii GEORGE WILLIAM WARD III G-2 Englewood, Colorado Sergeant Bill is one of those rare individuals who meets the rigors of everyday life with a dogged determination to prove Murphy wrong. A "Juice" concentrator, the lighter side of Bill includes sports, debating, and singing in the choir. Most of all, Bill will be remembered as a loyal friend and faithful servant of the Lord. Chapel Choir 2, 1, Debate Team 3, EE EE 2, 1g Finance Forum 3. H 5: of 1. 578 Seniors MARK EKENNETH WAITE B-2 Holt, Michigan Lieutenant Mark always has a knack for being at the forefront, whether it be in a bicycle race or riding the crest of the "new wave" in music and clothing. Mark's intense social and cadet life caused him a few "scrapes," but Mark survived all, leaving a little bit of himself with everyone who knew him. He also left a little bit of himself on every road he raced. Cross Country 4, 3, Track 4, 3, Cycling 2, 1. WILLIAM EDWARD WARD C-3 Pensacola, Florida Lieutenant Bill knew how to work hard and play hard. As far as free time, his car told it all. A slick white Trans- Am with tinted windows and t-top. He mastered other activities as well. He had the ability to play a set of drums or collect valuable rack. His character and personality will be remembered by all of us. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Contempo- rary Affaits Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1,- 150 lb Football 4. MICHAEL WAYNE WALLACE C-3 Corpus Christi, Texas Lieutenant Mike could always be found doing a little bit of homework, or reading one of his many book collec- tions. He even found time to visit the dayroom with his Dr. Pepper or try his luck at Ike Hall, Mike managed to get extra weekends by making Dean's list and great PT scores every semester. He always tried to influence everyone with his country music and his love of Texas-and it worked. JS Q- Q W S 1 Kit A ig? STEPHEN HENRY WARNOCK A-4 Auburndale, Florida Lieutenant Steve will always be remembered for his ability to take decisive action when the situation demanded it-like going into "Green Girl Defiladen for TEE week. He'll also be remembered for his sense of humor and an ear that was always willing to listen to anyone's troubles, qualities that made him a valuable friend to all, Protestant Sunday School 4, 3, ADIC 1. E NATHAN EMERAE WALLACE I-1 Antioch, California Lieutenant The better half of "We party," Nate was both a fine gentleman and a true scholar. Whether it be con- templating life's many complexities at the Rock, or deciding the best way to cook hot dogs on a Cor- vette engine, "Wayne" could always be counted on to be the main attraction. Thanks and good luck, Nathane E. Wallace, it's guys like you that make the Army a fun place to be. Honor Committee 2, 1,- Sport Parachute Club 3, Astronomy Club 4, 3, Tactics Club 3, 2. KEVIN SCOTT WALRATH G-4 Riverside, California ' Lieutenant Whether he was hurling his body at the opposition on the Rugby Field, or confusing his classmates with his extensive vocabulary, Kevin maintained the same cool, confident air about himself. Kevin's physical prowess complements his intellectual abilities to create standards of excellence that served as goals for us all in G4. Kevin will get the job done and confront problems like a Myrmidon. Rugby 3, 2, 1. WILLIAM CHARLES WALTER G-2 Ripley, Mississippi Sergeant Slow of speech, but quick of wit, Billy is a true son of the Southland. Physical strength is matched only by his strong character and determination to succeed in all his endeavors. When Billy uttered these profound words, "We're in America, so ev- erything will work outf' he did his best to see that everything did work out. One of the Rebels, Billy loves the i'Land of Cotton" and loves life, and his strong convictions help us all to enjoy life much more. Billy will always be a great friend. German Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Finance Forum 3, CPRC 3, 2. KIMBERLY KAY WARREN G-4 Harrisonburg, Virginia Sergeant Whether it was winter or summer, Kimber's tan lines never faded. A woman of incredible energy, she could be depended upon to help, listen, or have a good time, not necessarily in that order. Her colorful and enthusiastic attitude washed away the grey of West Point, and most often resulted in some serious fun for all around her. CPRC 4, 3, Team Handball 1. A SZ QW fy! VANCE ANDERSON WARREN C-4 Greenville, N. C. Lieutenant After making the big leap from the Wheaties box to the academic life, Lefty went one on one with the Math Department. Despite the Math Department, the Karate Kid could be found in all those activities essential to total growth as a cowboy: Thursday night Cheers, Friday, Vice, and the billiards club. Van is the "Southern Gentleman" personified. Volleyball 2, 1, SC USA 2, 1. VALERIE LYNN WASHINGTON A-2 Los Angeles, California Lieutenant Valerie, sometimes known as Phyllis, brought the California sunshine all the way to West Point in her smile. No matter how busy she is with team handball or academics, especially Geography, she always has time for her friends. Val will be remem- bered as a very special person to all who know her. Class Committee 2, 1, Team Handball 4, 3, 2, 1, Volleyball 4. Q, 1 5 ,xg -..WS dt: M2 Seniors 579 DENNIS EUGENE WATSON G-1 Summerville, South Caorlina Lieutenant Yes it is true that Dennis is one of those rare individuals who made the 295 club. His willingness to work hard, loyalty to friends, helped Dennis make it thru Woo Poo. When you want something done give it to Dennis and it will get done. We will always remember him as a good friend. Dennis will go far. SAME 1, Hunting J: Fishing Club S ., 3, 2g Military Affairs Club 3, Cer- man Club 3. pl: IEIWQ THOMAS WENNESON D-4 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant Pooh's incredible sense of humor and vivid imagi- nation never failed him - whether sleeping through star days, burning gym shoes and psycho room- mates, or when hurling himself from perfectly good helicopters. His uncanny ability to make those around him laugh at themselves when the chips were down, and at the same time epitomize the most sincere friendship most of us have ever known will be missed by all. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, Glee S Club 3g Cadet Flying Club 3, 2, Sport Parachute 2, 1, W' me 580 Seniors KENDAL KY WEIDINGER D-2 Lima, Montana Lieutenant Probably the most easy-going guy at USMA, Ken- dal could get along with anyone. A '74 yellow plymouth duster, complete with canoe rack, his permanent smile, and his always warm disposition were all testaments of his easy-going nature. A fine all-round athlete, Kendal was sometimes stumped by academics, but, his unrelenting determination always pulled him through. 150 pound Football 3, 2, 1, Ameri- can Helicopter Society 2, 1, Catho- lic, CPRC 3, 2, 1. DAVID ADAMS WERNTZ B-3 Parsippany, New Jersey Lieutenant A Jersey boy at heart, "Werntzie" could always be counted on for a good laugh. Dave enjoyed the full West Point experience by always taking things in stride. He was a first rate competitor whether on the field or in the gym. His diligent attitude and determination helped those around him when things were the grayest. Dave can be thought of as a "master of the situation," and his future can only bring success. Wrestling 4, 3, 2. ROGER ALLEN WEILEP I-1 Northport, Washington Captain The better half of "We Party", rog was too laid back to even be a squad leader. The west coasters in I-1 fit the stereotype in '86. One of the infamous toiletbusters of Navy 84, Rog wasn't known to miss a drink or lose an argument feven if he was wrongj. He'll do well in the Army so long as he can keep his hair long and make payments on every- thing he owns. If not he'll go far as on Entertain- ment Consultant. German Club 3, Flying Club 3, 2, 5 CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1, Dialectic Society 3, 4, Finance Forum 1, Tactics Club 2. ERIC JOHN WESLEY E-3 Yorba Linda, California Lieutenant Better known to his friends as "Weeze," Eric was a key member of the Army water polo team. A four year starter, All-East pick, and co-captain in his senior year, Weez often was the dominant factor to Army's success. Eric was a hard worker, excepting nothing but his best, chasing women and waves on the beach in sunny So. Cal. Water Polo 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 4, 3, Z, Q l 1 lr ,I KEVIN DONALD WEILER I-2 Milroy, Indiana Sergeant Kevin is the quiet farm boy from Indiana, who turned out to be an active B. C. fan. His way with women left them with stars in their eyes and stars on his collar. His love for the military ended on R- Day when he discovered his farm career was over. Kevin is a good friend to all but will leave West Point with a hole in his beast T-shirt, 150 lb. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Same 3, gg 'jg' 2, 1, ua.: 5- IEFEREY JOSEPH WESTON A-1 Huntington. Beach, California Lieutenant jeff came from, and will always belong to, Sunny Southern California. Thr ' ere at West Point Jeff has reminded us that there are places other than New Yorkg places with beach- es and "beautiful scenary." He has been a leading character in the A-1 crowd, helping make Flanker history. Armed with the ring and his 300 rocket- ship we will always look for Jeff at the head of the pack. It has been our privelege to work and play with so fine a person. Baseball 4, 3, Flying Club 2, 1. THOMAS WILLIAM WEISS G-1 Morton Grove, Illinois Lieutenant Receiving his oppointment only 18 hours before R- Day, West Point almost overlooked a great guy. Tom is best known for his love of guns, knives, and military history as well as his occasional "blow outs." A true professional and great friend, Tom is sure to find success in all his endeavors. Tactics Club 3, 2, Military Affairs A" -s curb 3, 2. FI: I 'QQ JOHN MARTIN WENDEL P-4 Hunlock Creek, Pennsylvania Captain Hunlock Creek's loss became West Point's gain when John entered the Academy. The Frogs gained a skinny, bumbling, beanhead from D-2 who be- came a standout in academics, athletics, and mili- tary leadership. Every Sunday night, John could be heard roaming the divisions relating his weekend exploits and latest love to all of the Frogs. John's friendship and good nature will surely be missed by all those who know him. Cycling 3, 2. GEORGE LEE WHALE H-2 ERIC NEWTON WHIPPLE C-4 Little Rock, Arkansas Lieutenant Aurora, Colorado Lieutenant There is not better word to describe George than "WHIPS." Called a comedian by some, Whips had "intense." No matter what he does, whether intra- a reputation for being one of the ' , ' o does it more wholeheartedly than George. No matter how busy George is, he would always take time out to relax with friends. "Time," well George never had to worry about that. George would take his time to do whatever he had to. Never letting the clock run his life, that's some accomplishment at West Point Gospel Choir 4, Contemporary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, Z, 1. cowboys. On the night before term end exams he could usually be heard exclaiming "Oh my God it's taps, I haven't started to study, my calculator's not charged, and there's no lead in my pencil." But Whips, with his easygoing friendly demeanor, was universally loved by all. He'll always get the job done and brighten the day of all around him. Sandhurst 3, 1,- Ski Patrol 2, 1. Seniors 581 KEVIN LAWRENCE WHITAKER C-3 Floyd, Virginia Lieutenant You can always count on one thing. Kevin will pull no punches. He calls every shot exactly as he sees it, even if it's not exactly what you wanted to hear. Never allowing classwork to interfere with fun, Kevin has excelled at both. Once they know Kevin, everyone agrees that Kevin is a great friend to have. Whitewater Canoe Club 4, 3, 2. AQ ., 9 5 6g,.I:l""l:l.g5 n' '4 THOMAS JOHN WILK A-1 Bedford, New Hampshire Lieutenant Always a person who could look at the lighter side of life, the Boof will always be remembered for his great sense of humor. Never flippant, Tom was always one who could be counted on in times of need. Tom could often be seen racing with the clock on one of his many aero design problemsg however, he never let academic pressure interfere with social activities. The Boof is truly a friend to us all. Rugby 4,' Big Brothers Big Sisters 4, AIAA 1. 582 Seniors ROBERT EARL WHITE G-3 Garland, Texas Lieutenant Bobby has always accomplished whatever he has set out to do. His unquestionable dedication and perserverance have enabled him to remain strong when strength was needed. He has been a great, compassionate friend to all of usp but, more impor- tantly, we know he will always remain our friend. No matter where we go, we will always see his soft smile and hear his reassuring words. There is no doubt in any of our minds that our dear friend's dreams will all be realized. Glee Club 3- Protestant Chapel Nl Choir 4. I 4- Qyxs ANTONIO WILLIAMS E-4 Chicago, Illinois Lieutenant From one combat zone to another, Antonio came to us with nothing to offer but idealistic dreams. De- nied even the right to a middle name, he still found the selflessness to make magnanimous contribu- tions to such charitable causes as USA for Africa. His philosophy: "That which does not kill us, brings us that much closer to the grave." Glee C1ub.3 2 1'I-'ine Arts Forum lg ,Gi 45, 4 3 2 1'BSA'zL5eminar4 3 2 1' gg? Handball Team 1. plz' 'Jw JOSEPH EUCEN WHITLOCK G-4 Spartanburg, South Carolina Lieutenant Always looking for an adventure, Joey never had a dull moment during his tenure at the Academy. He was always on the go whether he was scuba diving or scanning the beaches of America. Joey's smile and sense of humor can always be counted on to brighten up the day. A co-inventor of the week- night party, Joey is not one to let academics stand in the way of a good time. A good friend and leader, Joey will always be remembered for his contribu- tions to Guppy life. Scuba 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club 3, If EE gig SAME 1. ll-ll HI L 1 . mi BRYAN RICHARD WILLIAMS B-1 Marlboro, New Jersey Lieutenant Quiet, shy and reserved are words only a stranger would use to describe Bryan. Wild and crazy do him more justice, how many reserved people run marathons, Iron man, and know all the local Go- Go bars. The same energy that drives him 26.2 miles he puts toward everything he does, finally even academics Cow year. Mostly a friend when you need one. Theater Arts Guild 4,- Scoutmas- A ter's Council 3, 2, 1, Marathon jg Team 3, 2. ' r g ef-5 es STEVEN JAMES WHITMARSH H-2 Knoxville, Tennessee Lieutenant Always ready with a cute comment, White goes down in Happy Company history as one of the funniest Happymen ever. His humor meshed per- fectly with the genuine concern for others, whether they be a best friend or an unknown B. P. Whit's personal crusade against everything wrong in the world, especially in the mess hall, sometimes got him in trouble, but he always came out on top knowing that he was .... "WHIT!" Scuba Club 4, 3, 2, Mountaineer- ing Club 3, 2, Domestic Affairs Forum 3, 2, SCUSA 4, 3, 2. CHARLES EDWARD WILLIAMS G-4 Alexandria, Virginia Captain Chuck is always on the block, taking things as they come and go. However, durin 150s season. his life JUSTIN EDWARD WHITNEY B-2 Winthrop, Maine Captain Justin was the calmest Bulldog in the lot. Whether climbing mountains in Europe, hurling an odd shaped device for the track team, or laboring over his homework all night, Justin was never fazed, always there for level headed advice, Justin finally came to his senses and bought a jeep. Whitty-head will be remembered as a great friend with a great sense of humor, and many black marks in B-2's rooms will regret his existence. "Mnya!" Track 4, 3, 2, Mountaineering Club 2, 1. L 8 is not too appetizing. Chuck, music, women, and pictures in "General" go hand in hand, He has the power of music and incredible luck, without which he would not be around. In all, Chuck is quite the person to be around, Army, watch out for the new soldier of the 8O's. 150 lb. Football 3, 2, 1, Football 4,- ,GX 4' 5 Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Contempo- I I - g 3 rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC2, " ' 1. T. ,.. GEORGE SEVION WILLIAMS III H-3 Patchogue, New York Lieutenant GEO is one of those guys that isn't afraid to say what's on his mind. He usually has a casual atti- tude toward life, but if GEO is determined to achieve a goal or obtain something which he be- lieves should be his, then he won't give up, no matter what the odds against him. GEO is bound for success. ROBERT GERALD WIGGINS D-1 Novato, California Lieutenant Wiggy's athletic prowess, distance running, pro- vides him with the stamina required of his lifestyle. Even at social events such as the Polish Debutante Ball, Wiggy is capable of enduring numerous trips on the Waldorf-Astoria's elevators. Whenever or wherever, Wiggy's unique laugh never fails to lift one's spirits. Good luck Wiggy. Domestic Affairs Forum 2, Fi- ,Q A "C :fx nance Forum 3, 2,- SC USA 2. " , . . , JEFFREY WAYNE WILLIAMS I-3 Memphis, Tennessee Lieutenant Always the good cadet, Jeff supports institutional goaI?F'LTI'ly, even to the point of placing himself in actual physical danger. This doesn't phase him a bit, as he is always searching for a scrap, whether it is on the lacrosse or football fields. Anyone who has had a class with Jeff can testify to his master- ing of the "bob and travel" technique. Pistol 4, Pointer 3, 2, 1,- Arabic Club 3, 2. gli' 5 Q 0 4 A S we Q7 N B Seniors 583 Tl-IEARON WILLIAMS D-1 Ferndale, Michigan Sergeant T-Bone attacked his work as party Sergeant with the same zeal he displayed on the playing fields and floors. His three years giving blood with Army Rugby made him among the Bridgade's most quali- fied partiers, so award a lifetime supply of Copen- hagen to the man who brought the Ducks "steam- ers" and "melons." D-1's Supreme party Commander was truly Bad to the Bone!! Baseball 4, Rugby 3, 2, 1g Contem- porary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Gospel Choir 4. ERIC BRUCE WILSON C-2 Huffmen, Texas Lieutenant Wiba-Joe entered the Circus as an overweight in- trovert. The returning Cows saw the results of an amazing metamorphosis occur . . . the Lodedendron was now the Hard Belly. The HB was directly pro- portional to gurt and DP as well as an aversion to hills. Expecting to succeed his idol, Bruce expects a photo journalism MA from the U of Texas to be forthcoming. Football 4. IOHATHAN RICHARD WILSON H-1 Middlebury, Indiana Lieutenant Those who know Jon will not only remember him as a hard-partying, multi-talented dude, but also as a good friend who is fiercely loyal. Because words such as integrity, loyalty, and honor mean more to jon than just words, this oriental thinking, Chi- nese speaking guru is the closest thing West Point has to a true Samurai soldier. Chinese Club 3, 2, 1g Glee Club 1, SCUSA 2, 1. I N 54 4:4 sr 'elle 25 ,M .- ag 1? TROY STEVEN WILSON B-3 Winchester, Virginia Captain The second half of the M 8: M combo, Mooks is a true Bud and Awesome partier. Typically found on any beach on the Eastern seaboard Troy can be seen, shoelace around head, skimboard in hand, searching for the perfect wave. Loved by his friends, Troy can always be counted on to be there. Track 4, 3, 2, 1. gg gl: HH UI an In , I ...1 - 1 T , i MICHAEL W. WITHERSPOON F-2 Alexandria, Virginia Lieutenant "Spoons" is one of thsoe special cadets that every- one likes, and those who do not like him can not see, speak, or hear. Mike is indeed a special person whose love of life is unbounded. No one could ask ROBERT KENT WINEINCER C--2 Hobart, Indiana Sergeant Zippy literally swam through his four years at West Point. He highlighted each year by "shaving down" to BEAT NAVY and it worked. Although a math concentrator, Zippy always has a way with words when it comes to the young ladies. A good friend to all. Zippy is easy to work with and enthu- siastic about helping others when he can. Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1,' Scuba Club 3. EE '1":' U ROBERT GEORGE WITZMANN C1-2 South Yarmouth, Massachusetts Lieutenant Robert, Clubber, could always be found wandering the hallway with his dip cup. Bob spent his after- DAVID WISNOSKY B-3 Dover, New Jersey Sergeant Wizzy, affectionately known as the DAIAI LAMA, or the mole, will always be remembered for his smoothness QBMJ in dealing with women. Always the life of the party, Top could strike a conversa- tion ranging from natural hazards to P-chem, the likes of which kept him active during firstie year. Whether giving rides in the "We-Roc" or exposing the whereabouts of the company iron, Dave was a friend to all. CPRC 2. MARK DAVID WOLF I-2 Huntington, New York Lieutenant Mark sonehow managed to find time for academics in between Sci-Fi and fencing. His height made him overbearing at times, mainly when other peo- g. In constant search ofTcnowlQge I I I 2 2-' ' - ' '- . esanatura whether it be telling a funny story or lending his ear, or just sipping a beer. Spoons is the best thing in man. Go Zoo, Spoon! Scoutmaster'5 Council 4, 3, 2, 1,' Lacrosee 3. computer room. A true New Englander, Bob always could be heard reminiscing about his life on the "Cape" while drinking his favorite, ice tea. Bob is an avid sportsman who liked fast cars and fast . . ., but Bob perhaps will be best remembered for his insightful contributions to the Thursday and Pri- day night study group sessions held in the day- room. Bob always will be a good friend and leader. Ski Patrol Group 2, 1,' Film Semi- nar 4, 3, SCUSA 2, CPRC 3, 2, and experience, he tried to learn as much as possi- ble from the mistakes of others, but was always a good friend to the end. Fine Arts Forum 4, 3, 2, 1,' Fencing '-' Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Speech Team 1. QGEI'-'E"Dg Seniors 585 RANDALL BERNARD WOLKEN H-1 West Point, New York Captain Straight from the farm, this Hawg from Nebraska exemplifies the virtue of hard work. Although his considerate and friendly disposition does not lend itself to disagreement, Randy is a polished debater with whom you don't want to pick an argument. An intelligent, industrious, and pleasant classmate, the road to Randy's future will surely lead to success. Catholic Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Debate 4, 3, 2, 1, Domes- Qxlkq tic Affairs Forum 4, 3, 2, Finance J I 0 X Forum 2, SC USA 4, 3. N4 Q7 S L 5 214+ U GREGORY DON WRIGHT A-2 Lawton, Oklahoma Captain "Homeboy", as he is known to his friends, was the man behind the scene. He never let himself get involved in too many rank-threatening situations, but was sure one heck of an instigator. As the ring leader for the "Connecticut Connection," Greg al- ways insured that he and his buddies had a date for the weekend. He is well liked and respected by all of his peers, and will go out of his way to help a friend. Greg will make a fine officer. Go tell the Spartans. Russian Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Domestic Affairs Forum 2,' Finance Forum 1. 586 Seniors ANDREAS WOLTER A-3 Munich, Germany Lieutenant Woltergeist, one of the founding members of the now extinct 5 o'clock club, is a real go-getter, espe- cially when he's going after something he wants. Despite his occasional low resistance to partying, Andy has a truly admirable sense of responsibility. He knows what he wants out of life, and he lets very few opportunities pass to achieve his goals. To those who know him, he is a friend, to those who don't, he is a friend they haven't met yet. Pistol Team 4,'ADDlCRep 3, 2, If QA, cmcz, ski Club 2, 1, scuba Club w Q 0 4 1. 1, sf 'ails as JOSEPH ALBERT WUCIK F-4 Westerly, Rhode Island Lieutenant As the Frogs' only Star Man, "Woo" could always be found helping his classmates through difficult academic requirements. Not only did Joe excel in academics, but his standards of organization and tidiness made him a shoe-in for training officer. Joe came to West Point a mere youngster, and will leave an intellectually and physically developed top-notch lieutenant. AIAA 2, 1, Rally Committee 1. S .I SCOTT ELLIS WOMACK A-4 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant In four long years at West Point, Scott has accumu- lated the following: al the highest florist bills, bl the most volumes on the War For Southern Libera- tion iknown to most as the American Civil Warj, cj the record for stamp buying land borrowingl, dl the incredible debt of owing his frist born child to AT 8: T, and ej a fiancee who is actually shorter than he IS. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1g Chapel .egg 'f 4:3 Choir 4, 3, 2, German Club 2, 1, S -Y S Glee Club 3. ' MONICA LEE WYRWAS C-3 Southfield, Michigan Lieutenant Monica has experienced many changes in the past few years concerning her career, but we think she has finally decided what she wants. Her ability to cope with the hours of three classes will serve her well in the future, and has undoubtedly made her the fourth. We will always remember the laughs she has given us and her readiness to answer the questions "we weren't afraid to ask." Class Committee 3, 2, 1, German Club 1. i s - - - WALTER GEORGE WOODRINC G-2 Lanham, Maryland Sergeant A true individual, Woody brought to G-2 his unde- niable ability to get the best out of life, even when the work load piled up. That quality will get him farther and keep him happier than most of his peers. He is always willing to help others and to spread his happiness to his friendsg and we'll al- ways remember and appreciate him. Take care, Woody, and best of luck. Tactics Club 3, 2,' Domestic Af- fairs Forum 4. WILLIAM OTTO WOODRINC C-3 Lanham, Maryland Lieutenant Although excelling militarily, "Woody" had to low crawl through academics. In addition to developing a taste for Greek food, Bill was proud of the wings he earned at flight school. During his frequent road trips, "Woody" always found a place to stay. From Florida to Hawaii, Bill has always had one thing in mind . . . to have a good time. Investment Club 3, German Club 3, 2,' B56'zL Seminar 4. JAMES GERARD YENTZ H-4 Phoenixville, Pennsylvania Lieutenant From the top of his bald head to this orienteering feet, Ranger led the way. If Jim wasn't studying, one could find him painting a poster in the sinks or working on a mural. After taps, it was hard to find Ranger and his Impossible Mission Force. The ulti- mate 12th man, jim will always be remembered for his integrity, hard work, and for creating THE HOG. GO HOGSI Orienteering 4, 3, 2, 1 KCaptainjg Honor Committee 2, 1,' Rally Committee 3, 2, Russian Club 4, 3. KENSTON KANGSON YI I-3 Inchon, Korea Lieutenant The little Korean with a big dream. Ken always worked hard to be a success here. Ken's motivation and spirit got him through Juice and Art. Our friend's English may sound a bit funny, but he lets you know where he's coming from, and he's there when you need him. Ken's enthusiam and faith will carry him far. Protestant Usher and Acolyte 4, 3, 2, 1, Chinese Club 4, 3, 2, 1 Karate Club 3, 2, 1. PAUL JOHN WORSPOLD D-1 Peoria, Illinois Lieutenant Always helpful and warm, Pauli befriends all who know him. His understanding and sound judge- ment make him a dependable source for comfort and advice, Paul's easygoing personality does not detract from the enormous respect that he com- mands from his peers and subordinates. Not only will he be successful in the Army and beyond, but with a cheerful "God bless" and familiar smile, Paul truly redefines the word "Friend" Soccer Team 4 Scoutmasters Council 4, 3, 2, 1, LE? i s X55 ' ' ? Fist um, s' '4 PHILIP D. YOST I-3 Trotwood, Ohio Captain How can anyone describe him other than just sav- l1Tg, HPHTIE? from his very cultured "Yostian" philosophies and his inability to keep track of his own belongings to his shyness with girls, Philo was a force to be reckoned with. But beneath the loudness and craziness there was a hard worker and a good friend who will undoubtedly be the master of his own destiny. Football 4,- Class Committee 3, 2, 1. Seniors 587 LISSA VIRGINIA YOUNG I-1 Venice, Florida Captain Eagerly Lissa gave up two years of college for the quintessential experience of cadet life. Although her hopes to change the world as an international diplomat may have fallen short, her ability to deep- ly affect the lives of those who knew her was a success. Most of all, Lissa's incredible laugh will stay in our hearts and minds and infect us with the desire to live, love, and laugh. Class Ring J: Crest Committee 4, 3, 2, 1: Creative Writing Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1, Softball 4, Soccer 3, 2, 1, "' Mountaineering 2, 1, Photogra- phy Club 3g Corbin Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. ALLEN MARSHALL ZICK H-1 Greendale, Wisconsin Lieutenant Al is one of those people with whom everyone gets along, including the beanheads. Quiet until you get him laughing, Al can always be counted on for a smile or a friendly teasing remark. Someday we'll learn to discern the truth from his jokes, Level- headed, pleasant, and squared away, Al will be a credit to the Long Grey Line. Ski Instructor Group 3, 2, 1g Ski Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Scuba 4, 3, Arabic Club 4, 3, 2, 1,' Glee Club 3, 2, Sport Parachute Club 4. 588 Seniors MICHAEL NEIL YOUNG D-2 Boulder, Colorado Captain Whether in the water or out, "Youngster" is all wet. If he's not diving into the pool, you can usually find Mike diving into Academics or a good novel. Mike is always there to lend a helping hand and lift your spirits. He will always be "Captain Fantastic," and, to him, we will always be nothing but "Brown Dirt Cowboys." ADDIC 2, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1. 'gig EE I un ROBERT OLIVER ZINNEN G-I Long Meadow, Massachusetts Lieutenant Z-Man came to West Point bound and determined to endure his four years at the academy, and that's exactly what he did. Armed with his green girl, head phones, and Audi he fought and defeated the common foes: Juice, DPE, and Engineering classes. He contributed a great deal to the Academy with his unselfish sacrifice of time. His friends knew that he was always ready to help them in any way he could. His moral character, discipline and con- cern for others will make him a fine leader and officer. f' rifffyih Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Hop ,jf , -X Committee 4, 3, 2, 1. f - ' - X FOUAD STEVEN ZEIDAN D-4 Rochester, Minnesota Sergeant Steve was one of those legendary individuals often read about and envied. He was brilliant enough to study juice ffor funj and to meet women while doing so. He shrugged off all attacks the system could mount by strict adherence to his most funda- mental philosophy of life. Ski Instructor 4, 3, 2, 1,' Rugby 3, 2. WILLIAM JAY ZIOMEK F-2 Farmington, Connecticut Sergeant In cadet humor, Skilled, with the energy of wild horses, Filled, by the thought of Tn-State area girls, Illed "Zman" brought unquestionable athletic tal- ent to the Zoo and personally exemplified the mathematical impossiblity of "giving 110 percent" to everything he put his name on. Bill mellowed slightly after studying two semesters of the Storm- sian Imperative and consecutive summers of Ha- waiian heat, but "Z" will surely be remembered as a "go-getterf' Go Zoo, Bill! Scuba 3, 2, 1g Hunting and Fishing Club 2, 1. ALFONSO EDWARDO ZELAYA I-2 Daly City, California Lieutenant As we watched the boy from San Francisco grow into the man we all know, we came to respect him for his integrity and dedication to all aspects of Cadet life. "Beaver," as his closest friends know him, inspired us all with his perpetual positive attitude. If he wasn't in the weight room working on his "Beach Body," he could be found in the dayroom watching the "Vice." Wherever he may go, Fonz will be a valuable asset to the Army. Honor Committee 3, 2, 1, Spanish 'gig 'jg Club 4, 3,' Domestic Affairs 2, BU Theatre Arts Guild 4. BERNARD JOSEPH ZOPPA, IR. D-3 Country Club Hills, Illinois Lieutenant Never one to give up, B. J. tried to stay on the Comm's track team all four years. Always willing to lend a helping hand, he rearranged the internal components of every stereo system in the company in his endless quest to make good. His persistance and selflessness endeared him to all who knew him. He will be greatly missed. Catholic Chapel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. is wig. 2 if f., f . e we . ,Z W? 529' fi we ,,, ff wig- E? - . ,W ,, A f ,gt 4 D gm ,H x 15 af gi r E .555 if . ' 54 a 5? as 2,55 . C e QP 3, ri l 2 E 'ii . , E. if f i f if 1 e E 3 's fit 1 Irv Seniors 589 590 Seniors JOHN PATRICK APPLETON I-3 Stoneham, Massachusetts Lieutenant John is a friend and soldier who could always be depended on. In true "Goat" style, he always knew how to find better ways to spend his time, foremost among them being women and bicycles. Yet his hard charging style and dedication will insure that he goes far. Tactics Club 3, 2, 1,' Russian Club 4, 3, Hockey 4, 3, Domestic Af- fairs Forum 3, 2, 1, Cycling 2, 1. JAMES ANTHONY GENTILE D-4 Satellite Beach, Florida Sergeant Known as "The Rock" for his awesome exploits on the gridiron, Jimmy maintained the same level of intensity both on and off the field, giving him a lust for life rarely seen at the Academy. A fixture of STAP, what Sach lacked in the classroom was far overshadowed by an easy going and confident per- sonality that will surely lead him to greatness. Al- though he will be sorely missed by the ladies of the West Point region, he will be missed far more by those who came to know and love him as a true friend. Football Team 4, 3, 2, 1. A HERMAN ASBERRY III H-1 New Orleans, Louisiana Sergeant Macksconi was West Point's own combination of dash and cash. He was a fusion of music, money, and gold. fYellow Gold of course.J Armed only with his brush and P.C.'s, Herman did manage to fit West Point into his schedule. Sconi was a true friend unless he sensed the presence of a jacky, which triggered his transformation into iceman. Gospel Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, Contempo- rary Affairs Seminar 4, 3, 2, 1. JEFFREY DOUGLAS HALL P-2 Greeneville, Tennessee Lieutenant J.F. is a good old boy from the great state of Ten- nessee, but you would never be able to tell it by his accent. Jeff added a new dimension to taking life slow and easy for those of us in the Zoo. But get J.F. on the basketball court and watch him work. Frig and Dave know about it. And if you were in need of words of inspiration, Jeff's wall was always avail- able. Jeff is a great guy and a real friend to those who know him. Finance Forum 2, 1, German Club 4, White Water Canoe Club 3, 2, 1. Qi, I A A 4' X J QQ. gg? lx kit? XX f !Z.lAkf? SHARON ELIZABETH BAISTED C-3 Corvallis, Oregon Sergeant Always wearing a smile and her OSU sweatshirt, Smurf showed us all what friendship truly is. Har- rassed about her height, or lack-there-of, Sharon more than made up for it in heart, If you ever needed a dance partner, or just someone to listen, she was there. Her dedication, determination, and charm will mark success in whatever she does. Hop Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, CPRC 4, EE 55 3, 2, 1, French Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- Sail- I-I-I-I ing Team 1. E 5: 'rimi BRIAN MICHAEL HOOD A-2 Herzogenaurach, Germany Sergeant Brian was a great friend to have. His sense of hu- mor and timing of jokes were hallmarks of his personality. His best companion was his "lady green." Brian amazed us all by making it to forma- tion every morning, having woken up at the 2 minute bell. He was a phenomenal skier and a joy to learn from. Remember Gore Mountain! Cadet Band 3, 2, 1, Hunting and Fishing Club 1. f MARTIN NICHOLAS BAPTISTE E-1 Mt. Kisco, New York Lieutenant Throughout his four years at the Academy, Martin proved to be a leader in his class. His kind and thoughtful ways were a great asset to him and will be in his years to come. Though the Academy has lost a great cadet, the Army has gained a fine officer, 9: INQ- K RICHARD LEA BARKER F-3 Falls City, Nebraska Lieutenant Doctor Death, Maharajah of Mayhem, Master of Disaster, The Terror of the Hudson Highlands, the Nebraska Plains, and every rest-stop in between. Strac Richard emerged from the fog of his ancestral hunting grounds of Falls City to give Woops a taste of his special breed of law and order. A shotgun, a fast car and a ring- what else is there? Hunting and Fishing Club 4, 3, 2, QW Ng. Skeet and Trap Club 4, 3 . sei' 59, CHARLES JAMES FAUST C-1 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lieutenant Charlie came to his "home away from home" forev- er preaching the virtues of the "steel city." He was usually content to follow the crowd. Except for an occasional appearance at the movies, Charlie could usually be found in his room working for those stars he never quite received. In spite of his quiet- ness, he could always be counted on. A real gentle- man's gentleman. PAUL PATRICK HOWELL G-2 Clinton, Mississippi Sergeant The best way Paul could be described would be, "Just a good 'ol boy from Mississippi." Paul was also the oldest Firstie Gator and gifted with wis- dom from his many experiences. Paul will always be remembered as a true friend to all, and one that could be depended upon in all endeavors. A dedi- cated professional, Paul could be found studying many nights by candle light. Looked up to and respected by all, Paul will make a fine officer. Mountaineering Club 4, 3, 2, 1,- CPRC 4, 3, 2, 1. ELAINE GRACE KEMPISTY C-4 Monroeville, Pennsylvania Sergeant After a brief sabbatical from the Corps, Elaine re- joined us for the best summer of our lives. Since then she has graced the Corps with her captivating smile and vibrant personality. We will remember Elaine as a cheerful person and loyal friend, for "those who bring sunshine to the lives of others cannot keep it from themselves." Sir james Barrie Swimming Team 4, 3, French ' Club 4, 3, 2, 1g Triathlon Team 3, 2, 1. CARY LEON LADSON E-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Gary had a beautiful outlook on life, everything in life was great. He loved people and always tried to spread a little laughter to everyone. He provided a spark within the company that ignited countless hours of good times. The E-2 Dogs will never for- get that smiling hero, Gary Ladson. Karate Team 3, 2. Seniors 591 .l.i MARIA DIMITRA MANOLIS H-2 Pueblo, Colorado Sergeant Hi, Maria? Penny? . . . Maria? It was hard to tell these twins from Colorado apart, but once you knew them you'd never confuse them again. If Maria wasn't cycling or working out in the gym, you could always find her hitting the books. She had a shoulder to cry on and an ear to listen which made her an invaluable friend. Cycling Team 4, 3, AIAA 2, 1, SAME 1. ALFRED SCOTT C-2 Atlanta, Georgia Lieutenant Alfred had a great ability to make friends and deal with others. Always on the mark down at the rifle range, he excelled in all athletics. Although he didn't like playing games, especially with the Dean's Office, he managed to make it through the rain, He found himself respected by the others who got rained on too. Alfred is a dear friend in Christ, leader, and winner. WKDT 4, Hop Committee 4, Ca- det Gospel Choir 4, 3, Sunday School Teacher 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Team 4, 3, 2, 1,' lCaptainj 592 Seniors BRENDAN BOYD MCALOON C-4 Toronto, Ohio Sergeant BREN began his college career at Indiana, but as a "brat" discovered his calling in life was with the military. His fierce competitive spirit enabled him to overcome any obstacles in his life. His quick wit and sharp barbs kept us all on our toes. Without a doubt, Brendan was able to brighten up the compa- ny, even on the foggiest day. Brendan's persever- ance is sure to carry him to a bright future. German Club 4, 3, 2, SCUSA 1. fa -7 W big! RICHARD FREDERICK STEINER B-3 Boulder, Colorado Sergeant Always conscientious, Rich often questioned the "that's the way it's always been done" approach. Rich managed some success academically despite all the "good training" the math department gave him. He was intrigued by politics and actually liked school. His wry sense of humor and concern for- others made him popular and a good friend to have. Pistol Team 4, 3g SCUSA 3, 2, 1 Sm , ..r"rr 1 if sr.- TERRENCE MCKENRICK B-3 Horseheads, New York Sergeant Although majoring in Graduation, Terry still found time to indulge in the more interesting as- pects of cadet life. His company on trip sections to Boston meant something to all his friends. His spirits have never sagged since then. Terry's kind, honest manner and sly sense of humor will be remembered by all who had the pleasure of know- ing him. I-le is a natural leader and any of his classmates would be proud to serve with or under him. Hop Committee 4, American Cul- ture Society 3,- Honor Committee 3, 2, 1. CHRISTOPHER ZUPA C-3 Glen Cove, New York Lieutenant Chris never seemed too distressed by the West Point system. He always seemed to be more inter- ested in his true love, Lacrosse. But even when this got too much for him, Chris just skipped home for a chat with the folks. His winning smile will carry him far in life. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1 .962 My ROBERT THOMAS MYERS F-3 Jacksonville, Florida Captain Bob Myers: True "class," We will never forget "Airborne Bob" playing great tunes from WKDT for four years, His interest in plebes was well known. His spiritual interests created an air around him which everyone wanted to be a part. Lastly, academics, yearling year during Navy week exemplified Bob's struggle with the Dean: no sleep and fewer correct answers. Football Team 4g Basketball Team q ,X Gospel Choir 3 2 Public Affairs my Detail 3, 2, 1. f Q. 4, Soccer Team 4, WKDT 4, 3, 2, 1, S ls g X I 1 I 01 ' ' - -lg? DREW ALLEN O'DONNELL B-3 Brooklyn, New York Lieutenant For me the name Drew O'Donnell conjures up thoughts of the intensity in life. Whether out on the court, or out on the town, Drew always lives life to the fullest. A true friend dependable in a pinch, a fierce competitor that you want on your team, OD is the kind of guy you keep as a life long friend. Basketball 4, 3, 2, 1. CHARLES ROBINSON D-4 Burlington, Maine Lieutenant Charles always seemed to be the perfect cadet. He set the standards for everyone else to follow and, hopefully, will carry this trait into the Army with him. The Army has, once again, received another great West Point cadet into its ranks. 593 I r r n K i X X 1 i V L w 1 , f Class Cf 1986 John Peter Todd 1964 - 1984 In Memorium 595 June 20, 1986 Graduation , l Parents of John E Burgess Class-1989 The Parents 8: Sister of John Calhoun Proud Family of Terence Callahan 86 Mggher of Calvin McCommons Class of Parents of Greg Canter Class of 1986 Parents of Lee Pollard, Class of 86 Parents of Mike Carlson Class of 89 Parents of Sean Carroll, Class of 89 Parents of James R Casey Class of 86 Hit The Dusty Trail Jody Ceekmore Parents of Tom 8: Dan Charron 83 8: 86 Parents of Shawn Chicoine, Class 1986 Proud Parents of Gary Chippendale 87 The best will be yours always"Choung Proud Parents of Jim Clare 1987 Family of Wally Clark Calais, ME. 86 Parents of Harris Clarke Class 86 Go For It All The Way All The Way Parents of David Clonts Class of '88 Proud Family of Mark Coats, Class 86 Love, Family of Kim Cochrane IS.41.10 John Lazar, Class of 1986, Mom 8: Howard Mother of Patrick Connelly '86 Marian Holland Conser Parents of W Dale Conwell Class of 88 Parents of Cadet Rhonda Cook Parents of Rick Cornman '86 Family of John Corsi '86 Parents of Richard Allen Crusan 1988 Family of Daniel Cruser Class of 89 Parents of Phillip Cuccia Class 1989 Parents of John Cunniffe Class of 88 Parents of Walter L Cunningham Jr 87 Parents of Harry G. Curley, '89 Parents of Albert K. Cushon Class 88 Pat-Q Have a Great Life Love Mom 8: Dad Parents of Catherine M Cutright 87 Parents of Frank Cwiklinski Class 89 Agnes Scott Pass Best to Cadets Parents of Walter Daley Class 1987 Halfway Go For It CDT Gail Dart 88 Parents of Jungle Dave, Class of 1987 Proud Parents of Ronald H Davies '87 Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. De Angelo Ir. Parents of Harold DeGraff Class of 87 Proud Family of Ramon Deleon Ir '86 Parents of Daniel De Leon Class of 88 Parent of Richard Gabaldon Class 86 Sany L Galacio Class of '88 G1 The Gameros Family Parents of Ion Gamm, Class of 1989 Nice Going Garry, Glenn USAFA 1989 Gary I'm very proud of you, Love ALZ Best wishes from MAI 8: Mrs. Gaziano Parents of Doug Gels, Class of 1989 Ready Go Physical Education Ser. Inc. Parents of lay 8: John George 1986 8: 1988 Friend and Supporter George Gersch Parents of Louis C Giammateo CL 89 Parents of Mark Gibbons 'Class of 86 Parents of Robert A Giczy Class of 89 Family of Mike Gonzales Class of 87 Family of Brian Good Class of 1989 Family of Mike Goodridge Class of 86 Family of David M. Gordon, 1986 And He Will Raid You Up . . . Parents of Scott Graves, Class of 89 Proud Family of Keith Greaux Class 87 Best Wishes to Co. H4 8: lon Green Congratulations Tim, Pop Dotti 8: Kids Proud-Family-of-CDT-Alfred-Grein-87 Family of Gene Griffin, Class of 1987 Proud Parents of PJ Groce III 1986 Parents of Cadet Stuart I Gubler Proud Family of Don C Guggemos Ir 86 Parents of Ronald P. Guiao Class 86 Parenst of Erik 87 8: Lief 89 Gunhus Parents of Kurt P Gutierrez Class 86 Parents of Tony Guzzi class 1986 Parents of Rusty Haire '89 Your Family is very proud Rex E Hall Parents of David Halligan, Class 1989 Parents of James E Hamby Class of 86 Parents of Theodore Ryan Hanley 1986 Congrats, Big Harlow-Love, Mom 8: Suzanne Friends and Family of Ben Harris '88 Parents of Terrence Harshfield 1988 Harpo Inc 2 Steve Hart Class of 1988 Parents of Charles Hartford Class 89 Parents of Robert Hartley, Class 86 Congratulations, Rob. Love, Mom 8: Ron Proud Family of David J. Hartley '86 Parents of Fred Hawkins Class of 89 Parents of Chuck Hazzard Class of 87 Parents of Timothy P Healy Class 89 All The Best '86-Parents of B Kinder Family of Cadet Daniel Kirk 88 Dr. 8: Mrs. Walter I. Kleinfelder Parents of James Klotz class of 1987 Parents of Kristin Knapp Class of 86 Beat Navy Family of Cadet Steven Knight 88 Family of Cadet Tim Knight 86 Grandparents of Chris Knowlton '87 Way To Go, Chris Mom, E. 8: Shari Parents of Reinhard Koenig, CL of 86 1987 is your year Firstie Kominiak! Parents 8: OPA of Mike Kosalko 86 Parents of David I Kozuch, Class 1986 Lead Well Tina, Love, Mom and Dad Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph F. Kroll Family of CDT Gregory Krystyniak 87 Proud Parents of 2nd LT C Kurkowski So Proud of BSL. Love, M, D, D, W2, GM 8: GD. Go For It Colie, L.88 IS.4O:31 Mom 8: Dad Parents of Tim Laughrey Class of 88 Lester Layman's Brother Toby Dean 89 Parents of Brent Layman Class of '87 Parents of Emory B Leatherman IV, 89 Family of Christopher I. Lehner 588 Parents of James Leise Class of 1986 Proud Family of Michael Lemanski 86 Go Army Racquets! The Parents of Glenn M Levanti "87" Parents of Greg Lind, Class of 1986 Mother of Paul Linkins, Class of 88 Parents of Mike Loccisano Class of 1989 Mother of Darold Londo Class of 1986 Forever Proud of 2LT M. Lonigro '86 Parents of David S. Lowe class 1986 Parents of Antonio Luciano Class 88 Congrats Doug Luehe, Dad 8: Jackie Mother of John M. Lynch Class of 87 George Washington of Space - Lynd '89 Parents of Price Marr, Class of 1986 Love, Family of CDT Michele Mahady Parents of Joe Maier, Class of 86 Father of a great Son, Tom Maiwald Parents of Michael Witherspoon 1986 Parents of Ranelle A Manaois Class 86 Very Proud Parents of Joe Manausa '87 Kathy + John O'Brien 1950 Erin 1986 Parents of Ray Obst Class of 1986 Van, as always, I'm proud of you. '86 Parents of Garry O'Grady Class of 87 Parents of Daniel I. Oh, Class of 87 Parents of Carl I. Ohlson '87 Family and friends of Dennis O'Keefe Bruce Love Wishes Thanks 2 Ollsteins Parents of Andy Ornatowski Class 86 Parents of Sister of James F Orner 86 Family of Pat Osley, Class of 1987 Parents of Rosanne F Ott Class of 88 Parents of Kent G Pankratz Class 86 Parents of Renard Randy Paras C1 87 West Point Parent Club of Washington Parents Club of Central Oklahoma Parents of Ruth Pennington, 119881. Parents of Paul Pereira 86 Parents, Broc Perkuchin Class of 1986 Parents of Axa S Perwich 87 Parents of Larry E. Peters Class 86 The parents of Cadet Jody Petery Family of Clark Poland, Class of 86 Parents of Stephanie Pollard C1 1987 Parents of Stan Pomichter Class 1987 Poud Mom And Dad of 2 LT I.R. Posusney 86 Parents of Richard Potterton, 1989 Family of Kristin Powell Love 8: Pride Parents of Scott Prihoda 86 Parents of I.D. Pruneski Class of 88 Parents of Marc Puppo Class of 1989 Parents of LA VGN R. Purnell CL 86 Parents of James L Pyatt, Class of 89 Parents of Leo Quintas Class of 1986 Parents of Keith Raines '86 Parents of Harold W Rambusch IV 89 Parents of Keith Ramsey Class of 86 Parents of William Ratliff Ir. CL 88 Family of Troy Redmon Class of 1987 Parents of Mike Reed Class of 1986 Best Wishes D1 Ducks 86 El, LL 8: I Reed Parents of David Regan Class of 1986 Family of Gary W. Reider JR 87 You Made Us Proud 2Lt Chris D Reilly Mom 8: Dad Chris Reilly, Great Going Grad, Sistrs Parents of Mark Reuter, Class of 1989 : E Parents of LT. Marielle E. Smith Parents of Brian A Snell Class of 86 Parents of Bill Sorrells, "87" Good Luck Beni Dr 8: Mrs Soscia 8: Family Parents of CDT Carolyn Spaulding 86 Parents of jim Squire Class of 1989 Parents of William M Stacey Class 87 Parents of Jeff A. Stanclift 1986 Parents of "Dusty" Starbuck Class of 86 Proud Parents of Pernell Staudt '86 Parents of Cadet T.H. Steele '86 Parents of Kevin P Steele Class of 86 We're Behind You All The Way Steph Family of jason Stine, Class of 1989 Love, Parents, Andrew Strauser, 1989 Parents of Lt Bryan Strong Class 86 Family of 2nd Lt Carrie M. Stroup 86 Bruce 8: Dixie Studebaker fLisa 861 To my Gator, Love 8: God Bless Dad 8: jane Parents of Joe Sullivan Class of 86 Are You Having Fun Yet? Go CDT Sykes Proud Family of Thomas G Szoka '86 Hang in there Tee. Love Dad Space 8: Earth Parents Parents Parents Parents Parents of Tom Telthorst Class 86 of Harry L. Thues Class 1987 of Kimberly Thomas Class '89 of Jeff Thompson Class of 86 of Mike Todd, Class of 1987 Congratulations Class of 86, Tolsons Congratulations 86! the Tomlinsons Parents of Robert F Toole jr CL 1989 ' ptain Vince P Congratulations Ca Good Luck Philip Tull From Parents Proud Parents of Cadet Mike Tumino 90 Proud Parents of Cadet John Tumino 87 Congratulations Steve Turpening 1986 Parents of Anthony Vicari Class 1987 Parent of Dennis Villasenor Class 89 Parents of Mark Visisky, Class of 86 Go Army Crew! The Vogts, Union, S.C. Congrats God Bless Jeff V 87 Mom 8: Dad Dr I A Vozzo Congratulations Bob V. You Made It. Family of Mark Waite Class of 1986 Grace 8: David Warner yes on th 1 olive hranch, hut arrows at thc read . The American eagle's stance on the Great Seal of the United States symbolizes what our ' Mgfrifl w w f? ,gf I ' country's great leaders have taught for two ' centuries: Seek peace from a, position of Strength- President George Washington captured its ' it Y - eaning in his first message to Congress in 1789: "To be prepared for war is one of the most effectual means of preserving peace." Defense systems that are strong enough to win, awesome enough to deter, are manifestations of the Great Seal's symbolism. By their very presence, they are an IYICDONNE LL DOUGLAS expression of national will. Ze 5 X 1 . l g' '..,- 'Q fg f A .Q A E - E . . Q'. ,,,g ' in 1 ZZZ Q 11':- ' 45" Mfg-fix -- V ' . :. K , A Ql - if "" I ., Vx Q . Q-'iii 'll' wi, .,- ,Z .--- ,.- 1 - ,:.l ,.-1A,-. I? ,I I Jr .. :Af . , .1 , . , H v, , -1-I F: I J. -ANL , ,Q -5 ,gx i,f , - 'f E ff . . f . -. ' 2 ' ' E , 4:1 Mg Ld .Q .ww '- 1- . , , fr it. b:" 6 -' '-f' E . EEE . NL f: 1 "" A 1- .. ' A "' QE 5' ii iss- ' 9 TE- " Q ' E 52 :Q -, ""A-, if b. 'Ti' 2.g. . gm ' pi, 1 3.a'?i,f.f " " A., ",' ' 'Y q,,,'- K "':' ' " , - " A ' Y ,I l ". " - ',:A- V - lsyijf lf WQQQ. :Pix ...A ' .... 3 :-' :' K 1. hi gf? ., 59:4-b rg . 4 A q g qigfy in I J Q. B. "" eq Iv: 'E Aki: - 'r x ai " LA ,. 055 E, x:" 2 " -1,-r 1 f . E n E EEE . E E EEEE . wi f' E H. J - h e , -.. ,,4.. , ,...,.. .. ',-. 7 1. :., f i., A..:2 , 5 nf .1-' ,,...' ..,. 'E ......1 .1 ,,.. V I. .pisiAf,E 4:-9fs, .' :ms ":"A" :,A 'A"A' Ifiz 'f':1 X '1'21'1 If?" 1 :fi ' ""':': 5 ::':1" I f zzizii' ii: ':" A"' "':" , g7f ' ?i 'Zia '81 K ,Q x A-'.: 25 l f 2 53' A11" - M " f - ., Q 'P . , ' . . - . - H . .fm ' EQ 1, A G - if , at fig ,Z .KA . Ak: is W .. Ax., ,WQQQ -,, 1 1 ' Q 4' 5: EV X 5 , Z-r ::,, l a g .:- I - : .. ,A ..,?2g !, . ll ,W 1 4 X j i, -, . -V N . N: -f x i . V-A11 01, 5 ., 9 vp 9 Q.. -f N I ,. , L .. fm. Jw er y 5 . , .' g. fE . ! f '4'f f'."3 'l ., ,.: "'A ' 'Q if .. " B ' ' " E 'Q V a Q f 'X ' ' 5 ' ii 'wif uf? Q .g K' i.awg 'fqfb L ' A ' f 47 if 5 .1.- " H . ' ,M AVPWAQJW 'X' gg, . 5 ,ff 'T Q, " 5 if E ii. .SS M? X ' " " E as "" 4. 'X " 2 : f E2-1E:'1 " 'Jimi Q 3? Q QM' 1 -'Eg ?Q '1.- W.Q' . ' W - " 3-142 eb - ' ' 1- "'11f 2 . Ev +5 I "2 'U mfgff' -' 4. ' 9 fx E N V? gf... I 59.1 " 'AJ '-"' x ' .. ...,.,. . -E - ."' '1 ' " "' ...-? ...A.. 2 . 'f H-:er ,.,. .,. . ..:. "'.. 4 ' .'. Q:.A 2 ,..,. 3. .., - w-4 ' - W W -A 'E 2:' -':' THE PEOPLE CDF EASTERN SALUTE YOU. EASTERN We re more plane folks. have major roles in the B-lB and future aircraft. Our hydrofoil missile- ships, Chinook and Sea Knight helicopters and expertise has a much cruise :md interrgritinerital missiles are part wider range of the U S defense muscle. We build com We supply computer systems and soft- ware and electronics ranging from large power supplies to microcircuits. We furnish the Defense Depart- ments IHSYUHM1 ' iz Upper Stage and ' are involved in llli Cl9S1gH of Inile itary space transportation Sym-ms, space plat- llll f0rn1S3 Satel- l Xxxl ,Wf X M V family? lites and the tilt-rotor V-22 Osprey There is no limit to our sights. Our involvement with the military is based on a shared principle: The na- tions defense deserves the very best at the lowest possible cost. It's what makes us such good partners. BEEIIYG , ! 5 THE PARENTS CLUB OF WEST Q3 I " li if -'s ' F ,, 'Ya if ., Fl, , u u v 'A POINT at ' coNGRATULATEs ' THE CLASS OF 1986 Kurt Maggio Holmdel, NI Timothy McConvery South River, NJ Pilar McDermott Poughkeepsie, NY John McHugh West Caldwell, NJ Richard Minicozzi Hawthorne, NJ Kevin Moore Trenton, NJ NY Erin O'Brien Kathryn O'Brien Yorktown Heights, Thomas O'Brien Bruce Ollstein james Piggott David Pinder Robert Pitulej Andrew Pullenza Daniel Rodstrom Matthew Rotalla Paul Rush Pine Bush, NY Mount Kisco, NY Bronx, NY Poughkeepsie, NY Chester, NI Garfield, NI Elmhurst, NY Monroe, NY Fair Lawn, NI Rock Hill, NI Mark Augrey Wayne, NJ john Bachelda Morganville, NJ Victor Badami Congers, NY Eugene Baker Neptune, NJ Cleveland Bazemore Yonkers, NY Michael Bertha Yorktown Heights, NY Therese Boylan West Point, NY Charlotte Callari River Vale, NJ Thomas Cartledge Valhalla, NY Maryellen Conway Freehold, NJ Tanya Davis Plattekill, NY James DiOrio Roseland, Nj Mark DiTrolio Annandale, NJ Craig Doescher Thiells, NY Michael Endres Mountain Lakes, NJ Kevin Farrell Harrison, NY Peter Feeney Staten Island, NY Kirk Gill Wilton, CT David Gordon Don Mills, ON, Canada Robert Hartley Haledon, Nj james Kim Wayne, NJ Walter Kleinfelder Hopewell Junction, NY Kristin Knapp Glen Rock, NJ Wayne Locklin Parlin, NJ William Logan East Brunswick, NJ Andrew Lombardo Staten Island, NY Michael Lonigro Smithdown, NY Steven Sabia Robert Sadowski Port Chester, NY Summit, NI James Seramba Edison, NJ James Smith Lyndhurst, Nj Brian Snell Plattsburgh, NY Karl Tappert Brick, Nl Narc Taylor-Kiick Little Falls, NI William Vredenburgh Highland Mills, Robert Vrindten Bryan Williams David Wisnosky Q-P' , oo 0 NY Oakland, NI Marlboro, NI Dover, NI v N ,V GE EVQ9 QUITS qi P' q,nun4,,6 1 y 'fe l me X 193 .110 .""'f, QW . 3' ' s ifjk -hu X s, '- JJ V 5 l -1- 'I I For secure volcefdoto communicotions. , .on loncl, seo ond dir. The ITT ANDVI' Advonced Norrowloond Digltoil Voice Terminol is in production. the success and susvivaoiiity ot tactical forces demands moon ine security of their Communications. And when it comes to secure voice! data communications, lTT'a AN Diff Advanced Narrowband Digiial Voice Terminai speaks your language Whether the environment is ships board, airborne, ground mobile or ground fixed, the ANDVT KCV-35913 provides secure halt duplex voice and data communications. The ter- minai utiiizes two simiiar processors for both voice and data processing Key voice processing functions are LPC-10 and ambient noise reductionfhere are two independent modems one tor LOS and the other ict HF radio transmissions. Both with error protection coding and corp relation, ine ANDVT terminal can oe used as a Voice Processor only or a l-lFsLCtS lviodem-Qnly when operating with the options? piog-in modoie, The ANDY? is easy to operate and requires no orevenlative main' tenance or adiostment, And it has ooilt-in on and off-line testing, lt gives you clear. clean transmissions reliability and above all-.security The ANDVT Advanced Narrow- band Digital VoiceTerminal from tTT For more information Contact lTT Defense Communications Division, 492 River Road, Nutley, NJ 07110. 2113?-284-2205 DEFENSE COMMUNFCATIGNS 620 K fu .' J" Q ,, f' f'f't"+W'f' f. x QL ,QM - - , ,, , W +A , , . . . . . .. x -- Y , , ?N-1, F W .- -an ..L+ -- .'wl.., - . xx Wm XVI5 - Q' 112: nh.-, ' s 1 f - A ,' ff' f '- ,Ui-xx 'N' if ' ,-N .fi ' +.' -'S , Six . K .s ,.!,., 5 . gmxx - ' 1.31, 1 W-a.: ' 'Ji' f 1.-fs' 4 -,. . sg, 1 ' ' mfg xy ue 3' ' 1 ' - ,J " ggi-.ff X 5" ,, N, L 3,,x ,. . ., ,rg , -1Q,y . A, ,. I . - S ' 4 1 . -' A " 1 NN Q! 61 ' f'v..w . - , Nei' b kit Q 4' .fe-P' I' N W 1. ZW- 'A t 445.5 6, ii va' f. f x 5, K L 1. ie ' 1 ,M . , a RV J' P5 .fi asf 2 ,N ,. f,,, , I 'uw f-fggfrf L xfgixe, w. f -. Jig!! ' .4 X .diy WDA- . . .ty f, X 1' an S g gif Y, :gy-e ,', "5 WL" ,HF A -'v ,f - 5 xo af Q --B - Q, r 7 it x L3 - 'fN?'Q"Q- ,fm A H v A L .9 9 H, A if M .- ' '- '9'7f-Tl? 'li 95 f- 3 Q 3 ' fl' Vg 3k ,.., wi. if-S Q ,K i Qi,:k X ii . my A f P ww' M . 'QQ " H Qs, X sk, 5 k N Q - 4. A M. 'K V K, ,M fi, X 4 s -s if ' .64-V' ,L ff- .f H53 M, ,, K 735-' 152. 1 ' ' ML-4 -K 'fx' '95 0 f a -5. shame. -h ? f " Q fi .,..4-'N' ff' . M 45 .. 01 .A fi 1 2 1 Mir' i 'Q t M 4 New Aff - C ' mr . 1 Hx., '..- R . '- --f'- N I l fx' Congratulations- t 2nd Lt. Archinal Thomas ' , Royal Oak Ml 2nd Lt. Arens Mary B. 1 r C 1 ' 1 K' I 9 l ' x A 1 x f r Q .,, , ' I . X 1 f xl 1 HI :Rl PYIJ ul ef CSi uiuuuuiciu, ivll i ' ,. fs X 1 S A x I , . X I t . i I! .K xl Q-.Q 3 1 .- fx f . C? Q I . ! l 2nd Lt. Arts Yolanda E. " Cornell, Ml . Northville, Ml - 2nd Lt. Biebuyck, Burt ' Oxford, Ml 2nd Lt. Bond, George W. Battle Creek, Ml 2nd Lt. Calloway, Dennis Detroit, Ml 2nd Lt. Cashin, Matthew 3 Farmington Hills, Ml 2nd Lt. Clark, Curt Smyrna, Ml f . Cass City, Ml E 2nd Lt. Clelland, Dale D. 1 N N V .' 2nd Lt. Coats, Mark B. Spring Lake, Ml O. 2nd Lt. Belanger, James R. Michigan Cadets i f B i n Class of 1986 est Pomt "Courage Never Quits" 2nd Lt. Hein, Timothy J. Marquette, Ml 2nd Lt. Holliday, Guy D. Selfridge ANG, Ml 2nd Lt. Houseman, Chris E. Holland, Ml 2nd Lt, Kolpasky, Richard S. St. Clair Shores, Ml 2nd Lt. Lange Richard E. Riverview, Ml 2nd Lt. Lazar, John M. Dearborn, Ml 2nd Lt. Lech, Kevin Livonia, Ml 2nd Lt. Lind, Elizabeth A. Holt, Ml 2nd Lt. Lukens, Mark W. Plymouth, Ml 2nd Lt. Maclntyre, Ann A. Livonia, Ml 2nd Lt. Martin, Joseph M. Dearborn, Ml 2nd Lt, Meyer, David C. Drayton Plains, Ml 2nd Lt. Ornatowski, Andrew Rapid River, Ml 2nd Lt. Simmons, Robert M. Grand Rapids, Ml 2nd Lt. Steffes, Stephen J. Coopersville, MI 2nd Lt, Straub Robert W., Jr. Woodhaven, Ml 2nd Lt. Strong, Bryan D. Rudyard, Ml 2nd Lt. Sweeney, Brain P, Traverse City 2nd Lt. Szoka, Thomas G. Grand Rapids 2nd Lt. Thompson, Mark W. Riverview, Ml 2nd Lt. Timmer Christopher B Zeeland, MI 2nd Lt. Waite, Mark K. Holt, Ml ' .N . Y 1 2nd Lt. center, creig A. 2nd Lt. Merkel, Steve M. End Lt. Williams. Theemn M. W FIint,Ml St.Joseph,Ml Ferndale.Ml sal " U 2nd Lt. Doyle, Wayne 2nd Lt. Metcalf, Brian F. 2nd Lt. Wyrwas, Monica L. 1, ,l Cheboygan, Ml Midland, Ml 50ulhfi8ld. Ml X ' 2nd Ltxeiiie, Michael D. T"'A X I 'liattle Creek, Ml Q , ,X V P i A uty - Honor - Country ,Q 1 E p R .. - CNQ -, . x fx 1 i,'1 , , ,Q ef' an ig' f' if A is , ei i -fe we 2. 4' 7,7 in , "1 , A The N AS fr j11W','f ,I .iii il" H. ui. ' i ' X ' A WEST POINT PARENTS, CLUB OF SOUTH CAROLINA Congratulations and Best Wishes Class of 1986 john Spratt Bacot, Ir. Richard Lewis Carter, Ir. Paul Jones Croce, Ill Charles Bancroft Cushman, lr. Ronald Milton Marsh Charles Edward Davis William Derrick Duke Brett Douglas Folse Richard W. Pascoe Dennis E. Watson Keith Warren Ramsey joseph Eugene Whitlock James Herman lenkin, lll 5? Q- 1-' ri? A -4' A ii ,W '-xi, Y , A Q FD ll fl! llll' WEST POINT -PARENTS CLUB of LONG ISLAND SALUTES OUR NEW LIEUTENANTS Rhonda Barush Patrick Cusick ,lohn Benciuenga Michael Lonigro George Williams Mark Wolf Matthew Brady Ulrich Brccnbuhl CONGRATULATIONS B6 WHERE UCOURAGE NEVER QulTs" WPPC of MASSACHUSETTS CONGRATULATES Douglas Bedell Albert Bemnatr Barry Dlruzza Joseph Dole David Flint james Howard I Edward Hoyt David Iacoppo Frank Kennedy Michael Lemanskr Edward Moran David Regan Robert Schelder Michael Spurr Mathew Stanton Robert Witzmann COURAGE NEVER QUITS 86 S..-'E USAA - WISURE ' BUY FINANCE ONE STOP CAR HUP You know you can pick up the phone as little as l-202 over dealer invoice? Or and call USAA to get auto insurance. You arrange to hnance it, at competitive rates, can take advantage of our various dis- through the USAA Federal Savings Bank?X counts and dividends which help Quality products, designed with you qualify for even lower insur- you in mind. Call 1-800-531-8890 and ance rates. X N take advantage of your one-stop But did you know that a Q N car shop, USAA. With our insure-it, phone call to USAA CARDEAL N buy-it, tinance-it plan, it's as easy can also help you buy a car for U S E S as a phone call. Officers may establish membership in USAA by taking out a policy while on active duty while if iili num! lnmnmmm mu members of the Reserve or National Guard, or when a retired officer twith or without retirement payl. Cadets of U.S. military academies are also eligible. UCSfU'l'S, Advanced ROTC, and basic Memh t-i's t-all 1-2-400-5151-8111 scholarship ROTC students may also apply: as well as fomier ofticers. ln'l'vwas I-Hilti-ZU2-H8944 itlianking Services not available in Pennsylvania. ,ffh .. K sf - V X .: , . g N if, If rf, ' N 'R f, . ., N w'fi2fi2- Via? W . Q. A, ff' , A . x K sm gm.w:1...,,. N ', , : 32'-1-.'1'zaf,xHP rv Q x . ' 1 ' 56,4 .,.,.......,.- 2 ' ! ' ff-4 5 L' ' ' f- f t f 4 I I 1 ' x , . ,A A 2 Y 'Q ' x , Q A . J. .J Y? -2 XM, 1 ,WV -L , I :J QQ J f ' 2, , 1: . Y, Q 9 ww, I , gf - ' K ' www W, ' V, ' -. ' :ww L - M. in, .M ' W3 -.. 7- ' '-'ff nm 'lb-ff... , it 'Y- Q. 1. .M gg, M Q 3 'KOUW' WWIVIWW U . 9 if V'- f I -rw "fam QM 4' Q eww dilwwv. w uw, gi Ely uf, . a 1-gk M ff an si Qi aw . , W. W lf .' U 5 I 0 4. Q A . M 9' "wx 'gory , 55502 1+ M k4 M 411 ..v' Wm F X e fy u . N W Q L ' M - M X ,,fia.21 M , -,Q dl fm, V n:,. 5 ,, X Q . , m ' L' A x W " 'UH QT W ' aw Wfmglbf 49 . k J , .xm. , .Ma vt 4 I " 0 'A 6 2 . M., . 5 E 9 5 I I QW Q, ,auf S 4...-N ,M , w W-'-""w Busy as we are, we take time to reflect on those who have preceded us. 'iw " 5 4 if ,M sf , ' t 4 if 5 e n if 5 " J ' Y J Q W, t,A I l ti' 4 K' QA 4 oe -M MN 4 ,Q M, www 4 354' I' yr' 4 1' X W M.. W I 5' W J' if , -We , -gg ty, ng 629 """'-'ii' A cadet will not lie. cheat, or steal or tolerate those who do." 2 ' eof lm 'Q e , E 1125 514.2 i ' 1 A e- + 'a " Z e , Q3 Y A ' 224, Y ,,,,, , ,i -ff-I ---W ! f- f 4 A 7Y,,,e....,,- J' 'fl F' Q .ge f., W 2 'iw L ,J 77 -- Y 'A-H v 7' ,Xf 1 ' "" L' '2 an J e 4 e ee ee 5 4 'I' . ,,A,,,,,t, , 5, in ,Y iw A U xg 5 3 4 4 Visa 53 K F AXJPJ5' 1. ' . , 5 ' iw " if 3 Q i ,i QIHSPIICS generation after generation of cadets Li e F- , ,I 1 v V.. . SE' L -'n Q . Q Q D Q 1- -r in , 1' B . s . 1 0 4' f 4 1 . A A 1 , .,. ' -'iq' ' '4 .gi 1 J F1 , 1 I , I, L: Q' ,' ' ye v, , 4 . , , X if K ,, W ll I ,,"-' ,' g I ft ,J , I 1, I eta, I 5 , we ., fv. f , .,. 'f,1,j,f" , J., .ya M V M 3 ,,g,., qqr. fs- , V ' 6 1:2 Q 'fi . .3-1 1 1 4 1 "' 'C " - f, f, Q , 'V f r -af 'X ' 5 ., ' Rv fa N" 1 .f 5 3 5. U 32 g T 5 i . --If M3 'N E ,,.,71,,15.WMQ, -fff gi, , A ,, j 'fx , ..f. , -W Q ., ..., 4, - 'W '.f-f 4 .,,.,,4 sg? fir .Q Q ,, vvvv' f l 2 A , N I f , 'mf ' v 'i 'AW5' ' fwfv VA K g,f4w eff W if P' :, RL 5 ' v "' Y 5 ' V, 1 E . K Vyffwivs, iv, .,gMi.,,,- 4, 44 uf ,Awww-:af-Q' S I Q , f , " 'i - fb 2 1 A' W ' 1: M 3 'S 'j f jwjzi' , f V Q ,Q H , WN 5 535 V5 221 'R I I I N if ,X M 73 fir 'IW W3 4 'faszw ig 1- 4, A . ff'-'-wif f WI' 7- . Q 1,3 W mx 4,4 V4 w. 1. L" i ' ,lf gr , A I.. Xl 4 ' 2 2 K ,"f'1'k xx, rv! f " A' , vf- ki . , ww , QM' "h' ' 1. 34 ..,.. V -- W -- 'V 33" ,, '-11 fzfk' ak 4 wk f If ' ' A 1 ,.,-Wg ,'g , ,F fl H 4 ,, . Q, ,V gym ', ,fi Ph" Virf ' Wi ,ff ' -I f' L V -, gi-,gg ,Qfww L - ' fx I 1 I 1 4 1 U rf , ' as Y, li Day is done gone the sun. W Closin 4 f f g 633 Q ' F X .